The Corona display at the National Orange Show. The display features a building made of oranges topping a stand also covered in oranges. Baskets of flowers sit on the base. A model zeppelin is attached to the top of the building and the words, "City of Corona" or written on it. A display running the length of the wall is visible in the background.
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.
This photograph is related to Los Angeles Times article, "Orange Show Motif Excels: First Day Attendance May Reach 10,000: Fifty Million Fruit Used to Decorate Hall: San Bernardino Exposition Hailed as Finest," 19 Feb. 1926: A1.
The Pomona display at the National Orange Show. The display consists of a sign reading, "Rancho San Jose. Pomona in 1875," as well as cattle and a mannequin. There is also an arch made of wood and covered with flowers. The base of the display is covered with oranges. In the background, there is a mural lining the wall featuring palm trees and other vegetation. There are also other displays that run the length of the wall.
A woman stands in front of the Sunkist display at the National Orange Show. She holds an orange in each hand. The display consists of a large arch bearing the word "Sunkist," along with columns and other adornments, many of them lined with oranges. There is a small pool of water in front of the woman. There are signs on each column, one reading, "United grower action means ability to better handle surpluses." the other, "United grower action means more trade confidence in the stability of the market."
Two women pose with the Colton display at the National Orange Show, sitting just behind it. The display is covered in oranges. The arch at the top features a sign that reads, "Arch of Industrial Opportunities." Other displays are visible in the background.
The Mutual Orange Distributors display at the National Orange Show. The visible section of the display consists of an image of a conquistador with a ship behind him. A sign reads, "The landing of the Spaniards." Another part of the display that is partially visible has a sign that reads, "Father Serra and the Indians." Another section, also made out of oranges, reads, "MOD," and another sign reads, "El Camino Real."