#67, one of the only lockers that is not crunched to the point it refuses to open. In the corner of the small office area.
Records of ore samples, mostly ruined by the water flowing into the space.
A ‘Hot Metal Car’ that would transport molten steel across the ‘Hot Metal Bridge’ from the furnaces to the mills.
I wish I knew what has become of this great one-of-a-kind sign that used to brag how many days the Clyde Iron factory has gone without a serious accident. Update: It’s hanging in one of the smaller venue spaces behind the bar.
A sign of where man met machine.
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
While the building looks uniform on the outside, inside it’s clearly divided between a hoist room and shaft room (seen here).
Patented in 1965 and produced by Specialized Mass Markets. User would insert token and use a rotary-phone-style dial to enter their token number. The machine would tally the numbers and indicate winners depending on the sum of said numbers. See USPTO US3455557.
This is the building with the water tower on top, full of Barcol stuff that did not sell at auction and not worth the trouble to scrap.