The two exhaust vents coming out from the boilers en route to the stacks. Plywood marks where where catwalks were removed to extract equipment.
An article from Minnpost describes this design as “marital”, and I could not agree more.
Sleeping bags mark this former courtyard as a crash pad for the local homeless.
One of the few doors.
For some time, tugboats were stored next to the elevator.
The shed in the front was full of worker supplies–namely goggles and heavy leather gloves. Molten copper isn’t a friendly thing to handle.
I had to climb into the roof of the half-demolished skyway to see through to the other side of the train shed. That’s my foot in the corner.
The building behind Daisy was demolished, leaving these tanks and a pointless conveyorway. Now it’s bricked (see over door near right corner of mill) and the tanks are exposed to the elements. There are a few holes in the area that have a healthy drop, so you should avoid the area.
Scanned after being recovered from the bottom of an old wooden box for a few years. Circa 2005.