G. Mark’s Answer
Okay, there are a lot of colloquial definitions of "good jobs", and most of them involve "respect" and "money". But the fact of the matter is that both of those are completely relative concepts to what you personally need. The first should ideally involve how much skill, determination and care you express in doing whatever job it is you have. The second is -- contrary to a lot of people's beliefs -- usually relative to what you spend. And that -- particularly in the US -- varies markedly. It's governed by what some call "Parkinson's Law", in that needs expand to consume whatever resources you have. If you have more money, you spend more money, on average. If your needs are modest, you don't need so much -- barring, let's say, cataclysmic needs like medical problems.
So that being said, let's say you focus on "a job you want to do" so you'll actually be happy. Here's the somewhat-less-than-impressive answer. You contact people. You visit. You have the internet, so use it and look at job boards. Seek training for something you'll actually like to do everyday. And folks who provide that training will likely be great contacts for putting you in communication with folks who will pay your to do that.
So a "good job" will be one that you like. And if people will pay money for you to do that thing, they'll be motivated to find you as much as you are to find them. Cool, huh?