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Our holdings include hundreds of glass and film negatives/transparencies that we've scanned ourselves; in addition, many other photos on this site were extracted from reference images (high-resolution tiffs) in the Library of Congress research archive. (To query the database click here.) They are adjusted, restored and reworked by your webmaster in accordance with his aesthetic sensibilities before being downsized and turned into the jpegs you see here. All of these images (including "derivative works") are protected by copyright laws of the United States and other jurisdictions and may not be sold, reproduced or otherwise used for commercial purposes without permission.

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[REV 25-NOV-2014]

 
 
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VINTAGRAPH • WPA • WWII • CARNAVAL EN LA HABANA, 1941

Bill Mack: 1908

Bill Mack: 1908

Buffalo, New York, circa 1908. "Unloading ore from Hulett machine." 8x10 inch dry plate glass negative, Detroit Publishing Company. View full size.

 

William S. Mack 1901-1963

Launched 1901 by American Ship Building Co. at Lorain, Ohio. Steel-hulled, propeller-driven bulk carrier 346 feet long. Displacement 3720 tons, load capacity of 2785 tons. Owned by Lake Erie Transportation Co. (William S. Mack, Mgr.) of Cleveland. Renamed Home Smith 1918; renamed Algorail 1936. Removed from service and scrapped at Toronto in 1963.

Needle in a haystack

Searched for people after looking at this pic. I found at least one for sure. He is betweeen the wheels on the crane track. Believe that there may be two more here. Think I see a man at the third docking post on the left. Directly above him, at what looks like the control house for the crane, another person standing at the door of that building.

Terrified !

As a kid I remember watching these machines work on a trip to visit family in the Cleveland area. I was so afraid of them I would not let go of my dad's leg! 56 years later I'm still amazed at how these machines work.

 
THE 100-YEAR-OLD PHOTO BLOG
Shorpy.com | History in HD is a vintage photo blog featuring thousands of high-definition images from the 1850s to 1950s. The site is named after Shorpy Higginbotham, a teenage coal miner who lived 100 years ago.

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