On my first self-guided tour, the calculator was caught my eye because it was one of the few things left behind in the laboratories that filled the second floor. On my next trip, it had been smashed to pieces.
Looking from the rail shipping building through pigeon-proofing chicken wire at another manufacturing building in high Fall.
A long exposure of the side of the coke ovens, lit by the nearby streetlights.
Much of the milling equipment predated the mill itself, so I would not be surprised if this particular machine really dates to 1860.
Island Station, in the middle of the power house, in the middle of a thunder storm. Flapping pipe covers and sheets of ran penetrating one massive arched window and blasting through the other, as winds power through the building from the Mississippi. The sound of the thunder made every length of steel squeak under the pressure.
The tunnels were full of bricked-up doorways. I wonder how many rooms under there are totally sealed from the outside world…
This low brick building is interesting to me.
A side view of the oven pusher from the ground. The tallest coal bunker looks tiny in the distance, though on the scale of the factory it’s practically on top of me as I’m taking the picture.
A century-old ghost sign for Royal House Flour was preserved after a building is built above and through it! Looking from the north annex elevator toward the headhouse.