The backside of Inglis’ elevator row, a Canadian National Heritage site, where 5 elevators still stand over CPR tracks.
A morning breeze pushes the last ice from the lake against Wisconsin Point.
Disabled forklift… I think it’s a Clark.
William Duncan built this house for his family in 1879. It has become one of the most popular structures in the ghost town of Animas Forks.
All that’s left of the lost annex near Saskatchewan Wheat Pool #4 and #5. Arista 100.
Mill Hell before the University of Minnesota began developing the area. Now many of the buildings are gone, there are new roads and even bike paths.
Demolition crews got a taste of this 5-story power plant and decided to take a month-long smoke break. Here’s the bite.
An elevator is reflected in the flooded footprint of Spencer & Kellogg. These trains are in storage for the winter.
The snowflake (?) patterns were hand-laid throughout the hospital. It is possible some or all of these tiles were laid by patients, as it is on record that they were used for simple tasks in the name of occupational therapy.