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Stelle Feuers

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NEWS
July 21, 1985
Thank you for your May 12 Home article, "The Course Be With You," on Los Angeles City College's Community Services program. This program, which specializes in popular non-credit recreational and hobby classes, fully supported by participant fees, should not be confused with LACC's extensive academic credit classes. For the past 57 years, Los Angeles City College has been offering strong undergraduate education coupled with many innovative two-year career programs. Located at 855 N. Vermont Ave. in Hollywood, LACC offers approximately 2,000 classes a semester in English, mathematics, the sciences and social sciences, humanities, foreign languages, art and music--all of them transferable to four-year universities.
ARTICLES BY DATE
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 11, 1989 | LARRY GORDON, Times Education Writer
With a push from her bosses, Stelle Feuers has resigned the presidency of Los Angeles City College, a post she held for 11 years, officials said Thursday. Her departure reflects dissatisfaction with the way she has run the oldest and most ethnically diverse of Los Angeles' nine community colleges, high-ranking administration sources said. It also represents another of many major personnel changes made since Donald G. Phelps became district chancellor last year.
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NEWS
February 6, 1986
What's with all this doom and gloom at L.A. City College? Sure there are fewer students, but that's the case everywhere. As enrollments decline, so does our money. Your picture of LACC was far from complete. You neglected to mention some of the impressive successes recently achieved by the college's programs and students. For example, LACC's film students recently received widespread critical acclaim for their work. Our photography students took the most honors of any college at the local county fair competition and the student newspaper took second place in a recent collegiate competition.
NEWS
February 6, 1986
What's with all this doom and gloom at L.A. City College? Sure there are fewer students, but that's the case everywhere. As enrollments decline, so does our money. Your picture of LACC was far from complete. You neglected to mention some of the impressive successes recently achieved by the college's programs and students. For example, LACC's film students recently received widespread critical acclaim for their work. Our photography students took the most honors of any college at the local county fair competition and the student newspaper took second place in a recent collegiate competition.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 11, 1989 | LARRY GORDON, Times Education Writer
With a push from her bosses, Stelle Feuers has resigned the presidency of Los Angeles City College, a post she held for 11 years, officials said Thursday. Her departure reflects dissatisfaction with the way she has run the oldest and most ethnically diverse of Los Angeles' nine community colleges, high-ranking administration sources said. It also represents another of many major personnel changes made since Donald G. Phelps became district chancellor last year.
REAL ESTATE
June 2, 1985
An internship program to provide real estate students with firsthand experience, has been inaugurated at Los Angeles City College, according to Stelle Feuers, college president. Other changes in the real estate program include identification of prospective students, a more active role for the department's advisory committee, the restructuring of the curriculum and the practice of having outside professionals provide classroom instruction.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 23, 1987
The financial affairs of the troubled student government at Los Angeles City College are being audited for possible irregularities and a report is expected to be finished next month, officials say. College President Stelle Feuers said she asked auditors from the Los Angeles Community College District to look into the accounts of the Associated Students Organization, which has an annual budget of about $40,000.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 29, 1990
A 30-year veteran of the Los Angeles Community College District was named president Wednesday of Los Angeles City College, the oldest and most ethnically diverse of Los Angeles' nine community colleges. Edwin A. Young, 60, of Granada Hills, was selected by the district Board of Trustees after serving as interim president since September.
NEWS
March 29, 1990
A 30-year veteran of the Los Angeles Community College District on Wednesday was named president of Los Angeles City College after a nationwide search by the district Board of Trustees. Edwin A. Young, 60, of Granada Hills was selected from a field of 71 applicants to serve as the 10th president of the 61-year-old Hollywood campus, the oldest of the district's nine campuses, with an enrollment of 16,500 students.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 4, 1987 | GLENN F. BUNTING, Times Staff Writer
Robert J. Clark was relaxing at his weekend retreat in Oxnard last May when, to his surprise, the telephone rang and Mayor Tom Bradley was on the line. "When I picked up the phone, he was concerned," said Clark, chairman of the Private Industry Council. "He wanted to get hold of me then and there." The purpose of the call, Bradley said Tuesday, was to get Clark to relieve Dominick J.
NEWS
July 21, 1985
Thank you for your May 12 Home article, "The Course Be With You," on Los Angeles City College's Community Services program. This program, which specializes in popular non-credit recreational and hobby classes, fully supported by participant fees, should not be confused with LACC's extensive academic credit classes. For the past 57 years, Los Angeles City College has been offering strong undergraduate education coupled with many innovative two-year career programs. Located at 855 N. Vermont Ave. in Hollywood, LACC offers approximately 2,000 classes a semester in English, mathematics, the sciences and social sciences, humanities, foreign languages, art and music--all of them transferable to four-year universities.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 26, 1986 | ELAINE WOO, Times Education Writer
A proposal made by a trustee to double the salaries of Los Angeles community college trustees to $2,000 a month was withdrawn Wednesday after two other members of the board objected to its timing. The motion to increase the pay of the seven-member board had outraged many district employees, who have had to weather severe budget cuts, layoffs and threats of furloughs in recent months to alleviate the nine-campus college system's serious financial difficulties.
NEWS
May 19, 1988 | ESTHER SCHRADER, Times Staff Writer
To cater to its kaleidoscopic student population, Los Angeles City College this fall will become the first community college in the county to offer a major in Pacific Rim Studies. The LACC program, an interdepartmental major that links courses in business and international trade with ones on the language and history of Asian and Latin American countries, is the first offering in a new School of International Trade at the college.
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