The first waste from the coal mine was deposited on the lower slopes of the valley, east of the canal; but during the 1910s it began to be dumped on the western slopes, above the line of the canal and the town. By 1966 there were seven spoil piles, comprising approximately two million m³ of waste.[note 1] Piles four and five were conical mounds at the apex of the slope; although pile four 34 meters, it contained 227,000 m³ which included tailings waste from chemical coal mining as well as equally fine particles of coal and ash which acquired quicksand-like properties when wetted.
At 9:15 a.m. a significant amount of water-saturated debris broke loose from Pile 7 and flowed downhill at 18 km/h (11.2 mph) – 34 km/h (21.1 mph) in waves 6.1 m (20.0 ft) – 9.1 m (29.9 ft) high [note 3] G. M. J. Williams, a consulting engineer who gave evidence in the subsequent court, testified that the 9:15 a.m. movement:
The Bones of the Harrier 27 Maybe that day he finally really understood. Maybe one day not too far away I too will elude those who live with me, love me and should know me, and then I will find my long-lost father. In the meantime, I look for others among the dead. From the ancient Indians to today’s murder victims, I reach out to others. Thousands and thousands of people.
50 The Corpse Farm is a stone”. As I felt the muddy waters of the Missouri rising around my ankles, I decided it was time to stop for a swim. And at that crucial moment, the University of Tennessee-see called me. So did forensic anthropology. My career as “the greatest Indian grave robber” was over. My true calling-as a forensic scientist-was about to begin.
This shattered skull was found in the grave of Colonel William Shy. A large caliber bullet penetrated above the left eye and exited through the back. (Collection of Dr. Bill Bass)Colonel Shy was killed at the Battle of Nashville on December 16,1864. It is very likely that he was buried in this same outfit. (Courtesy of the Carter House Museum,Franklin, Tennessee)
Pantglas junior school
Download this image: Bristol City Central Library, Deanery Road, in the city center, Bristol, South West England, UK, BS1 5TL built in 1906 by Charles Holden, – RM1TEH
Download this image: Bristol City Council Building, (formerly the Council House), College Green, Bristol, home of Bristol City Council, South West England, United Kingdom, BS1 5TR – RM1TEK
Download this image: Bristol City Central Library, Deanery Road, in the city center, Bristol, Bristol, South West England, United Kingdom, BS1 5TL built in 1906 by Charles Holden, – RM1TED.
Download this image: Rough Sleepers, homeless men women in Warrington town center, Winmarleigh Street, Warrington, Cheshire, North West England, UK, WA1 1NB – RG996J
Download this image: Rough Sleepers, homeless men women in Warrington town center, Winmarleigh Street, in Warrington, Cheshire, North West England, UK, WA1 1NB – RG992J
The family’s move from the countryside to the city deeply affected Federico. In 1916 or 1917, when he was beginning to take an interest in literature, he wrote a long autobiographical essay in which he evoked Fuente Vaqueros, that very quiet and fragrant little village in the fertile lowlands of Granada. The village is surrounded by poplars that laugh, sing and are palaces of birds and its willows and brambles that in the summer give sweet and dangerous fruits to catch. When approaching there is a great smell of fennel and wild celery that lives in the ditches kissing the water. In summer the smell is of straw that at night, with the moon, the stars, and the rosebushes in bloom, forms a divine essence that makes one think of the spirit that formed it.
Among the first to welcome the composer to Granada, in 1920, was the group of young friends who met at the Alameda café in the Plaza del Campillo, and who formed the aforementioned “El Rinconcillo” gathering. José Mora Guarnido explained the name given to the gathering as follows: At the back of the Alameda café, behind the small stage where a permanent quintet of piano and stringed instruments played, there was a large corner where two or three tables with comfortable divans against the wall could fit, and in that corner a group of intellectuals from Granada set up their nightly headquarters: the two Lorca brothers, the journalists Melchor Fernández Almagro, José Mora Guarnido and Constantino Ruiz Carnero, the future poets or critics José Fernández Montesinos, Miguel Pizarro and José Navarro Pardo, and the painters Manuel Ángeles Ortiz, Ismael González de la Serna or Hermenegildo Lanz, among others.