700 men gathered on Střelecký Island in Prague under the leadership of Chief Miroslav Tyrš. Over 1500 costumed Sokols with dozens of banners marched in the parade. All this happened with great interest and enthusiasm of the Prague citizens.
Considered the first “large-scale” Slet, the gathering lasted four weeks. It was attended by 12 900 gymnasts and seen by almost a quarter of a million spectators. Many Sokols from abroad participated in here, from countries such as Slovenia, Serbia, Croatia, Russia, Bulgaria, France, Italy, Belgium, Hungary, Holland, Luxembourg and the United States. The song “Victory March” (Vítězný pochod) was composed for the Vth All-Sokol Slet by the bandleader and member of the Kolín Sokol organization, František Kmoch. For the first time, the program included a Slet scene, featuring a chess tournament, which was symbolically representing the victory of the Hussites over Emperor Sigismund of Luxembourg.
The sixth Slet lasted even one week longer than the fifth one - five weeks altogether. More than 30 000 Sokols performed and competed there under the slogan “Every Czech is a Sokol”, watched by 300 000 spectators. The Slet was also a celebration of Sokol 50th anniversary and was recorded in an hour-long film, which was subsequently screened in cinemas. The choreographically and organizationally extremely demanding “Marathon” scene took a special place in the Sokol commemoration and was partially paraphrased in the 1932 Sokol scene. This Slet was the last one before the outbreak of the World War I. During the war years, the Sokols were instrumental in the formation of the Czechoslovak legions and took active part in the birth of the First Czechoslovak Republic.