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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 19, 1994
Recently your paper carried two stories relating to the treatment of the homeless. The first dealt with a good Samaritan facing a felony charge in San Francisco for feeding a homeless person, for which the city has so far made 720 arrests and has expended $5 million hassling the homeless. The second story pits Msgr. Joseph Carroll of San Diego's St. Vincent de Paul Village for Homeless against Councilman Juan Vargas who maintains the village attracts the shiftless and hurts the neighborhood.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 1, 2005 | Tony Perry, Times Staff Writer
When Rep. Randy Cunningham, under federal investigation over a dubious real estate deal with a defense contractor, promised to make amends by donating to a homeless shelter run by Catholic Msgr. Joseph Carroll, he was following local tradition. Father Joe, as he is known locally, is the religious leader of choice for San Diego politicians in trouble.
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NEWS
September 26, 1994 | TONY PERRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
On paper the issue is a fight over what to do with an industrial section of downtown San Diego called Centre City East, a jumble of warehouses, vacant lots, bus and trolley yards, and aging businesses with fences topped by barbed wire. But the fight could just as well be called a struggle for the soul of California's second-largest city. On one side is Roman Catholic Msgr.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 1, 2004 | Tim Rutten, Times Staff Writer
No administration in history ever has approached its reelection campaign with so many insider accounts of its most sensitive deliberations freely circulating through the country's bookstores and libraries.
NEWS
January 25, 1991
Joseph F. Carroll, 80, a retired Air Force lieutenant general who was named the first chief of the Defense Intelligence Agency when it was formed in 1961 to coordinate the various intelligence units of the armed forces. Carroll, a former FBI agent, had been an Air Force inspector general and chief investigator of the 1960 defection to the Soviet Union of two employees of the National Security Agency.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 1, 2005 | Tony Perry, Times Staff Writer
When Rep. Randy Cunningham, under federal investigation over a dubious real estate deal with a defense contractor, promised to make amends by donating to a homeless shelter run by Catholic Msgr. Joseph Carroll, he was following local tradition. Father Joe, as he is known locally, is the religious leader of choice for San Diego politicians in trouble.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 1, 2004 | Tim Rutten, Times Staff Writer
No administration in history ever has approached its reelection campaign with so many insider accounts of its most sensitive deliberations freely circulating through the country's bookstores and libraries.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 1, 2006 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
A downtown program for the homeless will be able to resume allowing people to use showers, the program's director announced. The showers had been turned off because of fundraising problems. But Catholic Msgr. Joseph Carroll said that news of cutbacks at his St. Vincent de Paul Village had prompted many donations, including a pledge of more than $100,000 from the owners of the Fish Market restaurants. The showers will resume today.
NEWS
January 31, 2001 | From a Times Staff Writer
Valerie Stallings, who resigned Monday from the San Diego City Council and pleaded guilty to accepting unreported gifts, could go to work for a program for the homeless run by a Catholic priest who specializes in the redemption of fallen political figures. Msgr. Joseph Carroll, who runs the nationally acclaimed St. Vincent de Paul Village in downtown San Diego, said he is eager to talk to Stallings about a possible job.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 13, 2002 | From Associated Press
Bruce Johnston Sr., one of suburban Philadelphia's most notorious murderers whose killing rampage became the basis for the movie "At Close Range," has died of natural causes in prison in Graterford, Pa., authorities said. He was 63. Johnston was taken to Mercy Suburban General Hospital on Aug. 5 for complications associated with liver disease. He was returned to the prison and two days later was pronounced dead, officials said.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 19, 1994
Recently your paper carried two stories relating to the treatment of the homeless. The first dealt with a good Samaritan facing a felony charge in San Francisco for feeding a homeless person, for which the city has so far made 720 arrests and has expended $5 million hassling the homeless. The second story pits Msgr. Joseph Carroll of San Diego's St. Vincent de Paul Village for Homeless against Councilman Juan Vargas who maintains the village attracts the shiftless and hurts the neighborhood.
NEWS
September 26, 1994 | TONY PERRY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
On paper the issue is a fight over what to do with an industrial section of downtown San Diego called Centre City East, a jumble of warehouses, vacant lots, bus and trolley yards, and aging businesses with fences topped by barbed wire. But the fight could just as well be called a struggle for the soul of California's second-largest city. On one side is Roman Catholic Msgr.
NEWS
January 25, 1991
Joseph F. Carroll, 80, a retired Air Force lieutenant general who was named the first chief of the Defense Intelligence Agency when it was formed in 1961 to coordinate the various intelligence units of the armed forces. Carroll, a former FBI agent, had been an Air Force inspector general and chief investigator of the 1960 defection to the Soviet Union of two employees of the National Security Agency.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 5, 1986
An 82-year-old Torrance man who was driving the wrong way on the Golden State Freeway touched off a three-car collision that killed a teen-age driver and injured three other people, the California Highway Patrol said Saturday. The accident occurred at 9:27 p.m. Friday when the car driven by the 82-year-old man, Joseph Carroll, wandered onto the freeway at the Brand Boulevard on-ramp, going north in a southbound lane, said CHP Officer Joe Rojas.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 21, 2004 | Tony Perry, Times Staff Writer
In one of the largest donations ever to a single charity, the estate of the late philanthropist Joan B. Kroc announced plans Tuesday to donate an estimated $1.5 billion to the Salvation Army to build 25 to 30 community centers in struggling neighborhoods around the nation. Kroc, widow of McDonald's restaurant magnate Ray Kroc, died of brain cancer Oct. 12 at her home in Rancho Santa Fe. She was 75.
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