Well this was a bird I never expected to see. While Lesser Sand-plover (previously known as Mongolian Plover) is somewhat regular in some of the Alaskan island vagrant traps I think there's maybe one inland North American record. And since I found I kind of like birding in the tropics this last winter I don't know if I'll ever make it to Gambell or Attu or wherever. But, somehow, one fell out one breakwall short of Michigan.
These are cropped fairly tightly
In the drizzly light rain the ISO was pushed pretty high. You can just make out a hint of a buffy breast band. The white feathers in front of the primaries aren't wing feathers, rather flank feathers that are loose (and shown on both sides). I have no idea if they have looser feathers than most shorebirds (like Ruff) or not.
There is also a bird known as Greater Sand-plover, a resident more of the Middle East and central Asia (rather than Siberian Asia) which per O'Brien et al would have even longer legs and a longer bill. It fed and preened pretty actively while we watched it.