A closeup of the finely-carved seats in the house, presumably original to the Sattler. There are not too many of these in this kind of condition. If you have a better name for this figure than Cordelia, leave a comment.
An old sign in front of the elevators that used to constitute Saskatchewan Wheat Pool #4. Kodak Pro 100.
Behind a nurse’s station.
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.
A wide view of the complex from a far rooftop.
Much of the milling equipment predated the mill itself, so I would not be surprised if this particular machine really dates to 1860.
Preparing to drive up the narrow road into Picayune Gulch, which was barely wide enough for my SUV.
Watch your head, say the colors. This side of the plant is apparently still standing and is owned by the city.
Looking toward downtown, one is reminded that when Stahlmann built here in 1855 that it was on the very edge of the city.