Rocket propellant and coolant were stored underground adjacent to the missile silo. This is the hallway that connects the missile area to the propellant area. Walking in this area was nice because the floor was dry.
This is what I believe to be the Masonic Cottage, where infected Freemasons would be treated together and enjoy some simple luxuries because of their social connections. Freemasonry is still popular in North Dakota.
A series of interconnected offices that look like they hadn’t been painted in 40 years.
Presumably, in a nuclear blast the antenna would be blown flat and pop back up, allowing communication even after a near-direct hit.
I love this original brick archway, near the narrow gauge shop. Gorgeous!
A small bunker and blast wall between shell-loading buildings would have provided shelter during disasters, such as tornados, accidental explosions, and perhaps even enemy attacks.
Dr. Muchow’s offices stand near his ‘new’ mill, but they show evidence of vandalism.
A snapshot to show what the tunnels look like at the end of a flashlight beam–no candles, no colored flashlights.
Coming to an inspirational poster near you… what should it read? ADVENTURE AWAITS? Don’t hang posters. Go outside.