C’mon and grab your friends… we’ll go to very—rusty lands…
Gold, which has a relatively high mass, would drop through the slats of the sluice boxes as the water flowed over them. Around the dredge were a half dozen radiator pipes to keep the water flowing through the machines.
A washout two thirds of the way down the tram gave me a place to relax in the thin air.
Every floor of the main hospital buildings had its own bathrooms. They often make obvious the fact that these buildings were intentionally built as permanent structures. Even a century after they were built, and several decades of total neglect, they were in fabulous condition.
Looking up at the LEMP malting plant elevator. Look at that BRICKWORK!
On the left is the 1907 elevator section and its 1926 expansion is on the right. Interesting how the century-old silos seem to be faring better. Windows provided light to the underground conveyor tunnels, which were used to bring grain out of the silos by gravity.
These ceramic bricks were likely from the fireproof tunnel that connected the elevators.
In a strange loft next to the brewhouse are these twin kettles, which seem much older than the main kettles in the brewhouse.
If you look carefully along the side of the slip alongside this image of Cargill B-2, you will see the remains of the crane stops when this was a Hannah coal dock.