The offices for the Five Roses elevator have long been boarded. To the left you can see the Manitoba Pool Elevator slogan, “Service at Cost”, meaning they would not make profit off farmers and dues.
In the nurses’ dormitories, beds, couches and chairs still sit. It’s unclear whether these are remnants of the homeless shelter in the 80s or the actual nurses.
The last wooden school chair survives—almost intact—by being jammed between a pipe and the ceiling of the boiler room.
Where the approach meets the dock.
The flour mill’s interior is really just a system of steel and rubber tubes that crush flour over and over in the gap. This mill was never run off of water power directly, but it used to generate power using the river.
Postcards and snapshots in a high elevator office.
These corner pilings served as bumpers… a little assurance against wind, ice, and new captains.
Sprays of water kept the muddy mixture flowing across the sluices, which filtered out gold particles from gravel and dirty.
A bank of vertical filing cabinets, probably dating to National Guard days.