Criminal indicators were observed and a Patrol drug-sniffing canine alerted to the vehicle.
more Seat belt usage will be a primary focus of the Ohio State Highway Patrol during Memorial Day weekend and the end of May, and for good reason: buckling up is the easiest way to increase safety while driving.
But recent research is yielding new impressions of the ancient glyphs, revealing for example that prehistoric artists who painted in different styles used different ingredients for their pigments.
What’s more, new dating techniques suggest that a signature style of Lower Pecos rock art may have persisted thousands of years longer than had been thought. Karen Steelman, a specialist in archaeological chemistry at the University of Central Arkansas, came upon these findings with her colleagues while studying the pictographs of Seminole Canyon State Park in southwest Texas.
But the same cave also bears pictures made in a simpler, smaller-scale style known as Red Linear — portraying stick-like figures of people and animals in more quotidian scenes, like hunting parties or fertility rites.
The team’s scans of these pictographs showed that the black paint used to create the shamans and spirit-beasts of the Pecos River Style was made from the mineral manganese.
On May 11, 2017, at a.m., troopers stopped a rented 2016 Ford Focus, with Washington registration, for a speed violation on the Ohio Turnpike eastbound near milepost 36 in Fulton County.