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Oregon Journal car on Cloud Cap Road with view of Mount Hood

Photograph showing the view of Mount Hood from the newly completed Cloud Cap Road, on the mountain’s north side, in October 1926. An unidentified person is standing next to a parked Oregon Journal car and looking at the view. On October 6, 1926, the Oregon Journal published three related photographs and a front-page story about the completion of the road, headlined “Cloud Cap Road Finished; Fine View Unfolded.” The story reported that the 10-mile-long road, ending at the Cloud Cap Inn, would officially be known as the Cooper spur of the Mount Hood Loop Highway. Construction of the road had begun in 1925. See related image Nos. 374N0471, 374N0472, 374N0502, 374N0519, 374N0521, 374N0522, 374N0523, 374N0524, 374N0526, and 374N0527.

Oregon Journal car on Cloud Cap Road with view of Mount Hood

Photograph showing the view of Mount Hood from a segment of the newly completed Cloud Cap Road on the north side of the mountain in October 1926. In the foreground, an Oregon Journal car is stopped on the road. The words “Staff Cameraman” are visible on the cover of the car’s spare tire. A cropped version of this photograph was one of three published on the front page of the Oregon Journal on Wednesday, October 6, 1926, under the headline “Cloud Cap Road Is Way of Splendor.” The photographs had the following caption: “Scenes along newly-completed spur road leading from Mouth Hood Loop highway to Cloud Cap inn, giving suggestion of scenic wonders unfolded along trip.” This photograph had the additional caption information: “View of Mount Hood and especially Elliott [sic] glacier from the new road.” The photographs accompanied a story headlined “Cloud Cap Road Finished; Fine View Unfolded.” The story reported that the 10-mile-long road, ending at the Cloud Cap Inn, would officially be known as the Cooper spur of the Mount Hood Loop Highway. Construction of the road had begun in 1925. See image Nos. 374N0502 and 374N0521, which were published with this photograph, and additional related image Nos. 374N0470, 374N0472, 374N0519, 374N0522, 374N0523, 374N0524, 374N0526, and 374N0527.

Oregon Journal car on Cloud Cap Road with view of Mount Hood

Photograph showing the view of Mount Hood from a segment of the newly completed Cloud Cap Road in October 1926. An Oregon Journal car is stopped on the road at left. On October 6, 1926, the Oregon Journal published three related photographs and a front-page story about the completion of the road, headlined “Cloud Cap Road Finished; Fine View Unfolded.” The story reported that the 10-mile-long road, ending at the Cloud Cap Inn, would officially be known as the Cooper spur of the Mount Hood Loop Highway. Construction of the road had begun in 1925. Two years after this photograph was taken, a cropped version was part of of a photo essay published on Page 1, Section 2, of the Oregon Journal on May 27, 1928. The photographs accompanied a story, headlined “Wild Forest Scenery at City’s Door,” about the views along the Mount Hood Loop Highway. Note: See related image Nos. 374N0470, 374N0471, 374N0502, 374N0519, 374N0521, 374N0522, 374N0523, 374N0524, 374N0526, and 374N0527, also taken on the Cloud Cap Road in October 1926.

View of Mount Hood from Montavilla neighborhood

Photograph showing a view of Mount Hood and surrounding mountains from the Montavilla neighborhood and Mt. Tabor. Taken from a hillside, a street is curving below into a neighborhood (SE Washington Street?) (negative 2 of 17). Original sleeve title: Portland communities - Montavilla district.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Robert Fox murder scene, Siskiyou mountains

An Oregon Journal helicopter parked in a field in the Siskiyou mountains, where Robert Fox was murdered. A small cabin and outbuilding can be seen behind the helicopter (negative 4 of 6).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Grants Pass aerial view

An aerial view of Grants Pass, with mountains visible at the edge of the town (negative 1 of 10).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Grants Pass aerial view

An aerial view of Grants Pass, showing the Rogue River, a road, and mountains (negative 2 of 10).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Grants Pass aerial view

An aerial view of Grants Pass, showing the Rogue River, buildings, and mountains (negative 3 of 10).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Harriet O'Halloran and Becky Anthony looking at Mount Hood

Models Harriet O'Halloran and Becky Anthony along the side of a dirt road, looking up at a snow-covered Mount Hood. One woman sits on a wooden guardrail, while the other stands holding a pair of sunglasses. A lenticular cloud can be seen over the peak of the mountain. This photograph was published in the Oregon Journal on Sunday, June 18, 1950 (negative 2 of 21).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Mt. Hood Skiway

A Mt. Hood aerial skiway bus, suspended on wires over a recently cleared pathway. Metal towers can be seen in the distance, and an automobile drives on a dirt road under the bus. Mount Hood is in the distance. The Mt. Hood Skiway used two modified city buses to haul visitors from Government Camp to Timberline Lodge (negative 3 of 9).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Mt. Hood Skiway

A Mt. Hood aerial skiway bus, suspended on wires next to a lower base station building. Several automobiles are parked next to the building, and Mount hood can be seen in this distance. The Mt. Hood Skiway used two modified city buses to haul visitors from Government Camp to Timberline Lodge (negative 2 of 9).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Mt. Hood Skiway

A Mt. Hood aerial skiway bus, suspended on wires at the metal tower. Other towers can be seen in the distance, with a logged pathway extending towards a shoulder of Mount Hoot. The top of the mountain is on the left side of the frame. The Mt. Hood Skiway used two modified city buses to haul visitors from Government Camp to Timberline Lodge (negative 4 of 9).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Mt. Hood Skiway

A Mt. Hood aerial skiway bus, suspended on wires over a pathway recently cleared of logs. Wooden spools of wire from Roebling litter the ground, with Mount Hood visible in the distance. The Mt. Hood Skiway used two modified city buses to haul visitors from Government Camp to Timberline Lodge (negative 5 of 9).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

View of Mount Hood from Camp Howard, Catholic Youth Organization

A view of Mount Hood from near Camp Howard, in the Corbett area. Taken from a hillside, the peak can be seen in the distance next to one tall pine. The hillside below appears to be littered with debris. Photographs from this series were published in the Oregon Journal on Friday, August 14, 1953 (negative 6 of 16).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Aerial view of Three Sisters volcanoes

An Aerial view of the Three Sisters volcanoes in central Oregon. South Sister can be seen on the right side of the frame, with Middle Sister and North Sister to the left. The photograph was taken during a supply drop to Explorer Scouts at Horse Lake to the west of the Sisters (negative 9 of 9).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Explorer Scouts supply drop at Horse Lake

An airplane releasing a supply drop for Explorer Scouts on the shore of Horse Lake, in the Deschutes National Forest. The plane can be seen at the center of the frame, with a small parachute falling behind it towards the ground. A ridge line with trees and a scree slope is in the background (negative 7 of 13).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Mt. Jefferson, after death of mountaineer William Morley Jr.

A photograph of Mt. Jefferson, taken during the mission to retrieve the body of mountaineer William Morley Jr. A long gully extends into the distance towards the peak of the mountain, with glaciers visible at higher elevations. Photographs from this series were published in the Oregon Journal on Thursday, September 9, 1954 (negative 3 of 4).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Mt. Jefferson, after death of mountaineer William Morley Jr.

A photograph of Mt. Jefferson, taken during the mission to retrieve the body of mountaineer William Morley Jr. A long gully extends into the distance towards the peak of the mountain, with glaciers visible at higher elevations. Two climbers can be seen at the right side of the frame, traveling through an area of snow. A cropped version of this photograph was published in the Oregon Journal on Thursday, September 9, 1954 (negative 4 of 4).

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

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