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 Los Angeles County display at the National Orange Show. At the center of the display is a fountain, which is surrounded by oranges. There are large, candle-shaped lamps all around the display. There are tasseled fabrics hanging from the ceiling.
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."
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 Sunkist display at the National Orange Show. And image of a horse and jockey overlays rows of oranges. Signs above the oranges read, "Sierra Vista Packing Ass'n Riverside," "Riverside Hights [sic] Orange Growers Ass'n Riverside," and "National Orange Co. Riverside." Other bunches of oranges and plants are set up at the front of the display.
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 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.
The Riverside display at the National Orange Show. The display features a globe at the center surrounded by dolls dressed in the clothes of various countries, and topped with a dove. The base is covered in oranges. On the side, there are abstract structures in geometric shapes. In the background, the Coachella Valley display is visible.
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."