The metallic arms of the missile erector, which would stand rockets over the blast pit in the launch position. Medium Format film–cheap but excellent Fomapan 100 in a Pentax 67.
The house of the NorShor is surprisingly large, even divided in half. It seems unthinkable that this stage has been empty for so long.
Either the company was pulling parts from this evaporator to use as parts for other plants, or the last thing the workers did was to get this machine ready for the next campaign. Either way, plans changed.
A diesel crane and conveyor belt tripper are the major pieces of equipment that dominate the dock.
The rust garden’s brick centerpiece contrasts the muted winter Kentucky palette.
Ruster at The Pool… employee graffiti about 100 above ground.
This “pit” would allow workers to crawl below locomotives to service them.
Note the tiled floor between the bucket conveyors and an old mill.
End of the paint line. After reading Father Action’s excellent-as-always writeup about his adventures here, I was pretty cautious around big spinning alarms. (See http://www.actionsquad.org/fordII1.html)