This mornings news--
Okla. Tornado kills 9 elementry children.
Frankly, I'd pack my bags and move to
another part of the country
HELLO SCHOOLS- you in tornado area's
I am mad as hell these kids had to die. Wake up and build a shelter under the school.
The next school will use State and Govt, monies. SO find an inspector, the people should inspect the construction also. You know it happens that some construction bids get approved with slipping money under the desk. Then the contractor just cuts corners to make it back,
THE PEOPLE SHOULD HAVE A SAY, AND OPEN EYES.
Shelters are made to withstand the most severe F5 tornados with winds up to 320 miles per hour. Many of the shelters on the market today are made to F.E.M.A. requirements of withstanding a medium range F4 tornado with winds of 250 mph. Our shelters are designed by structural engineers. They have been tested by the National Storm Shelter Association's wind engineer department in Lubbock TX, as well as the National Weather Channel. If you do have a tornado, the shelter decision you have chosen could be the most important decision you ever make. We can build you a safe shelter for you and your family. We have built shelters for 18 years for individuals,schools, churches, businesses,daycares, ETC.
Elizabeth Warren hits the nail on the head. RIGGED.
It's the Politician's you vote for LAME incompetent people.
They are too busy brown nosing the Corporation's looking for
kick backs under the table. Instead of doing their job, protecting the
people and seeing how to get shelters for the school's. Some of
them are so bad they should be put in the center of the town square
in a neck yoke, so we could throw tomatoes.
Now the TV advertisement for CANCER say" We have had
the CANCER FUND now for 100 years" After 100 years WHY HAVEN"T THEY FOUND A CURE???
Yet we still give money, 100 years is something wrong here?? Nuts
I am signing off, and turning off the TV.
Posted by Yvonne @ La Petite Gallery
Comments are welcome
Thomaston (formerly known as Fort Georges, )
is a town in Knox County, Maine.
Above is view of the Prison, which has now been
demolished. Maine had one of the first Prisons in America.
Thomaston has been associated with shipbuilding
for over 200 years. In 1630, long before vessels were actually being built in Thomaston, English ships were navigating the George's River to reach the dense inland forests. Great timbers were transported back to England for use as masts in the King’s ships. Captain George Waymouth arrived in 1605 and left a cross where the river trends westward.
The population was 2,781 at the 2010
census. Noted for its antique architecture,
Thomaston is an old Sea Port.
As early as 1630, a trading Post was established
on the eastern bank of the St. George River,
then considered the boundary between New Eng.
and New France. In 1704,
Thomas LeFebvre from Quebec bought a large tract
of land along the Weskeag River on
which he built a gristmill, with a house on the
shoreline at what is now South Thomaston.
Wheaton was the first permanent
settler in 1763. Located at the heart of
the Waldo Patent, Thomaston was incorporated
from St. Georges Plantation on March 20, 1777.
Many settlers arrived following the
Revolutionary war in 1783.
General Henry Knox ( US Sec. of War)
built his mansion,
Montpelier, at Thomaston in 1793-1794.
On the 15th of June, 1722, the Indians made their descent upon the settlement, burning the saw-mill, setting fire to a sloop in the harbor, and destroying all the houses and frames that had been erected a few months before. A vigorous assault was then made upon the blockhouses, and it was with great difficulty that the garrison saved them from destruction. The Indians retired, but in the July, renewed the attack; vigorously pressing the siege for 12 days. Thomaston has a great and interesting history.
I am going to the Memorial Day Concert in front of the Knox Mansion, then take my Daughter for the tour inside the Home. There she can see the furniture George Washington gave Henry Knox, and Marie
Antoinette's furniture that was shipped to Maine.
I have been interested in
another story about Maine.
Here's some Dirt::
In June 1875, Louis Wagner ("the Smuttynose Axe Murderer"), alongside John True Gordon ("the Thorndike Slayer"), were hung on the Gallows of the Maine State Prison of Thomaston. Louis Wagner was forgotten by history until the recent book Return to Smuttynose Island and other Maine Axe Murders by Emeric Spooner. Mr. Spooner located Wagner's grave which can still be viewed in the Old Prison Cemetery on the grounds of the former prison.
In 1873 two Norwegian women were murdered.
The third fleed to say it was German -born Wagner.
He was a fisherman. There is a novel out
"The Weight of the Sea," by Shreve and a new book
out by Emeric Spooner.
"Smuttynose Island Axe Murders"
Sounds like a new MOVIE.
The Island is off the coast of Kittery Maine, 6 Mi. out.
Yvonne started painting and drawing in High School in Houston Texas. She earned extra money drawing insects in science class for classmates. Yvonne's mother encouraged her to attend art classes at the Art Museum in Houston in the 1960's. After her marriage she moved to Miami Beach, while living on Palm Island she continued her education in art, and Design. Also studied with notable artist from the area. Yvonne was painted by friend Florence Taylor Kushner, from Boston and in women's Who's Who. Florence painted many famous families. Yvonne was lucky enough to receive private tutoring from her. In the 1970's she went to Interior Design School . Years later she started her own Interior Design firm named 'Chez Moi Interior's. Yvonne continued painting and showing her work at Beau Arts in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida. Also she exhibited her work in North Carolina, the Florida Keys, and at the Childers Art Gallery on Las Olas Blvd (Ft. Lauderdale). Yvonne won the prestigious 'Hortt Art Competition Award' at the Museum of Ft.Lauderdale, Florida. This work of art remained on display for several months at the Museum. Over the years Yvonne has entered many competitions winning countless blue ribbons. A trip to Paris, and a stay in Monmarte where she spent time with a few choice artist's changed her views toward her own art work. Art is truly an expression of experience and love to her. She likes her work to show a moment in time or tell a story. To know more about Yvonne Leyden