A building with two steam engines, which produced electricity with a capacity of 500 horsepower - 300 kW. It still exists to this day and is easy to identify by the high red brick chimney.
The so-called "remiza", a premise for tramcars. In the beginning, there was only one hangar, which was located on the left if you look from the side of modern Vitovsky Street. In 1907, according to the design of the same Alfred Kamenobrodsky, a twin building was built on the far right. In 1927 they were connected by a central building. The author was Adolf Kamenobrodsky, an architect's son.
An Administration building. It was disassembled in the 1980s when the street was widened for the future construction of an underground tram line.
After reading the summary, a discussion took place. Roman Gostkovsky doubted whether the energy stated by the speaker would be enough for full-fledged tram traffic. And whether the chimney would be too low.
"A load weighing one ton requires the power of one horse," Kamenobrodsky said, "One car weighs seven tons, so to get it moving you need seven horses. As 20 cars will run on the streets, 140 horsepower cars should be enough."
Instead, the height of the chimney was considered too small for the amount of coal that must be burned to produce the necessary energy.