Perhaps this office was for a film studio or music producer.
A natural stone floor in Brewery Creek’s upper path has been worn smooth.
Ava between ammo warehouses and railroads.
From a distance (here, Union Yards), you can still see ARMOUR spelled out on the smokestack in white brick.
Kate in the Atlas E, which is essentially a buried Atlas D. Above is the protective steel blast door.
Four A.M. was the best time to be on the main assembly line. This was about shortly after most of the machinery was removed.
My favorite shot from the trip. Later in its life, the plant was converted to burn its own byproducts, but it seems this was designed as a coal hopper.
Looking from abandoned to active. The end of Dock 6 often has a crane and some shacks on it, as the chutes aren’t used anymore. Instead, conveyors are installed on the land-side of the dock that fill docked vessels, making the end of the dock little more than a breakwater and a place to park repair and recovery equipment.
It was interesting that, even though storms had carried the wooden walkway that stretched under the dock, these piles of spilled taconite remain where they had dropped.