Sunday, February 27, 2011

Friday, February 25, 2011

Wednesday, February 23, 2011

Jim Elferdink

Jim Elferdink is the author of Office 2008 for Macintosh: The Missing Manual and iWork '05: The Missing Manual, and co-author of AppleWorks 6: The Missing Manual. He also owns Macs for the Masses, a Macintosh consulting company. In former lifetimes a commercial photographer, farm owner, carpenter, and cabinetmaker; currently he enjoys gourmet cooking, digital photography, and racing sports cars. College introduced him to the Mac Plus and to comely professor Joy Hardin. He bought one and married the other. They share a home in the redwoods of far Northern California.


Monday, February 21, 2011

Tuesday, February 15, 2011

 
Joe Savage......the Trouper.
  "Just Another Funky Night Club", songwriter: Bob Pridgen
Dan Penn, songwriter
King Street

Sunday, February 13, 2011

Saturday, February 12, 2011

Thursday, February 10, 2011

 
i'm thankful that old road's a friend of mine.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Raton Pass
U.S. National Register of Historic Places
U.S. National Historic Landmark
Looking into Colorado from Raton Pass
Nearest city: Trinidad, CO, Raton, NM





Raton Pass
Elevation 7,834 ft (2,388 m)
Traversed by Interstate 25, US-85, US-87,
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway
Location
Coordinates 36°59′28″N 104°29′12″W / 36.9911344°N 104.4866544°W / 36.9911344; -104.4866544Coordinates: 36°59′28″N 104°29′12″W / 36.9911344°N 104.4866544°W / 36.9911344

Raton Pass (7834 feet or 2388 meters elevation) is a mountain pass on the Santa Fe Trail along the Colorado-New Mexico border in the United States. Raton Pass is a federally designated National Historic Landmark. Ratón is Spanish for "mouse."
The pass is located on the eastern side of the Sangre de Cristo Mountains between Trinidad, Colorado and Raton, New Mexico, approximately 100 miles (160 km) northeast of Santa Fe. The pass crosses the line of volcanic mesas that extends east from the Sangre de Cristo Mountains along the state line, and furnishes the most direct land route between the valley of the Arkansas River to the north and the upper valley of the Canadian River, leading to Santa Fe, to the south.

the wall of capt. bumpsie