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Shooting Sport

SPORTS
April 21, 1992 | ELLIOTT ALMOND, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For Launi Meili, U.S. Olympic shooter, nutritionist, part-time aerobics instructor, artist, wife and aspiring physical therapist, this was huge. Not big. Huge . Meili was talking about one of life's great discoveries--the Knotty Pine restaurant of Cascade, Colo. "It was a little shack," she said, recalling the first time she and her husband, Leo Lachambre, stumbled upon it. Inside were chairs and tables made of logs in a sort of early-frontier motif. And those prices: Pancakes cost $1.
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SPORTS
February 5, 1992 | PETE THOMAS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Kimberly Rhode has hobbies typical of a 12-year-old girl. She likes to collect stamps, seashells, money. . . . But there's one thing that sets her apart from other girls her age: She likes to tote a shotgun. And if the sight of a young girl lugging around a weapon nearly as big as she is doesn't capture your attention, watching one shoot as well as Kimberly Rhode does will. Rhode's specialty is skeet.
SPORTS
November 12, 1991 | From Associated Press
A member of the U.S. shooting team accidentally shot himself in the head at a home where he and two members of the Spanish national shooting team had gone to buy a pistol, authorities said Monday. Authorities said Robert Plante, 29, of Westland, Mich., was sitting at a table inspecting pistols Sunday night when he displayed a .45-caliber semiautomatic pistol he had brought with him. "In a joking manner, Mr.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 8, 1991
A 6-foot-high chain-link fence, erected last week to keep members out of the Hunt Club, has been removed, a sign that an accord is near between the 22-year-old shooting club and the developer of the exclusive foothill community. William Radovich, president of Coto Valley Country Club, which operates the shooting club, said the 200-member club and Coto de Caza Ltd. have agreed in concept on a plan to settle their differences and determine the future of sport shooting in Coto de Caza.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 3, 1991 | LESLIE BERKMAN
A 22-year-old recreational shooting club, one of the few remaining in Southern California, was abruptly closed this week when the developer of Coto de Caza placed a 6-foot-high chain-link fence around it and posted security guards to keep members out. William Radovich, president of the Coto Valley Country Club, which owns the Hunt Club, said Friday that he was surprised and angered by the actions of Coto de Caza Ltd., a joint venture of the Chevron Land Corp.
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