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April 27, 1992 | DAVID LAMB, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Fortified by a breakfast of pancakes, Red Garretson climbed into his Chevy pickup at 7 a.m. and headed down the two-lane highway to look in on Leon Premer, a rancher who, at age 79, says he's already done 100 years of work. Garretson wore the work clothes of the range--Stetson, jeans and boots. On the seat next to him, in a leather pouch, was his cherished book that lists all 27,000 registered livestock brands in Wyoming. His 12-gauge shotgun and .
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NEWS
April 27, 1992 | DAVID LAMB, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Fortified by a breakfast of pancakes, Red Garretson climbed into his Chevy pickup at 7 a.m. and headed down the two-lane highway to look in on Leon Premer, a rancher who, at age 79, says he's already done 100 years of work. Garretson wore the work clothes of the range--Stetson, jeans and boots. On the seat next to him, in a leather pouch, was his cherished book that lists all 27,000 registered livestock brands in Wyoming. His 12-gauge shotgun and .
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 26, 1996 | LUNA I. SHYR, ASSOCIATED PRESS
Whispering wind, rising sun and the soft aroma of coffee, steak and eggs usher out the chill residue of night. Waiting horses snort in the morning air, ready for a ride across the desert. It's morning at the Flying E dude ranch. Guests come from as far as New York and Switzerland to escape the honking taxis and bustling city streets for a taste of life from the bygone days of the Wild West.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 13, 1997 | BILL LOCEY, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
He may not have the energy of legendary Who drummer Keith Moon and he probably can't hit like Dodger great Wally Moon, but Melborne Moon, who performs Tuesday night at cozy Cafe Voltaire in Ventura, can certainly sing better than either. With a stunning collection of introspective songs from his four albums, including his most recent, "Planet Life," singer-songwriter Moon will have plenty of tunes (more than 60 originals) to choose from.
TRAVEL
August 25, 1985 | JERRY HULSE,, Times Travel Editor
Few wildernesses on earth offer the harmony of the immense San Juan National Forest with its alpine meadows, fishing streams and icy waterfalls. Being here is an experience that haunts the soul long after one returns to the restless world of cities and freeways. It is Saturday afternoon and the dream is over. Skies are leaden and thunder rolls through a forested valley, colliding headlong with rocky mountain peaks and echoing along a river that flows beside meadows carpeted with wildflowers.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 29, 1992 | CATHY CURTIS, Cathy Curtis is a staff writer at the Orange County edition of The Times.
Photographer Lewis Baltz, known for his pitiless scrutiny of bleak landscapes on the outskirts of cities, cuts a dark figure on a balmy Sunday afternoon in Santa Monica. Swathed in a black turtleneck, he sits with shoulders hunched, cradling a steady stream of cigarettes, as if his sunny seat by a hotel pool had metamorphosed into a table at a Paris cafe.
BUSINESS
December 26, 1997 | EVELYN IRITANI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
From his office in Englewood, Colo., Andrew Gottschalk can track the Asian financial crisis as it works its way through America's cattle ranches and meat lockers. South Korea's credit crunch has left its food companies and shoe manufacturers short of money, which has prompted them to cancel or delay orders for meat and hides and put a freeze on new contracts. The meltdown in that Asian economy, the third-largest customer for U.S.
TRAVEL
July 11, 2004 | Marcy Barack, Special to The Times
A week earlier in Los Angeles, my friend Ruth had raised a glass of champagne in a toast to Tom Cruise at his birthday party. Tonight, she wielded a Dustbuster in her battle with a colony of moths inhabiting the chinks of a log cabin in northwestern Wyoming. Lowering her perfectly plucked eyebrows, Ruth lunged. The tired battery gave its last bit of juice to devour a fugitive moth. "Got the sucker!" she crowed, displaying the hand-vac.
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