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Home Of The Movie Stars
relationship advice

Image by pam’s pics-
The Home of the Movie Stars

"R.E. Griffith’s Hotel El Rancho was built in 1937 as a haven for Hollywood’s famous. His well-known brother, D.W. Griffith (director of such classics as "Birth of a Nation"), encouraged using El Rancho as a base for crews and stars on location because of its access to western landscapes and the rustic elegance of the hotel.

El Rancho’s elegance included superior service and food of Fred Harvey-trained personnel, accommodations for roughing it in comfort and gaming tables and liquid refreshments in the tradition of the Old West.

Stars arrived in Gallup in the insulated atmosphere of Sante Fe Railway trains. But soon they learned about the frontier in a journey to the El Rancho by wagon, carriage or buggy that met every Santa Fe passenger train. Chauffeur driven limousines arrived from Hollywood on Route 66 for use in the daily trips to the filming locations.

Although Gallup citizens mirrored the nationwide awe of Hollywood idols, direct contact in a hometown setting created a more natural relationship. The local population worked as stand-ins, extras, location employees, delivery boys, guides, stock suppliers and interpreters. Retailers sold everything from toothpaste to Indian jewelry, including, of course, proper cowboy hats. And Gallup become a working holiday away from the Hollywood image. And the distance from radio’s Walter Winchell meant no gossip of their lapses from idolized stardom.

Rumors abounded in Gallup about the quantity of alcohol that flowed night and day when some actors were residents of the hotel. According to El Rancho night employees, Errol Flynn worked all day and drank all night. John Wayne usually headed straight for Monument Valley, so the only rumors about his actions circulated the reservation in the Navajo language.

Howard Wilson could have translated those observations, but he didn’t. Howard Wilson and Bert Cresto were indispensable in attracting Hollywood studios to Gallup and El Rancho. Not only did they provide general transportation, extras, location and housing arrangements, and interpret the Navajo language, they provided equipment, advice, and filled in as actors on occasion. When Leone Rollie, stand-in for Marilyn Maxwell in "New Mexico" (1950), was assigned to ride a stagecoach in a chase scene along the base of the red rocks, Bert Cresto offered to ride with her. The hair-raising ride at breakneck speed, with Navajos in pursuit, still appears in film and on TV. That stage-coach careening along the edge of the Rio Puerco has become the classic western pursuit. It was shot in one take.

El Rancho was linked to Hollywood and the movie industry from 1940 through 1964. By 1964, the lure of the western hero was fading. Brilliant technicolor vistas were relpacing dramatic, stark images in black and white. The mysterious west by that time was readily available by automobile along Route 66 and the almost completed Interstate 40.

Hollywood’s interest in western drama is like the title of the 1989 film shot in Gallup, "Enid is Sleeping." However, Armand Ortega’s restored Hotel El Rancho is once again duplicating the star studded years. But this time the stars are travelers along Route 66.

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Ana
relationship advice

Image by Marina D. Sandoval
"I never understood why my mother stayed with my father, why she still stays with him. When I began my abusive relationship my mother tried to persuade me to leave, I just told her you are not one to give me advice," said Ana, daughter of Monica.

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Long Distance Relationship Advice – Long Distance Relationship Tips

http://tinyurl.com/long-distance-lovers-success Long Distance Relationship Advice Need some Long Distance Relationship Advice? You may be in a Long Distance …

http://twitter.com/abiolatv | Long Distance Love Tips & Dating Advice – “Dear Abiola How can I make my long distance relationship work? I miss my partner.” L…

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“Temptation” Cast Shares Relationship Advice

Tyler Perry, Jurnee Smollett-Bell, Lance Gross and Robbie Jones offer advice they learned from the film that can make a relationship stronger.
Video Rating: 5 / 5

sorry the videos a little long guys,i havent made a video in a while just bare with me. and watch the whole thing.i love my fans and haters dont phase me,im …
Video Rating: 5 / 5

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How To Be Attractive In College! | Relationship Advice

September’s here again and so is college! No matter what year you’re in, these tips should help you get the attention of your colleagues from day one! Subscr…

http://www.relationshiploveadvice.com Discover a few simple things to consider if you want to keep your girlfriend. It’s time to start getting help from othe…

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Cool Toys Pic of the Day – Branch
relationship advice

Image by rosefirerising
Branch:
branch.com/

What is Branch.com? Well, that is what I’m still trying to figure out
honestly. It seems to be something of a curation tool (similar to Storify)
mixed with a question and answer forum (like Quora) with a dash of comment
threads (see Disqus) thrown in for good measure. This site allows you to
add some content, it could be a Tweet, webpage, or original content. You
then invite people to the conversation and watch it take on a life of its
own by branching off into tangents or as the genesis to new conversations.

You can invite as many or as few participants as you would like. You can
close a thread at any time. If you have excluded someone from the thread,
they can still branch off of a comment to start their own thread. There
was some talk about using it as an enterprise sharing system because of the
hyper-curational moderation abilities and it could possibly be used for
project management.

The new “Groups” feature allows you to invite people to groups and then
share amongst each other at any time. This I could see as being
particularly handy for building relationships in teams like those I had to
work in my first semester as a grad student. We didn’t have a lot of time
outside of class to get to know each other, so using a tool like this would
have been helpful to get background information or build consensus in the
group without taking up valuable meeting time. At the same time, we could
share other things that we wanted to get their opinion about and get to
know each other personally as well as professionally.

Branch suggests using its service for publishing original ideas, asking
friends for advice, having a public debate, and sharing media and memories.
Much like Storify, branches can be embedded in other media, so they can be
published to blogs or websites once the conversation has ended. The
service is still trying to gain some traction, but the early adopters seem
to really enjoy it. The staff seems very responsive and are visible
commenting on several branches about the service itself.

There are discovery tools for viewing new branches as well as popular ones.
From the small amount I have done, there also seems to be a recommendation
tool that populates branches you might like based on the content of
branches you have started. Overall, we will have to see if it can find a
niche, but I would definitely consider using it for small group work
especially when laying initial groundwork using a branch can help open up
agenda time for other matters.

This is a guest post by Chris Bulin (@Arduanne), a graduate student
assistant at the Taubman Health Sciences Library.

[image: Inline image 1][image: Inline image 2]

Cool Toys Pic of the Day – Branch
relationship advice

Image by rosefirerising
Branch:
branch.com/

What is Branch.com? Well, that is what I’m still trying to figure out
honestly. It seems to be something of a curation tool (similar to Storify)
mixed with a question and answer forum (like Quora) with a dash of comment
threads (see Disqus) thrown in for good measure. This site allows you to
add some content, it could be a Tweet, webpage, or original content. You
then invite people to the conversation and watch it take on a life of its
own by branching off into tangents or as the genesis to new conversations.

You can invite as many or as few participants as you would like. You can
close a thread at any time. If you have excluded someone from the thread,
they can still branch off of a comment to start their own thread. There
was some talk about using it as an enterprise sharing system because of the
hyper-curational moderation abilities and it could possibly be used for
project management.

The new “Groups” feature allows you to invite people to groups and then
share amongst each other at any time. This I could see as being
particularly handy for building relationships in teams like those I had to
work in my first semester as a grad student. We didn’t have a lot of time
outside of class to get to know each other, so using a tool like this would
have been helpful to get background information or build consensus in the
group without taking up valuable meeting time. At the same time, we could
share other things that we wanted to get their opinion about and get to
know each other personally as well as professionally.

Branch suggests using its service for publishing original ideas, asking
friends for advice, having a public debate, and sharing media and memories.
Much like Storify, branches can be embedded in other media, so they can be
published to blogs or websites once the conversation has ended. The
service is still trying to gain some traction, but the early adopters seem
to really enjoy it. The staff seems very responsive and are visible
commenting on several branches about the service itself.

There are discovery tools for viewing new branches as well as popular ones.
From the small amount I have done, there also seems to be a recommendation
tool that populates branches you might like based on the content of
branches you have started. Overall, we will have to see if it can find a
niche, but I would definitely consider using it for small group work
especially when laying initial groundwork using a branch can help open up
agenda time for other matters.

This is a guest post by Chris Bulin (@Arduanne), a graduate student
assistant at the Taubman Health Sciences Library.

[image: Inline image 1][image: Inline image 2]

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Does He Like Me? Use The S.L.A.K. Method And Know For Sure (Dating Advice For Women)

Does He Like Me? Use The S.L.A.K. Method And Know For Sure (Dating Advice For Women)

“I really like him, but I doubt he likes me.”
Are you sure? You may not know about…
The Hidden Ways He Shows He’s Interested…
Men can’t hide their signs of attraction. They may use humor, flirting, and arrogance to mask their feelings. But their subconscious words and actions always give them away. The S.L.A.K. Method will teach you a way to decode the subtle attraction cues of these men.

Does He Want to Be More Than Friends? Click “Buy” Above and

Price:

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20120227-NodeXL-Twitter-#NICAR network graph
relationship advice

Image by Marc_Smith
From: www.connectedaction.net
Link: www.flickr.com/photos/marc_smith/6937396055/sizes/l/
Data set: nodexlgraphgallery.org/Pages/Graph.aspx?graphID=445

These are the connections among the Twitter users who recently tweeted the word #nicar when queried on February 27, 2012, scaled by numbers of followers (with outliers thresholded). Connections created when users reply, mention or follow one another. The data set starts on 2/21/2012 00:36 and ends on 2/27/2012 23:18 UTC. Green lines are "follows" relationships, blue lines are "reply" or "mentions" relationships.

Layout created with the "Group Layout" feature of NodeXL which tiles bounded regions for each cluster. The Harel-Koren layout algorithm positioned each vertex: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Force-based_algorithms_(graph_drawing).

Clusters calculated by the Clauset-Newman-Moore algorithm are also encoded by color. Clauset-Newman-Moore algorithm is defined here: pre.aps.org/abstract/PRE/v70/i6/e066111

A larger version of the image is here: www.flickr.com/photos/marc_smith/6937396055/sizes/l/

Betweenness Centrality is defined here: en.Wikipedia.org/wiki/Centrality#Betweenness_centrality

Top most between users:
@ericg
@hbillings
@harrisj
@eads
@elthenerd
@marc_smith
@fishnette
@keaggy
@nicar_
@schwanksta

Top keyword pairs by frequency of mention
V1, V2, WEIGHT
#nicar, conference, 7
golden, age, 6
open, source, 6
finally, put, 6
jquery, tablechart, 6
tablechart, plugin, 6
easy, charts, 6
html, tables, 6
tables, https, 6
google, maps, 5
jjkd, ltc, 5
first, #nicar, 4
ire, members, 4
members, share, 4
share, advice, 4
data, viz, 4
union, station, 3
data, journalists, 3
journalists, push, 3
open, data, 3

Graph Metric, Value
Graph Type, Directed
Vertices, 57
Unique Edges, 185
Edges With Duplicates, 65
Total Edges, 250
Self-Loops, 58
Connected Components, 9
Single-Vertex Connected Components, 8
Maximum Vertices in a Connected Component, 49
Maximum Edges in a Connected Component, 241
Maximum Geodesic Distance (Diameter), 7
Average Geodesic Distance, 2.825239
Graph Density, 0.053884712
Modularity, 0.32806
NodeXL Version, 1.0.1.201

More NodeXL network visualizations are here: www.flickr.com/photos/marc_smith/sets/72157622437066929/ and here:
www.nodexlgraphgallery.org/Pages/Default.aspx

A gallery of NodeXL network data sets is available here: nodexlgraphgallery.org/Pages/Default.aspx?search=twitter

NodeXL is free and open and available from www.codeplex.com/nodexl

NodeXL is developed by the Social Media Research Foundation (www.smrfoundation.org) – which is dedicated to open tools, open data, and open scholarship.

Donations to support NodeXL are welcome through PayPal: www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_bu…

The book, Analyzing social media networks with NodeXL: Insights from a connected world, is available from Morgan Kaufmann and from Amazon.

Marc Smith on Twitter.

Battle of the Bulge: Achilles Tank (M10 Tank Destroyer)
relationship advice

Image by Dog Company
East of Bastogne is the Bastogne Historical Center and the Mardasson Memorial to the Battle of the Bulge. There is a collection of tanks there, including this one, an Achilles, better known as the M-10 Tank Destroyer.

The M-10 and the M-18 Tank Destroyers were really busy in Bastogne, fighting alongside Shermans and light tanks against the German panzer divisions. One of the interesting points is that General McAuliffe of the 101st Airborne (remember, General Taylor was back in the US when they were deployed) and Col. Roberts (I believe he was a Colonel) of the 10th Armored formed a working relationship after the fight at Noville so that the infantry of the 101st and the armored infantry and tanks of the 10th would be used optimally. They issued orders and advice to all of the commanders and that helped the Americans optimize the use of tanks. One of the lessons they learned was to keep the US tanks in a sort of reserve and deploy them up on the line when an attack occured, rather than to have them in a static position. That allowed the Americans to concentrate their armor in sectors where the Germans were attacking, in effect neutralizing the numerical advantage the Germans had. Luckily the Americans had just enough gasoline to pull this off. After any deployment, gasoline was drained from the American vehicles, including tanks, jeeps and trucks, in the event they were destroyed by artillery or aerial bombing. Then they’d be gassed up and sent into action. At the nadir, the Americans were down to 500 gallons of gas left, but the December 23rd air drop helped.

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