A breeze and broken window has animated one of the few curtains still hanging in Nopeming as of 2015.
The gauges on left of frame are the steam pressure indicators for the various steam-powered components around the ship, like the steering engine and windlass motors. Below the gauges are a case of tiny wooden parts drawers… note the ancient oiling can on the locker near the upper-right corner of the frame.
This was a living space for the keepers during storms, when it was too dangerous to return to the houses on the point.
Superior Street, as seen from the roof of the Temple Opera Block. Below is one of the sealed sidewalk elevator hatches.
The back of the pilot house had a desk full of navigational notes and maps.
This is a great example of a combination rock house; the silos below used to fill trains with ore dropped from mine cars pulled to the top of the structure.
The ’59’ is just a reference to that work station. Unfortunately the scrappers beat me to this machine–there was not much left besides the 2-ton shell and this control panel.
This wheel scoops the washings from the sluice room and places it on the tailings conveyor.
From the street, it’s clear that almost every window and door had boards over it, but not every building had a roof. Silly priorities.