View of the "Legend of the Chrysanthemum" with Fugi Fugikawa in a flower petal kimono and carrying a parasol made of blossoms standing on a bridge of red pompoms over a pool of blue delphiniums. The scene is completed with a white narcissus heron, a tree and stepping stones of bronze pompoms. The float was entered by the Burbank City Schools and is shown passing the Goodhue Flagpole at the intersection of Orange Grove Blvd. and Colorado Blvd.
Display of about 5 tall square columns, topped with cotton and covered with foil, and about 10 tall transparent cylinders filled with fruit and vegetables, with signs reading SCHOOLS, COTTON, and IRRIGABLE LANDS, with young woman in chiffon dress posing at right and other displays and spectators in background
This photograph appears with Los Angeles Times article, March 18, 1932, Actor Goes to Aid of Actress, Mary Astor’s Property Release Gained. Fredric March, motion-picture actor, and attractive Mrs. Carol Gallagher yesterday went to the aid of Mary Astor, screen actress, by putting up sufficient bond before Superior Judge Smith to release property of Miss Astor held under attachment pending determination of a civil suit in which she is defendant.
"Hiawatha's wooing" float with a full-sized tepee and Hiawatha (Richard Young), Minnehaha (Margaret Lalone), arrow maker (R. Cawkins) and three children dressed as Indian youngsters. The float was entered by the city of Sierra Madre. The float is at the intersection of Colorado Blvd. and Orange Grove Blvd.
"Fiesta de las Rosas" float with guitarists in Spanish costumes beneath a pergola for beautiful senoritas gathered around a fountain. The float was entered by the city of San Jose and is shown at the intersection of Colorado Blvd. and Orange Grove Blvd.
The "Egyptian barge" float is canopied with vines and flowers and features Martha Meserole as Queen of the Rose Maidens. "South Pasadena" appears in floral letters on the side of a float with a verdant hill covered by an awning and with girls in costume seated in a bower at the end. This was the first entry for the city of South Pasadena.