This photograph appear with the article, "High Winds Play Havoc With Tents at Citrus Exhibition; Gale Wrecks Orange Show; Two Are Hurt by Crashing of Heavy Timbers." Los Angeles Times, 25 Feb. 1924: A1.
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.
A child plays on the Corona display at the National Orange Show. There is a doll propped up next to a wooden object, into which is carved a swastika. There is a swastika on the roof of the display, as well as in front of the child. There are oranges lining the display.
A child sits on the Escondido display at the National Orange Show. The display bears two signs, one that reads, "Escondido 60 Years Ago," and the other that reads, "Today." There are two small vignettes of houses and an orange grove in front of the home of today. There are oranges lining the front of the display.
Related to Los Angeles Times article, "Orange King on Throne: San Bernardino Show Opens: Twenty-third Annual Exhibit Honors Woman Founder of Great Industry: Lieut.-Gov. Merriam and Other Leaders of State at Ceremonies," 17 Feb. 1933: 1.
Related to Los Angeles Times article, "Orange Show Achieves Art: Modernistic Motif Prevails at San Bernardino: Decorations and Exhibits Superbly Beautiful: Gov. Tapia Praises it as Surpassing Scene," 14 Feb. 1930: A1.
Related to Los Angeles Times article, "Orange King Holds Sway: Governor Opens Annual Show: Many-Hued Exhibits Glisten Amid Snowy Setting in Winter Palace: Los Angeles' Huge Futuristic Tower Holds Attention; Horses in Preview," 16 Feb. 1934: A1.
The Escondido display at the National Orange Show, which is in the shape of a pirate ship. There is a mannequin dressed like a pirate, looking into a treasure chest filled with fruit. A woman stands on the ship, holding an orange. The entire ship is covered in oranges. There is a sign above that reads, "Escondido in San Diego County."
Four women pose on the Pasadena display at the National Orange Show. The display is in the shape of a ship, including a large sail and an orange-covered base. One woman wears a sash that reads, "M. O. D."
Four women pose on the San Diego County display at the National Orange Show. The display consists of two pillars topped with lamps, covered in oranges, and bearing the words, "San Diego County," along with a model of an organ with dolls set up in front. In the background, there is a mural on the wall, as well as small tapestries hanging from the ceiling.
The "Goldilocks and the Three Bears," float has a "National Orange Show" floral sign on the side with a giant orange on wheels as a coach, driven by Mary Jayne Shorett, as Goldilocks, and pulled by the bears, with youths dressed as pages standing at the front of the float. A floral sign at the front of the float reads "San Bernardino." The float is seen at the intersection of Colorade Blvd. and Orange Grove Blvd. The float was sponsored by the San Bernardino Chamber of Commerce.
Lois Burr and Pat Graham hold the top of a giant orange in which May Betteridge, Queen of the National Orange Show, sits. Ms. Betteridge holds a basket of oranges. The top of the orange is lined inside with a metallic material. The Sunkist display is visible in the background. Ms. Betteridge emerged from the giant orange during her coronation as Queen of the show.