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Multnomah County (Or.)
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Columbia Steel Casting Company

This series contains photographs of steelworkers and equipment detailing the steel casting process used for making large steel components for Liberty Ships constructed in Portland (Or.) area shipyards during World War II.

Supplemental descriptive information contributed in 2019 by Chris Horn, Facilities Director for Columbia Steel.

Atkeson, Ray

General Arrangement of Shipyard, Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation

A blueprint map of the shipyard for Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation. The Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation was a shipyard managed by Kaiser Shipbuilding Corporation during World War II. The shipyard built Liberty and Victory ships for the U. S. Maritime Commission between 1941 and 1944. The plans are dated Dec. 14, 1944 with revisions noted March 14, 1945. The document is a blueline print mounted on cloth.

Oregon Shipbuilding Corporation

Fountain and garden at M. Lloyd Frank estate, Palatine Hill, Portland

Photograph showing a fountain and garden at the M. Lloyd Frank estate, Fir Acres, on Palatine Hill in Portland. The fountain consists of a fish sculpture at the center of a pool of stone blocks. Plants border the fountain on all sides. In the background is a wide path between two large garden beds. An unidentified person is working in the garden at center left.. The grounds are now part of Lewis & Clark College.

Abigail Scott Duniway papers

  • Mss 432
  • Collection
  • 1852-1915

Writer, pioneer, editor, and champion of women's suffrage, Abigail Scott Duniway was born in Groveland, Illinois, in 1834. One of her brothers, Harvey Scott, would become the editor of the Oregonian. The Scott family traveled overland to Oregon in 1852, a trip on which Abigail's mother and youngest brother died. The family came first to Oregon City, then settled in Lafayette. Abigail taught school at Eola, and in 1853 she married Benjamin C. Duniway, with whom she had four children. After her husband was incapacitated in an 1862 accident, Duniway supported her family through teaching and a millinery business in Albany, Oregon. After moving to Portland in 1871 she published and edited The new northwest and became Oregon's leading advocate of women's suffrage. She moved to Idaho in 1887 and helped to achieve women's voting rights there in 1896. After returning to Oregon she was instrumental in the passage of Oregon's own women's suffrage bill in 1912. Her writings include the autobiography Path Breaking (1914) and the novel Captain Gray's Company.

The collection, which represents only a small portion of Duniway's papers, includes: the records of the Oregon State Equal Suffrage Association, including minute book, membership and account books, constitutions, a small amount of correspondence, and a copy of a letter from Susan B. Anthony regarding the woman's suffrage movement; and records of the Duniway Publishing Company, consisting of cash, mailing and advertising ledgers (1880-1886) of the publication The new northwest. Also included in the collection is a copy of a typed transcript of Duniway's journal kept during her family's overland trek from Illinois (1852 April 2) to Oregon City, Oregon (1852 September 28), on which her mother and younger brother died. The transcript contains an introduction by Leslie M. Scott. A subscription list from the Oregon State Secular Union from 1891 can also be found in the collection.

Duniway, Abigail Scott, 1834-1915

Abigail Scott Duniway

Abigail Scott Duniway (Center) with three unidentified people at a counter. Several certificates for Columbia Life are visible on the counter.

Abigail Scott Duniway receiving prize cup from Rose Festival Committee

Abigail Scott Duniway, seated at the center of the group, is being presented a silver loving- cup by the Rose Festival Committee for the Oregon Suffrage Association’s parade float. Also included in the photograph from left to right: Rev. Albert Ehrgott, Chairman of the State Central Campaign Committee; Dr. Eugenia G. Little, Chairman of the Float Committee; Mrs. L. W. Therkelsen of the State League; Mrs. A. King Wilson, of the Women’s Club; Dr. Viola M. Coe, of the State League; Miss Emma Waldo of the College League; Dr. Emmet Drake, of the Rose Festival Association; and W. C. Duniway. The photograph ran in the Morning Oregonian for June 18, 1912 with the headline, “Prize Cup for Suffrage Float Given to Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway.”

Abigail Scott Duniway signing Oregon’s Equal Suffrage Proclamation

Abigial Scott Duniway (seated) signing Oregon’s Equal Suffrage Proclamation. Standing beside her are Governor Oswald West (r) and President of the Oregon Equal Suffrage Association, Dr. Viola M. Coe (L.). The photograph was taken November 30, 1912 at Dr. Coe’s home. This photograph ran in the Sunday Oregonian on December 1, 1912 with the caption, “snapshot of Mrs. Duniway Presenting certificate of life membership in the suffrage league to governor west.”

Helen Miller Senn, Abigail Scott Duniway, and Dr. Viola M. Coe outside a polling tent

Helen Miller Senn, Abigail Scott Duniway, and Dr. Viola M. Coe standing outside a polling tent shortly after voting for the first time in the May 3, 1913 election. This photograph ran in the Sunday Oregonian on May 4, 1913 with the caption, “A Trio of ardent suffrage workers--Mrs. Helen Miller Senn, Mrs. Duniway, and Mrs. Coe.”

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