The substation has definite structural issues. Pictured is the sidewalk that connected the plant to the company housing.
If you look carefully along the side of the slip alongside this image of Cargill B-2, you will see the remains of the crane stops when this was a Hannah coal dock.
The new concrete workhouse, as seen through chickenwire.
Global Trading remarked the building in the mid-60s, but far above the door is the old ‘Detroit Shipbuilding’ paint, though it’s faint nowadays.
A single cloud makes its way to Buffington Harbor and Lake Michigan from the quiet backroads of the plant.
Mitchell Avenue, the main drag of a ghost town. Traces of asphalt and curbs are barely visible through patches of grass. In the old plan of the town, Mitchell Hotel would be to my direct left in this scene, and about 10 houses would flank this street to the left and right.
Looking toward the power station at the edge of the explosives plant.
Easier-to-demolish parts of the power plant were torched apart. Catwalks to nowhere meant lots of dead ends.