In a strange loft next to the brewhouse are these twin kettles, which seem much older than the main kettles in the brewhouse.
I wonder if these windows were bricked after the 1950 explosion with the hopes that, if another silos blew, the people in this office would be better protected.
The middle section of the smokestacks were coal hoppers, and this device would load the coal into the hoppers from the conveyor belt it rode across. The bottom section of the stacks were storage rooms while the very top were, surprise, chimneys for the power plant.
A photo from my first trip, although very little has changed in this area of the building except for the level of graffiti. I love skylights, don’t you?
The pockmarked concrete sign of Substation #2 over the control room that faces the highway.
Kodak Tri-X 400/Leica M7. The office (first floor), laboratory (second floor) and mill behind it. Everything was clean and pristine.
A shipment board for customers that may or may not exist anymore. Let’s assume any of the products made here are probably on backorder.
A misnomer that stuck.
A high-ceilinged room where kegs would be delivered for cleaning, before they were refilled with fresh booze.