The wings of the church had a lot more water damage than the rest. The organ on the balcony was in decent condition when I arrived.
In the modern control room at the base of the white elevator tower are the electronics that ran the newer building, its rail components and boat-loading component. The superstructure permeates all spaces here, as can be seen with the crossing I-beams in the main office.
The southernmost houses in Gilman are seen through the pines on the right, near the tram stop.
Looking at the Broadway from across Broadway, a beautiful Buffalo day. Note the glazed terra cotta facade–and the signs of fire damage from the first floor.
The new concrete workhouse, as seen through chickenwire.
This building would store and maintain warheads. It was right next to the launch pad, but the two were separated by a high mound.
Van Dyke Cab Company and Yellow Cab served the terminal in lieu of a streetcar loop downtown, which was planned but never built.
The sun sets in front of a huge concrete building—about four times the size of the power plant. Probably a corn storage bin from an ethanol operation that ran here in the 1980s.
The bottom area of the smokestacks house storage spaces. The windows of these rooms that were never completed line up perfect.