Just outside of the blast furnace is a series of platforms and catwalks to bring workers to the stoves.
Next to the pit in the maintenance shop is “The Wall”… where rail workers wrote about interesting happenings at Shoreham.
The winch that hauled the sea leg, a decide to unload grain from waiting boats and barges.
Partier graffiti dates to when the caves were last open to the public; probably in the 1990s. This tunnel used to horseshoe between the brewery’s ice chute (left) and basement door (right, backfilled). Note the utility tunnel in the upper-right corner as well as the lighting brackets on the ceiling.
The side of King that faces the lake is stained yellow-green.
One of the ugly modern staircases.
The “Inner-Urban Jawbreaker,” a one-of-a-kind, salty-but-sweet remnant of a bygone heavy-industrial period in this area’s history. A time when the walls were whole and the floors were clean, in other words, a time when people made things other than photographs inside the never ending corridors and factory floors.
The coal crusher (above) and the conveyor (left) to bring the powdered coal to furnace hoppers (right).
These pools looked into the cribbing below the concrete.