Iron lions in the doctor’s apartment guard the way to the dining room.
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.
Looking down into the lunch building of an Atlas D, near the motors for the retractable roof. In this design, the roof separates to allow the missile to be erected into launch position.
Looking into the main workhouse from the skyway into the annex elevator. But who care? Look at the colors!
The classic Solvay shot. Everyone has it.
The cold air collided with the sun-warmed water on the floor, filling the ground floor of the Keg House with thick fog…
Between elevators, a single tree has taken root. I think it’s growing out of a rail grade, so the seed might have fallen off of a train.
One of the pair of motors that powered this mine shaft. In the 1950s, this shaft was designated a rescue shaft, and was only maintained for emergencies. One reason that Cheratte built Shaft 3 nearby was because these motors and infrastructure did not have the capacity that the giant mine below called for.
A sign facing the city on an exterior wall–a sort of motivational poster.