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R.I.P. Bobby Harvey Local 7 Victim of Goliath
QUINCY - A massive support leg of a 30-story-tall crane once used to build ships collapsed yesterday as it was being dismantled at Fore River Shipyard, killing a 28-year-old iron worker.
It was the third death in three years resulting from a crane failure at the shipyard.
Four other ironworkers suffered minor injuries when the support leg gave way beneath the crane, nicknamed Goliath, which has loomed over the shipyard for 33 years. Authorities identified the worker as Robert Harvey, a Quincy native who recently married and moved to Weymouth.
"This is just a very sad day here in Quincy," Norfolk District Attorney William R. Keating said during an afternoon press conference at the shipyard. "It's a sad day when a landmark has become a tragic memorial."
The ironworkers were preparing to remove the support leg as part of a larger effort to dismantle the crane, which was to be ferried to a shipbuilding company in Romania and put to work beside the Black Sea.
"It did collapse in the manner it was designed to collapse," Quincy Fire Chief Joseph Barron said at the press conference. "It just did not collapse when it was supposed to, obviously."
The collapse did not affect the structural stability of the rest of the crane, Barron said.
The US Occupational Safety and Health Administration dispatched three inspectors to the scene. The federal inspectors are trying to determine the cause of the collapse and whether any workplace safety rules were violated by the workers or companies involved, OSHA spokesman Ted Fitzgerald said. The investigation could take several months to complete, he said.
Family members and co-workers gathered yesterday afternoon outside the Quincy home where Harvey grew up. "He was just a great son," said the victim's father, Robert Harvey. "Just a great son."
At the home where he lived with his wife in Weymouth, Kim Harvey, who is married to a cousin of the victim, said he was a big hockey fan who had graduated from Quincy High School.
"He was just a really caring and giving and sweet person, always there to help someone," she said.
She said that he and his wife married about two years ago. The couple had no children.
Harvey's fellow ironworkers were "very traumatized by this, very moved," Keating said. "Our sympathies extend not only to the family, but to what is obviously a close-knit group of co-workers."
Many of them stood outside the gates of the shipyard, waiting for news.
On the ironworkers union website, there was a posting about Harvey. "Bobby was highly regarded, supremely talented, and his presence will be sorely missed," it said.
The collapse of the support leg sent an enormous thud echoing throughout the neighborhood.
"I was vacuuming, and then I heard a loud boom," said Lisa Crowley, 41, who lives nearby. "I knew something was not right, because I heard it over my vacuum."
Quincy police and firefighters responded to a flood of 911 calls that began at 12:26 p.m. Two of the four injured ironworkers were taken to Quincy Medical Center, where they were treated and released. The other two were treated at the scene.
Standing outside the shipyard, Don Gauthier said he spent 22 years working at Fore River, many of them as a crane supervisor. Over the years, he said, the shipyard helped build 12 liquefied natural gas tankers.
Gauthier said he had been watching how the crane was dismantled and had been concerned about the decision to take it apart from the bottom up. "It's a shame. They should have taken the main girder off first and then removed the support beams," Gauthier said. "Personally, I don't think they went about it in the right way."
Gregory Nordholm of Norsar LLC, the Washington state-based company that was hired to dismantle and move the crane, said he was about 15 feet away from the 370-foot crane when it collapsed. The work crew was preparing the crane so it could be lowered closer to the ground, he said. The plan was to lower it 80 feet today.
"I don't know exactly what happened," he said.
It appeared to be part of the leg of the crane that initially failed, he said. "That leg section landed right on him and killed him instantly."
Nordholm said he did not know the cause of the failure.
"We're determined to figure out what happened and why it happened, so this doesn't ever happen again," he said. "The crane is safe and secure now."
The crews stopped working on the crane and will not resume until investigators determine what occurred, he said.
Nordholm said that in addition to OSHA, the Quincy Building Department is also investigating.
Investigators from the state Department of Public Safety were at the scene yesterday to check the crane operator's licensing, according to spokesman Terrel Harris.
"It's early and preliminary, but they haven't found any problem with the op
Game boy Printer results
Got problems with bad results from the Game boy Printer? Its probably not the printer that is damaged as you first might think, its the thermal paper that is old!
I bought a "new" unopened box of the official Nintendo thermal paper and the result was really bad. So my guess is that the paper has really passed its expire date witch caused the bad print, after all it was made in 1998!
So i went to a cafe and a pizzeria and bought some stuff and saved the receipts, cut it with a scissor and tested it in the game boy printer, the results where really good!
Oh and btw if you wonder how i got that "Hello!" text to print, simply hold the red "feed" button down and switch on the power to make it do a test print.
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