A stern-mounted spotlight and a fleet of former US Army tugs that are still used to break ice and nudge ships into slips.
This “pit” would allow workers to crawl below locomotives to service them.
The copula where molten metal would pour is on the left. It seems the whole floor was covered in ash in front of it.
The elevator near the offices seemed a day’s work away from being operational
Looking out of the American diesel crane at the gantry crane that ran the length of the dock.
In this photo you see three lives of Lyric: 1.) The Art Deco murals showing the Vaudeville background; 2.) The suspended ceiling put in when the building was converted for film; 3.) The explorers, photographers and others who worked in and on the building before its final demolition.
This higher level floor was cleared out ahead of a failed development plan. The skyscraper office building suddenly became something that looked like a parking ramp.
There were a few traces of the building’s past, mostly in the doors and floors, some of which still had rails embedded in the concrete. The building could store 174 streetcars inside of its walls.
Before the gold could be extracted, the rock was turned to powder. Depending on the size of the steel balls inside the mill, the rock would be reduced to a certain size. So, multiple mills were usually used in stages.