I think this motel was on Route 29 between Charlottesville and Ruckersville.
I am unable to relate exactly what is up here. Intersection of Market and Meade. Visual confirmation of the much more than adequate water pressure in this section of Charlottesville.
Last time I measured water pressure with a gauge the static pressure reading was 125 pounds per square inch. Sooo. How high could she spout? One psi will raise a one square inch column of water 2.304 feet, so 288 feet?
CHO downtown mall, omphalos for peace, prayer and pandhandling
A few years back, City Council established that cats (domestic) were Democrats. In Charlottesville cats are allowed to roam free. Dogs are licensed and shut inside. Are Ford trucks D’s and Chevys R’s? In a one-party town these questions need answering.
It’s an off off year.
There are 2098 registered voters in the reconfigured Venable precinct. One-hundred and thirty-one of them showed to vote.
Visiting the polling place was like visiting a museum after hours.
If we had a referendum on the legality of party-porches, open containers and free BMW’s, traffic would pick up.
The University of Virginia makes little effort to house its students. And so, you end up with a precinct of students that don’t vote and a neighborhood that has largely abandoned civic participation.
— Virginia State Board of Elections unofficial results
The Thomas Jefferson Chapter of Preservation Virginia has given its 2011 Annual Preservation Award to the Monticello Area Community Action Agency and community volunteer Bob Fenwick for their work preserving the Rock Hill Estate Gardens. Designed and built in the 1930s by Reverend Henry A. Porter, the minister of Charlottesville’s First Baptist Church, the Rock Hill Estate Garden is the most ambitious and complex private garden landscape in Charlottesville. Long overgrown, the distinct parts of the garden—the garden terraces, the northern woodlands section, with its switchback trails, and the extraordinary garden wall surrounding the entire site had disappeared from public view. By marshalling hundreds and hundreds of hours of volunteer effort, using United Way’s Days of Caring and more informal work days, the Monticello Area Community Action Agency, guided by community volunteer Bob Fenwick, has made substantial progress in renewing this significant cultural landscape. The Preservation Virginia award celebrates this impressive community project in historic preservation and community renewal.