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March 17, 1989 | HERMAN WONG, Times Staff Writer
On this chilly, overcast day, Robert Ida is once again making his morning rounds of a small, aged school building, deep in a bleakly obscure neighborhood of Garden Grove. Ida surveys the grounds carefully--a solitary figure in baggy jeans, old work shirt and scruffy zoris--making sure each window, doorway and classroom is secure. As usual, he says, he finds no signs of tampering or vandalism. Such loving attention might seem wasted on such a worn and homely building.
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NEWS
March 17, 1989 | HERMAN WONG, Times Staff Writer
On this chilly, overcast day, Robert Ida is once again making his morning rounds of a small, aged school building, deep in a bleakly obscure neighborhood of Garden Grove. Ida surveys the grounds carefully--a solitary figure in baggy jeans, old work shirt and scruffy zoris--making sure each window, doorway and classroom is secure. As usual, he says, he finds no signs of tampering or vandalism. Such loving attention might seem wasted on such a worn and homely building.
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September 24, 1988 | DAVID HALDANE, Times Staff Writer
In many respects Crystal Hul, 16, is more American than Cambodian. The daughter of a well-known leader in Southern California's Cambodian refugee community, she has been in the United States since the age of 4. She speaks fluent English, gets good grades, was recently nominated for sophomore princess by her classmates and hopes to pursue a career in political science. Yet when Crystal walks through the front door of her Long Beach home, she enters a different world.
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