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St Catherine S Military School

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 17, 1999 | REGINA HONG, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The boys at St. Catherine's Military School are under the tutelage of an interesting mix of leaders. Lay teachers conduct most of the regular classes, which run from kindergarten through eighth grade. Nuns run the dormitory, act as administrators and oversee religious life. Ex-military men teach the boys discipline, a spit-and-polish lifestyle to go with their Army-style uniforms and ranks.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 17, 1999 | REGINA HONG, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The boys at St. Catherine's Military School are under the tutelage of an interesting mix of leaders. Lay teachers conduct most of the regular classes, which run from kindergarten through eighth grade. Nuns run the dormitory, act as administrators and oversee religious life. Ex-military men teach the boys discipline, a spit-and-polish lifestyle to go with their Army-style uniforms and ranks.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 27, 1999 | REGINA HONG, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The boys at St. Catherine's Military School are under the tutelage of an interesting mix of leaders. Lay teachers conduct most of the regular classes, which run from kindergarten through eighth grade. Nuns run the dormitory, act as administrators and oversee religious life. Ex-military men teach the boys discipline, a spit-and-polish lifestyle to go with their Army-style uniforms and ranks.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 27, 1999 | REGINA HONG, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
The boys at St. Catherine's Military School are under the tutelage of an interesting mix of leaders. Lay teachers conduct most of the regular classes, which run from kindergarten through eighth grade. Nuns run the dormitory, act as administrators and oversee religious life. Ex-military men teach the boys discipline, a spit-and-polish lifestyle to go with their Army-style uniforms and ranks.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 12, 1994 | DANIELLE A. FOUQUETTE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
After listening to a Navy veteran explain during a Veterans Day lunch that his pin signified he had been a submarine diver, Eric Rios pointed to a bar on his own uniform. "This one is for doing my homework," Rios said. It will be years before Rios, 12, is eligible for medals for bravery in combat, but Rios and his fellow students at St. Catherine's Military School are recognized for achievements ranging from academic excellence to getting themselves dressed in the morning.
NEWS
December 26, 1985 | PATRICK MOTT
Standing rigidly at the end of the long corridor, the bugler snapped the mouthpiece up to his lips and blared mess call. Seconds later, 180 uniformed cadets dashed out the swinging doors of the building and lined up close by at a ramrod parade rest. On the way, one of the cadets stopped quickly next to the person in charge and began to ask a question. "Sir?" he said, then stopped and shook his head, embarrassed. "Sorry. Sister?"
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 2, 1986 | LOUIS SAHAGUN and STEVE EMMONS, Times Staff Writers
For these seven families from Navojoa, in the Mexican state of Sonora, it was supposed to have been a weekend of play in Orange County and warm send-offs for their youngsters, most of whom would be staying behind in Anaheim to attend St. Catherine's Military School. But on Monday, the 23 adults and children huddled in small circles in the Anaheim Hilton Hotel lobby, holding up newspapers and staring in disbelief at the photograph of a jetliner plunging out of a clear blue sky.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 12, 1994 | DANIELLE A. FOUQUETTE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
After listening to a Navy veteran explain during a Veterans Day lunch that his pin signified he had been a submarine diver, Eric Rios pointed to a bar on his own uniform. "This one is for doing my homework," Rios said. It will be years before Rios, 12, is eligible for medals for bravery in combat, but Rios and his fellow students at St. Catherine's Military School are recognized for achievements ranging from academic excellence to getting themselves dressed in the morning.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 2, 1986 | LOUIS SAHAGUN and STEVE EMMONS, Times Staff Writers
For these seven families from Navojoa, in the Mexican state of Sonora, it was supposed to have been a weekend of play in Orange County and warm send-offs for their youngsters, most of whom would be staying behind in Anaheim to attend St. Catherine's Military School. But on Monday, the 23 adults and children huddled in small circles in the Anaheim Hilton Hotel lobby, holding up newspapers and staring in disbelief at the photograph of a jetliner plunging out of a clear blue sky.
NEWS
December 26, 1985 | PATRICK MOTT
Standing rigidly at the end of the long corridor, the bugler snapped the mouthpiece up to his lips and blared mess call. Seconds later, 180 uniformed cadets dashed out the swinging doors of the building and lined up close by at a ramrod parade rest. On the way, one of the cadets stopped quickly next to the person in charge and began to ask a question. "Sir?" he said, then stopped and shook his head, embarrassed. "Sorry. Sister?"
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