This picture gives you the idea of how the boat-loading control rooms are set up; they lean over the dock and Lake Superior to be able to see down into the holds of the boats… important, considering how quickly it loaded the boats! An uneven load could put stress on the hull of a laker, increasing the risk it will break and sink.
Looking out of the American diesel crane at the gantry crane that ran the length of the dock.
This old ward, not a victim of remodeling, still has metal screens over the open windows of the doors. It should be obvious why glass were not used.
The entry point for the painting shed on the top floor. Cars would have a few feet in between them before they entered. Separate sheds would prime and add color.
The powered lime hopper had a lot of levels.
Interlocking bricks at the mouth of the stoker-less boiler.
An elevator to bring big somethings into the basement, it seemed. Nearby were the plant firetrucks, still ready to go. I hope they were saved.
Looking across the catwalk behind the ore chutes, when they were up, and at the top of the ore chutes during loading.
One of the few windows that escaped steel plating the last time the hospital was sealed tight to let nature roam within.