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November 9, 1990 | TRACY WILKINSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In less than two months, hundreds of thousands of Salvadorans in California and throughout the country will suddenly be eligible to sign up for temporary safe haven as a new law that reverses years of U.S. policy goes into effect.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 11, 1994 | PATRICK J. McDONNELL and SONIA NAZARIO, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Fifty-seven-year-old Juana Basilia Alfaro worried about her daughter's safety ever since that big earthquake in January, so she left her home in El Salvador for the long journey to Los Angeles to make sure her Silvia was safe. Quite by chance, she joined other immigrants who had crossed the border near Nogales, Ariz., on Tuesday afternoon. She squeezed herself with 19 others inside a pickup truck that had parked along a rural highway.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 11, 1994 | PATRICK J. McDONNELL and SONIA NAZARIO, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Fifty-seven-year-old Juana Basilia Alfaro worried about her daughter's safety ever since that big earthquake in January, so she left her home in El Salvador for the long journey to Los Angeles to make sure her Silvia was safe. Quite by chance, she joined other immigrants who had crossed the border near Nogales, Ariz., on Tuesday afternoon. She squeezed herself with 19 others inside a pickup truck that had parked along a rural highway.
NEWS
March 11, 1994 | PATRICK J. McDONNELL and SONIA NAZARIO, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Fifty-seven-year-old Juana Basilia Alfaro worried about her daughter's safety ever since that big earthquake in January, so she left her home in El Salvador for the long journey to Los Angeles to make sure her Silvia was safe. Quite by chance, she joined other immigrants who had crossed the border near Nogales, Ariz., on Tuesday afternoon. She squeezed herself with 19 others inside a pickup truck that had parked along a rural highway.
NEWS
March 11, 1994 | PATRICK J. McDONNELL and SONIA NAZARIO, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Fifty-seven-year-old Juana Basilia Alfaro worried about her daughter's safety ever since that big earthquake in January, so she left her home in El Salvador for the long journey to Los Angeles to make sure her Silvia was safe. Quite by chance, she joined other immigrants who had crossed the border near Nogales, Ariz., on Tuesday afternoon. She squeezed herself with 19 others inside a pickup truck that had parked along a rural highway.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 15, 2001 | LAURA WIDES and JESSICA GARRISON, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Though she tries every few hours, Juana Paz Serrano can't get through to her 80-year-old father, who lives in San Salvador. His phone has been dead since the massive earthquake hit El Salvador on Saturday. All his daughter can think about is how her father suffers from heart trouble. "I'm so worried," the Costa Mesa woman said Sunday. "There's nothing to be done. We can only call and wait."
NEWS
November 9, 1990 | TRACY WILKINSON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In less than two months, hundreds of thousands of Salvadorans in California and throughout the country will suddenly be eligible to sign up for temporary safe haven as a new law that reverses years of U.S. policy goes into effect.
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