The left building is active, the right building is not, though both were built as Wilson Bros buildings. The skyway was rough, inside and out, but I liked the small gate in the bottom of it–it reminded me of a castle. Skyways like these were a fireproofing measure.
Chester Creek’s lower sections change, demarking decades of change for Superior Street.
I like to imagine this as an old-timey radio microphone.
The Peavey logo, before it rusted off and the offices were demolished.
The lower portal of the Selby Tunnel, as it looks today. The area is a popular spot for homeless to camp–can you spot the tent?
A winding flue between the ovens for Furnace 6, capped with sketchy catwalks.
On the left, the formula for the sintering mix was written (“mischungszusammenselzung”) to keep track of the jobs.
Although it’s difficult to spot at first, there is a traveling mini crane down the way about the three windows. This was installed to service all of the fabrication machines that would be in this section.
There isn’t an unbroken window in the entire historic complex as of 2013.