At noon, the lower skylights around the shops glow yellow-green, thanks to the flora blooming on the roof above.
The top of the grain handler of Ogilvie’s. The flagpole serves as a lightning rod. In fact, I would not be surprised if that was its primary purpose.
The Atlas D command building. As Brutalist as it gets.
Part of the unremodeled hospital, above the Service Building, where employees would stay sometimes.
In most places, it may seem off for there to be a tunnel door on the top floor of a building, but Ford was that kind of place. This door from the steam plant led into a skyway and tunnel that connected to the main assembly floor.
The long control room overlooks giant caps where equipment was removed long ago.
Before the gold could be extracted, the rock was turned to powder. Depending on the size of the steel balls inside the mill, the rock would be reduced to a certain size. So, multiple mills were usually used in stages.
Furnace #6; its catwalk and tapway. Note the lever-operated gutter-blockers.
Looking down into the lunch building of an Atlas D, near the motors for the retractable roof. In this design, the roof separates to allow the missile to be erected into launch position.