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George L. Baker, Charles Wakefield Cadman, and Frank C. Riggs at Union Station, Portland

Full-length portrait of (from left) Portland Mayor George L. Baker, composer Charles Wakefield Cadman, and Rose Festival association president Frank C. Riggs standing outside Union Station in Portland on January 20, 1927. The photograph was taken after Cadman’s arrival in Portland on a trip to plan that year’s Rose Festival pageant, of which he served as director general. Baker and Riggs greeted him at the station. That day, the Oregon Journal published a story about Cadman’s arrival, headlined “Composer Here to Work on Rose Festival Music,” along with two photos, on Page 18. See related image Nos. 371N0135, 371N0393, and 371N0394.

George L. Baker and group of men posing with large rock outside Portland City Hall

Full-length portrait of George L. Baker (front row, third from right) and a group of unidentified men posing with a boulder outside Portland City Hall. Several of the men are sitting on the boulder. Most of the men in front are wearing jackets, shorts, and knee-high socks. At right, partially outside the frame, is a large rock on a wooden sled. The photograph was probably taken during Baker’s tenure as mayor of Portland.

Captain Eagle and Lieutenant Oakley G. Kelly shaking hands

Half-length portrait of two men in United States Army uniforms. They are standing outside a building, facing each other, and shaking hands. The man at left is identified as “Captain Eagle” on the negatives for image Nos. 371N0764 and 371N0765. The man at right is Lieutenant Oakley G. Kelly. The text “Eagle + Kelly” is written on the negative and is visible on the right side of the image. See additional related image No. 371N0766.

Clifford Fisher

Head and shoulders portrait of a man looking slightly to the left. He is wearing a suit jacket and vest, a collared shirt, and a tie. He is probably standing outside the Journal Building, now known as the Jackson Tower. The name “Clifford Fisher” is written on the negative and is visible at the top of the image.

Goldstein?

Head and shoulders portrait of a man wearing a suit jacket, collared shirt, and tie. He is probably standing outside the Journal Building (now known as the Jackson Tower) in Portland. A name that may be “Goldstein” is written on the negative and is visible at the top of the image.

Captain Eagle

Head and shoulders portrait of a United States Army officer in uniform. He is standing outside a building, facing to the right, and looking toward the front. The text “Capt Eagle” is written on the negative and is visible on the left side of the image. See related image Nos. 371N0764, 371N0766, and 371N1396.

Graham

Head and shoulders portrait of a man looking to the left. He is wearing an overcoat, collared shirt, and tie. He is outside the Portland Chamber of Commerce. The name “Graham” is written on the negative and is visible at the top of the image. See related image No. 371N0971.

Joe Harty, selling newspapers

Photograph showing newspaper vendor Joe Harty facing front, looking to the left, and holding out a copy of a newspaper. Harty, whose legs were amputated in a train accident when he was a child, is sitting on a low board with wheels, which he used for transportation. The photograph was probably taken at the corner of SW Broadway and Washington Street in Portland, where Harty sold newspapers for more than 40 years.

Joe Harty, selling newspapers

Photograph showing newspaper vendor Joe Harty facing front and smiling. He is holding a stack of newspapers under one arm. Harty, whose legs were amputated in a train accident when he was a child, is sitting on a low board with wheels, which he used for transportation. The photograph was probably taken at the corner of SW Broadway and Washington Street in Portland, where Harty sold newspapers for more than 40 years. The name “Joe Hardy [sic]” is written on the negative and is visible on the left side of the image.

Joe Harty, selling newspapers

Photograph showing vendor Joe Harty holding up a copy of a newspaper, probably the Oregon Journal, and looking to the right. A large headline across the top of the front page of the paper begins with the words “BULLETS AND.” Harty is holding a stack of additional papers under his arm. Harty, whose legs were amputated in a train accident when he was a child, is sitting on a low board with wheels, which he used for transportation. The photograph was probably taken at the corner of SW Broadway and Washington Street in Portland, where Harty sold newspapers for more than 40 years. Image note: The name “Joe Hardy [sic]” is written on the negative and is visible on the left side of the image.

Sam Meyer of Hippodrome Theater

Half-length portrait of a man sitting at a desk and holding a pen in one hand and a cigar in the other. He is facing slightly right and is wearing glasses, a suit jacket and vest, a collared shirt, and a tie. The name “Meyer, Sam” and “Hippodrome Theater” are written on the negative sleeve. Image note: Spots on negative.

Yōsuke Matsuoka laying flowers at grave of Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge

Photograph showing Japanese diplomat Yōsuke Matsuoka laying flowers at the grave of Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge at Lone Fir Cemetery in Portland on Sunday, April 9, 1933. The grave marker reads: “Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge / Born 1843 / Died Oct. 5, 1906 / Born in Scotland.” Matsuoka, who had lived with Beveridge in Portland during his youth, provided the granite marker shown in this photograph and placed it at Beveridge's grave site during a brief visit in April 1933. Matsuoka, leader of the Japanese delegation to the League of Nations, stopped in Portland on his way back to Japan after his delegation’s withdrawal from the league in February 1933. A cropped version of this photograph was published on Page 16 of the Oregon Journal on Monday, April 10, 1933, under the headline “Honors Friend’s Memory.” The photograph had the following caption: “Yosuke Matsuoka, chief of the Japanese delegation to the League of Nations and Portland visitor, places wreath on the grave of Mrs. Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge, his benefactress when he came to Portland as a poor boy of 13. He previously had unveiled a grave marker.” The photograph accompanied a story headlined “Nippon Leader Pays Honor to Benefactress.” The story reported that Matsuoka first arrived in Portland in 1893, at age 13, and was living in a Methodist Church dormitory when he met Beveridge, who took him into her home. See related image Nos. 371N0219, 371N0220, 371N0221, and 371N3037. Also see image Nos. 371N1641 and 371N1642, taken earlier in Matsuoka's visit.

Jean Dunbar McIntyre, Yōsuke Matsuoka, and James S. Dunbar at grave of Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge

Photograph showing Japanese diplomat Yōsuke Matsuoka (center) standing at the grave of Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge with Jean Dunbar McIntyre and James S. Dunbar, relatives of Beveridge, at Lone Fir Cemetery in Portland on Sunday, April 9, 1933. Matsuoka, who had lived with Beveridge in Portland during his youth, provided the granite marker shown in this photograph and placed it at Beveridge’s gravesite during a brief visit in April 1933. Matsuoka, leader of the Japanese delegation to the League of Nations, stopped in Portland on his way back to Japan after his delegation’s withdrawal from the league in February 1933. A related photograph, image No. 371N0218, and a story about Matsuoka’s tribute to Beveridge were published on Page 16 of the Oregon Journal on Monday, April 10, 1933. The story, headlined “Nippon Leader Pays Honor to Benefactress,” reported that Matsuoka first arrived in Portland in 1893, at age 13, and was living in a Methodist Church dormitory when he met Beveridge, who took him into her home. See related image Nos. 371N0220, 371N0221, and 371N3037. Also see image Nos. 371N1641 and 371N1642, taken earlier in Matsuoka’s visit.

Yōsuke Matsuoka with group at grave of Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge

Photograph showing Japanese diplomat Yōsuke Matsuoka (second from right) standing in a row with four other people at the grave of Isabelle Dunbar Beveridge at Lone Fir Cemetery in Portland on Sunday, April 9, 1933. Standing on either side of Matsuoka are two of Beveridge’s relatives, Jean Dunbar McIntyre (center) and James S. Dunbar (right). The man and woman at left are unidentified. Matsuoka, who had lived with Beveridge in Portland during his youth, provided the granite marker shown in this photograph and placed it at Beveridge’s gravesite during a brief visit in April 1933. Matsuoka, leader of the Japanese delegation to the League of Nations, stopped in Portland on his way back to Japan after his delegation’s withdrawal from the league in February 1933. A related photograph, image No. 371N0218, and a story about Matsuoka’s tribute to Beveridge were published on Page 16 of the Oregon Journal on Monday, April 10, 1933. The story, headlined “Nippon Leader Pays Honor to Benefactress,” reported that Matsuoka first arrived in Portland in 1893, at age 13, and was living in a Methodist Church dormitory when he met Beveridge, who took him into her home. See related image Nos. 371N0219, 371N0221, and 371N3037. Also see image Nos. 371N1641 and 371N1642, taken earlier in Matsuoka’s visit.

Teddy McDaniel and friends during birthday party at Cotton Club, Portland

Portrait of smiling children posing next to a table during a birthday party for Teddy McDaniel (center) at the Cotton Club in Portland on May 23, 1934. A birthday cake is on the table in front of McDaniel. According to a story about the party on Page 12 of the Oregon Journal on May 25, 1934, McDaniel was a performer in stage shows led by entertainer Ted Lewis, and the party celebrated McDaniel’s eighth birthday. See related image No. 371N1518.

Yōsuke Matsuoka after arrival at Union Station, Portland?

Photograph showing Yōsuke Matsuoka standing next to a train car on Friday, April 7, 1933, probably at Union Station after his arrival in Portland. Matsuoka, who had led the Japanese delegation to the League of Nations, was on his way back to Japan from Geneva following his delegation’s withdrawal from the league in February 1933. A related image, No. 371N1641, and a story about his arrival were published on Page 1 of the Oregon Journal on April 7, 1933. The story, headlined “Matsuoka Comes Back As Diplomat,” reported that in his youth, Matsuoka had lived in Portland twice; he first arrived in 1893 and later attended the University of Oregon Law School. Also see image Nos. 371N0218, 371N0219, 371N0220, 371N0221, and 371N3037, taken later in Matsuoka’s visit to Portland. Image note: The name “Matsuoka” is written on the negative and is visible on the right side of the image.

Mrs. T. Emerson Murphy of Buffalo

Head and shoulders portrait of a smiling woman facing front. She is wearing a hat, a fur-trimmed coat, and a necklace. A name tag is attached to her coat. The name tag reads: “Mrs. T. Emerson Murphy / Buffalo.” The name tag also has a logo at the top, which appears to read “AJLA.” Above the logo are the words “Portland Ore.,” and below it is the date “1927.”

Tom McArthur

Photograph showing a man sitting at a desk, facing to the left, and writing in the front of a book. He is wearing glasses and a suit. The photograph may have been taken in November 1943; the copy of the Sunday Oregonian newspaper at lower left is an edition published on November 14, 1943. The number 4640 is written on the negative and is visible in the upper right corner of the image. The name “McArthur, Tom” is written on the negative sleeve. See related image Nos. 375A0910 and 375A0912.

Bruce Bairnsfather

Portrait of a man, British cartoonist Bruce Bairnsfather, wearing a hat, overcoat, collared shirt, and tie. He is holding a cigarette. A similar photograph, image No. 371N0328, was published on Page 1 of the Oregon Journal on Wednesday, April 6, 1932. The photograph accompanied a story with the headline “Ol’ Bill, Famed Warrior, Here With Creator.” Image note: The name “Bruce Brainsfather [sic]” is written on the negative and is visible at the top of the image.

W. J. Babe and F. D. Hobbs, railroad union officials, outside Imperial Hotel, Portland

Full-length portrait of two men, both wearing suits, hats, and ties, standing on the sidewalk outside the Imperial Hotel in Portland on Saturday, April 10, 1920. That day, a nearly identical photograph, image No. 376G0376, was published on the front page of the Oregon Journal city edition under the headline “Union Officials Here to Combat Strike.” The photograph had the following caption: “Two prominent officials of the trainmen’s organizations, who are in Portland doing their best to bring about a speedy settlement of the ‘rebel’ strike which has broken out among the switchmen. They are: Left, W. J. Babe, national deputy vice president of the Brotherhood of Railway [sic] Trainmen, and right, F. D. Hobbs, general chairman of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen of the O-W. R & N. [Oregon-Washington Railroad and Navigation Company] system, photographed by The Journal staff photographer today at their headquarters in the Imperial hotel.” The photograph accompanied a story headlined “Brotherhood Official Says Use Lever Act To Defeat Radicals.” The story was one of four front-page articles about the strike, which was occurring in cities around the United States. See additional related image No. 376G0374. Image note: On the negative, the name “W. J. Babe” is written above the man at left, and the name “Hobb [sic]” is written above the man at right.

Charles Wakefield Cadman on trip to Portland to plan Rose Festival music

Head and shoulders portrait of a smiling man, composer Charles Wakefield Cadman, facing front. He is outdoors at Union Station in Portland and is wearing an overcoat and scarf. The photograph was taken on January 20, 1927, when Cadman arrived in Portland on a trip to plan that year’s Rose Festival pageant, of which he served as director general. The Oregon Journal published a similar photograph, image No. 371N0394, on Page 18 that day, along with a story headlined “Composer Here to Work on Rose Festival Music.” See additional related image Nos. 371N0135 and 371N0136. Image note: The name “Cadman” is written on the negative and is visible on the left side of the image.

Myrtle Carson, wife of Portland Mayor Joseph K. Carson, holding baby daughter

Photograph of Myrtle Carson, wife of Portland Mayor Joseph K. Carson, holding her baby daughter, Joan, at Emanuel Hospital in Portland on May 30, 1938. A cropped and reversed version of this photograph was published on Page 3 of the Oregon Journal on May 31, 1938, under the headline “Mayor’s Baby Greets Press.” The photograph had the following caption: “Joan Cradick Carson, daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Carson, born May 18, poses with mother for her first official press photograph.” The photograph accompanied a story headlined “Joan Carson Already Has Security Card.” See related image No. 372A0118.

Myrtle Carson, wife of Portland Mayor Joseph K. Carson, holding baby daughter

Photograph of Myrtle Carson, wife of Portland Mayor Joseph K. Carson, holding her baby daughter, Joan, at Emanuel Hospital in Portland on May 30, 1938. A similar photograph, image No. 372A0117, was published on Page 3 of the Oregon Journal on May 31, 1938, under the headline “Mayor’s Baby Greets Press.” The photograph had the following caption: “Joan Cradick Carson, daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Carson, born May 18, poses with mother for her first official press photograph.” That photograph accompanied a story headlined “Joan Carson Already Has Security Card.”

Ollie Davis

Half-length portrait of a man facing front and wearing a suit, hat, and tie. The name “Ollie Davis” is written on the negative and is visible at the top of the image. Davis, the Indiana state adjutant of the American Legion, arrived in Portland on April 22, 1932, to make arrangements for members of the Indiana American Legion to attend an upcoming convention.

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