On my first self-guided tour, the calculator was caught my eye because it was one of the few things left behind in the laboratories that filled the second floor. On my next trip, it had been smashed to pieces.
A wide view (15mm) of the shadow 4B is casting on 4A. Light leaks because of cheap camera.
Not necessarily a children’s room.
This is part of the oldest section of factory, one that hasn’t had a roof in a long time and all usable equipment has been extracted. The machines pictured would spin sliced beets in boiling water… it was a sealed system before someone cut holes on sides of each unit.
A massive steel sheer’s equally massive drive cog. Imagine the force.
Much of the signage in the mill was hand-drawn.
Robotic pincers to move molten rods of glass between machines.
The building in the foreground–the old control booth–was arsoned in 2009.
The winch that hauled the sea leg, a decide to unload grain from waiting boats and barges.
The aerial tram at the Mayflower Mill gives a sense of what the Gold Prince Mill in Animas Forks once looked like. Trams connected the mill to the mines around it without the need to negotiate trees, rivers, and rough terrain.