In an old ward, two men would have shared this room.
We mark our world in unexpected ways… this is how patient possessions would be stored during their stay in the old asylum wards. It’s about the size of a shoebox, and this particular drawer has a name where the others do not. Its place reminded me of the hospital cemetery where more than 3,000 are buried and less than 1% of whom are recorded by stone or plaque in their resting place.
Expanding foam provides some textural contrast to the wood floors, worn smooth over a century. This building dates to the 1890s and was built as the coffin plant.
Beautiful details in the plaster moulding have been preserved by the sheer height of this room between the cathedral and auditorium.
The remains of the site radar beside the command building.
Taken from the most forward part of the windlass room to show how the front of the ship opens up from the front wedge. Note the giant anchor chains and foam strapped to the frontmost beam.
Peering into a remote office at Manitoba Wheat Pool #3. Someone left their to-do list behind.
Fire buckets did not have flat bottoms so they could never be used for other buckety tasks, and were thus always handy in an actual fire.
The corner of Clyde on Michigan Street looked like it had been sealed a long time.