Search Results: 'Bethlehem Steel'

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5 results for "Bethlehem Steel"
Bethlehem Steel Mine and Industrial Trackwork Catalog By Bethlehem Steel
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Founded in Pennsylvania in 1857, the Bethlehem Steel Corporation grew to become the second largest steel producer in the United States and one of the largest shipbuilding companies in the world. It... More > was also a major supplier of components for the nation’s railroads. this catalog, which dates from the 1950’s, shows mine and industrial trackwork, including railway switches and stands. it contains tables and diagrams to assist customers in ordering special frogs, turnouts, tie sets, crossings, and mine safety apparatus. This book is a useful reference for the railroad enthusiast, model railroader, and museum docent.< Less
Steeling America By George Grace
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From 1973 to 1977, writer and artist George Grace worked for Bethlehem Steel in Lackawanna, New York. In this book, Grace filters through the artist’s gaze and the poet’s soul the steel... More > mill and the people who worked there. Steeling America is a vivid collection of poetic snapshots of life in the plant at a time when steel was the king of industries.< Less
Growing Up In A Pennsylvania Steel Town By Edward Nebinger
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The author was inspired to write these memoirs of the years he spent growing up in the Pennsylvania steel town of Bethlehem before the Second World War by the realization that they were a pivotal... More > time in American history. While Americans were struggling with the economic hardships of the Great Depression, they never gave up and instead made the best of what they had. Out of their triumph over hardship grew the generation that fought and won the Second World War. The society and culture exemplified by the Pennsylvania steel towns has now vanished but it is hard not to think that, while we have gained much as a society, we have also lost far too many things worthy of preservation. One of these was the great Bethlehem Steel plant itself, the ruins of which stretch for miles along the Lehigh River. Dominating the ruins are the ghostly remains of the five great blast furnaces, preserved to remind people of the greatness that was once Bethlehem Steel and the community that lived in its shadows.< Less
Growing up in a Pennsylvania Steel Town - During The Great Depression By Edward Nebinger
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Ed Nebinger was inspired to write these memoirs by his realization of how greatly privileged he had been to be able to grow up in a wonderful part of America during the Great Depression. The... More > Lehigh Valley is a beautiful, fertile area, surrounded by picturesque mountains, and populated by a talented and productive people of diverse ethnic and cultural backgrounds. The years he spent growing up in the Pennsylvania steel town of Bethlehem before World War II proved to be pivotal ones in our country's history. They represented a time when the U.S. was struggling through the Depression, but people never gave up and instead made the best of what they had. Looking back on those years, it was hard not to think that while we have gained much as a society, we have also lost far too many things worthy of preservation.< Less
Growing Up In a Pennsylvania Steel Town - During the Great Depression By Edward Nebinger
eBook (ePub): $9.99
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Ed Nebinger was inspired to write these memoirs by his realization of how greatly privileged he had been to be able to grow up in a wonderful part of America during the Great Depression. The Lehigh... More > Valley is a beautiful, fertile area, surrounded by mountains, and populated by a talented and productive people of diverse ethnic and cultural backgrounds. The years he spent growing up in Bethlehem before WW II proved to be pivotal ones in U.S. history. They represented a time when the U.S. was struggling through the Depression, but people never gave up and instead made the best of what they had. The Bethlehem Steel Company was the second largest steel producer in the world. Visitors to Bethlehem today may look with dismay upon the ruins of the steel company, which stretched for miles along the Lehigh River. Dominating the ruins are the ghostly remains of five blast furnaces, preserved apparently to remind people of the greatness that was once Bethlehem Steel.< Less