J.D. Lee, Skateboarding legend, dies at age 94

The legendary skateboarder, skateboard legend, skateboarding legend J. D. Lee died Friday, his representative said.

Lee had been in a wheelchair for more than three decades and suffered a heart attack in 2015.

He was 92.

Lee won four Olympic medals, including four gold, and two silver medals in skateboarding.

He became one of the most recognizable names in skateboards and the skateboarding industry.

He also won a Stanley Cup for the San Jose Sharks in 1976.

He retired as a pro skateboard racer in 1984.

In the 1960s, Lee’s family built an indoor skate park on the property of the Lee family, and in the 1970s, they built a skate park for the family.

The Lee family moved to Seattle in the 1980s.

Lee was a lifelong skater and an avid surfer, according to his brother-in-law, Robert T. Lee.

He played basketball and was a track star at Kent State University.

He is survived by his wife, Betty, two sons, Bobbie Lee and George, and five grandchildren.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Contact the writers at [email protected] or 206-464-2121.

Contact Joe R. Starnes at [email protected]_gazettes.com, at [email protected] and at [email protected]

When you go to the beach, you have to wear a helmet

When I was about two years old, my dad bought me a pair of skateboards and a helmet.

Since then, I’ve been wearing them almost every time I go to skateboarding.

They’re my life.

The first time I got them I wore a pair for a couple days and was super impressed with them, but I never stopped wearing them.

I’m always wearing them now, even when I’m not skating.

What I like most about them is that I can still see my face in the front and I’m able to focus on my skating, without being distracted by the helmet.

What you can’t see on your face is the board, which is why I prefer the skateboard helmet.

When I think of my father, the first thing that comes to mind is his skating.

He’s a pretty big skateboarder, and when he’s not skating, he’s usually playing a game.

But skateboarding and skateboarding history are intertwined.

My dad was a skateboarders pioneer, and today he lives in Santa Barbara, California.

But the way skateboarding has been growing in recent years, his legacy has been erased.

When my father died, there was a lot of speculation about whether he’d be remembered as a pioneer or not.

People said that he was just another skateboarding dad who did what he loved, but what really shocked me was the fact that I was surprised to hear that skateboarding had so much to do with my dad’s legacy.

He was a pioneer and he lived by a certain code of skateboarding ethics, which was the first of its kind in skateboarding, he said.

When you look at skateboarding today, the biggest change has been the way the industry has been approached, said skateboard designer Mike Kovalic.

Today, skateboarding is just like any other form of entertainment, which means the industry needs to get the skateboarding community behind it and make sure it’s relevant to a general public.

In other words, skateboards need to have a good story, and the story needs to be consistent with the culture.

And that story needs a skateboarding face.

That’s why we’re trying to make skateboarding more like the movies and movies need a good storyline.

A skateboard’s story is the reason why it’s so special, Kovalics said.

It’s why movies are always about the good guys and bad guys, and skateboards are just about the fun.

For me, it’s about how we skate as a family and what we’re doing on the streets of San Francisco, the Bay Area, and everywhere we go.

For a lot, I think the skateboards’ story has been lost.

What we want to do is create a skate culture that celebrates the skate culture, and I think that’s what we do.