Hood River County, Oregon - Fine Art Prints of Historical Photos

Hood River County, Oregon - Fine Art Prints of Historical Photos

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  1. Cascades of the Columbia and Cascade Locks - Jackson

    Cascades of the Columbia and Cascade Locks - c 1885

    We're looking over a movable fishwheel, sometimes called a fish scow, towards the Cascade Locks under construction and the town of Cascade Locks behind them. Learn More
  2. Hood River from the Eastside Grade - Patterson

    Hood River from the Eastside Grade - c. 1910

    Looking north down Hood River from the east bank, we see the town named after the river to the left. In the distance is the Columbia River, and the hills of Washington State on the other side. Learn More
  3. Hood River Railroad Bridge

    Hood River Railroad Bridge - c. 1900

    This is the railroad bridge across the mouth of Hood River that preceded the current steel bridge - itself now a very historic structure, having been completed in 1906. Learn More
  4. Hood River, Looking East on Oak towards Downtown - Patterson

    Hood River, Looking East on Oak towards Downtown - c. 1910

    This view is from the edge of Hood River, out where the sidewalks ended. Oak Street then, as well as now, was one of the main streets in the town. Learn More
  5. Hood River, Looking West on Oak at 2nd - Patterson

    Hood River, Looking West on Oak at 2nd - c. 1910

    Many of the buildings in this century-old view of the town of Hood River still stand today, and Oak Street continues to be one of the main streets in town. Learn More
  6. Looking North over the Town of Cascade Locks

    Looking North over the Town of Cascade Locks - c. 1900

    This highly-detailed turn-of-the-last-century photo shows a residential area of Cascade Locks, the locks, and the river and hills to the north. Learn More
  7. Wind River Lumber Company at Cascade Locks

    Wind River Lumber Company at Cascade Locks - c. 1905

    The town of Cascade Locks was the home of a sawmill operated by the Wind River Lumber Company, which got its name, and most of its logs, from across the Columbia in the Wind River Valley. Learn More

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