Wow, that's sad to hear. But I still have one of those 30,000 here in my study (if the C64 counts in those numbers!)
EDIT: my standard loading screen was ISEPIC
Played this for years before I realized that you get points for making your property contiguous.
There still exist a ton of us that love our vintage machines and games, us Atari guys hang out on the https://atariage.com/ forums and in fact my local Atari group has our monthly meeting this Saturday and there are plenty of larger meetups like the ones that the Vintage Computer Federation puts on http://vcfed.org/wp/festivals/
Floppy Days podcast has been doing a good job documenting old machines and software by talking to the people involved http://floppydays.libsyn.com/ as well as uploading anything they get to the Internet Archive.
For Atari there's also ANTIC The Atari 8-bit Podcast by some of the same people involved with Floppy Days https://ataripodcast.libsyn.com/
There's also the Facebook page "Vintage Computer Shows" that tries to list all upcoming shows/conventions that is run by one of the ANTIC guys (that also runs the local group here in Indy).
The Atari version of the game supports four joysticks as did the underlying hardware. This is the version you want to play in emulation if you have 4 players. Great fun!
It was nice in the '80s to buy a game and receive an actual finished game out of the box. Contrast that today where the game is barely working on release day, and underwent insufficient play testing and tuning. We're so reliant on endless patches now, and gamers inexplicably accept the idea of buying unfinished "early access" games. Does any major studio actually devote a length of time measurable in months to play testing anymore?
10 years later, I could reinstall NeverWinter Nights. 20 years later, and I could still install Unreal Tournament. 25, Total Annihilation. 30 years ago; Duke nukem.
But that online game that came out 4 years ago and was abandoned; gone to time. Even if I have the client, the server world is gone. Nada. Any trace of my playing, my friends, our exploits; gone from time. But there's a CNet article about it. That's as close as anyone will ever get.