The cold air collided with the sun-warmed water on the floor, filling the ground floor of the Keg House with thick fog…
It’s unclear where this walkway once connected. Perhaps there used to be a building here that covered the entrance to the Santiago Tunnel…
An elevator is reflected in the flooded footprint of Spencer & Kellogg. These trains are in storage for the winter.
In the far back of the cellars there are some old bottles. This arch shows an old entrance to the cellars, now collapsed.
I like this picture because it shows some of the only unbroken windows at Packard.
The last batch of molded metal stuck in the chute, this metallurgical furnace was falling apart brick by disintegrating brick b the time I got to it. On the upper floors there is a sophisticated network of vents and chimneys to make these little furnaces as hot as possible.
Looking past the Osborn along the side of the Hughitt Slip, where there have always been grain elevators for more than 100 years.
From atop a concrete slap that seals the old path of Mine Shaft #3, I loop up into the hoisting room.
Dust explosions were a real risk for grain mills. These funnels helped to filter the air in the mill.