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San Fernando Valley Youth Foundation

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 15, 1998 | TOM SCHULTZ
The San Fernando Valley Youth Foundation will distribute $12,000 in scholarships to Valley students involved in volunteer work. Twelve students, most from the northeast Valley, will each receive $1,000 toward the upcoming school year at an awards dinner tonight, planners said. The dinner, open to the public, will raise money for the scholarship fund and feature traditional Latino music.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 15, 1998 | TOM SCHULTZ
The San Fernando Valley Youth Foundation will distribute $12,000 in scholarships to Valley students involved in volunteer work. Twelve students, most from the northeast Valley, will each receive $1,000 toward the upcoming school year at an awards dinner tonight, planners said. The dinner, open to the public, will raise money for the scholarship fund and feature traditional Latino music.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 17, 1985 | BOB POOL, Times Staff Writer
A West Valley youth center, beset by fickle teen-age tastes and failing financing, will be resurrected as a family activity center, Los Angeles officials said Tuesday. The 25-year-old center at 17400 Victory Blvd., Encino, will be operated by Family Service of Los Angeles, a private, nonprofit counseling service. The group will take over the 16-acre center from the San Fernando Valley Youth Foundation, which is being disbanded. The Sept. 1.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 15, 1999 | DIANE WEDNER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
How does a teacher of the year spend her summer? If it's Ingrid Boydston, one of five California teachers honored for excellence by the state Department of Education last year, she spends it visiting schools in Japan. Boydston, who teaches sixth grade at Santa Clarita Elementary School, joined fellow honoree William Pence of Contra Costa County and three other California educators for 12 days of classroom observation and meetings with Japanese Ministry of Education officials.
NEWS
April 9, 1987 | MIKE WYMA, Mike Wyma is a Toluca Lake free-lance writer
In this the age of one-stop shopping, giant food markets and multilevel malls, why not have a supermarket of family services, a single place to deal with a range of human problems and needs? Officials of Family Service of Los Angeles, a nonprofit agency offering counseling and social programs, asked themselves that question as they eyed the abandoned Teen Center on Victory Boulevard in Van Nuys. So did Los Angeles City Councilwoman Joy Picus, who represents the area.
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