A line of huge machines wait to be used as parts under a long-disused belt drive.
A view of the Harris offices, complete with great block glass.
Because painted signs would not hold up in this spot–in between four ovens that were literally hot enough to melt steel inside. Solution: Cut the pipe labels into the sheet metal. Seems to have worked.
Part of the unremodeled hospital, above the Service Building, where employees would stay sometimes.
Just across the North Dakota border, a rusty Milwaukee Road boxcar sits where it was shoved off the mainline. The grain elevator in the background marks the tracks, which is still used by BNSF.
The purpose of the concentrator was to separate the gold and silver-rich ore from the waste rock. You can tell from the design that the process relies heavily on gravity.
A washout two thirds of the way down the tram gave me a place to relax in the thin air.
The Harrison flour mill, completed in 1897 and expanded in 1901 and 1902. The tunnel that I am standing on probably transported grain from the elevator to the mill. Medium Format.
This building seemed like a pump house or compressor house. It was full of empty concrete mounts.