A side view showing the extreme structural damage to what I believe is the Masonic Cottage. I honestly cannot unravel how some of this was done, unless the local armory is missing a 4″ canon and some cartridge shot.
Between the catwalks of Furnace 6, the molted ore would flow through the chute.
Looking at the concrete headframe from street level. Acros 100 in Pentax 67
This elevator was built in 1922 and was used until the passing rails were removed in the mid-1970s.
Looking from the main shop into the boiler shop, one of three attached buildings that specialized in certain repairs. One thing that architectural photographers have to work with is an elongated “magic hour” with ideal shadowing and coloring–this photo is a result of that lighting.
The individual ovens are skinny to allow even and fast heating of the whole interior. Numbers are cut into signs because no paint could withstand the heat or corrosive emissions from the coking process.
For some time, tugboats were stored next to the elevator.
Here, the concentrated gold (and silver, and zinc, I would guess) would be loaded into trucks bound for the smelter.
Looking at the ghost sign from a rust-locked cement conveyor that linked the silos with a packing warehouse.