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Rafael Kazaryan

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 1990 | SCOTT HARRIS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To be born and raised in these United States is to be told that, in this land of opportunity, you can grow up to be President. Getting straight A's and eating your broccoli is thought to help. To be born Armenian and raised in America is to be steeped in another dream. "Many of us are hoping one day to have a free country again," said teacher Linda Bulbulian, whose classroom at Ramona Elementary School in Hollywood is packed with Armenian immigrant children.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 17, 1990 | SCOTT HARRIS, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To be born and raised in these United States is to be told that, in this land of opportunity, you can grow up to be President. Getting straight A's and eating your broccoli is thought to help. To be born Armenian and raised in America is to be steeped in another dream. "Many of us are hoping one day to have a free country again," said teacher Linda Bulbulian, whose classroom at Ramona Elementary School in Hollywood is packed with Armenian immigrant children.
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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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