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Then on to the Pueblo Train Depot which isn't a depot anymore but is a great example of the train depots of old. There are now several businesses in there as well as an event center and based on the list of scheduled events it is well used. The pictures are of various presidents who had come through the depot when they were in office. Sorry I couldn't include Woodrow Wilson -- didn't realize until too late that his picture was way out ...
... well as all four sides of the RV for identification purposes. Luckily, I had those pictures as you saw from a previous posting. Pat tried to send the pictures -- first attempt failed due to the file being too big. Second try failed -- wrong email address by one letter! Third attempt worked -- right address and three separate emails with pictures attached to each. Finally pulled out of the campsite at 11:45AM.
Lunch was in the RV in the parking lot of Menard's. For those ...
... seen Chris either. We ended up just riding to the next junction, hoping he was there. Luckily, he had stopped in the next town. The reason he yelled was he had a flat tire. He pulled off the road and went to a picnic area to change it. We must have gone right past him in our search, because he had left no sign of where he pulled off. Kirsty was livid with him, and wouldn't let it go. I started to see her youth in that moment. I ...
... to figure out. So while they planned, Kim and I wrote a letter to Starbucks thanking them for their iced coffee, and then we all took naps. We continued on our way after the naps only to be greeted by the most gorgeous campsite. I went swimming in the ravine. I skipped rocks. I DM'd Olive Garden for dinner for everyone. I showered with a spicket. I talked and laughed with everyone. We told stories. Christine braided my hair. Lovely, lovely time. I think that's all for now. ...
... is considered to be semi-arid desert land, with approximately 12 inches (304.80 mm) of precipitation annually. With its location in the "banana belt", Pueblo tends to get less ...