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Joanne Williams

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SPORTS
December 17, 1993 | IRENE GARCIA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
JoAnne Williams was first asked the question by her Spanish teacher at Harbor College. "Are you Bridgete Williams' sister?" Bridgete scored a community college state-record 72 points for Harbor in a Feb. 10 game against Long Beach City College. Although JoAnne is not related to Bridgete, it's easy to confuse the players. JoAnne has replaced Bridgete, who got a scholarship to play at Northwestern State University in Louisiana. Both play shooting guard, with the emphasis on shooting.
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SPORTS
December 17, 1993 | IRENE GARCIA, TIMES STAFF WRITER
JoAnne Williams was first asked the question by her Spanish teacher at Harbor College. "Are you Bridgete Williams' sister?" Bridgete scored a community college state-record 72 points for Harbor in a Feb. 10 game against Long Beach City College. Although JoAnne is not related to Bridgete, it's easy to confuse the players. JoAnne has replaced Bridgete, who got a scholarship to play at Northwestern State University in Louisiana. Both play shooting guard, with the emphasis on shooting.
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REAL ESTATE
December 8, 1985
Women in Commercial Real Estate, a Southern California organization formed last year, will hold its first holiday celebration on Tuesday at 6 p.m. at Yamato's Restaurant in Century City.
REAL ESTATE
February 1, 1987
Adrienne Dabah of Tishman West Management Corp., has been elected 1987 president of Women in Commercial Real Estate, an organization formed in 1984 to encourage and promote opportunities for women in commercial real estate and related fields. She succeeds Joanne Williams of Grubb & Ellis. Other officers are Gladys Altshuler, Reback Design Associates Inc., vice president/programs, and Linda Ellingson, Ellingson Realty & Management, vice president/membership.
REAL ESTATE
March 31, 1985
Ilaine Denslow, executive vice president of Zelman Development Co. in Los Angeles, has been elected president of Women in Commercial Real Estate, a Los Angeles-based organization, succeeding Corby Cage.
BUSINESS
March 24, 1999 | DARYL STRICKLAND, Daryl Strickland covers real estate for The Times. He can be reached at (714) 966-5670, and at daryl.strickland@latimes.com
When new-home models open in prime Southern California locales, more companies are paring employment costs by hiring temporary workers to staff grand openings. During the first two months of the year, Real Estate Temps of San Clemente reported revenue has surged 30% over revenue a year ago. "The demand is very high," said JoAnne Williams, the firm's national director, "and it's pretty evenly divided around Southern California."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 16, 1996 | MIGUEL BUSTILLO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
You've seen them hanging around suburban street corners, grinning incessantly and looking like part of some real estate pep squad. In Southern California's intensely scrappy home sales market, these "human directionals" have become a hot gimmick. Standing in the sun for hours as a smiley-face shill, swinging a cumbersome sign as the cars flash by, demands the energy of Richard Simmons, the patience of Job and the disposition of Kathy Lee Gifford.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 16, 2005 | Steve Hymon, Times Staff Writer
Both a consultant's report on fixing problems at Martin Luther King Jr./Drew Medical Center and The Times' coverage of the facility were criticized Saturday by hospital faculty and community representatives at a public forum in Watts.
BUSINESS
December 29, 1995 | EVELYN IRITANI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After failing to engineer a bailout from its major shareholder, Standard Brands Paint Co. and two of its subsidiaries have filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection for the second time in four years. The Torrance-based company--whose 50 retail stores and a paint manufacturing operation in California continue to be hit by tough competition and other woes--said Thursday that it plans to keep its doors open while it looks for buyers for some or all of its assets.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 16, 1996 | MIGUEL BUSTILLO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Maybe you have seen them hanging around suburban street corners, fully clad in white, grinning incessantly and twirling oversized arrow signs toward the latest subdivisions like members of some odd real estate pep squad. In Southern California's intensely scrappy home sales market, these "human directionals" have become a hot gimmick from Simi Valley to San Diego--so much so that dozens of entrepreneurs are vying to compete with the handful of firms now supplying the hucksters.
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