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Travel Show

March 30, 1997 | Leslie Allyson Ward
Dear Readers, Spring is upon us, summer approaches. This is the season when we start to think about how to spend our vacation, those precious few days when we have a chance to escape our daily routine. At last, some leisure time to spend with family, friends or maybe just ourselves. This is our chance to renew ourselves, get fresh perspective, see the world, learn about other people, have fun, relax. But where to go? What can I afford? Where can we take the kids? Who's a good travel agent?
July 31, 2012 | By Meg James
Hulu interrupted the afternoon's regularly scheduled programming for a commercial message: The 4-year-old service no longer is just a place to catch up on missed episodes of broadcast network shows such as “Modern Family” and “Family Guy.”  Tuesday, executives with the online video service were intent on showcasing their eclectic mix of newly added and upcoming shows, including “Prisoners of War,” an award-winning Israeli series that...
August 24, 2004 | From a Times Staff Writer
Henrietta Seipp Barnard, who with her husband, Slim, was host of a popular television travel program in Los Angeles in the mid-1960s, has died. She was 99. Barnard died Friday in her sleep of heart failure, according to her son, Larry. A Los Angeles native, Barnard attended Redondo Beach High School and married Lawrence, better known as "Slim," shortly after graduation.
December 28, 1996 | JERRY HICKS
Riding the rapids of the Colorado River is on my list of things to do soon. So is traveling the great trout streams of Idaho and Wyoming. Alaska is in my future too. Until I get there, I'll settle for daydreaming as I stroll the aisles of the annual Great Western Sports RV & Travel show. It's back at the Anaheim Convention Center starting today and running through Jan. 5. I'm not the only daydreamer in Orange County.
October 20, 1991 | JANICE ARKATOV, Janice Arkatov writes about theater for The Times.
"Tokyo Bound" is Hollywood bound. Fresh from a smash run at East West Players, Amy Hill's one-woman "Tokyo Bound" has moved to the Matrix Theatre in Hollywood, a prospect that prompts its writer-star to say: "I'm terrified of not having an audience. "It's a new environment," she added. "Also, Asian-American theater produced by the person performing it is rare. At East West, I'd look into the audience and see faces like mine, people who are half" Asian. The actress, born in Deadwood, S. D.
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