Looking past the Osborn along the side of the Hughitt Slip, where there have always been grain elevators for more than 100 years.
This building had no identity issues. My chief regret was not spending more time documenting the ghost signs around the complex.
Judging by the bed, this room was used by employees in its later years.
The offices were cut in half, letting the fog roll in and the photographers roll out.
My guess is that the Capitol Hotel closed and Adler bought up some of their equipment.
The boiler doors are beautiful, and feature the name of the smelter and mine company. If you like these, check my article on the Mitchell Yards of Hibbing, MN.
Those able to work would be compelled to help fix up the facility, grow, harvest, and prepare food for fellow ‘inmates’, or work on vocational skills.
This peak is a little over 7,000 feet high and is a popular hiking spot. As a bulky Minnesotan who is better built for an arctic expedition, I stuck to the mesa.
A long exposure of the launch pad and its dedicated guard shack. In the middle of the base is a tall antenna which was part of the MARS program during the Gulf War. The MARS program helped connect calls between deployed soldiers and their families.