some of our top French dishes are going to be our brand on aprons and a strawberry the biscuits that kinda makes it everything sweet dish here's another one as well since you can't eat some grilled green tomatoes and classic hollandaise like a soccer pitch today's the color tumors popular we also do a Bloody Mary in armor it's really fun and the vibes that we're trying to get over here with the right Nightingale really great service really great food break our toughness easily Sherpa dance philosophy which is our Aryan greats it's going to have and do we have our granola French Dutch and French prospective you know it's gonna have the syrup on top powdered sugar and seasonal fruits right now a very big brother biscuits that are topped with that bacon her choice banks sausage rate and culture of the how new Jackson's place to be like a camp in Tennessee or Southern Living style we want people to be able to come in and kind of enjoy themselves like a place we were treated welcomed as we enjoyed making their experience better each day great brunch burger that they can ask why – an egg burger and then also our chairs our personal favorite a little bit of a salad poached eggs on top and then we also have a range of beritasatu goes on top of the price estimates better savory dishes they're also very photogenic you'll see a lot of Instagram and the works don't even move directly well here is Hamilton's really try to provide a great service with downtown experience to come on down we start at brunch and the ten o'clock some of our best dishes are going to be crab cake Benedict which comes to our cheese grits and fresh fruit on the top of the holiday songs drink specials top dollar Bloody Marys and three dollars and roses all during brunch come down to Hamilton we also have shrimp and grits which is also one of our most popular dishes opticians definitely and waffles and our steak and eggs very popular not steak with brisket or smoke on their smoker and two blue eggs potatoes
Views:740|Rating:4.77|View Time:5:3Minutes|Likes:21|Dislikes:1 Whether you’re coming into town for a visit or are looking for some fun weekend plans, check out this video for all the details on the best brunch spots in Auburn!
Featuring: The Depot, The Hound, Lucy’s, Hamilton’s on Magnolia, and Acre.
did you know for over fifty years there was a phone booth in the middle of nowhere on this episode we'll take a look at the Mojave phone booth the Mojave phone booth was a public phone booth built in the middle of the desert this phone located in what is now the Mojave National Preserve in California was built eight miles or 13 kilometers from the nearest paved road and 15 miles or 24 kilometers from the nearest numbered highway on top of that there are no buildings for quite some distance from this phone booth this phone booth has a compelling history originally built in 1948 to provide phone service to local volcanic cinder miners this telephone was the result of a mandate the government of California put into place to serve residents in isolated parts of the state while this home benefited the few residents of the area it was built because Sima cinder mine owner Emerson ray Hood in the request to the state from 1948 until the 1960s a hand-cranked magnetophone was used this old-style phone was replaced with a rotary phone in the 60s then eventually a touch-tone phone in the 1970s in 1997 this phone booth gained mass attention after a Los Angeles man found this phone booth on a map and visited the site he wrote a letter about his trip to the phone booth to an underground magazine a computer entrepreneur by the name of Godfrey Daniels saw the letter and started the first of many websites dedicated to the Mojave phone booth fans started calling the phone and visiting the phone people even camped out for days at the phone booth just to answer the calls coming in several of these people kept the recordings and shared them online but over time many of the visitors brought in a lot of garbage in graffiti in 1999 Jon glioma a writer from the Los Angeles Times met with a man who claimed the Holy Spirit had instructed him to stay by the phone and answer it this man spent over thirty two days beside the Mojave phone booth answering over 500 calls one of these calls came from someone who identified himself as sergeant Zeno from the Pentagon the phone didn't last much longer though as in 1999 the Sima cinder mine was receiving a lot of pressure from local citizens the National Parks Conservation Association and Mojave National Park they joined together and threatened to sue Laurene Cafe Emerson Ray's daughter who took over the mine after her father's passing the day before the lawsuit was filed the superintendent of the preserve visited cafe which ended with cafes submitting and ending the 45 year family mining operation the next year on May 17th 2000 the Civic Bell removed the phone booth at the request of the National Park Service the number was retired and a headstone like plaque was placed at the site this colorful headstone didn't last long though as it was removed by the National Park Service the story inspired the creation of deadlines an independent short film Mojave Mirage a documentary and Mojave phone booth a full-length motion picture now the phone number of the phone booth seven one four seven three three nine nine six nine had its area code changed twice to six one nine and then seven six zero this number was eventually relinquished by 82 peerless Network comm in March of 2013 as part of a pooling scheme the final number seven six zero seven three three nine nine six nine was acquired by lucky two two five in July of 2013 and now rings using VoIP callers can call in to enjoy a random conversation just like when the phone was active do you guys think it's crazy people camped out at this phone booth just to answer random calls and do you plan on calling this number let us know in the comments below hope you guys enjoyed this video if you like the content hit that subscribe button Nachi join the notification squad by turn on that Bell button and then tell the next one have a good one
Views:6425|Rating:4.50|View Time:3:58Minutes|Likes:99|Dislikes:11 Phone Booth in the MIDDLE of NOWHERE
The Mojave phone booth was a public phone built in the middle of nowhere. This phone located in what is now the Mojave National Preserve in California, was built 8 miles or 13 km from the nearest paved road and 15 miles or 24 km from the nearest numbered highway. On top of that there are no buildings for quite some distance from this phone booth. This phone booth has a compelling history, originally built in 1948 to provide phone service to local volcanic cinder miners, this telephone was the result of a mandate the government of California put in place to serve residents in isolated parts of the state. While this phone benefited the few residents of the area as well it built because Cima Cinder Mine owner Emerson Ray put in the request to the state. From 1948 until the 1960s a hand-cranked magneto phone was used. This old style of phone was replaced with a rotary phone in the 60s then eventually a touch-tone phone in the 1970s.
In 1997 this phone booth gained mass attention after a Los Angeles man found this phone booth on a map and visited the site. He wrote a letter about his trip to the phone booth to an underground magazine. A computer entrepreneur by the name of Godfrey Daniels, saw the letter and started the first of many websites dedicated to the Mojave phone booth. Fans started calling the phone and visiting the phone. People even camped out for days at the phone booth just to answer calls coming in. Several of these people kept the recordings and shared them online but overtime too many visitors brought a lot of garbage and graffiti. In 1999 John Glionna, a writer for the Los Angeles Times met with a man who claimed the Holy Spirit had instructed him to stay by the phone and answer it. This man spent 32 days beside the Mojave phone booth answering over 500 calls. One of these calls came from someone who identified himself as Sergeant Zeno from the Pentagon. The phone didn’t last much longer as in 1999 the Cima Cinder Mine was receiving a lot of pressure from local citizens, the National Parks Conservation Association and Mojave National Park. They joined together and threatened to sue Lorene Caffee, Emerson Ray’s daughter, who took over the mine after her father’s passing. The day before the lawsuit was filed, the superintendent of the Preserve visited Caffee which ended with Caffee submitting and ending the 45 year family mining operation.
The next year on May 17, 2000, Pacific Bell removed the phone booth at the request of the National Park Service. The number was retired and a headstone like plaque was placed at the site. This colorful headstone didn’t last long as it was removed by the National Park Service. This story inspired the creation of Dead Line, an independent short film, Mojave Mirage, a documentary, and Mojave Phone Booth, a full length motion picture.
The phone number of the phone booth, (714) 733-9969, changed twice to 619 then 760 due to area code changes. This number was eventually relinquished by AT&T to perrlessnetwork.com in March of 2013 as part of a pooling scheme. The final number (760) 733-9969 was acquired by Lucky225 in July of 2013 was now rings using VOIP. Callers can call in to enjoy a random conversation just like when the phone was active.
Mojave Phone Booth Footage:
Cima Cinder Mine Footage:
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Views:2053|Rating:4.61|View Time:4:16Minutes|Likes:47|Dislikes:4 While on a road trip down Route 66 last week, I stumbled across an amazing find just outside downtown Joplin, Missouri. Driving towards downtown, I looked to my left and saw what appeared to be a huge abandoned structure behind the post office. Knowing there were railroad tracks nearby, I wondered if it was a train station. Sure enough, I was right! The building is Joplin’s “Union Depot”, completed in 1911, and served trains on the Kansas City Southern and Missouri-Kansas-Texas railroads. When the last passenger train left Joplin in 1969, the station closed and has been empty ever since. For the last 20 years, the Missouri Department of Natural Resources has owned the building, looking for a buyer. As things stand today, the DNR won’t sell the building to anyone who would tear it down – they’d like to have someone restore and revitalize it – providing the group purchasing it has the funds to follow through. So far, that hasn’t happened, but hopefully it does soon, otherwise the building will be too far gone to save.
My video begins at what looks to be one of the original entrances to the station, at street level just off Route 66. The overgrown driveway curves down and around to the station. I believe there was another driveway that led away from the north side as well. I walked around the station, and stood on one of the old station platforms where the tracks once ran. Today just one track remains, Kansas City Southern’s mainline between Kansas City to the south, and is far away from the station complex itself.
I hope you enjoyed this video. I have many more train-related videos, including railfanning compilations from other Midwest towns, available to watch on my YouTube channel. Subscribe here: