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Roaming

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 21, 1990 | MARLA CONE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For eight years, the cougar dodged the man-made hazards that have turned the foothills of the Santa Ana Mountains into a suburban minefield. In the canyons near Rancho Santa Margarita, she hunted for deer within earshot of bulldozers grading a new road and within driving range of a golf course. At night, she roamed between Mission Viejo and Camp Pendleton along an oak-lined ridge, staying clear of the nuclear power plant and Interstate 5.
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SPORTS
March 30, 2009 | ERIC SONDHEIMER
Here's a little advice to Orange County coaches and athletes who aspire to be the best in the Southland: Start venturing outside your neighborhood for competition and stop worrying about who ranks best in the county. High school sports has changed. The Southern Section has grown so large and diverse that it's yesterday's news when the focus revolves around "all-county."
TRAVEL
May 10, 2009 | Susan Spano
The Italian buffalo is a massive beast with eyes that glow red and a bony rump. Resistant to any change in routine, it is happiest wallowing in mud, lying in the pasture like a pile of old leather shoes and poking its wet nose into a mound of feed. It has nothing in common with Botticelli"s "Primavera" or Donatello's "David." But since the 12th century at least, the brutes have given the world something arguably as good: fresh, pillow-soft, white mozzarella cheese.
TRAVEL
July 19, 2009 | Mary Engel
My husband, Nolan, and I had pulled in next to a train station to make coffee in our rented Volkswagen Vanagon camper when a wiry, red-haired man ambled over and knocked on our sliding door. It was our first morning in New Zealand, and we assumed he was going to tell us we couldn't park there. Hands in the pockets of his fleece jacket, he smiled apologetically at interrupting our breakfast, and leaned in. "What year is it?" he asked, meaning our bright orange van (a 1982).
BUSINESS
January 15, 1997 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Nextel Communications Inc., in a first for the wireless industry, said its customers can travel anywhere in the U.S. and use their phones without paying higher "roaming" fees. With Nextel's new digital network, customers can travel in 50 U.S. cities and have their wireless calls and home rates follow them. Previously, Nextel's digital phones worked only in their designated home markets.
FOOD
September 18, 2002 | David Karp
Here are some sources for pitahaya fruit and plants. White-fleshed varieties are usually called dragon fruit. At Vietnamese stores and nurseries, you might need to ask for thanh long. * Bien Hoa Farm. Dragon fruit plants and fruits. Open weekends, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 275 Stewart Canyon Road, Fallbrook; (760) 728-8768. * Dalat Farm. Dragon fruit plants and fruits, in limited supply. Open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 11130 E.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 28, 1987 | MEG SULLIVAN, Times Staff Writer
Some people bring their work home with them. Ed and Donna Dill do it the other way around--they take their home to work. As project manager and secretary for the first phase of a $150-million development project at California State University, Northridge, they live in a one-bedroom, Komfort trailer just south of the north campus construction site. "We love it," said Ed Dill of the unusual arrangement. "People come by and say, 'Hi, glad to have you here.'
NEWS
November 16, 2006
Thank you for the coverage of the Griffith Observatory reopening ["Home of the Real Stars," Nov. 2]. The following should be added to the list of movies filmed at the observatory: the cliffhanger serial "The Phantom Empire." It was produced by Mascot Pictures in 1935, right after the observatory was completed. It featured Gene Autry in his first starring role. It was the only western/science fiction serial ever made. The observatory stood in for the underground city of Murania. The observatory's copper roof and Art Deco wall were used for background.
HEALTH
July 21, 2003
Your article "Drug-Free Food" (July 14) suggests that a ban on all antibiotics in animals would place livestock in danger from diseases. However, what truly puts livestock in danger from disease in large industrial farms -- where antibiotics are routinely used -- is the fact that hundreds and thousands of animals are cramped together, using as little space as possible, with little or no access to sunlight, fresh air or natural movement. It is in these conditions, where animals eat and sleep in their own waste, living in a virtual breeding ground for disease, that antibiotics must be used to prevent inevitable outbreaks of illness.
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