The four buildings seen here comprise almost all of the notable remaining structures.
Timbers overlap where mine cars plunged, a strange wooden fence traced the center of the beams.
There were a few traces of the building’s past, mostly in the doors and floors, some of which still had rails embedded in the concrete. The building could store 174 streetcars inside of its walls.
Minnesota Power’s Taconite Harbor power station, as seen through the ship loading control room windows.
This is my favorite wallpaper in the whole hotel.
This was taken before the top of the docks really started to rot-out; now this stretch past the crane is distinctly unsafe to cross. Still, you can’t beat the view of Dock #2 winding into the distance, where the approach is chopped-off before the yard used to extend.
The missiles were stored without fuel, to help prevent mishaps. This is the fuel pumping building and one of the tanks.
Electric Steel’s bins reflect the sunset.
It is unclear when the ‘Superior Warehouse Company’ sign was put up, but it was likely around 1916-1917, when maps indicate it served as a dry goods warehouse, operated by Twohy-Eimon Mercantile Company. The Sivertson sign was likely added in the mid-1980s. In this image I tried to preserve the colors the bricks turn at sunset.