I think the the last photo is the second bridge. There is another photo available that I believe was taken at the same time, but from on top of either a train car or hill overlooking the western side of the bridge facing north, it shows lots of tents and the buildings/block houses right near the tracks. I also speculate those two photos were taken right before the truss was put in place. The photo I spoke about has timbers piled at each end of the bridge and some possible scaffolding on the west side of the bridge. Haupt said he would not interrupt traffic on the line. A fellow modeler believes that the scaffolding held a a shoo-fly track, but I suspect that each section of the truss was constructed on the scaffold, the corresponding trestle bents removed, once the truss was ready and then the truss slid over, track reconnected and then they started running trains while the second and third trusses were built. Unfortunately all I have is speculation and some almost helpful photographs. Let me know if you do not have the other photo of what I believe to be the 1863 trestle bridge. As far as who took the photograph, so much of what I have come across is mislabeled, that my non-historian mind has just disregarded. The 1864 bridge is frequently misrepresented as the beanpole bridge and it is clearly not.
BeanpoleSun Cost:100Recharge:MediocreDamageNon-damagingHealth3 ndbSeed PacketAlmanac EntryBeanpole used to just be Bean. It wasn't until he found a life on the pole did he reform his image.Beanpoles are environment-modifying utility plants that can have three plants on it. 59ce067264