This warehouse, originally owned by an independent company known as "Coopey Meats", was a freezer warehouse that became the site of Hollomstown's most disturbing unsolved case.
On May 28th, 1995, working butchers came to work like any normal day, and arrived to a scene described as "Something you'd see outta one of dem hore movies" by a woker.
Shortly before, Hollomstown had gone through a string of missing children alerts. Officials at Waterlow Street Police Department claimed that this was just, in fact, a surge of teenage rebellion and runaways, and that the situation would subside. Parent's claimed that their children were "not those kind of kids".
The workers arrived to see, hanging in a line among the rest of the animal carcasses, the torsos of 20 teenage children. All of them were decapitated, and each limb was cut off, and hung next to the bodies. Identification of the bodies was done, as each torso had a name carved into it like some sort of twisted jersey back.
Parents awaited news, horrified that their child was one of the victims. Hollomstown erected The Coopey Monument to honor the victims of the horrible massacre.
- "Why hello, young lady. What's your name?"
- "Why that's such a pretty name!"
This warehouse is mandated by the Hollomstown Barricade Plan to remain at an Extremely Heavily Barricaded Level. The purpose of this mandate is to serve as a heavily barricaded safehouse for veteran survivors.
12/9/2009 You are inside a warehouse. It looks like it's been out of use since before the quarantine. The building has been very strongly barricaded. Also here are Michael Slocombe (50HP) and Mr Muckenthauler (60HP).A portable generator has been set up here. It is running.--Dr Mycroft Chris 05:55, 9 December 2009 (UTC)
Up to date as of 18:29, 19 July 2007 (BST)
Currently, this warehouse's status is unknown, but Karin Oronar is en route to log its status.
Currently, nothing of importance has happened at Warehouse 65,95. At least recently.