Train-mounted snowplows pushed the snow through the fence and against the old offices.
Workers would undoubtedly prefer to use the belt manlift on the right.
I am sure even the workers had trouble remembering which pillar hid the phone. Note the “ON” written on the electrical socket, too.
Dust explosions were a real risk for grain mills. These funnels helped to filter the air in the mill.
The Sun Rooms, or Common Rooms, reminded me of the Panopitcon turned inside-out.
Between the room with mold sand and the space where the car’s metal bits would be put together, a pillar is marked as structurally vital.
I’ve been in a lot of different mines. Some on tours, some not. If you pass through Howardsville, Colorado without going on the Old Hundred Mine Tour, you’re missing out. This is what Santiago Tunnel looked like in the 1940s when it was near the end of its life.
Harsh rail yard lighting throws shadows of broken windows against the line of boilers.
Looking from the powerhouse across to the old Electrical Assembly side of the plant that manufactured products like thermostats. Most of the complex is connected by skyway and tunnel systems.