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once in, there was no way he was stopping. As the survivors onboard huddled down on the craft's front, Haffey, Kiloh and Clark, positioned themselves on the edge with their arms outstretched. When they entered the perimeter of the platform, the heat intensified and the boat rocked from side to side as it Air Force One Mid 07
McNeill never looked up, only ahead. As they approached the man Blue Air Force 1
nder the platform, partially obscured by smoke, what they believed was a hand, waving for attention. The man was roughly 100 feet under the collapsing platform. It was a difficult and dangerous manoeuvre even if the craft was fully operational and the odds dropped for a boat leaking and losing power. To reach the hand meant speeding round flaming debris, and between collapsing pipes and then, once he was onboard, they would have to navigate the short corridor still clear of collapsed structure until they shot out the other side of the platform. McNeill turned to his men: "Well are you willing to go? Are we going for him? We're his only hope. "McNeill gunned the engine and told his crew just to grab his hand and tow him out if necessary, as, Air Force Orange
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three sets of arms stretched out and snatched him as they passed by. Before McNeill had even cleared the other side, the survivor was lying on the deck. The man's face was painted grey with smoke residue and he was coughing and spluttering, but he was alive. The survivors were deposited on to supply vessels then in an attempt to bend the laws of physics and fluid dynamics Air Force Red Flyknit with optimism and raw courage, the crew set out yet again to scour the flaming sea, although they did not get far. The water continued to rise and while the engine struggled on, churning away even when underwater neither it, nor the crew could compete with gravity and weight. McNeill radioed the Silver Pit to say they were sinking and that there was nothing else they could do.
The water collecting around McNeill at the stern drove the craft down and under, raising the bow up into the air, where, supported by the remaining sponsons the plastic sausage shaped floatation devices that girdled the boat it bobbed like an arrow head. Forced to take to the sea, the three crewmen clung to the sponsons around the bow, while McNeill lay back and relaxed. The water was not too cold and he floated a few feet away, buoyant on a wave of pride in his men and deep satisfaction that he had done all he could. In under two hours four men in one boat had saved the lives of over 30 men, many whose names they would never know. Yet now the rescuers were in need of rescue themselves. This website and its associated newspaper adheres to the Independent Press Standards Organisation's Editors' Code of Practice. If you have a complaint about editorial content which relates to inaccuracy or intrusion, then contact theIf you remain dissatisfied with the response provided then you can contact the IPSO byThe Scotsman provides news, events and sport features from the Edinburgh area.
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