Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsSisters Of Saint Joseph
IN THE NEWS

Sisters Of Saint Joseph

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
April 12, 1990 | SHANNON SANDS, Shannon Sands is a free-lance writer from Fullerton.
Maureen Harris closed down her medical-insurance-billing business two years ago, sold her two-bedroom condo in La Habra and gave away the furniture, the car and the cat. "Literally, I walked out the door and knew that I would never go back again," said Harris, 37. "It was over. Kaput. It brought tears to my eyes." Harris now lives with five other women in two cream-color ranch houses joined by a central hallway--the novitiate, or training convent, for the Sisters of St. Joseph of Orange.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
May 4, 1997 | NANCY WRIDE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Born of rough backgrounds and trouble, the benches are solid, smooth pine. Carved from remnants of a convent, they are Mission style with a hint of Mexican colonial, suitable for gardens or indoor decor. Buyers would probably prefer the benches in their homes to the people who built them. Had they not found a nun and an architect with faith, the Benchmakers of Taller San Jose might now be costing taxpayers the usual 20 grand apiece for annual prison upkeep.
Advertisement
NEWS
March 18, 1997 | NANCY WRIDE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Born of rough backgrounds and trouble, the benches are solid, smooth pine. Carved from remnants of a convent, they are Mission style with a hint of Mexican colonial, suitable for gardens or indoor decor. Buyers would probably prefer the benches in their homes to the people who built them. Had they not found a nun and an architect with faith, the Benchmakers of Taller San Jose might now be costing taxpayers the usual 20 grand apiece for annual prison upkeep.
NEWS
May 4, 1997 | NANCY WRIDE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Born of rough backgrounds and trouble, the benches are solid, smooth pine. Carved from remnants of a convent, they are Mission style with a hint of Mexican colonial, suitable for gardens or indoor decor. Buyers would probably prefer the benches in their homes to the people who built them. Had they not found a nun and an architect with faith, the Benchmakers of Taller San Jose might now be costing taxpayers the usual 20 grand apiece for annual prison upkeep.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 22, 1995
Latino high school dropouts short on job skills will have a second chance to improve their marketable talents beginning in September. That's when Taller San Jose, a new job-training and education center sponsored by the Sisters of St. Joseph of Orange, will open its doors in Santa Ana Civic Center.
NEWS
March 18, 1997 | NANCY WRIDE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Born of rough backgrounds and trouble, the benches are solid, smooth pine. Carved from remnants of a convent, they are Mission style with a hint of Mexican colonial, suitable for gardens or indoor decor. Buyers would probably prefer the benches in their homes to the people who built them. Had they not found a nun and an architect with faith, the Benchmakers of Taller San Jose might now be costing taxpayers the usual 20 grand apiece for annual prison upkeep.
NEWS
November 9, 1989 | PAMELA MARIN, Pamela Marin is a regular contributor to Orange County Life
New math: Eleven hundred guests. Ticket price $250. Net proceeds $200,000. Those were the booming bottom lines on Saturday at Saint Joseph Hospital's 60th anniversary gala, a black-tie dinner-and-show affair in the Anaheim Hilton. Proceeds will go into the hospital endowment fund, according to event chairman Brad Olson. Olson--who also headed last year's benefit--attributed the phenomenal size and financial success of the party to increased participation of doctors and other hospital staff.
BUSINESS
December 29, 1987 | VICTOR F. ZONANA, Times Staff Writer
Because of an editing error, the first part of this story was inadvertently omitted from Sunday's Orange County Edition of The Times. The story is reprinted in its entirety. Seven-year-old Ryan Ballas, a student at E. R. Taylor elementary school, patiently explained the "game" on his Apple II to a hopelessly dense visitor. "See, you're supposed to pick out all the words with a 'U' in the middle," the second-grader said. "You let the other words drop into the trash can. Here, I'll show you."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 22, 1995
Latino high school dropouts short on job skills will have a second chance to improve their marketable talents beginning in September. That's when Taller San Jose, a new job-training and education center sponsored by the Sisters of St. Joseph of Orange, will open its doors in Santa Ana Civic Center.
NEWS
April 12, 1990 | SHANNON SANDS, Shannon Sands is a free-lance writer from Fullerton.
Maureen Harris closed down her medical-insurance-billing business two years ago, sold her two-bedroom condo in La Habra and gave away the furniture, the car and the cat. "Literally, I walked out the door and knew that I would never go back again," said Harris, 37. "It was over. Kaput. It brought tears to my eyes." Harris now lives with five other women in two cream-color ranch houses joined by a central hallway--the novitiate, or training convent, for the Sisters of St. Joseph of Orange.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|