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Ludmila Ter Petrosyan

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 16, 1994 | MAKI BECKER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
She's actively involved in reforming her country's health care system. In October, she is hosting an international women's conference. Her husband is the president. Move over Hillary. Meet the first lady of Armenia. Ludmila Ter-Petrossian is the wife of Levon Ter-Petrossian, who was elected president in 1991 after Armenia gained its independence. Monday she visited the Ararat Home, a community center and retirement home in Mission Hills for Armenian Americans.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 16, 1994 | MAKI BECKER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
She's actively involved in reforming her country's health care system. In October, she is hosting an international women's conference. Her husband is the president. Move over Hillary. Meet the first lady of Armenia. Ludmila Ter-Petrossian is the wife of Levon Ter-Petrossian, who was elected president in 1991 after Armenia gained its independence. Monday she visited the Ararat Home, a community center and retirement home in Mission Hills for Armenian Americans.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 16, 1994 | MAKI BECKER
She's actively involved in reforming her country's health care system. In October, she is hosting an international women's conference. Her husband is the president. Move over Hillary. Meet the first lady of Armenia. Ludmila Ter-Petrossian, the wife of Armenia's second freely elected president in 600 years, on Monday visited Ararat Home, a community center and retirement home for Armenian Americans in Mission Hills.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 16, 1994 | MAKI BECKER
She's actively involved in reforming her country's health care system. In October, she is hosting an international women's conference. Her husband is the president. Move over Hillary. Meet the first lady of Armenia. Ludmila Ter-Petrossian, the wife of Armenia's second freely elected president in 600 years, on Monday visited Ararat Home, a community center and retirement home for Armenian Americans in Mission Hills.
NEWS
October 17, 1991 | JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For Aida Gazaryan, a solidly built school administrator and an ebullient gourmet, the choice all Armenia had to make Wednesday was clear. On the one hand, there was yesterday's hero; on the other, the best man for tomorrow. "The meaning of independence was told to us for the first time by Paruir Airikyan, it is true," the 45-year-old educator mused over thimbles of vanilla-scented cognac she shared with a visitor. "But Paruir has such a fanatical sense of what is right and wrong.
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