On the left are rows of dayrooms; on the right is one of two long hallways which connect the two halves of the hospital. The large, center section of the hallway would fit chairs for patients to look out on the gardens. They called it a conservatory. This hallway would be as close as some patients would get to nature.
Looking across a skyway at the dust-collecting funnels, one of the few pieces of equipment that haven’t been completely decimated by time and the elements.
A long exposure of the city glow illuminating the roof, highlighting the victorian and gothic influences on the brew house.
Storms and waves, focused by the Port of Wisconsin entry have focused the faces to tear-up these boards below.
A huge steel tank, one of several left over, left over from either the Ashland Oil or Allied Chemical periods.
Looking at the side of 4B from the roof of its car shed.
This is the crane that would be used to lower extra-heavy bits of copper ore into the fire of the furnace.
The view from the larry, looking out at the overgrowing coke oven top. Papers listed the order of the charges for each oven, noting the sticky doors and persistent leaks. Emergency respirators and rescue gear was stored close, as long exposure to emissions from the rusty hatches could make worker pass out on the top of the ovens.
The laundry building, where many of the tunnels came to an end. It looks very East Coast industrial to me.