After crushing, these machines would float lighter material to the surface of the water, where it would be skimmed and discarded. Gold and silver laden stone would sink to the bottom, where it was collected for the next stage of processing. Leica/Summilux 35/Ektar 100
One of the few man-sized exterior doors, seemingly with an original frame. Classic arching and beautiful textures–every inch of wall had me drooling. If this engine house was in a metropolitan area, it would have been turned into a $10 million white collar office suite ten years ago.
A shipment board for customers that may or may not exist anymore. Let’s assume any of the products made here are probably on backorder.
A familiar scene in Control Tower B, though the microphone has not been used for years.
The front of the power plant (right), the distillery itself (center), and the regaling house (left).
Many outdoor areas of the plant have become unofficial city dumps. The skeleton doesn’t care.
The top of the docks are so rotten in places that you can see the lake through the boards. In the foreground you can see the controls for the chutes, which work on a clutch.
Where the approach meets the dock.
The roof of the King Elevator had two small vents and a terrific view of Sleeping Giant Provincial Park. Arista 100 in 120.