One of the many fireproof bridges connecting the factory sections, one way to prevent fires from spreading throughout the plant.
A walk-up service window on the side of an administration building of some sort. I have a feeling the buildings were color coded.
The Bunk House was not just for sleeping, but it was for eating and recreation too. In one corner, near the door to the Blacksmith Shop (left) is this terrific stove, probably original (circa 1937).
One of the cupola air intakes, rattled loose by the demolition downstairs, hangs stranded on the second floor. You can see that the floor I’m standing on in this picture used to extend all the way to the right wall. The blue paint on the wall made the climb absolutely worth it.
I follow this advice every day. You should too.
The Peavey logo, before it rusted off and the offices were demolished.
This room on the top floor of one of the oldest buildings has seemingly not changed since it was adapted for employee use. Some sections of the hospital were adapted for staff to live in. Paying Patient Ward–where capable patients were separated from wards of the state.
The fresh snow makes the whole complex look a lot cleaner than it actually is.
Negative twenty looks much warmer in retrospect, wouldn’t you say? Taken through the window of a gantry crane cab.