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You're currently on {{currently_on}}. However, it looks like you listened to {{listened_to}} on {{device_name}} {{time}}.

This is a new lighthouse build during fall 2001. The Walton Lighthouse (or Santa Cruz Harbor Light) was built on the West Jetty of Santa Cruz Harbor. The tower houses a modern green optic 54 feet above sea level. The light was dedicated on June 9, 2002. The light received its name from one of its patrons - Charles Walton - who donated $60,000 for the project in memory of his brother Derek of the Merchant Marines.

This is an old shot of mine, which I missed, we went to the beach and I was looking for this light house, but could not see…then I noticed there is a walk a way at the egde of the cliff and the ocean. People were passing by when the waves were going down, I took my camera bag and tripod and took a chance….by the time I reached that point the tide was rising and the waves caught me upto my waist….a very creepy feeling…by keeping my camera and tripod over my shoulder I crossed that point and came to the next beach……WOW !!! there she is…and the sun was going down on her face…..Now….how did I go back……ha !! ha!!! That’s another experience……

I don't often get chance to photograph Little Owls because here in the Pennines they seem rather wary and fly off before they are in photographable distance. So it was a surprise when I was out for a walk with my family yesterday afternoon when I spotted this bird on the corner of a derelict farmhouse in the hills. Still not close enough for a frame filler but it shows the bird in its context, which I like.

Old Times on the Mississippi:
Electronic Edition. Mark Twain, 1835-1910 Text scanned (OCR), images scanned, and text encoded by Jill Kuhn
First edition, 1999
ca. 290K
Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
1999.
        © This work is the property of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. It may be used freely by individuals for research, teaching and personal use as long as this statement of availability is included in the text.

        The electronic edition is a part of the UNC-CH digitization project, Documenting the American South, Beginnings to 1920 .

OLD TIMES ON THE MISSISSIPPI. I.         WHEN I was a boy, there was but one permanent ambition among my comrades in our village on the west bank of the Mississippi River. That was, to be a steamboatman. We had transient ambitions of other sorts, but they were only transient. When a circus came and went, it left us all burning to become clowns; the first negro minstrel show that came to our section left us all suffering to try that kind of life; now and then we had a hope that if we lived and were good, God would permit us to be pirates. These ambitions faded out, each in its turn; but the ambition to be a steamboatman always remained.

You're currently on {{currently_on}}. However, it looks like you listened to {{listened_to}} on {{device_name}} {{time}}.

This is a new lighthouse build during fall 2001. The Walton Lighthouse (or Santa Cruz Harbor Light) was built on the West Jetty of Santa Cruz Harbor. The tower houses a modern green optic 54 feet above sea level. The light was dedicated on June 9, 2002. The light received its name from one of its patrons - Charles Walton - who donated $60,000 for the project in memory of his brother Derek of the Merchant Marines.

This is an old shot of mine, which I missed, we went to the beach and I was looking for this light house, but could not see…then I noticed there is a walk a way at the egde of the cliff and the ocean. People were passing by when the waves were going down, I took my camera bag and tripod and took a chance….by the time I reached that point the tide was rising and the waves caught me upto my waist….a very creepy feeling…by keeping my camera and tripod over my shoulder I crossed that point and came to the next beach……WOW !!! there she is…and the sun was going down on her face…..Now….how did I go back……ha !! ha!!! That’s another experience……

I don't often get chance to photograph Little Owls because here in the Pennines they seem rather wary and fly off before they are in photographable distance. So it was a surprise when I was out for a walk with my family yesterday afternoon when I spotted this bird on the corner of a derelict farmhouse in the hills. Still not close enough for a frame filler but it shows the bird in its context, which I like.

Old Times on the Mississippi:
Electronic Edition. Mark Twain, 1835-1910 Text scanned (OCR), images scanned, and text encoded by Jill Kuhn
First edition, 1999
ca. 290K
Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
1999.
        © This work is the property of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. It may be used freely by individuals for research, teaching and personal use as long as this statement of availability is included in the text.

        The electronic edition is a part of the UNC-CH digitization project, Documenting the American South, Beginnings to 1920 .

OLD TIMES ON THE MISSISSIPPI. I.         WHEN I was a boy, there was but one permanent ambition among my comrades in our village on the west bank of the Mississippi River. That was, to be a steamboatman. We had transient ambitions of other sorts, but they were only transient. When a circus came and went, it left us all burning to become clowns; the first negro minstrel show that came to our section left us all suffering to try that kind of life; now and then we had a hope that if we lived and were good, God would permit us to be pirates. These ambitions faded out, each in its turn; but the ambition to be a steamboatman always remained.

First Ascent: - 1951: Mukut Parbat was climbed via the steep northwest ridge by a crack New Zealand team that included Edmund Hillary, George Lowe, H. E. Riddiford (leader), F. M. Cotter and Pasang Dawa Lama. Summitters were Riddiford, Cotter and Pasang Dawa Lama

This was Edmund's Hillary's first Himalyan Expedition and sowed the seeds which would later see him along with Tezing Norga to become the first men to Climb Everest.

With advice from the Everest veteran Noel Odell ( the last man to see Mallory alive on Everest and who was then a professor of Geology at Otago University), they chose a mountain called Mukut Parbat in northern Garhwal (Odell had visited this area along with Bill Tillman while making the first ascent of Nanda Devi in 1936 ). For this unclimbed 7,000-metre peak, they chose to attack the via the steep northwest ridge by a crack

You're currently on {{currently_on}}. However, it looks like you listened to {{listened_to}} on {{device_name}} {{time}}.

This is a new lighthouse build during fall 2001. The Walton Lighthouse (or Santa Cruz Harbor Light) was built on the West Jetty of Santa Cruz Harbor. The tower houses a modern green optic 54 feet above sea level. The light was dedicated on June 9, 2002. The light received its name from one of its patrons - Charles Walton - who donated $60,000 for the project in memory of his brother Derek of the Merchant Marines.

This is an old shot of mine, which I missed, we went to the beach and I was looking for this light house, but could not see…then I noticed there is a walk a way at the egde of the cliff and the ocean. People were passing by when the waves were going down, I took my camera bag and tripod and took a chance….by the time I reached that point the tide was rising and the waves caught me upto my waist….a very creepy feeling…by keeping my camera and tripod over my shoulder I crossed that point and came to the next beach……WOW !!! there she is…and the sun was going down on her face…..Now….how did I go back……ha !! ha!!! That’s another experience……

I don't often get chance to photograph Little Owls because here in the Pennines they seem rather wary and fly off before they are in photographable distance. So it was a surprise when I was out for a walk with my family yesterday afternoon when I spotted this bird on the corner of a derelict farmhouse in the hills. Still not close enough for a frame filler but it shows the bird in its context, which I like.

You're currently on {{currently_on}}. However, it looks like you listened to {{listened_to}} on {{device_name}} {{time}}.

This is a new lighthouse build during fall 2001. The Walton Lighthouse (or Santa Cruz Harbor Light) was built on the West Jetty of Santa Cruz Harbor. The tower houses a modern green optic 54 feet above sea level. The light was dedicated on June 9, 2002. The light received its name from one of its patrons - Charles Walton - who donated $60,000 for the project in memory of his brother Derek of the Merchant Marines.

This is an old shot of mine, which I missed, we went to the beach and I was looking for this light house, but could not see…then I noticed there is a walk a way at the egde of the cliff and the ocean. People were passing by when the waves were going down, I took my camera bag and tripod and took a chance….by the time I reached that point the tide was rising and the waves caught me upto my waist….a very creepy feeling…by keeping my camera and tripod over my shoulder I crossed that point and came to the next beach……WOW !!! there she is…and the sun was going down on her face…..Now….how did I go back……ha !! ha!!! That’s another experience……

I don't often get chance to photograph Little Owls because here in the Pennines they seem rather wary and fly off before they are in photographable distance. So it was a surprise when I was out for a walk with my family yesterday afternoon when I spotted this bird on the corner of a derelict farmhouse in the hills. Still not close enough for a frame filler but it shows the bird in its context, which I like.

Old Times on the Mississippi:
Electronic Edition. Mark Twain, 1835-1910 Text scanned (OCR), images scanned, and text encoded by Jill Kuhn
First edition, 1999
ca. 290K
Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
1999.
        © This work is the property of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. It may be used freely by individuals for research, teaching and personal use as long as this statement of availability is included in the text.

        The electronic edition is a part of the UNC-CH digitization project, Documenting the American South, Beginnings to 1920 .

OLD TIMES ON THE MISSISSIPPI. I.         WHEN I was a boy, there was but one permanent ambition among my comrades in our village on the west bank of the Mississippi River. That was, to be a steamboatman. We had transient ambitions of other sorts, but they were only transient. When a circus came and went, it left us all burning to become clowns; the first negro minstrel show that came to our section left us all suffering to try that kind of life; now and then we had a hope that if we lived and were good, God would permit us to be pirates. These ambitions faded out, each in its turn; but the ambition to be a steamboatman always remained.

First Ascent: - 1951: Mukut Parbat was climbed via the steep northwest ridge by a crack New Zealand team that included Edmund Hillary, George Lowe, H. E. Riddiford (leader), F. M. Cotter and Pasang Dawa Lama. Summitters were Riddiford, Cotter and Pasang Dawa Lama

This was Edmund's Hillary's first Himalyan Expedition and sowed the seeds which would later see him along with Tezing Norga to become the first men to Climb Everest.

With advice from the Everest veteran Noel Odell ( the last man to see Mallory alive on Everest and who was then a professor of Geology at Otago University), they chose a mountain called Mukut Parbat in northern Garhwal (Odell had visited this area along with Bill Tillman while making the first ascent of Nanda Devi in 1936 ). For this unclimbed 7,000-metre peak, they chose to attack the via the steep northwest ridge by a crack

The Library of Congress does not own rights to material in its collections. Therefore, it does not license or charge permission fees for use of such material and cannot grant or deny permission to publish or otherwise distribute the material.

Ultimately, it is the researcher's obligation to assess copyright or other use restrictions and obtain permission from third parties when necessary before publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in the Library's collections.

For information about reproducing, publishing, and citing material from this collection, as well as access to the original items, see: Popular Graphic Arts Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information

You're currently on {{currently_on}}. However, it looks like you listened to {{listened_to}} on {{device_name}} {{time}}.

This is a new lighthouse build during fall 2001. The Walton Lighthouse (or Santa Cruz Harbor Light) was built on the West Jetty of Santa Cruz Harbor. The tower houses a modern green optic 54 feet above sea level. The light was dedicated on June 9, 2002. The light received its name from one of its patrons - Charles Walton - who donated $60,000 for the project in memory of his brother Derek of the Merchant Marines.

This is an old shot of mine, which I missed, we went to the beach and I was looking for this light house, but could not see…then I noticed there is a walk a way at the egde of the cliff and the ocean. People were passing by when the waves were going down, I took my camera bag and tripod and took a chance….by the time I reached that point the tide was rising and the waves caught me upto my waist….a very creepy feeling…by keeping my camera and tripod over my shoulder I crossed that point and came to the next beach……WOW !!! there she is…and the sun was going down on her face…..Now….how did I go back……ha !! ha!!! That’s another experience……

I don't often get chance to photograph Little Owls because here in the Pennines they seem rather wary and fly off before they are in photographable distance. So it was a surprise when I was out for a walk with my family yesterday afternoon when I spotted this bird on the corner of a derelict farmhouse in the hills. Still not close enough for a frame filler but it shows the bird in its context, which I like.

Old Times on the Mississippi:
Electronic Edition. Mark Twain, 1835-1910 Text scanned (OCR), images scanned, and text encoded by Jill Kuhn
First edition, 1999
ca. 290K
Academic Affairs Library, UNC-CH
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
1999.
        © This work is the property of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. It may be used freely by individuals for research, teaching and personal use as long as this statement of availability is included in the text.

        The electronic edition is a part of the UNC-CH digitization project, Documenting the American South, Beginnings to 1920 .

OLD TIMES ON THE MISSISSIPPI. I.         WHEN I was a boy, there was but one permanent ambition among my comrades in our village on the west bank of the Mississippi River. That was, to be a steamboatman. We had transient ambitions of other sorts, but they were only transient. When a circus came and went, it left us all burning to become clowns; the first negro minstrel show that came to our section left us all suffering to try that kind of life; now and then we had a hope that if we lived and were good, God would permit us to be pirates. These ambitions faded out, each in its turn; but the ambition to be a steamboatman always remained.

First Ascent: - 1951: Mukut Parbat was climbed via the steep northwest ridge by a crack New Zealand team that included Edmund Hillary, George Lowe, H. E. Riddiford (leader), F. M. Cotter and Pasang Dawa Lama. Summitters were Riddiford, Cotter and Pasang Dawa Lama

This was Edmund's Hillary's first Himalyan Expedition and sowed the seeds which would later see him along with Tezing Norga to become the first men to Climb Everest.

With advice from the Everest veteran Noel Odell ( the last man to see Mallory alive on Everest and who was then a professor of Geology at Otago University), they chose a mountain called Mukut Parbat in northern Garhwal (Odell had visited this area along with Bill Tillman while making the first ascent of Nanda Devi in 1936 ). For this unclimbed 7,000-metre peak, they chose to attack the via the steep northwest ridge by a crack

The Library of Congress does not own rights to material in its collections. Therefore, it does not license or charge permission fees for use of such material and cannot grant or deny permission to publish or otherwise distribute the material.

Ultimately, it is the researcher's obligation to assess copyright or other use restrictions and obtain permission from third parties when necessary before publishing or otherwise distributing materials found in the Library's collections.

For information about reproducing, publishing, and citing material from this collection, as well as access to the original items, see: Popular Graphic Arts Collection - Rights and Restrictions Information

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