2 Burst results for "Jeannie Lockwood"
"jeannie lockwood" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"America land of the free home of the Dan bongino show So we're going to talk a lot of fixes today too Fixes things we can do to lower the risk of something like this remember happening again because that's what we should be doing But of course because we're a country so obsessed with partisan politics seconds seconds after a bloody shooting that killed a bunch of kids Sadly we got to deal with idiots in the news who are obsessed with getting votes on their next Let me take your guns billed and they are about actually fixing So we're not going to do that We're going to actually talk about fixes later And I have a friend of mine He was a colleague who was an actual expert in this His name is Jeff James He's been on my Fox show a lot He's a former Secret Service agent with me He's actually on Fox right now which is there you go It's my buddy man Perfect I didn't even know them Oh he was doing that first Okay well he's good and he's the guy to have on Jeff will be on later We're going to talk about actual fixes You see ways to stop this kind of stuff because that's what we did for a living in our last line of work We didn't get around in a big powwow in a circle here When the grenade was thrown on stage at president Bush and go man man we gotta do grenade control legislate That'll definitely do it That'll stop this why Why didn't we do that Because we're actual lives at stake But again when it's your kids nobody seems to care It's all about the latest Bill and the anti gun lobby how they can get more donations to push a bill and how do we do this while the blood's still on the ground So a couple of things questions we should be asking inconvenient questions for the left You know conservatives us and liberty lovers out there and even a lot of moderate Democrats who have said for years that the culture rot in this country is getting to the point and no return We're crossing the event horizon here We're about to venture into a black hole of morality that we don't want to venture into Why Why are we there What happened to the culture You know arguments we've been making for a long time about the value of family and the value of faith But usually scoff that by the left so much so where when you say my thoughts and prayers are with you to a family or someone who's been through this or someone who's mourning the left thinks that's hilarious thoughts and prayers They'll actually make fun of you That's where we are That's where we are Now what happened to our culture folks How did we get to the point where a friend of mine Sames Tim this is actual name I'm going to give you his last name but another former colleague He grew up in independence Missouri I think he's called Missouri Independence Missouri He used to tell me stories about you know when he was 12 and 13 years old out with a 22 you know hunting in the Woods Tell me stories about going to school and everybody had to pick up and rifle right in the back in Iraq so And guns in schools for for a long time But you know it's really strange Tim never told me about thankfully any kind of mass shooting at his school Guns been around forever Guns have been around since before the Revolutionary War since the inception of this great country we call the United States of America So why now The guns haven't changed Maybe the technologies but the bill of the gun the projectile the gunpowder the technology is as old as this country So if that hasn't changed what has kids have gone into schools and murdered other kids Something's changed folks You know you know my rule right One of many I have on the show but anyone who cites their education at an argument is typically an idiot It's a way to credential war someone But I can now credential you I can say something dumb and cite my credentials That's why I hate when people do that But in rare cases on the show it's applicable You know I spent 6 years of my academic life studying psychology and sociology because I really love the topic Four years in college and in two years and graduate school who cares But you do a couple things I picked up but some of it was a waste of time A lot of it was just theoretical but some things you do pick up some pretty decent stuff along the way And here's my opinion on this You know when I grew up and I know Jim and Mike as well roughly around my age You know boys acted like boys and they weren't chastised for it We got into mischief I mean listen some of the mischief we got chased us and we deserved it I mean I'll never forget mister Kate and on my corner Nice old guy but he had a bad temper and we used to play ring and run and he called me one time and he had nails and he caught me by the neck and scratched my neck so hard man I never forgot that I'll tell you what I never played ring and run again with mister cayton But I learned the valuable lesson and when I went home and my mom said what's that What's that on your neck there You know what's the funny thing is I was embarrassed to tell her I didn't even tell her they got lied about it or something I lied about it because I knew my mom you know what Would a smack out of me again Today they're probably parents are taught to go down and sue the guy or something like that You know but when I was a boy we used to play war I had the jagu Matic It was a cap gun and man was that real looking It was pretty real It looked like a 9 millimeter handgun It looked real It was a cap gun of obviously It was you know ten 12 13 years old right And we used to be on weekends man We would get up early and we would play we would dig trenches and we had little backyards It wasn't like I lived in the city I lived in Queens But we had a little maybe ten by ten patch I dig a ditch in air and like hide in there for like hours at a time waiting And I remember when my friend Andy got a fake like bazooka mister launcher looked like a tall missile and look now Fake admit he pressed the button to make it sound And we thought oh my gosh we're gonna win war every time now And we would spend weekends for probably 5 years from out of ten till probably when I was May 4 years so I was about 14 and we'd play war every weekend And we had this guy chaz man this kid chaz he lived I lived up in 64th place in cypress hill in Glendale queens And he's called up on the hill because he was literally a hell And there's houses he would like to town homes Like you see remember in all in the family Archie bunker ever see that At the beginning that's actually filmed in Glendale where I lived It's down for me down the road but that's what they look like Townhomes back to back Little thin thin thin alleyways between each home right.
"jeannie lockwood" Discussed on 60 Minutes
"Walk out. Move cows, but it's not quite as good as little shed swing, the son of Albert's ranching partner, tie. Jazz 5 years old? Yes. SHAD, if you can do this, I can do this, okay? SHAD got to do it with a sour apple lollipop in his mouth. All of us, with the help of some fearless herding dogs move cattle over hills across creeks. Through shimmering groves of Aspen, along what cowboys call driveways. And across highways, north toward those distant mountains. How long does it take you to get them to the summer feeding area? So it takes about 13 days from when we start to when we get up there where we want to be. We travel up to about 60 to 70 miles. Albert summers is one of 11 ranchers who work together to drive more than 7000 head of cattle on the green river drift. Those 11 ranches all lie in Wyoming's green river valley, south of Jackson hole. Here the Wyoming ranges to the west, the wind river range is to the east. The valley between is part bone dry high desert and verdant river drainage, where Native Americans once hunted buffalo. Today, the green river runs through Albert summers ranch. And your family's been doing this how long? My family's been doing this. Since mount 1903 Albert's neighbor, Jeannie lockwood's family has been at it even longer. This was my granddad's branch. He homesteaded this in 1889. Her ranch is about 20 miles south of Albert summer's place. We joined her on horseback before dawn, the day she started moving her cattle north. There's that sun. It's gonna pick up over the hill. Along the same path her family has trek for 125 years. So you're gonna be doing this for the next two weeks. Yes. Getting up at four o'clock in the morning or three or two 30 or two 30. Yeah. Those early starts barely compare to what old timers endured when cowboys stayed out under the stars all night and the sun all day until they got the herd to high pastures. Well I think we can go home. What do you think? Today, they go home after each day's drive. The next morning they trailer their horses back to where they'd left the cattle. Round up those that have strayed and move them out again before dawn. The old chuck wagon, it's been replaced by a cooler and the tailgate of a pickup truck. But compared to what you're grandfathering, yeah. This is easy. Yeah, we have it easy. Only ranchers would call this easy. Driving cattle is hot, dusty, demanding, and they'll be lucky to make a $50 profit per cow when they finally send them to market. Jeannie's daughter Hayley and son in law France help wrangle the herd. Her husband milford shuttles the horse trailers. They all left regular jobs and moved back to the ranch several years ago after Genie's brother who had been running the police died in an accident. It takes all of us to do it, it seems like. Jeannie was a librarian. So what is it about this place that makes you give up regular normal American jobs and come back here to do this really hard work? Well, first of all, it was home to me. And it was hard work for my parents and I know it was hard work for my grandparents and I just couldn't see letting it go. Labor of love, it's called. Yeah. Where's the emphasis? Labor or love? Love. Love might sustain the green river drift, but it was born in crisis. The winner of 1889 90 is really what started the drift. Clint gilchrist is in astorian who grew up in this valley and has written about that harsh winter. The vast majority of the cattle herds that were here because they weren't prepared for a bad winter. Nobody had prepared for a bad winter. White settlers were not prepared. Native tribes which the U.S. government drove off the land to make room for homesteaders knew that winters in the green river valley could be merciless. The shoshone Indians and the crew Indians were one of the dominant tribes in these areas. And they didn't win her here. They wintered over on the other side of the mountains where it was less elevation. After that brutal winter, ranchers realized they had to move their cattle out of the valley long enough to grow a crop of hay. So while the cattle are up in the uplands, you're able to grow, hey. And that feeds them all winter long. Right. And so that was the genesis of what we call the drift. The drift Albert somers says. Because when the first fall frost chills the mountains, the cows instinctively head for home. Just on their own, turn around and start coming back. Turn around and start. We opened gates, drift back, and they drift back. In the spring, we drive them in the fall they drift. When the drift began 125 years ago, there were no regulations, no subdivisions, just wide open range. Today, the 11 ranches drive their cattle to lands controlled by the U.S. forest service, the largest grazing allotment in the country, 127,000 acres of the bridger teton national forest. They pay the federal government 1.35 a month for every cow and her calf. 7. Right. Right on. How much each rancher will owe is tallied at a place called the counting gate. It's Jamie Burgess's job to read brands or ear tags and call out which cows belong to which ranch. Price. While his wife Rita adds up the totals. When the cows finally reach mountain pastures, they're handed off to range riders. Ring up. Like Brittany hesel time, whose job is to watch over them all summer. And you're up here by yourself? Yes. Just theme, my horses. Three dogs and a cat..