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Discussion in 'The Powder Keg' started by grizcty, Sep 17, 2018.
Those are some big pots. Good job on the jigsaw puzzle.
That sounds like a Crock to me.
Women testing the guns they assembled at the Inglis munitions plant in Ontario, Canada during World War II, 1944.
It looks like a militant band of I Love Lucy impersonators.
I am not a sailor. However while fishing off the Washington State coast we were caught in a very bad storm. It was a terrible experience in that storm. To add to my fear was a large whale. The Big Sardine was about 100 yds from or boat. Gees! a storm and a whale? All I could think of was the novel "Moby Dick",.
makes me wonder what they were doing out there?
Dang Grizz that is a Dinosaur
It was a moonshine still. I think the revenuers broke them up and those were mash jars.
I also found whiskey size jug and mason jars. The burn bricks from setting up their still fire and a couple home made iron lantern hangers you could nail in the trees. About the only thing I didn't find was the whiskey and the copper worm.
You can see here the size of the "dig" site by the time I was digging and sifting through the top foot of soil to find "the next little piece" to keep working up from the floor putting them together.
There is a constant flow of water in the bottom of that little ditch to the right of the dog. Thats Marley my dig partner.
This area was surrounded by a large orchard back at the turn of the century, the same time period those mash jars were made in Evansville.
Ruins of Sabratha, Libya.
Imagine what this was like when new.
Just think, that was all carved by hand...no CNC machines back then.
thanks for the update!
You are more than welcome.
Ya know how old guys get. They have one or two stories "in the can" and we just like telling them over and over. I have to hunt new people who haven't heard them already.
Native Americans of the Blackfoot tribe in Glacier National Park, Montana, ca. 1913. Photo taken by Roland W. Reed.
This family was mighty lucky.
On January 21st, an enormous rock narrowly missed a 300 year old Italian farm house. It destroyed a barn, and stopped in a vineyard at the property in Ronchi di Termeno. A second boulder stopped just feet (about a meter) behind the traditional stone farmhouse in the rocky region of Alto-Adige.
The family living there was unharmed in the incident.
Full story with more pictures.
grizcty: Sir; wow Weee
Crushing the grapes BEFORE they are ripe is BAD FORM!
THAT is one giant, spicy meatball.
Talk about being between a rock and a hard place.
Blue Footed Booby
Yup, I have.