Unformatted text preview: at beauty of this scene is diminished when the sun rises and you can clearly see what’s happening down below.
Driving through the neighborhoods of Colorado Springs often seems like passing through layers of sedimentary rock, each one providing a
snapshot of a different historical era. Downtown Colorado Springs still has an old-fashioned, independent spirit. Aside from a Kinko’s, a
Bruegger’s Bagel Bakery, a Subway, and a couple of Starbucks, there are no chain stores, not a single Gap in sight. An eclectic mixture of
locally owned businesses line Tejon Street, the main drag. The Chinook Bookshop, toward the north end, is as fiercely independent as they
come — the sort of literate and civilized bookstore going out of business nationwide. Further down Tejon there’s an ice cream parlor named
Michelle’s that has been in business for almost fifty years and, around the corner, there’s a western wear shop called Lorig’s that’s outfitted
local ranchers since 1932. An old movie palace, nicknamed “the Peak” and renovated with lots of neon...
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This note was uploaded on 02/25/2014 for the course MGMT 120 taught by Professor Litt during the Spring '08 term at UCLA.
- Spring '08