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Carol Mangold holding cat she loaned to pilot Tex Rankin

Photograph showing Carol Mangold of Portland holding her pet cat on September 22, 1928. A month earlier, Mangold had loaned the cat, named Alba Barba, to pilot Tex Rankin to take with him on a national air race from New York to Los Angeles. The black cat was one of two “jinxes” Rankin deliberately adopted for the race; the other was to enter his plane under the number 13. This photograph was taken upon Rankin’s return to Portland. The Oregon Journal published a Page 3 story about the return of Rankin and the cat on September 23, 1928. The story was headlined “Rankin and Jinx Cat Back Home; Everybody Glad.” See related image Nos. 371N5921, 371N5922, 371N5923, 371N6141, and 371N6150. Also see the following images related to Rankin's departure for the race: Nos. 371N2073, 371N5919, 371N5920, 371N6220, and 371N6222. Image note: Photograph shows discoloration due to deterioration of the negative.

George O. Noville

Portrait of George O. Noville wearing a hat, pince-nez, suit jacket, collared shirt, and tie. A cropped version of this photograph was published on Page 1 of the Oregon Journal on Tuesday, September 24, 1929, under the headline “Left Behind.” The photograph had the following caption: “Commander George O. Noville, who went to the North Pole and across the Atlantic with Commander [Richard E.] Byrd, was among the absent when his chief sailed for the Antarctic. Now he’s marking time until the expedition returns. Coming here by plane Monday, he will be one of the principal speakers at the All-Portland dinner Wednesday night.” The photograph accompanied an article about Noville and his visit to Portland, headlined “Noted Flier Sad Away From Byrd.”

Unidentified men with airplane hitched to tow truck at A. L. Campbell Auto Towing, Portland

Photograph showing several unidentified men looking at a parked tow truck outside A. L. Campbell Auto Towing in Portland. Hitched to the back of the truck is an airplane. The plane’s propeller is tied to the boom of the truck, and its back end of its fuselage is resting on two wheels. The plane’s wings are lashed to the top of the fuselage. The second man from left is wearing a coat with the text “G. G. Gerber” on the back.

Responders hoisting wrecked plane from Willamette River in Portland

Photograph showing people standing on a barge and a nearby boat as the wreckage of an airplane is hoisted from the Willamette River by its wings on Monday, May 30, 1932. The Oregon Journal published a story about the crash and a related photograph, image No. 374N0262, on the front page of its May 30, 1932 home edition. In the story, headlined “Woman Is Killed In Plane Dip,” the Journal reported that the plane’s engine exploded minutes after it departed from Swan Island airport in Portland en route to Seattle. The story reported that the pilot, Richard P. Gleason, attempted to glide the plane back to the airport, but it plunged into the river. Gleason was badly injured, and the flight’s single passenger, Mrs. Anna Smith, was killed. See additional related image Nos. 374N0260 and 374N0261.

Responders hoisting wrecked plane from Willamette River in Portland

Photograph showing rescuers aboard two boats hooking the wing of a wrecked airplane and pulling it from the Willamette River in Portland on Monday, May 30, 1932. At right is the harbor patrol boat F. W. Mulkey, which was dispatched to the scene. The Oregon Journal published a story about the crash and a related photograph, image No. 374N0262, on the front page of its May 30, 1932 home edition. In the story, headlined “Woman Is Killed In Plane Dip,” the Journal reported that the plane’s engine exploded minutes after it departed from Swan Island airport en route to Seattle. The story reported that the pilot, Richard P. Gleason, attempted to glide the plane back to the airport, but it plunged into the river. Gleason was badly injured, and the flight’s single passenger, Mrs. Anna Smith, was killed. See additional related image Nos. 374N0259 and 374N0260.

Amelia Earhart and five unidentified women

Full-length portrait of pilot Amelia Earhart (front row, center) with five unidentified women. Earhart and two of the women are sitting on a couch; the other three people are standing in a row behind them. Earhart is holding a bouquet of roses. The woman in the front row at left is wearing a ribbon with the words “Portland Chamber of Commerce / Hospitality” on it. The photograph was taken on Wednesday, February 1, 1933, after Earhart arrived in Portland to give a lecture. That day, a story about Earhart and a related photograph, image No. 374N0284, were published on the front page of the Oregon Journal. See additional related image Nos. 371N0768 and 374N0282.

Tex Rankin, Amelia Earhart, and Dorothy Hester

Photograph showing (from left) pilots Tex Rankin, Amelia Earhart, and Dorothy Hester sitting in a row on a couch. Rankin and Earhart are looking toward Hester. Earhart is holding a bouquet of roses. A cropped version of this photograph was published on the front page of the Oregon Journal on Wednesday, February 1, 1933. The photograph had the headline “Noted Aviatrix in Portland” and the following caption: “Amelia Earhart, internationally famous woman flier, arrived in Portland early Wednesday to lecture at the Masonic temple Thursday night. She was met at the Union station by local members of the Ninety-Nine club, women’s flying organization, who breakfasted with her at the Benson hotel, and Tex Rankin, governor of Oregon of the National Aeronautics association. In the group are Tex Rankin, Miss Earhart, and Dorothy Hester.” The photograph accompanied a story headlined “Scribe Learns Miss Earhart is Very Feminine.” See related image Nos. 371N0768, 374N0282, and 374N0283.

Pilots Frank M. Hawks and Tex Rankin shaking hands at Swan Island airport, Portland

Photograph showing pilot Frank M. Hawks smiling as he shakes hands with pilot Tex Rankin at Swan Island airport in Portland on Saturday, November 28, 1931. In the background is Hawks’ plane. The photograph was taken after Hawks arrived from San Francisco for a brief stay in Portland. A cropped version of this photograph was one of three that were published on Page 3 of the Oregon Journal’s city edition on Sunday, November 29, 1931. The photographs were published under the headline “Three Hours From San Francisco.” They had the caption: “Captain Frank M. Hawks said his exact time from San Francisco to Portland Saturday was three hours and five minutes. But at that, he wasn’t trying for speed—just jogging along.” This photograph had the following additional caption information: “Hawks and his big smile.” The photographs accompanied the continuation of a front-page story about Hawks. Also see image Nos. 374N0276 and 374N0278, which were published with this photograph, and image No. 374N0300.

Joining of center arch, Ross Island Bridge

Photograph of unidentified workers guiding a steel girder into place during construction of the Ross Island Bridge on September 13, 1926. The girder joined the two pieces of the bridge’s center arch. The second man from left may be contractor J. H. Pomeroy. A similar photograph, image No. 371N5074, was published on Page 1 of the Oregon Journal on September 13, 1926. Also see image 371N5077 and 371N5078.

Ross Island Bridge

Photograph, taken from below, of the Ross Island Bridge in Portland. The photograph may have been taken in December 1926, when the bridge was completed; the streetlights on the bridge appear to be decorated as they were for dedication ceremonies on December 21, 1926.

Ross Island Bridge from Hood Street

Photograph of the Ross Island Bridge in Portland, taken from Hood Street below the bridge. This photograph was one of four published on Page 1 of the Oregon Journal on December 21, 1926, the day the bridge was dedicated. The photographs were published under the headline “Another Bridge Spans the Flood.” This photograph had the following caption information: “Hood street, passing under the west approach.” The photographs accompanied a story with the headline, “$1,950,000 Ross Island Bridge Open.”

Unidentified people posing with cars and travel trailers, Southeast 6th and Alder, Portland

Photograph showing a group of people standing in the street next to a row of parked cars with travel trailers. The vehicles are outside a building at Southeast 6th Avenue and Southeast Alder streets in Portland, which housed the East Side Commercial Club and Roosevelt Masonic lodge No. 187. See related image Nos. 372A0850 and 372A0852.

Four people posing with travel trailer, Southeast 6th and Alder, Portland

Photograph showing four unidentified people, three men and a woman, standing in the street next to a parked car with a travel trailer. The trailer has a Georgia license plate. The vehicle is outside a building at Southeast 6th Avenue and Southeast Alder streets in Portland, which housed the East Side Commercial Club and Roosevelt Masonic lodge No. 187. See related image Nos. 372A0850 and 372A0851.

Mrs. Herbert Malarkey, Helen Hawkins, and Mayor George L. Baker at bus-christening ceremony in Portland

Photograph showing (from left) Mrs. Herbert Malarkey, Helen Hawkins, and Portland Mayor George L. Baker front of a new Southern Pacific company bus during a ceremony outside Portland City Hall on September 19, 1927. Hawkins, who christened the bus, is holding a large bouquet of flowers and the neck of a bottle wrapped in ribbon. Baker is holding one end of the ribbon. The ceremony celebrated the new Southern Pacific bus service to the Willamette Valley. The Oregon Journal published a short story, headlined “New Bus Line is Christened in Portland,” on Page 2 of its September 19, 1927, city edition. See related image Nos. 371N0114, 371N0116, 371N0117, 371N5110, 371N5111, and 371N5112.

Mayor George L. Baker and unidentified men with car at Portland City Hall

Photograph of George L. Baker (second from left) and two unidentified men with a car parked outside Portland City Hall. Baker and the man at right are each standing with one foot on the car’s front bumper and looking at the man on the left. That man, who may be Oscar F. Willing, is facing them and looking downward. The photograph was probably taken during Baker’s tenure as mayor of Portland.

Unidentified man, head and shoulders portrait

Head and shoulders portrait of an unidentified man facing front and smiling. He is wearing a straw hat, 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) in Portland. A mark that may be the number 1 is written on the negative and is visible in the lower left corner of the image.

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