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Los Ninos Organization

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 17, 1991 | MICHAEL CONNELLY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As he made his way up Sepulveda Pass, Bill McLaughlin said his legs felt good, despite having walked to Encino from Woodland Hills. The bad news was that, even as he was crossing the Santa Monica Mountains, McLaughlin still had about 150 miles to go. He and 150 or so fellow walkers are headed to Tijuana, taking part in the 16th annual eight-day walk-a-thon to raise money for Los Ninos, a volunteer organization based in San Ysidro that assists poor families living across the border in Mexico.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 17, 1991 | MICHAEL CONNELLY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As he made his way up Sepulveda Pass, Bill McLaughlin said his legs felt good, despite having walked to Encino from Woodland Hills. The bad news was that, even as he was crossing the Santa Monica Mountains, McLaughlin still had about 150 miles to go. He and 150 or so fellow walkers are headed to Tijuana, taking part in the 16th annual eight-day walk-a-thon to raise money for Los Ninos, a volunteer organization based in San Ysidro that assists poor families living across the border in Mexico.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 23, 1985 | LORENA OROPEZA, Times Staff Writer
Michael C. Smith lathers his face and picks up the shaver to commence a routine morning chore. Looking down, he sees a group of Mexican boys staring. The children are visiting Rancho Justicia, the San Ysidro home of Los Ninos, a nonprofit organization that helps border children. "It occurred to me that, being raised in an orphanage by nuns, these kids don't have a male example. They didn't recognize what shaving was," Smith recalled.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 18, 1989 | SHAUNA SNOW, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When Another Planet, the cultural center and shelter for the homeless that had been thriving in a converted Skid Row gas station, burned down in August, its creator vowed that the center would "rise from the ashes." But while Clyde Casey and others have searched in vain for a new location, the cultural purpose of Another Planet--to provide a creative outlet for homeless artists and exposing other homeless people to the arts--has been resurrected. From 1:30 p.m. until about 5 p.m.
ENTERTAINMENT
December 13, 1992 | KATHIE JENKINS
Are changes in the offing for L'Orangerie? According to industry sources, owner Gerard Ferry has sold L.A.'s best--and most expensive--classic French restaurant to a Japanese businessman living in Los Angeles. Ferry, it's said, will continue running the restaurant for two more years as a consultant. "I am not going to talk about it," Ferry says. "Nothing has been finalized."
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