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Information and articles on wildlife

  1. "Why protect hawks and owls"; 2. "The great Alaskan brown bear"; 3. "Brownsville Gun & Rod Club is incorporated"; 4. "Not a creditable proceeding"; 5. "The plumage and the tariff"; 6. "Predators and the northern bob-white"; 7. "Hart Mountain Antelope Refuge"; 8. "National Parks Bulletin"; 9. "Wildlife tips and briefs"; 10. Bird images.

Jewett, Stanley G. (Stanley Gordon), 1885-

Oral history interview with Charles F. Hinkle, by Michael Lamore and Michelle Brown [Transcript]

Transcript. This is the first interview with Charles Hinkle. The second interview will be during Spring term 2009. This interview was taken for the Gay and Lesbian Pacific Northwest Archive and conducted by, Michael Lamore and Michelle Brown, who are Portland State University students working with the LGBTQ capstone class. They interviewed Charles F. Hinkle who has been an ACLU lawyer in Portland for over 30 years. Hinkle was involved in the Black civil rights movement in the 60's while working on his degree and took Oregon's first gay rights case of a teacher being fired for her sexual orientation, Peggy Burton, in 1972. Hinkle has been involved in gay civil rights cases ever since. He has been known as a strong ally and advocate to the gay community for many years. His involvement in gay rights in Oregon has a large legacy, but due to time constraints this interview covered his involvement from 1972-1988.

Hinkle, Charles F.

Oral history interview with Charles F. Hinkle, by Michael Lamore and Michelle Brown [Sound Recording]

Session 1. This is the first interview with Charles Hinkle. The second interview will be during Spring term 2009. This interview was taken for the Gay and Lesbian Pacific Northwest Archive and conducted by, Michael Lamore and Michelle Brown, who are Portland State University students working with the LGBTQ capstone class. They interviewed Charles F. Hinkle who has been an ACLU lawyer in Portland for over 30 years. Hinkle was involved in the Black civil rights movement in the 60's while working on his degree and took Oregon's first gay rights case of a teacher being fired for her sexual orientation, Peggy Burton, in 1972. Hinkle has been involved in gay civil rights cases ever since. He has been known as a strong ally and advocate to the gay community for many years. His involvement in gay rights in Oregon has a large legacy, but due to time constraints this interview covered his involvement from 1972-1988.

Hinkle, Charles F.

William L. Finley Papers, 1899-1946

  • MSS Finley
  • Collection
  • 1899 - 1946

William L. Finley's papers primarily document his work as a wildlife conservationist, author, lecturer, photographer, and filmmaker from about 1900 to 1940. The collection also documents the work his wife Irene Finley and photography partner Herman Bohlman. The collection consists of published and unpublished manuscripts, lecture and field notes, reports, correspondence, photographs and motion picture films.

An addition to the collection (Accession 2014:062) is made up of correspondence and newspaper clippings documenting the wildlife conservation work of William and Irene Finley. Among the topics addressed in the correspondence include: song bird protection laws in Oregon, requests to Finley for use of his photographs, the forming of an Oregon Fish and Game Commission, biological surveys conducted by Finley, legislation in California repealing meadowlark protection, and letters by Finley to various organizations regarding the presentation of one of his lectures. A highlight among the correspondence is a thank you letter from Finley to President Theodore Roosevelt for his establishment of wild bird reservations. The clippings are newspaper articles written by Irene and William Finley about encounters with wildlife, nocturnal bird sounds, and their filming of wildlife at Paulina Lake. The four articles all appeared in editions of the "Oregon Sunday Journal."

Finley, William L. (William Lovell), 1876-1953

Civilian Conservation Corps workers? carrying milk can

Photograph, probably taken in May 1933, showing three unidentified men walking in a muddy field. The two men at right are carrying a milk can between them. The men are probably Civilian Conservation Corps workers stationed at one of two CCC camps off the Mount Hood Loop Highway (now Highway 26): one located in Zigzag, Oregon, and one at Old Toll Gate, several miles away from Zigzag. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, and 372A0763.

Charles Hill after fighting fire in Cascade Locks

Head and shoulders portrait, taken outdoors, of Charles Hill, 17, facing front. The photograph was taken on July 3, 1934, after Hill helped to fight a fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon. The fire, started by fireworks on Monday, July 2, 1934, during a July Fourth celebration, destroyed approximately a block of the downtown business district, according to a story published on the front page of in the Oregon Journal’s July 3 home edition. A cropped version of this photograph and image No. 375A1003 accompanied the story. The photographs were published under the headline “Where Fireworks Took Heavy Toll at Cascade Locks.” This photograph had the following caption: “Charles Hill, 17, recovering after being overcome by smoke while fighting the fire.” Also see image Nos. 372A0731, 372A0734, and 375A1002.

Burned rubble at intersection in Cascade Locks, Oregon

Photograph showing a burned utility pole and other rubble at an intersection after a fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon. The fire occurred on Monday, July 2, 1934, and this photograph was taken on July 3. A story about the fire, headlined “Fireworks on Rampage Burn Locks Block,” was published on the front page of the Oregon Journal’s home edition on July 3. According to the story, the fire was started by fireworks during a July Fourth celebration and destroyed approximately a block of the downtown business district. See related image Nos. 372A0731, 372A0734, 375A1003, and 375A1004.

Remains of buildings destroyed by fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon

Photograph showing the burned remains of buildings after a fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon. The fire occurred on Monday, July 2, 1934, and this photograph was taken on July 3. Unidentified people are standing nearby, looking at the rubble. A cropped version of this photograph and image No. 375A1004 were published on the front page of the Oregon Journal’s home edition on July 3, 1934. The photographs were published under the headline “Where Fireworks Took Heavy Toll at Cascade Locks.” This photograph had the following caption: “The band played on at Cascade Locks Tuesday despite the $60,000 fire which concluded the second day of the July 4th celebration there Monday night. Above—Looking east from the new Lakeside hotel on the razed block. At the immediate lower left is the charred remnants of the fireworks stand where the fire started. Beyond (in order) are the ruins of the I. O. O. F building, the S. E. Parras meat market, the Blue Moon cafe, and at the end of the block the W. H. Clark home.” The photographs accompanied a story headlined “Fireworks on Rampage Burn Locks Block.” Also see image Nos. 372A0731, 372A0734, and 375A1002.

Civilian Conservation Corps crew? at work site in forest

Full-length portrait showing four unidentified men in the forest. They are probably Civilian Conservation Corps crew members at a work site in the Mount Hood National Forest in May 1933. All but the second man from left are holding tools; he and the man at right are smoking cigarettes. The workers were probably stationed at the CCC camp in Zigzag, Oregon. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps crew? at work site in forest

Portrait of unidentified men in the forest. They are probably Civilian Conservation Corps crew members at a work site in the Mount Hood National Forest in May 1933. The workers were probably stationed at the CCC camp in Zigzag, Oregon. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers clearing ditch in Mount Hood National Forest

Photograph showing a line of Civilian Conservation Corps workers using shovels and pickaxes to dig next to a road in the Mount Hood National Forest in May 1933. The men were stationed at the CCC camp in Zigzag, Oregon. See related image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers clearing ditch in Mount Hood National Forest

Photograph showing a line of Civilian Conservation Corps workers using shovels and pickaxes to dig next to a road in the Mount Hood National Forest in May 1933. A cropped version of this photograph, along with image Nos. 372A0751, 372A052, and 371N5971, was published on Page 2 of the Oregon Journal on Sunday, May 28, 1933. The photographs were published under the headline “Camp Workers Move Into Mount Hood Area.” They accompanied a story headlined “Forest Crew Starts Work In Hood Area.” This photograph had the following caption: “First workers of the Zig Zag camp clearing a draining ditch on one of the roads.” See related image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers? moving large rock

Photograph, probably taken in May 1933, showing a group of unidentified men using a thick pole and other tools to move a large rock in a field. The men were probably Civilian Conservation Corps workers stationed at one of two CCC camps off the Mount Hood Loop Highway (now Highway 26): one located in Zigzag, Oregon, and one at Old Toll Gate, several miles away from Zigzag. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers getting first meal at camp in Zigzag, Oregon

Photograph showing men serving themselves food outdoors at the Civilian Conservation Corps camp in Zigzag, Oregon, in May 1933. This photograph, along with image No. 371N5970, was published on Page 2 of the Oregon Journal on May 27, 1933, under the headline “Here’s Where a Forest Army Will Live.” This photograph had the following caption: “A group of newcomers moved to the rolling kitchen for their first meal before being assigned to barracks. In the building group are barracks, recreation hall, infirmary, administration building, kitchen, and dining rooms.” See related image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers preparing food at Toll Gate camp?

Photograph showing seven unidentified men, probably Civilian Conservation Corps workers, under a tent. They are gathered next to a table holding trays and pots of food. The photograph was taken in May 1933, probably at the Toll Gate camp, located off the Mount Hood Loop Highway (now Highway 26) near Rhododendron, Oregon, several miles from the CCC camp at Zigzag. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers preparing food at Toll Gate camp?

Photograph showing a group of men, probably Civilian Conservation Corps workers, under a tent. They are gathered around large pots on a table. The second man from left is wearing a jacket, apron, and chef’s cap; the man at right is holding a knife and a box of salt. The photograph was taken in May 1933, probably at the Toll Gate camp, located off the Mount Hood Loop Highway (now Highway 26) near Rhododendron, Oregon, several miles from the CCC camp at Zigzag. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Workers in line at Civilian Conservation Corps camp in Zigzag, Oregon

Photograph showing men holding bowls and plates as they stand in line outside a building at the Civilian Conservation Corps camp in Zigzag, Oregon, in May 1933. See related image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Civilian Conservation Corps crew? at work site in forest

Photograph showing three unidentified men in the forest. They are probably Civilian Conservation Corps crew members at a work site in the Mount Hood National Forest in May 1933.The workers were probably stationed at the CCC camp in Zigzag, Oregon. Also see image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Remains of buildings destroyed by fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon

Photograph showing the burned remains of buildings after a fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon. The fire occurred on Monday, July 2, 1934, and this photograph was taken on July 3. Unidentified people are standing nearby, looking at the rubble. A similar photograph, image No. 375A1003, was published on the front page of the Oregon Journal’s home edition on July 3, 1934. That photograph was published under the headline “Where Fireworks Took Heavy Toll at Cascade Locks.” It had the following caption: “The band played on at Cascade Locks Tuesday despite the $60,000 fire which concluded the second day of the July 4th celebration there Monday night. Above—Looking east from the new Lakeside hotel on the razed block. At the immediate lower left is the charred remnants of the fireworks stand where the fire started. Beyond (in order) are the ruins of the I. O. O. F building, the S. E. Parras meat market, the Blue Moon cafe, and at the end of the block the W. H. Clark home.” The photograph accompanied a story headlined “Fireworks on Rampage Burn Locks Block.” Also see image Nos. 372A0731, 375A1002, and 375A1004. Image note: Negative damage at lower right.

Workers in line to register at Civilian Conservation Corps camp in Zigzag, Oregon

Photograph showing men waiting in line to enter a building at the Civilian Conservation Corps camp in Zigzag, Oregon, in May 1933. A cropped version of this photograph, along with image Nos. 372A0751, 372A0762, and 371N5971, was published on Page 2 of the Oregon Journal on Sunday, May 28, 1933. The photographs were published under the headline “Camp Workers Move Into Mount Hood Area.” They accompanied a story headlined “Forest Crew Starts Work In Hood Area.” This photograph had the following caption: “Men from Oregon registering at the Zig Zag camp.” See related image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0751, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Rubble at site of fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon

Photograph, taken from a low angle, showing burned rubble at the site of a fire in Cascade Locks, Oregon. The fire occurred on Monday, July 2, 1934, and this photograph was taken on July 3. A story about the fire, headlined “Fireworks on Rampage Burn Locks Block,” was published on the front page of the Oregon Journal’s home edition on July 3. According to the story, the fire was started by fireworks during a July Fourth celebration and destroyed approximately a block of the downtown business district. See related image Nos. 372A0734, 375A1002, 375A1003, and 375A1004.

Civilian Conservation Corps workers pitching tent at Toll Gate camp near Rhododendron, Oregon

Photograph showing a group of men setting up a tent at the Civilian Conservation Corps Toll Gate camp off the Mount Hood Loop Highway (now Highway 26) near Rhododendron, Oregon, several miles from the camp at Zigzag. A cropped version of this photograph, along with image Nos. 372A0752, 372A0762, and 371N5971, was published on Page 2 of the Oregon Journal on Sunday, May 28, 1933. The photographs were published under the headline “Camp Workers Move Into Mount Hood Area” and accompanied a story headlined “Forest Crew Starts Work In Hood Area.” This photograph had the following caption: “Worker [sic] erecting a tent in thhe [sic] camp of the Illinois men at Old Toll Gate.” See related image Nos. 371N5969, 371N5970, 371N5971, 371N5972, 372A0752, 372A0753, 372A0754, 372A0755, 372A0756, 372A0757, 372A0758, 372A0759, 372A0760, 372A0761, 372A0762, 372A0763, and 372A0764.

Packhorses carrying bodies of climbers Donald Burkhart, Davis McCamant and John Thomas

Photograph showing searchers transporting the bodies of Portland climbers Donald Burkhart, Davis McCamant, and John Thomas by packhorse from Mount Jefferson to Olallie Lake on Saturday, September 9, 1933. Riding the horse at front is Rex Wilson of the U. S. Forest Service. The three climbers were killed in an accident while attempting to ascend Mount Jefferson on Monday, September 4. The Oregon Journal published a story about the effort to recover their bodies, along with related image Nos. 374N0486 and 3740491, on Sunday, September 10, 1933. Also see image Nos. 374N0483, 374N0484, and 374N0511.

Vincent, Ralph (Photographer)

Searchers lifting body of climber into truck at Olallie Lake, Oregon

Photograph showing searchers lifting the body of a climber into a truck at Olallie Lake, Oregon, on Saturday, September 9, 1933. Climbers Donald Burkhart, Davis McCamant, and John Thomas were killed in an accident while attempting to ascend Mount Jefferson on Monday, September 4. Searchers recovered their bodies and transported them 10 miles to Olallie Lake by pack horse. A cropped version of this photograph was one of five, including image No. 374N0491, that were published on Page 2 of the Oregon Journal on Sunday, September 10, 1933. The photographs were published under the headline “Closing Scenes in the Tragedy Befalling Portlanders on Mt. Jefferson.” The photographs had the following caption: “Mount Jefferson, Olallie Lake and the wild region was the center of interest for almost a week during the hunt for Davis McCamant, Don Burkhart and John Thomas.” This photograph had the following additional caption information: “Putting a body in the Clackamas lake ranger station fire truck, which carried the victims to Wapinitia highway.” The photographs accompanied the continuation of a front-page story about the recovery of the climbers’ remains. See related image Nos. 374N0483, 374N0484, 374N0485, and 374N0511.

Vincent, Ralph (Photographer)

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