Betlehem Steel - Sparrows Point, Maryland

Aerial view of former Bethlehem Steel blast furnace - Sparrows Point, MD - Demolished 2008

Bethlehem Steel - Pennsylvania - 2001

Bethlehem Steel - Pennsylvania - 2004

Bethlehem Steel - Powerhouse - Pennsylvania - 2002

Bethlehem Steel - High House - 2003

Bethlehem Steel - Mack Model C Fire Engine - 2008

Bethlehem Steel - Sand Casino Construction 

Bethlehem Steel - Hoover-Mason Trestle and blast furnaces

Bethlehem Steel Blast Furnaces from the powerhouse - 35mm HIE

Bethlehem Steel - No2 Machine Shop

Bethlehem Steel - Morgan 250 ton crane

Blast Furnace A and Stockhouse - Bethlehem, PA

Demolition of the weldment facility - Bethlehem, PA

Demolition of the Hoover-Mason Trestle - Bethlehem, PA

Casino Construction from the Hoover-Mason trestle

Bethlehem Steel - Buffalo New York

Perriscope building - California

The Mrs Charles M. Schwabb School

Founded in 1917 by Charles M. Schwabb as a tribute to his wife, Emma Eurana Dinkey Schwabb. The school was built in the Renaissance Revival architectural style and was designed by the renowned architect, Henry Hornbostel. The school was initially established as a residential school for girls from families of modest means and provided them with a high-quality education. The curriculum at the school was designed to provide students with a well-rounded education that focused on academic, cultural, and physical development.

Charles M. Schwabb was a prominent figure in the rail and steel industry during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. He started his career as an engineer at the Edgar Thomson Steel Works in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, before moving on to work for the Carnegie Steel Company. Schwabb eventually rose to become the president of the United States Steel Corporation in 1901, a position he held until 1932. During his tenure, he oversaw the expansion of the company and was instrumental in the development of the American steel industry. He was also a noted philanthropist and supported a number of charitable causes, including the establishment of the Mrs Charles M. Schwabb School in Weatherly, PA. His legacy in the rail and steel industry and his commitment to philanthropy continue to be celebrated and remembered to this day.
Mrs Charles M. Schwabb School - Weatherly PA
Lehigh Valley Railroad Locomotive Shop - Weatherly PA - Demolished

Lehigh Valley Railroad Locomotive Shop No.2 - Weatherly PA - Demolished
Martin Tower Barbershop
Martin Tower Exterior
Martin Tower Staircase

Martin Tower Demolition - Bethlehem PA

Martin Tower Demolition - Bethlehem PA

Martin Tower Demolition - Bethlehem PA

Martin Tower Demolition - Bethlehem PA

Martin Tower - 2015

Martin Tower - 2019
Martin Tower - 2020

Pier 70 -  Union Iron Works / Bethlehem Shipbuilding - San Francisco

The Shipyard at Pier 70 in San Francisco played a crucial role in the city's history and in the development of the United States' maritime industry. During World War II, the shipyard played a vital role in the production of Liberty ships, which were critical to the US war effort. The shipyard also produced other types of vessels, including oil tankers and cargo ships, making it a major center of shipbuilding and repair in the country.

In addition to its industrial significance, the Shipyard at Pier 70 also represents the cultural and social history of San Francisco. The shipyard employed thousands of workers, many of whom were immigrants or members of minority groups, and played a key role in the city's economy and community. The shipyard also represents the development of the city itself, from its early days as a bustling port town to its growth into one of the largest cities in the United States.

Union Iron Works Machine Shop - Pier 70, San Francisco
Chicago Pneumatic electric powered compressors