Oregon Journal (Firm)

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Oregon Journal (Firm)

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Oregon Journal (Firm)

59 Collections results for Oregon Journal (Firm)

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Three unidentified people posing with newspapers and sign at Albina Engine & Machine Works, Portland

Photograph showing three unidentified people, two women and a man, standing in a row outside the office at the Albina Engine & Machine Works shipyard in Portland. The woman at left is holding a copy of the Sunday Oregon Journal; the man is holding what appears to be a comics page; and the woman at right is holding a sign that reads “See ALBINA in PICTURES / FEATURES / STORIES / SUNDAY JOURNAL / Wrapped … Ready for Mailing. / Send at least 3 copies to our fighters!” Behind the three people are stacks of rolled newspapers on top of boxes of Camel cigarettes. The photograph was taken during a cigarette drive for United States forces serving in World War II. Image note: The number 99 is written on the negative and is visible in the lower right corner of the image. The text “Albina shipbuilding / Packing cigarettes for armed forces / 10/24/42” is written on the negative sleeve. The exact date is unverified. The Oregon Journal published three and a half pages of photographs depicting activities at the Albina shipyards in the Picture Parade section on Sunday, October 25, 1942.

David H. Smith and two unidentified men loading seaplane for Oregon Journal delivery

Photograph showing David H. Smith and two unidentified men loading copies of the Oregon Journal onto a Curtiss seaplane in June 1920. A cropped version of this photograph was one of two that were published on Page 6 of the Journal on Sunday, June 13, 1920. The photographs were published under the headline “Loading Journal Delivery Seaplane for Trial Trip.” This photograph had the following caption: “Scenes at landing basin of O. W. I. [Oregon, Washington, & Idaho] Airplane Company, where a fleet of Curtiss seaplanes will load afternoon editions of The Journal for delivery to Astoria and Seaside throughout the summer. Above―David H. Smith, circulation manager of The Journal, aiding in loading the big ship for its trial trip.” The photographs accompanied the continuation of a front-page story about the beginning of Journal delivery by seaplane to Astoria and Seaside. See related image Nos. 373G0541 and 373G0542.

David H. Smith and two unidentified men loading seaplane for Oregon Journal delivery

Photograph showing Oregon Journal circulation manager David H. Smith and two unidentified men loading copies of the Journal onto a Curtiss seaplane in June 1920. The plane was being loaded for a trial run to Astoria and Seaside, where the Journal planned to deliver papers by seaplane throughout the summer of 1920. The Journal published a story about the new delivery service, headlined “Journal Arranges Airplane Delivery,” on the front page if its Sunday, June 13, 1920, edition. A similar photograph to this one, image No. 373G0540, was published on Page 6 of the June 13 edition. Also see additional related image No. 373G0542.

Group of people watching as seaplane is loaded for Oregon Journal delivery

Photograph showing a group of people standing on a dock next to an Oregon Journal truck. The photograph was probably taken as the group watched as copies of the Journal are loaded onto a Curtiss seaplane in June 1920. The plane was being loaded for a trial run to Astoria and Seaside, where the Journal planned to deliver papers by seaplane throughout the summer of 1920. The Journal published a story about the new delivery service, headlined “Journal Arranges Airplane Delivery,” on the front page of its Sunday, June 13, 1920, edition. See related image Nos. 373G0540 and 373G0541.

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Transcript]

Transcript. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Sound Recording 01]

Tape 1, Side 1. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Sound Recording 02]

Tape 1, Side 2. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Sound Recording 03]

Tape 2, Side 1. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Sound Recording 04]

Tape 2, Side 2. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Sound Recording 05]

Tape 3, Side 1. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling [Sound Recording 06]

Tape 3, Side 2. Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

Oral History Interview with Al Monner, by Don Sterling

  • SR 1068
  • Collection
  • 1993-02-25 - 1993-03-04

Monner discusses his career as a photographer for the Oregon Journal and the Oregonian. He discusses how he got his start taking aerial photos for Brubaker. He also talks about mountain climbing, his relationship with the Gypsies in Portland and the American Indians of the Warm Springs Reservation.

Monner, Al (Alfred Anthony), 1909-1998

T. J. James, Hyman H. Cohen, and H. A. King with new Oregon Journal printing press

Photograph showing (from left) T. J. James, Hyman H. Cohen, and H. A. King with the Oregon Journal’s new press at the Journal Building (now the Jackson Tower) at Broadway and Yamhill in Portland. A cropped version of this photograph was one of two published on Page 18 of the Oregon Journal on Friday, February 3, 1922. The photographs were published under the headline “Journal’s Newest Press in Service Today.” The photographs had the following caption: “Two views of The Journal’s new high speed octuple press which was operated today for the first time. Its inclusion gives The Journal a battery of four presses having a combined capacity of 208 pages. Below are shown Hyman H. Cohen, market editor (center), starting the press and T. J. James, foreman of the composing room (left), removing the first paper from it. Cohen and James have been with The Journal since its establishment March 10, 1902. At the right is H. A. King, veteran press room foreman.” The photographs accompanied the continuation of a front-page story about the new press.

Oregon Journal pressmen with printing press

Full-length portrait of eight unidentified Oregon Journal pressmen with the printing press at the newspaper’s offices in the Journal Building at Broadway and Yamhill streets (now Southwest Broadway and Southwest Yamhill Street) in Portland. The man standing in front of the press at lower left may be H. A. King, press room foreman. This photograph may be related to image No. 373G0460. The number 122 is written on the negative and is visible in the upper right corner of the image. The number 324 was also written on the negative and then crossed out.

Oregon Journal newsroom

Photograph showing Oregon Journal staff at desks in the newspaper’s offices at the Journal Building in Portland. The building, now known as the Jackson Tower, is located at Southwest Broadway and Southwest Yamhill Street. The windows in this photograph probably overlook Broadway.

Oregon Journal truck

Photograph, taken from the side, showing an Oregon Journal truck parked on a gravel road. A large building is visible in the background. On the side of the truck are the words “The Journal / Afternoon - Sunday / Largest afternoon newspaper n the Pacific Northwest / Today’s news today.”

St. Helens newspaper carriers outside Oregon Journal building

Portrait of ten boys and men outside an entrance to the Oregon Journal Building (now the Jackson Tower) in Portland. They are posing in two rows and facing front. The text “St. Helens carriers” is written on the negative and is partially visible at the top of the image. Image note: Photograph shows discoloration due to deterioration of the negative.

Portland police captain reading Oregon Journal

Half-length portrait showing an unidentified Portland police captain sitting at a desk and looking at the front page of the Sunday, October 29, 1939, edition of the Oregon Journal. He is in uniform and is facing to the left. The photograph may have been taken on November 1, 1939; a desk calendar at bottom left is turned to that date.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster with the following text: “100 trained men / called on all homes - covering every block - in every district in greater Portland. / 1 out of every 5 interviews was rechecked for accuracy … / All tabulations were made by precision machinery … “ The poster is probably describing a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3227, 371N3228, 371N3230, 371N3231, 371N3232, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3235, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster titled “Home equipment compared.” The poster features a chart comparing data for families in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Indianapolis, Indiana; and Fresno, California. The poster is probably related to a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3224, 371N3228, 371N3230, 371N3231, 371N3232, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3235, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster titled “Home equipment compared.” The poster features a chart comparing data for families in Portland, Oregon; Seattle, Washington; and Spokane, Washington. The poster is probably related to a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3224, 371N3227, 371N3230, 371N3231, 371N3232, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3235, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster with the following text: “The Polk Study Divides Portland into 10 Districts / and shows complete detail covering the families living in each one / Actual count of families living in greater Portland / 90,440.” In the center of the poster is a map showing an area split into 10 parts, each one marked with a letter from A through J. The poster is probably related to a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3224, 371N3227, 371N3228, 371N3231, 371N3232, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3235, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster depicting a house, the city of Portland, and Mount Hood. In the upper left corner are the words “A Study of the Portland Market.” The poster is probably related to a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3224, 371N3227, 371N3228, 371N3230, 371N3232, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3235, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster titled “Division of Portland Families According to Age and Sex.” Underneath the title is an illustrated pie chart of data about men, women, and children in Portland. Below the pie chart is the following text, all in uppercase letters: “Pointing out maximum market potentials in a variety of commodities.” The poster is probably related to a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3224, 371N3227, 371N3228, 371N3230, 371N3231, 371N3232, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

Poster related to Polk consumer information study conducted for Oregon Journal?

Photograph of a poster titled “58.61% of Portland’s Families Own Their Homes.” The poster features illustrations of buildings and shows statistics about homes and home ownership in Portland and among families that subscribe to the Oregon Journal. The poster is probably related to a Polk Consumer Study of Portland that was likely conducted for the Oregon Journal. See related image Nos. 371N3224, 371N3227, 371N3228, 371N3230, 371N3231, 371N3233, 371N3234, 371N3235, 371N3236, 371N3237, 371N3238, 371N3239, 371N3240, 371N3241, 371N3242, 371N3243, 371N3244, 371N3245, 371N3246, 371N3247, 371N3248, 371N3249, 371N3250, 371N3251, 371N3252, 371N3253, 371N3254, 371N3255, 371N3256, 371N3257, 371N3258, 371N3259, 371N3260, 371N3261, 371N3264, 371N3265, and 371N3270.

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