In this May 6, 2013 photo, buildings lay in ruins in Epecuen, a village that was once submerged by water in Argentina. Epecuen was once a bustling little lakeside resort, where 1,500 people served 20,000 tourists a season. During Argentina's golden age, the same trains that carried grain to the outside world brought visitors from the capital to relax in Epecuen's saltwater baths and spas. (AP Photo/Natacha Pisarenko)

Associated Press
In this May 6, 2013 photo, buildings lay in ruins in Epecuen,  a village that was once submerged by water in Argentina. Epecuen was once a bustling little lakeside resort, where 1,500 people served 20,000 tourists a season. During Argentina's golden age, the same trains that carried grain to the outside world brought visitors from the capital to relax in Epecuen's saltwater baths and spas. (AP Photo/Natacha Pisarenko)
In this May 6, 2013 photo, buildings lay in ruins in Epecuen, a village that was once submerged by water in Argentina. Epecuen was once a bustling little lakeside resort, where 1,500 people served 20,000 tourists a season. During Argentina's golden age, the same trains that carried grain to the outside world brought visitors from the capital to relax in Epecuen's saltwater baths and spas. (AP Photo/Natacha Pisarenko)
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