The Boys' Week Loyalty Day parade is reported in the article, "Young Manhood Proudly Flaunts Its Banner; Youth Holds Sway In City, Monster Parade of Los Angeles Boys Ushers in Week Dedicated to Future Citizens," Los Angeles Times, May 2, 1926.
Float decorated as longboat with bird motif, carrying about six students in feather headdresses, some with oars, with sign reading Zuni Festival, Sixty-Eighth Street, on coliseum track, with audience in background
Related to Los Angeles Times article, June 6, 1925, “California the Golden” Notable Achievement, Spectacle of Schools Depicting History of State Acclaimed by Visiting Shriners. The public schools’ contribution to the Shrine entertainment, “California the Golden” … "The Golden Hind," Berendo Junior High School ...
In a floral garden, the Chinese moon gate is rendered as a bamboo gate within a floral arch with Helen Anthony in a Chinese headdress, silk jacket and trousers standing beneath the arch and Charlotte Havlu in a Chinese robe seated on the steps. The float was entered by the Pasadena Chamber of Commerce.
View of the "Rainbow Fleet" float with three floral sailboats guided by Shirley Bloomfield, Virginia Shreiber and Jean Carroll Christian next to a tall light house. The float was entered by the Hotel Coronado and is seen at the intersection of Orange Grove Blvd. and Colorado Blvd.
View of the Italian "Gondola" float, its gondolier and youth singing to his sweetheart driven away by the rain, entered by Newport Bay. The Pasadena Memorial Flagpole (Goodhue Flagpole) is visible behind the float in its original location in the middle of the intersection of Orange Grove and Colorado Boulevard.
"Blue Boy" float, inspired by the painting by Gainsborough, with a typical 18th century English garden inhabited by Blue Boy, his mother and two attendants. The float was entered by T. Edwards, F.R.G.S., on behalf of Gainsborough Heath.
National Orange Show exhibit at the Southern California Fair consisting of classicizing caryatid statues beneath a floral dome, with a sign reading "National Orange Show" around the ring base, supported by 4 columns. The base is formed by oranges and flowers. A sign at the base reads: "20th National Orange Show, San Bernardino, February 13th to 23rd 1930, California's Greatest Midwinter Event." Another sign at the base reads: "This is a complimentary Exhibit not entered in competition." The exhibit is in a tent with a slope of orange-filled crates in the background.
Float depicting an Indian legend about an arrowhead, with a wigwam in a valley and Linda Martin as an Indian princess, Edward Scott as an evil spirit and David Scott as the Indian chief who shot the arrow to save the princess. Only one float rider (evil spirit or Indian chief) is visible in this photograph. The float was entered by the city of San Bernardino and the National Orange Show. The float was photographed at the intersection of Orange Grove Blvd. and Colorado Blvd. with the Goodhue Flagpole on the far right.
Related to Los Angeles Times article, June 6, 1925, “California the Golden” Notable Achievement, Spectacle of Schools Depicting History of State Acclaimed by Visiting Shriners. The public schools’ contribution to the Shrine entertainment, “California the Golden” … "Caravel of Cabrillo," Selma-avenue school ...
Pan (Adrian Massa) seated on a hill with a foliate wilderness behind him and a field and a shepherd seated on a rock at the front. A little boy is perched at the top of the wilderness area at the back. The float was entered by the city of Monrovia and is seen at the intersection of Orange Grove Blvd. and Colorado Blvd.
The "Treasure Ship" float with a Spanish galleon bearing golden gifts; the intended inhabitants of the float were driven away by the rain. The Pasadena Memorial Flagpole (Goodhue Flagpole) is visible behind the float in its original location in the middle of the intersection of Orange Grove and Colorado Boulevard. The float was entered by the Hotel Vista del Arroyo.
A woman in colonial costume representing Betsy Ross sits next to a United States flag rendered in flowers; a man, probably representing George Washington, stands behind her. The float is seen at the intersection of Colorado Boulevard and Orange Grove Blvd.
The "Fountain of Youth" features a central fountain formed of a delicate spray of blossoms with a youth in the center (Dick Osborn), in the center of a gathering of little girls riding herons (Nancy Noll, Marian Marshall, Barbara May Fields, Harriet Rich and Donna Jean Daggett) with one young outwalker in view.
The Dragon float emitted smoke and was 85 feet long. Two men wearing Asian shirts, trousers and conical straw hats carry a floral sign reading "Glendale," the city that entered the float. The Pasadena Post Office at 281 E. Colorado Blvd. is visible across the street.
C.C. Young, at center, in suit and tie, holding knife, smiling, with Grant Donley, in skirt, sweater, knitted hat, and Miss Canada sash, waving, seated on car at left, and Marianita Servin (daughter of Dr. Guillermo Servin), in skirt, sleeveless blouse, necklace, and Miss Mexico sash, waving, at right, with tangle of paper ribbons in foreground, uniformed officers and crowd, many waving hats, and hillside in background