Saturday, March 24, 2018
Friday, March 23, 2018
Not being careful at a worksite involving a sinkhole can get you killed, falling approximately 125 feet, was nearly enough to kill a guy today who landed way down deep in the hole
Wynn was backing up the 2008 Ford F-250 on a temporary construction path near the sinkhole, and he somehow slipped off the path and plummeted around 150 feet into the sinkhole. Pictures show the smashed pickup came to rest on a steep slope deep underground, with even further to fall had it not dug in on a pile of rocks and loose dirt.
looking up from partway down the trail into it
looking down from partway down the trail
and here you can see it's a long steep way down
The massive sinkhole opened up at the golf course in May 2015, and crews have been working at the site for the last three years.
his back tire took a hell of a hit from the pool edge
The Beagle Boys Versus Uncle Scrooge
His father was a a general in charge of the Virginia Calvary in the Spanish American War, later becoming a newspaper and magazine owner, who in 1903 started his first magazine, The Railroad and Industrial World.
The WW1 attitude against the Germans made many, including the Stoppelbein family, to change their name to something else, and so, the last name was changed to Lee. Villeneuve was his maternal grandmother's last name.
During WW1, Manning de Villeneuve Lee enlisted on July 5, 1916 and served in field artillery at Fort Myer. Then he served in Mexico during the border war. After that conflict he was released and served overseas as a lieutenant. He was honorably discharged on April 14, 1919.
In 1922 Manning de V. Lee completed his studies at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. One of his fellow graduates was Henry Weston Taylor (1881-1978), who went on to a successful career as a newspaper cartoonist. Lee and Taylor shared an art studio in Philadelphia
In 1943 Manning de V. Lee taught illustration at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts. That fact that he was hired to teach a course in illustration at America's most conservative art academy, reflected his remarkable personality.
all three were by Rupert Holland, who also wrote Pirate Ships In Yankee Waters, which I coincidentally happened to have a copy of