Harsh rail yard lighting throws shadows of broken windows against the line of boilers.
Pillars painted red indicated firefighting supplies. Fire was a very common enemy of early rail facilities, and many roundhouses burned down because of a combination of dry wood, hot, fire-breathing machinery and countless oil-saturated surfaces.
One of a pair of poles to hold the electric lines for the streetcars entering and exiting the tunnel.
Hand painted fire extinguisher notices and a long room which I strongly suspect was a pattern cutting room.
The substation has definite structural issues. Pictured is the sidewalk that connected the plant to the company housing.
A reminder to the manlift riders to get off the belt before they hit their heads on the ceiling. This is the top level of the headhouse, where dust collectors would extract most of the grain bits from the air to reduce risk of explosion.
He had the knees of a stallion. RIP.
The powerhouse was notably older than the rest of the complex. I’m still not sure if it was build just for the cooperage, or whether it preceded it.
The tallest dock structure is an equipment elevator that connects the many dock levels.