“If you don’t like it, don’t wear it.
If you don, we’ll buy it.
We’re not going to pay a penny for it,” the man in the cowboy hat told a man on the other side of the elevator shaft.
“If I see it on the floor, I’m going to pull the trigger and shoot it.”
The gunman was a man named George Miller, who was a fixture in the entertainment world of the time, and he was an ardent believer in his own brand of cowboy fashion.
In his eyes, he was the “disco cowboy” of the 1930s.
He had been an employee at the Paramount Hotel in Hollywood, working on sets for films like “The Jazz Singer” and “Jungle Fever.”
He was known for his flamboyant and often outlandish fashion sense.
In the 1940s and 1950s, he often dressed up in costumes ranging from cowboy boots to cowboy tails.
Miller was also known for a number of things: being a frequent client of the now-defunct El Paso Street Gang, for being the founder of the Dallas Street Gang and for being involved in the outlaw motorcycle gang, the Black Dahlia.
It wasn’t long before Miller started receiving threats from a group called the Dallas Police Department.
At the time Miller was in the employ of the Hollywood Casino and Hotel, where he was running a business called “Crazy Cowboy” which specialized in high-end leather jackets and boots.
He was also a regular at the legendary “Eleve Dancewear” nightclub in downtown Los Angeles, where people were always treated like royalty.
“The cops were not interested in me because they were afraid I would blow their cover,” Miller recalled.
“I had one or two clients that were very good people, but they didn’t come to me.
They just went to another guy that was a big star.
But the LAPD wanted to take care of me because of my popularity with the ladies.”
“The only time I had a problem with the cops was when I was in trouble with the hotel,” he said.
“When I was at the El Paso Hotel in the ’40s, I would go to the hotel and I would drink a lot and I’d get arrested.
They wouldn’t take me in for any reason, and I got into a lot of trouble because of that.”
At the height of his popularity with women, Miller was known to take a bath in a bathtub, take a shower in the same tub, and even bathe in the bathtub himself.
At one point, he took a trip to New York City to shoot the scene for “The Dapper Dandy” starring the late Judy Garland, who had been pregnant.
But Miller’s reputation was on the rise, and the LAPD began to make efforts to curb his popularity.
The agency sent undercover officers into the nightclub to gather information on Miller.
The undercover officers would dress up as women and lure Miller into their apartment, where they would make him drink alcohol and take him to parties.
Miller would then disappear, and his associates would report back to the police and ask to see the video evidence.
“We had to keep our heads down,” Miller said.
Miller’s fame and reputation grew as the police department was forced to crack down on the club.
In 1939, Miller and his gang were caught by the police in the act of robbing a jewelry store in the city.
Miller received two years in jail and a $100 fine, and one of the robbers, George R. Lee, was sentenced to 20 years in prison for the robbery.
The other robber, Clyde Dix, received a five-year sentence for a total of 27 years for his role in the robbery and was released in 1950.
Miller later claimed that he was never threatened, and that he actually received a letter from the department telling him that his reputation had been tarnished.
He went on to become a star in the fashion world.
In 1950, Miller created his own clothing line called “Eve,” which he would sell to retailers such as Gap, Ralph Lauren, and other fashion companies.
He would also market the clothing to other artists such as Marilyn Monroe and Miley Cyrus.
In 1955, Miller became the president of the El Dorado City Chamber of Commerce.
At that time, El Dorada was known as the “Little City of El Dorados” and was home to some of the wealthiest people in Los Angeles.
The area was one of several places in Los Angels, like Hollywood, where Miller was active in the music scene.
In 1958, Miller joined forces with legendary actor John Wayne to create a new line of cowboy boots called “The Lucky Man” for Wayne’s films.
The boots were sold in every major movie theater in Los Angles.
Miller and Wayne eventually created their own clothing brand called “Disco Cowboy” to sell to