Colorado Fuel and Iron: Culture and Industry in Southern Colorado Main MenuCF&I TimelinePredecessor and Subsidiary CompaniesMiningHealth and SafetyEthnic Groups and DiversityImportant PeopleEmployee LifeLabor Relations in the Industrial WestLand and WaterCities and TownsSteel ProductionArtifactsCompany PublicationsAssorted Histories and Short StoriesQuips and blurbs relating to Southern Colorado's industrial historyThe Steelwsorks Center of the WestBooks and Other ResourcesCredits and AcknowledgementsWelcome to the Mill (under construction)Christopher J. Schrecka2fcfe32c1f76dc9d5ebe09475fa72e5633cc36dC.J. Schreck
12016-03-16T08:39:14-07:00Christopher J. Schrecka2fcfe32c1f76dc9d5ebe09475fa72e5633cc36d72421View of the south end of the grounds. Taken from Camp and Plant Vol. 3 no. 25plain2016-03-16T08:39:14-07:00Christopher J. Schrecka2fcfe32c1f76dc9d5ebe09475fa72e5633cc36d
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12016-03-16T08:29:54-07:00Health and Safety13gallery2017-10-11T13:46:33-07:00 Health and safety were major concerns throughout the history of the Colorado Fuel and Iron Company. Minnequa Hospital, now St. Mary Corwin Medical Center in Pueblo, was opened in 1902 by CF&I under the direction of Chief Surgeon Dr. Richard Corwin. The CF&I medical dispensary, located directly across the highway from the steelworks plant, is now the home of the Steelworks Museum.