The National Trust for Historic Preservation has announced its 2010 list of the 11 most-endangered historic places in the U.S.

America's State Parks and State-Owned Historic Sites: Citing "deep funding cuts and uncertain futures," the trust notes that although all 50 states are at risk, at least 26 are facing "major" budget cuts.

Black Mountain, Kentucky: At the foot of the Bluegrass State's highest peak, two historic mining towns—Benham and Lynch—are trying to create a future beyond coal.

Hinchliff Stadium, New Jersey: In Paterson, one of three remaining Negro League stadiums sits empty and in disrepair.

• Industrial Arts Building, Nebraska: A 1913 exposition space built to celebrate the city of Lincoln's agricultural output, this 93,000-square-foot structure has been vacant since 2004.

Juana Briones House, California: Built in 1844, this Palo Alto home is an important part of California's early Spanish and Mexican heritage. Once open to the public, it has been abandoned for many years.

Merritt Parkway, Connecticut: The 37.5-mile-long "Gateway to New England," constructed 70 years ago, is celebrated for its collection of bridges in a variety of architectural styles.

Metropolitan AME Church, Washington, D.C.: This Victorian Gothic-style building, finished in 1886, has played a role in the nation's most important civil rights struggles.

Pagat, Guam: The westernmost U.S. territory in the Pacific is home to a cultural site that dates back thousands of years and includes prehistoric structural stone foundations.

Saugatuck Dunes, Michigan: The 2,500 acres of this coastal area is the habitat for several endangered species and contains a number of significant historic and archaeological sites.

Threefoot Building, Mississippi: When it was built in 1930, the 16-story Art Deco tower in Meridian was the state's tallest building.

Wilderness Battlefield, Virginia: Walmart is threatening to plow under this historic Civil War battlefield, where 28,000 Union and Confederate troops died over the course of two days in 1864.