Quebec http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/region_Canada_Quebec en Fort George, Quebec http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Fort_George <span class="field field--name-title field--type-string field--label-hidden">Fort George, Quebec</span> <span class="field field--name-uid field--type-entity-reference field--label-hidden"><span lang="" about="/index.php/user/1" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Mike</span></span> <span class="field field--name-created field--type-created field--label-hidden">Mon, 10/24/2016 - 11:00</span> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep01 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-body field--type-text-with-summary field--label-hidden field__item"><p><img alt="My hotel in Radisson, QC" data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="f33dadb2-d0af-4001-bcad-7c180bde4ba4" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/radison_01.JPG" /></p> <p><small><i>My hotel in Radisson, QC.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">After two days of driving, experiencing the James Bay Road, and eventually falling asleep under the blanket of Northern Lights, I awoke Tuesday morning excited and raring to go. I was to meet Roger, my contact, at his business in Chisasibi, a First Nations community about 100 km west of Radision, QC.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">I arrived a little earlier than scheduled, and took the opportunity to drive around and soak up the atmosphere. What I saw was a growing, apparently vibrant community. Houses were popping up in a new extension of the town, showing that the population was clearly on the rise. The heart of the town was already bustling with people driving and walking around with no notice of the absence of cross-walks, lights or signs that might be taken for granted elsewhere.</p> <p><img alt="Downtown Chisasibi, QC" data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="74bc7f38-c696-44b8-8c18-3ba805f94706" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/chisasibi_01.JPG" /></p> <p><small><i>Downtown Chisasibi, QC.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">I noticed an older section of town where the houses, in contrast to the new construction I had just seen, were in some need of attention. I imagined that the weather conditions during the winter must exact a toll on any structure over time. Many other buildings including the school, the police station, the museum, etc. all had the appearance of being quite new and showed the strong native influence on their architecture.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">I circled around and made my way to the <a href="https://www.facebook.com/Chisasibis-Retro-Daze-Caf%C3%A9-577795929024951/" target="_blank">Retro Daze Cafe</a>, the business belonging to Roger, my gracious host for my two-day stay in Northern Quebec. I was greeted by a quick smile and out-thrust hand and before long, we were on our way to Fort George Island, just down stream in the middle of the La Grande River.</p> <p><img alt="Hudson Bay Post" data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="73d5c592-68c0-454d-a898-4a447b2aeba0" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/a053623-v8.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>1888 - Hudson Bay Post, Fort George. Photo courtesy Library and Archives Canada.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">In 1803, the <a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hudson%27s_Bay_Company" target="_blank">Hudson's Bay Company</a> set up a trading post near the north shore of the La Grande River. In 1837, it was decided to move onto the island and establish Fort George. Aside from the main trading post, it included warehouses, and permanent houses for those who worked there.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">In 1852, the Anglican Church began a mission here. Before long, the nomad Cree began to take up roots and by the early 1900's, were establishing a permanent settlement.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">In 1907, the Anglicans built a school, and 20 years later, the Catholic Church did the same.</p> <p><img src="/sites/default/files/2017-01/a133229-v6.jpg" /><img alt="Oblate Fathers Mission" data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="a65aa833-eef4-4042-87ca-855a7e19f81b" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/a133229-v6.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>January, 1946 - Oblate Fathers Mission. Photo courtesy Library and Archives Canada.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">By 1940, the population stood at around 750 people, and by 1980 had grown to over 2,000. Hydro Quebec began the James Bay Hydroelectric Project, part of which called for the diversion of additional rivers into La Grande. In effect, this drastically increased the speed of the water passing both sides of the island. It was feared that this would cause massive erosion, and it was observed to be preventing ice from forming properly during the winter. A decision was made to move the town to a new location on the south bank of the river, further upstream.</p> <p><img alt="La Grande 1" data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="c6927fa3-8ce3-4c91-bac5-afcb95bde412" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/lg1.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>The LG-1 Generating Station.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">From 1978 to 1980, over 200 buildings were moved, including the church, by barge to the new townsite. Many more new houses were constructed as well, and by 2011, the population had more than doubled.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Roger and I went over onto the island via the ferry that operates here during the summer months. He told me stories from his childhood growing up on the island. There were good stories and bad but you couldn't miss the tone of nostalgia in his voice. A longing for simpler, in many ways better, times.</p> <p><img alt="Cemetery in Fort George." data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="a28ae897-1f25-4be7-90ef-b1c59b5a9d55" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/DSC_7972.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>Cemetery in Fort George, QC.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">We walked through the cemetery noting with sadness that many sites that were clearly occupied were no longer marked with names or information of those interred there.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">We crossed to the church and entered, moving quietly in its almost oppressive silence. Roger stood at the pulpit looking out at the rows of pews once filled by the faithful.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Leaving there, we continued on to look at the mixture of old and new on the former townsite. While most of the original houses had been removed, some still remained. Two wooden storehouses from the original trading post also remained.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Mixed in with this, however, were newer structures, some meant as summer shelters for the celebrations that took place there, and some looking more permanent than that.</p> <p><img alt="One of the last remaining original buildings." data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="43bcc317-6dff-45e9-8619-4b412a71c1b3" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/DSC_7991.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>One of the very few original buildings remaining.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">We looked at the remains of the piers at which ships laden with goods once stopped to exchange them for furs to be taken south. The rusting remains of a boat on the sandy embankment was a mute witness to more prosperous times here.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">As we moved further along the island, a mast stood out from among the trees and Roger brought me to an even larger ship that was surprisingly far inland, standing straight on her keel. A pipe came over the side and down ending at a valve.</p> <p><img alt="A grounded ship, apparently used to store oil." data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="2486eaeb-7cff-4be2-9a80-7d5c9e872e4e" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/DSC_8046.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>A grounded ship apparently used to store furnace oil.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">We walked around the other side to a ladder that had been welded to the hull. We climbed to the top of the superstructure and looked all around us. An open hatch invited us for a closer look. Quickly, however, the smell of what we believed to be furnace oil assailed our nostrils and we were forced topside before getting very far. We now knew the reason for the pipe and valve.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">When Roger had shown me everything on the island, we crossed back to the south bank and he drove us out to the mouth of the river, where the fresh water of La Grande meets the salt water of James Bay. Rows of boats stood waiting on the beach as the wind blew salt air into my lungs. It was an interesting reminder of my own childhood in Nova Scotia.</p> <p><img alt="Boats along the beach of James Bay." data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="10eaaab4-e4ef-419c-a254-461f35a0f77d" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/DSC_8047.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>Boats along the beach of James Bay.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">After this, Roger returned to his business in Chisasibi, and I returned to Radisson. As I got into town, however, I noticed a fox in a parking lot I had passed. I prepared my camera before circling back in the hopes it would still be there. He was.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">I pulled into the parking lot and rolled down my window. He maintained his distance initially, but I when I clicked my tongue at him, as we all do when calling animals, he immediately came running closer. Clearly the locals feed him.</p> <p><img alt="One of three little friends I made." data-entity-type="file" data-entity-uuid="e140898c-9420-4d96-b4f3-d0445ead101c" src="/sites/default/files/inline-images/fox.jpg" /></p> <p><small><i>One of three little friends I made before going back to the hotel.</i></small></p> <p class="text-align-justify">I took bread out and tore off some small pieces. Instantly, another fox appeared. Neither seemed keen on coming that close to me until a third came from across the road to see what was happening. Now, with competition, everyone was interested in what I had to offer. I sat and tossed bread and filmed them for some time before they'd had their fill, and I decided to head back to the hotel.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">The following morning, with a text from Roger, I returned to Chisasibi to join him for a visit to the town's museum. Just finishing construction, it wasn't completely ready for prime time, and so they didn't charge us admission. We went in and looked at the various items they had on display, and as I read, I began to learn more and more about Cree history and culture. More is to be added to the displays in the near future, but I enjoyed what was there so far.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">On this trip, from things Roger told me, to things I observed while looking around, it was clear that the First Nations people have many issues facing them. Many are well known to the Canadian public, through news and politics, but some are not. Many of their challenges come from an outside world that doesn't clearly understand them. Other challenges, however, come from within.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Thankfully, I get the sense that there are many, like Roger, who see and understand these challenges. Perhaps with time, and with the vision of the right leaders in and out of the First Nations communities, they will find their way in the world again.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">After lengthy discussion, and expression of my appreciation for his time, Roger and I parted ways and I returned to my hotel for the evening to rest up for the long drive home.</p> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep02 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="field field--name-field-external-links field--type-link field--label-above"> <div class="field__label">External Links</div> <div class="field__items"> <div class="field__item"><a href="http://www.cbc.ca/archives/entry/james-bay-cree-experience-dramatic-change">James Bay Cree Experience Dramatic Change - November 11, 1985</a></div> </div> </div> <div class="field field--name-field-linked-to-trip-story field--type-entity-reference field--label-above"> <div class="field__label">Linked to Trip Story</div> <div class="field__items"> <div class="field__item"><a href="/index.php/article_Fort_George_The_Trip" hreflang="en">The Trip to Fort George</a></div> </div> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep03 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <section class="field field--name-field-comment field--type-comment field--label-above comment-wrapper"> <h2 class="title comment-form__title">Add new comment</h2> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderForm" arguments="0=node&amp;1=86&amp;2=field_comment&amp;3=comment" token="Jkr8DgpMev0nbcd5NHVK4N1R61wAzekMODtBxsqavmc"></drupal-render-placeholder> </section> Mon, 24 Oct 2016 15:00:00 +0000 Mike 86 at http://urbexobsession.com Textiles Belding Corticelli http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Textiles_Belding_Corticelli <span class="field field--name-title field--type-string field--label-hidden">Textiles Belding Corticelli</span> <span class="field field--name-uid field--type-entity-reference field--label-hidden"><span lang="" about="/index.php/user/1" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Mike</span></span> <span class="field field--name-created field--type-created field--label-hidden">Sun, 08/08/2010 - 15:15</span> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep01 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-body field--type-text-with-summary field--label-hidden field__item"><p class="text-align-justify"><strong>History: </strong></p> <p class="text-align-justify">Belding Smith and Company began business in 1876 and was incorporated in 1877. In 1883, this textile factory was first built, and expanded over the years. By 1920, the company was renamed Belding Corticelli Ltd.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">During World War II, the company produced socks for soldiers, parachute rigging, suture thread, and thread for badges and insignias. After the war, they produced elastic bands, cords, ropes, belt fabrics, and laces.</p> <p class="text-align-justify"><strong>Update:</strong> Part of the plant has been demolished, and the main part is being redeveloped into a hotel.  See attached news article.</p> <hr /><p class="text-align-justify"><strong>Personal Commentary: </strong></p> <p class="text-align-justify">This is a fascinating old building with vast amounts of floor space! Almost all of the floors are covered in hardwood, and there is room after room after room.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Not much in the way of equipment is left to really give you a sense of what the place might have been like in operation, but it was definitely worth exploring.</p> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep02 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="field field--name-field-file-attachments field--type-file field--label-above"> <div class="field__label">File Attachments</div> <div class="field__items"> <div class="field__item"> <span class="file file--mime-application-pdf file--application-pdf"> <a href="http://urbexobsession.com/sites/default/files/2017-12/latribune-2017-02-08.pdf" type="application/pdf; length=402471" title="latribune-2017-02-08.pdf">Project to be Completed Spring 2017</a></span> </div> </div> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep03 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <section class="field field--name-field-comment field--type-comment field--label-above comment-wrapper"> <h2 class="title comment-form__title">Add new comment</h2> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderForm" arguments="0=node&amp;1=458&amp;2=field_comment&amp;3=comment" token="UUeJ7roW8RB0fXT_WN4EqvKz6hOitwNtwEzjTB9KyZg"></drupal-render-placeholder> </section> Sun, 08 Aug 2010 19:15:00 +0000 Mike 458 at http://urbexobsession.com Meech Lake Carbide Mill http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Meech_Lake_Carbide_Mill <span class="field field--name-title field--type-string field--label-hidden">Meech Lake Carbide Mill</span> <span class="field field--name-uid field--type-entity-reference field--label-hidden"><span lang="" about="/index.php/user/1" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Mike</span></span> <span class="field field--name-created field--type-created field--label-hidden">Wed, 08/04/2010 - 15:15</span> <div class="field field--name-field-see-also field--type-entity-reference field--label-above"> <div class="field__label">See Also</div> <div class="field__items"> <div class="field__item"><a href="/index.php/gallery_Victoria_Island_Carbide" hreflang="en">Victoria Island Carbide Mill</a></div> </div> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep01 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-body field--type-text-with-summary field--label-hidden field__item"><p class="text-align-justify"><strong>History: </strong></p> <p class="text-align-justify"><a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Thomas_Willson" target="_blank">Thomas Wilson</a> (1860-1915) settled here in 1907 to study chemical fertilizers. The engineer, who had made a fortune with his discoveries and inventions in the field of <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electrochemistry" target="_blank">electro-chemistry</a>, considered this the ideal site for one of his most daring experiments. Within these walls, now in ruins, he condensed <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Phosphoric_acid" target="_blank">phosphoric acid</a> to produce phosphate fertilizer. He earned his nickname, "Carbide", by developing a method for the production of <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Calcium_carbide" target="_blank">calcium carbide</a>. This substance is harmless when dry, but produces <a href="http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Acetylene" target="_blank">acetylene</a> - an extremely flammable gas - when dampened with water. With Wilson's process, acetylene could be safely stored in the form of inert calcium carbide. Today, the Wilson House, located on O'Brien Point at Meech Lake, is used for federal government conferences.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">-Plaque on site</p> <hr /><p class="text-align-justify"><strong>Personal Commentary: </strong></p> <p class="text-align-justify">Getting out to this location isn't too hard, but you want to keep the kiddies close and be ready to cover their eyes. It's a place frequented by nudists, so make lots of noise and don't be surprised.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">While I assume the geography has changed somewhat since this mill was in production it is, today at least, a fascinating spot well worth a stop if you're in the area.</p> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep02 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <section class="field field--name-field-comment field--type-comment field--label-above comment-wrapper"> <h2 class="title comment-form__title">Add new comment</h2> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderForm" arguments="0=node&amp;1=182&amp;2=field_comment&amp;3=comment" token="cyFhM4gMFeEWzYC2UCABpNd3hFGQd-BpRT6r7I9vwmQ"></drupal-render-placeholder> </section> Wed, 04 Aug 2010 19:15:00 +0000 Mike 182 at http://urbexobsession.com http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Meech_Lake_Carbide_Mill#comments Portage-du-Fort House http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Portage-du-Fort_House <span class="field field--name-title field--type-string field--label-hidden">Portage-du-Fort House</span> <span class="field field--name-uid field--type-entity-reference field--label-hidden"><span lang="" about="/index.php/user/1" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Mike</span></span> <span class="field field--name-created field--type-created field--label-hidden">Thu, 03/18/2010 - 15:15</span> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep01 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-body field--type-text-with-summary field--label-hidden field__item"><p class="text-align-justify">Still on my way home from Ottawa, I spotted this place off the side of the road and decided to double back for a closer look.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Despite it's obvious state of collapse, I found the place quite interesting. The old architecture, the open field surrounding it, and even the odd old farm implement.</p> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep02 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <section class="field field--name-field-comment field--type-comment field--label-above comment-wrapper"> <h2 class="title comment-form__title">Add new comment</h2> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderForm" arguments="0=node&amp;1=875&amp;2=field_comment&amp;3=comment" token="BYGmPqr7Uaw0Q3okY_O3vt5yYUNtkx2UN5vl5NPkLNc"></drupal-render-placeholder> </section> Thu, 18 Mar 2010 19:15:00 +0000 Mike 875 at http://urbexobsession.com http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Portage-du-Fort_House#comments Bristol Mines Road House http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Bristol_Road_House <span class="field field--name-title field--type-string field--label-hidden">Bristol Mines Road House</span> <span class="field field--name-uid field--type-entity-reference field--label-hidden"><span lang="" about="/index.php/user/1" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Mike</span></span> <span class="field field--name-created field--type-created field--label-hidden">Tue, 03/16/2010 - 15:15</span> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep01 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-body field--type-text-with-summary field--label-hidden field__item"><p class="text-align-justify">Continuing on our drive home from Ottawa, and having just completed our brief tour of <a href="http://urbex.mikeonline.ca/?q=gallery_Bristol_Mine">Bristol Mine</a>, we spotted this fascinating old farm house.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">We were not able to enter the house given that none of the doors were open. Instead, we chose simply to take pictures of the outside, and whatever could be seen through the open window.</p> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep02 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <section class="field field--name-field-comment field--type-comment field--label-above comment-wrapper"> <h2 class="title comment-form__title">Add new comment</h2> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderForm" arguments="0=node&amp;1=873&amp;2=field_comment&amp;3=comment" token="JeyC5_m-n8Znlu-z86H27wPfdce66e6SENnMe_qfiMQ"></drupal-render-placeholder> </section> Tue, 16 Mar 2010 19:15:00 +0000 Mike 873 at http://urbexobsession.com http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Bristol_Road_House#comments Bristol Mine http://urbexobsession.com/index.php/gallery_Bristol_Mine <span class="field field--name-title field--type-string field--label-hidden">Bristol Mine</span> <span class="field field--name-uid field--type-entity-reference field--label-hidden"><span lang="" about="/index.php/user/1" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Mike</span></span> <span class="field field--name-created field--type-created field--label-hidden">Sun, 03/14/2010 - 15:15</span> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep01 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-body field--type-text-with-summary field--label-hidden field__item"><p class="text-align-justify"><strong>History: </strong></p> <p class="text-align-justify">Iron Mining began in this Quebec community as early as 1872. This specific open-pit operation began in 1956, under Hilton Mines. It featured one of the first ore-pelletizing plants in Canada. Production apparently ended, for the most part, in 1976.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">In 1979, it was rumoured that the mine may once again go into operation. According to an Ottawa Citizen article on July 27, 1979, both Les Industries Minieres de Hull and Sidbec were apparently interested in re-opening the mine, but it appears that nothing came of it.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">In 1986, the Town of Bristol passed a zoning bylaw that would make it illegal for the property owner to begin using the mine as a landfill site.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Today, it appears there is still some limited use though many of the outer buildings have fallen completely into disrepair.</p> <hr /><p class="text-align-justify"><strong>Personal Commentary:</strong> </p> <p class="text-align-justify">We were leaving Ottawa after a pleasant weekend, and decided to take an alternate route home. Crossing the river into Quebec, we followed the Ottawa River with the plan of crossing back into Ontario around Pembroke.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Near the town of Bristol, we detoured to check out this location, unsure of its current status or condition. The dirt roads were a little soft and slick and when we arrived, the surrounding area wasn't the best for walking.</p> <p class="text-align-justify">Nevertheless, we began our exploration in earnest, ignoring the mud, the rain and the wind. After some time, we did spot the new building in the distance, and the lights around it that clearly indicated activity. At this point, an active property and the weather conditions finally convinced us to head back.</p> </div> <div class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-field-sep02 field--type-text field--label-hidden field__item"><hr /></div> <section class="field field--name-field-comment field--type-comment field--label-above comment-wrapper"> <h2 class="title">Comment</h2> <a id="comment-175"></a> <article data-comment-user-id="0" about="/index.php/comment/175" typeof="schema:Comment"> <h3 property="schema:name" datatype=""><a href="/index.php/comment/175#comment-175" class="permalink" rel="bookmark" hreflang="en">Current Use</a></h3> <!-- /.header --> <footer> <p class="submitted"><span rel="schema:author">Submitted by <span lang="" typeof="schema:Person" property="schema:name" datatype="">Anonymous (not verified)</span> on Fri, 05/11/2012 - 09:50</span> <span property="schema:dateCreated" content="2012-05-11T13:50:00+00:00" class="rdf-meta hidden"></span> </p> <span class="hidden new" data-comment-timestamp="1514823544"></span> </footer> <div> <div property="schema:text" class="clearfix text-formatted field field--name-comment-body field--type-text-long field--label-hidden field__item"><p>The main use of this mine these days is processing the leftovers for road aggregates. I get trucks of crushed stone for fill from here and the township uses the aggregate for road shoulders etc. It has a nice red tone to it, as you can see on most Pontiac roads</p></div> </div> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderLinks" arguments="0=175&amp;1=default&amp;2=en&amp;3=" token="in9O7e7dtYI1jZGaK4TDLN-j7PU_HAXCQDrzD6V2Kgs"></drupal-render-placeholder> </article> <!-- /.comment --> <h2 class="title comment-form__title">Add new comment</h2> <drupal-render-placeholder callback="comment.lazy_builders:renderForm" arguments="0=node&amp;1=604&amp;2=field_comment&amp;3=comment" token="phlBwJWch6YjrfR92RcTpO3GUcKcLkzdsSS-v3SFkNM"></drupal-render-placeholder> </section> Sun, 14 Mar 2010 19:15:00 +0000 Mike 604 at http://urbexobsession.com