A fireproof room in the basement, perhaps for ammunition storage at one time.
This is an example of the equipment that was originally manufactured at Barcol.
The office was redder than the rest of the building.
Like many mill-style buildings of the time, the Twohy’s loading doors (in this case, the delivery wagon doors) opened to an elevator shaft. This design cut down on loading time, as long as the elevator was operational. Of course, if it was otherwise occupied, there could be no traffic through the exterior doors!
A big sliding fire door opens onto a train dock.
A patient room is more intact than others.
On the top floor of the former casket building is the finishing line for the coating section; on this section the final spray of plastic would hit the wood before a small furnace would seal the plastic permanently to the surface, making it more resilient, I assume.
Broken dishes and rotten burlap, mixed with the general trash left behind after the roof collapsed on the poor house.
The shaft house, where hydraulic steel doors allowed or denied entry into the mine shaft. Overhead is a light and alarm. If it sounds, the mine is being evacuated, and you best not go in and best stay the hell out of the way. Locals dump tires here, now.