The individual ovens are skinny to allow even and fast heating of the whole interior. Numbers are cut into signs because no paint could withstand the heat or corrosive emissions from the coking process.
Two counterweighted elevators moved men between the surface, mine, and underground mill.
A tunnel that brought heat from the power plant to the Hart House. Since that building was demolished, this only served as a fallout shelter. To my knowledge, this was never used to move bodies to the incinerator. That was probably done with a vehicle and the lower entrance to the power station, which did dispose of TB victims for some time.
The pit on the left was one of two that accommodated the bottom half of the Motor Generators, which converted AC to DC.
Part of the 1917 mill that had a little bit of roof left over it–most of this building was open to the sky. The birds loved it, but everything metal was quickly becoming too unstable to walk on.
Interlocking bricks at the mouth of the stoker-less boiler.
A sign in the desolate cafeteria.
I like this picture because it shows some of the only unbroken windows at Packard.
Scrappers tried to take this steel pulley out of Fisher, but it proved too heavy.