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Sausalito California USA 1944 stock footage and images

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Launching, naming, and outfitting newly built Liberty Ships in Sausalito, California

A new ship, named "Bold Creek" is ready for a launch out of Sausalito California shipyards (or Richmond California). A ceremony takes place. A formation of crew members welcome guests by saluting them. The guests climb a platform and Christen the ship which slides down the ways into the water. Work commences immediately on another ship in the same place. Another ship is launched (number 22 on its bow). The yard launches 5 ships per day for two years. A ship is moved by a boat called a "sea mule." into a line of ships being outfitted. After being outfitted with everything for operation and living, a Liberty ship departs on its maiden voyage.

Date: 1944
Duration: 3 min 8 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Color
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Houseboats docked in Sausalito, California

Houseboats along water front in Sausalito. View of the San Francisco Bay. View of the houses and buildings in Sausalito. Boats at dock. People enter a house boat in Sausalito.

Date: 1985
Duration: 1 min 1 sec
Sound: No
Color: Color
Clip Type: Unedited
Language: None
 
 
Construction of Liberty Ships vital to War Effort in World War 2

World War II Liberty Ships that carry war materiel like guns,tanks and planes, in the Marine Shipyard in Sausalito, California, across bay from Richmond California shipyards. View of Vice Admiral Emory Scott Land (retired), speaking about the need for ships, and more ships, for the war effort. Among Liberty ships shown are Billy Mitchell, George Chamberlain, Waslater, Cermak and Charles Summer. Ships with bow numbers 434, 432, and others lined up under construction. View of Senate bill 3500, Merchant Marine Act of 1936 authorizing merchant ship building to support commerce and National Defense. Marine architects and engineers work with blueprints and models to optimize design for fleet of merchantmen that would eventually be called "Liberty Ships." National Posters seen. One shows burly shipyard worker with sledge hammer and reads: "Swing it Brother." Another shows convoy of ships at sea and reads: "You Build ''em. We'll sail 'em." Construction begins. Timbers, plates, anchors , engines, steel blades, and other of the hundred thousand items needed build a ship. Crowds of Shipyard workers leaving after a work shift. A sign on building reads,'It can and will be done', and another, under which workers walk advertises war bonds . Shaping metal with gas torches. Fabricating ribs of steel. Spray painting. A woman welder named Mary Smith, welding with torch. Cutting steel using patterns and torches. Fabricating bulkheads. Riveting. Derricks lift heavy assemblies.

Date: 1944
Duration: 5 min 40 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Color
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
Role of Iron and steel in construction of Liberty Ships. Use of cranes for heavy construction during World War 2.

Building a Liberty Ship in California shipyards (Sausalito or Richmond) during World War II. Raising an 8-ton steel mast from which a ship's boom will extend for loading operations. The gantry crane operator seen in control cabin. A house of steel is built to sit on the deck of an attack transport ship. It is lifted with the help of crane and put into the ship. Several cranes are used to move a 100 ton, 4000 horsepower diesel engine into place in the ship's hold.

Date: 1944
Duration: 1 min 38 sec
Sound: Yes
Color: Color
Clip Type: Unedited
Language: English
 
 
A man inside a submarine released from a ship to bring sunken silver in Sausalito, California.

A submarine in Sausalito, California. A man gets inside the submarine. Sailors release the submarine in water from a ship to bring sunken silver from the San Francisco bay. The submarine comes floating to the shore. Men help the man in the submarine to come out of it. The man with an oxygen mask stands near the submarine.

Date: 1936, March 9
Duration: 1 min 12 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Edited
Language: English
 
 
American of Japanese heritage, James (Jimi) Yamaichi, charged with resisting military draft, enters U.S. District Court in Eureka, California July 1944

Opening scene shows People crowded in dark hall at U.S. District Court. A sign reads: "Silence, U.S. Court in Session." Closeup of courtroom door with writing above it reading: "U.S. District Court, Louis E. Goodman." Next, the defendant, Jimi Yamaichi, a Japanese American, from the Tule Lake internment center, walks behind two men escorting him. A photographer stands at side of corridor. A group of men follow behind. A photographer with still camera moves ahead ot the group, which passes elevators in the hall. View from behind of many people following behind. A man and woman, both wearing horn rimmed glasses, stand at the side of the hall. The man holds up some legal papers to the camera, But they are not legible. Wider view of the hallway and people waiting there. The man in the horn rimmed glasses holds up his legal papers for the camera, again. But they are still undecipherable. [Note: Yamaichi was one of 26 men from the Tule Lake War Relocation Authority camp (re-named Tule Lake Segregation Center, in 1943 ) to resist when drafted in 1944. The Tule Lake draft resisters were tried before U.S. District Court Judge Louis E. Goodman, who dismissed the charges, saying, “It is shocking to the conscience that an American citizen be confined on the ground of disloyalty and then, while under duress and restraint, be compelled to serve in the Armed Forces or prosecuted for not yielding to such compulsion.”]

Date: 1944, July
Duration: 1 min 5 sec
Sound: No
Color: Monochrome
Clip Type: Unedited
Language: None
 
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