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.
The missiles were stored without fuel, to help prevent mishaps. This is the fuel pumping building and one of the tanks.
Pillars painted red indicated firefighting supplies. Fire was a very common enemy of early rail facilities, and many roundhouses burned down because of a combination of dry wood, hot, fire-breathing machinery and countless oil-saturated surfaces.
Hiking into the ghost town with enough gear to live there for a few days, if we wanted.
In the corner of most of the factory floors, freight elevators flanked restrooms to leave more central space for machines and their masters.
Looking through a secure ward door at the destroyed rooms beyond.
The bathtub fell into the basement, ala The Miller’s Tale. That’s right. Chaucer.
Sarah below Cascade Park. This space was destroyed when the park flooded.
This picture shows all three areas of the substation. In the foreground is the transformer room, the tallest space. The darker room in the middle is the motor generator room. The room at the end through the door is the control room and office area.
Frankie on the White Pine Mine vehicle access shaft. The mine was traditional inside… all room-and-pillar.