The mostly-empty distilling room is easy to spot from the outside because of the distinctive round window.
The flour mill (rear) and its elevators. The taller elevator was moved here in 1955, when the Harrisons bought it from Federal, who declared it surplus. The smaller elevator replaced an earlier smaller warehouse in 1926. Taken shortly after dawn. This one picture made the drive worth it, for me. Medium Format.
The gear seems to have fallen the height of the power station and shattered. I wonder what it sounded like…
Perhaps this office was for a film studio or music producer.
What appears to be a building once associated with King Elevator is now a defunct scuba company. To the right of the frame you can see how the concrete on the elevator is beginning to show its rebar.
The stairs that connect the breakwater and light station (Leica M6/Kodak Ektar).
The wings of the church had a lot more water damage than the rest. The organ on the balcony was in decent condition when I arrived.
Between the repair shops and the stock department is this odd little structure. No, the walls are not level–it’s not your eyes. The shops slope left, the structure slopes right.
Small stained panes and orange brick. I had no idea when I took this picture that the colored glass would turn the insides of the mill into a bright aquamarine. It was a beautiful intersection of nature and industry, in the most unintended way.