February 5, 2015

The national observance in the United States includes special events that will take place over a three-day period (May 7, 8, 9) in Washington, DC, that includes an ecumenical prayer service, a Pontifical Divine Liturgy, a memorial concert, and an awards banquet honoring those who helped the survivors. The Catholicoi, His Holiness Karekin II, Catholicos of All Armenians, and His Holiness Aram I, Catholicos of the Great House of Cilicia, will be present to preside over the events. Armenians from all over the United States are expected to participate in solidarity and unity.  
Learn more about the national observance at armeniangenocidecentennial.org.

In New York, commemorative events organized by a joint united committee will take place on April 24, 25, and 26, including the annual gathering at Times Square on Sunday, April 26.

The State Commission that is coordinating the events for the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide released a Pan-Armenian Declaration last week. Following a meeting of the Commission, President Serge Sarkisian, His Holiness Karekin II, and His Holiness Aram I, were joined by commission members and participants at a service at the Dzidzernagapert Memorial where they honored the victims of the Armenian Genocide. President Sarkisian read the Pan-Armenian Declaration that calls on Turkey to “recognize and condemn the Armenian Genocide committed by the Ottoman Empire, and to face its own history and memory through commemorating the victims of the heinous crime against humanity and renouncing the policy of falsification, denialism, and banalization of this indisputable fact.”


In conjunction with the Ghevontiants commemoration, all Prelacy parishes will observe a special requiem service this Sunday, February 8, in memory of the deceased clergy who served the Prelacy.

Remembered with gratitude and honor:

His Holiness Catholicos Zareh I, His Holiness Catholicos Khoren I, His Holiness Catholicos Karekin I, Supreme Patriarch of All Armenians, Archbishop Hrant Khatchadourian, Archbishop Mesrob Ashjian, Archbishop Sumbat Lapajian, V. Rev. Fr. Vaghinag Sisagian, V. Rev. Fr. Ghevont Martougesian, V. Rev. Fr. Nishan Papazian, V. Rev. Fr. Barour Ekmekjian, V. Rev. Fr. Oshagan Minasian, Rev. Fr. Mesrob Amrigian, Rev. Fr. Arsen Varjabedian, Rev. Fr. Mateos Mannigian, Rev. Fr. Bedros Mampreian, Rev. Fr. Stepanos Garabedian, Rev. Fr. Mesrob Der Hovanesian, Rev. Fr. Houssig Naghnikian, Rev. Fr. Adom Melikian, Rev. Fr. Yeghishe Kasbarian, Rev. Fr. Ghevont Khosrovian, Rev. Fr. Bedros Kasarjian, Rev. Fr. Sahag Balian, Rev. Fr. Ghevont Papazian, Rev. Fr. Papken Kasbarian, Rev. Fr. Sahag Yeghigyan, Rev. Fr. Nerses Shahinian, Rev. Fr. Bsag Sarkisian, Rev. Fr. Yeghishe Mkitarian, Rev. Fr. Souren Papakhian, Rev. Fr. Arsen Simeoniantz, Rev. Fr. Movses Der Stepanian, Rev. Fr. Mampre Biberian, Rev. Fr. Khachadour Giragossian, Rev. Fr. Yervant Yeretzian, Rev. Fr. Gomidas Der Torosian, Rev. Fr. Movses Shrikian, Rev. Fr. Dickran Khoyan, Rev. Fr. Smpad Der Mekhsian, Rev. Fr. Vahan Ghazarian, Rev. Fr. Ashod Kochian, Rev. Fr. Arshavir Sevdalian, Rev. Fr. Kourken Yaralian, Rev. Fr. Arsen Hagopian, Rev. Fr. Sarkis Antreasian, Rev. Fr. Sahag Andekian, Rev. Fr. Hmayag Minoyan, Rev. Fr. Krikor Hairabedian, Rev. Fr. Asoghik Kiledjian, Rev. Fr. Varant Bedrosian, Rev. Fr. Sahag Vertanessian, Rev. Fr. Vartan Kassabian, Rev. Fr. Torkom Hagopian, Rev. Fr. Anoushavan Artinian, Rev. Fr. Geghart Baboghlian, Rev. Fr. Arshag Daghlian, Rev. Fr. Vatche Naccachian, Rev. Fr. Vahrich Shirinian, Rev. Fr. Vartan Arakelian, Rev. Fr. Gorun Shrikian.

O Christ, Son of God, forbearing and compassionate, through your love as creator, have mercy upon the souls of your departed servants. Be mindful of them on the great day of the coming of your kingdom. Make them worthy of your mercy and of remission and forgiveness of their sins, glorify and number them among the saints of your right hand.
(From the Armenian Church’s Repose of Souls [Hokehankist] service)


A Pilgrimage to experience the Blessing of the Holy Oil (Muronorhnek) in Antelias, Lebanon, is being organized with two options: Option A, to Lebanon only (July 12-21); Option B, to Lebanon, Armenia and Artsakh (July 12-28). Space is limited; reservations must be made by February 12. Check details below:

Bible readings for Sunday, February 8, Fourth Sunday after Nativity, are: Isaiah 63:18-64:12; Titus 1:1-11; John 7:37-52.

Paul, a servant of God and an apostle of Jesus Christ, for the sake of the faith of God’s elect and the knowledge of the truth that is in accordance with godliness, in the hope of eternal life that God, who never lies, promised before the ages began—in due time he revealed his word through the proclamation with which I have been entrusted by the command of God our Savior,

To Titus, my loyal child in the faith we share: Grace and peace from God the Father and Christ Jesus our Savior.

I left you behind in Crete for this reason, so that you should put in order what remained to be done, and should appoint elders in  every town, as I directed you: someone who is blameless, married only once, whose children are believers, not accused of debauchery and not rebellious. For a bishop, as God’s steward, must be blameless; he must not be arrogant or quick-tempered or addicted to wine or violent or greedy for gain ; but he must be hospitable, a lover of goodness, prudent, upright, devout, and self-controlled. He must have a firmer grasp of the word that is trustworthy in accordance with the teaching, so that he may be able both to preach with sound doctrine and refute those who contradict it.

There are also many rebellious people, idle talkers and deceivers, especially those of the circumcision; they must be silenced, since they are upsetting whole families by teaching for sordid gain what it is not right to teach. (Titus 1:1-11)

For a listing of the coming week’s Bible readings click here.

Today, Thursday, February 5, the Armenian Church remembers the Voskian priests—five men who were sent to Rome as ambassadors by the Armenian king, Sanadrook. On the road to Rome they met the Apostle Thaddeus who converted and baptized them. The leader of the five was named Voski. They lived in the mountains as hermits for forty years, after which they preached to the Royal Court. They were martyred in 107 AD.

This Saturday, February 7, the Armenian Church commemorates Catholicos Sahag (Isaac) Bartev, a strong and great leader who is recognized as one of the greatest saints of the Armenian Church. His great accomplishments, even during very difficult political situations, secured the survival of the Armenian nation.

He was the son of St. Nerses the Great and a descendant of St. Gregory the Illuminator. Orphaned at an early age, he nevertheless received an excellent literary education, especially in eastern languages. He was the one who encouraged and supported Mesrob Mashdots in the creation of the Armenian alphabet. Soon after this great event Catholicos Sahag began the first translation of the Holy Bible and he led and guided the vast body of works that were translated into Armenian, thus creating Armenia’s “Golden Age of Literature.” He was an ardent believer in education and ecclesiastical discipline and canon law. He is recognized as the person who kept Armenia ecclesiastically and nationally autonomous.

St. Sahag is believed to have died in 437 at an advanced age of 89 (some sources claim much older). With the death of Catholicos Sahag Bartev the line of St. Gregory the Illuminator came to an end.

This Tuesday, February 10, the Armenian Church commemorates the Feast of the Holy Ghevontian (Leontine) priests. After the battle of Vartanantz, a group of priests and deacons was abducted by the Persian king and imprisoned, tortured and martyred. Ghevont is revered as the leader of the group because he was an advisor to Vartan Mamigonian, and was remembered for the inspiring message he delivered on the eve of the battle at Avarayr. Ghevont, who was highly educated, assisted Sahag and Mesrob in translating the Bible into Armenian.

The Ghevontian Fathers, martyred in 454 are: Catholicos Hovsep; Bishops Sahag and Tatig; Priests Ghevont, Moushegh, Arshen, Manuel, Abraham, and Khoren; Deacons Kachach and Abraham.

The 2015 Lenten Lectures will begin on Wednesday, February 18, and continue through subsequent Wednesdays during Lent. The theme of the lectures will be the Centennial of the Armenian Genocide with reflections offered by a total of eighteen young adults, three each week.

The Prelacy’s Lenten lectures continue a decades-old tradition. The series is sponsored by the Armenian Religious Education Council, the Prelacy Ladies Guild (PLG), and the Ladies Guild of St. Illuminator’s Cathedral. The lectures take place at the Cathedral, 221 East 27th Street, New York City, with church service at 7:30 pm; Reflections  at 8 pm; and Fellowship at 8:45 pm.


The 32nd Musical Armenia concert will take place on Friday, March 20, 8 pm, at Weill Recital Hall at Carnegie Hall in New York City. This year’s concert is dedicated to the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide and will feature artists Patil Harboyan (piano) and Heather Tuach (cello) in a program that includes compositions by Komitas, Khachaturian, Babajanian, Atamian, Saradjian, Stepanian, and Talalyan.To purchase tickets from the Carnegie Hall box office click here.

The parishioners of St. Sarkis Church, Douglaston, New York, celebrated the name day of their church last Sunday, February 1. The Divine Liturgy was celebrated by Bishop Anoushavan Tanielian,Vicar General of the Prelacy, who also delivered a sermon about the life of St. Sarkis.

Following the Liturgy, parishioners were welcomed to the church’s main hall, where a banquet and program awaited them. The committee hosted a delicious luncheon in a beautifully decorated hall. Guests enjoyed a year end video prepared by Rev. Fr. Nareg Terterian  that highlighted the memorable moments throughout the year. Following the video, Armenistring, a group of young violinists under the leadership of Mrs. Diana Vasilian performed and entertained the guests.
Bishop Anoushavan and Der Nareg surrounded by altar servers and choir members at St. Sarkis Church.
Members of “Armenistring” entertain the guests at the luncheon that followed the Liturgy.

…When you give alms, do not let your left hand know what your right hand is doing, so that your alms may be done in secret; and your Father who sees in secret will reward you. (Matthew 6:3)
During the past six months, various gifts of gratitude have been deposited in the mailbox of St. Illuminator’s Cathedral on 27th Street in New York City. These gifts, always left anonymously, have been accompanied with short messages, such as: “Keep up the good work,” “Pray for peace,” “God bless you,” “Use the money for church supplies,” “Use the money for transportation,” and “Light a candle.”

Rev. Fr. Mesrob Lakissian, pastor of the Cathedral, wishes to express appreciation to this faithful donor of Christian charity. “We are truly grateful to this very thoughtful person, and hope he or she will see this and know how heartwarming and uplifting the gifts have been for us.”


Students at the Hamasdegh School of Soorp Khatch Church in Bethesda, Maryland, created cards and letters for the children of Aleppo. The president of the school’s PTA, Tsoghig Hekimian, forwarded the children’s artwork to Archbishop Oshagan asking him to send to students in Aleppo. “We would like the children of Aleppo to know that we are thinking about them and we are praying for their safety,” said Ms. Hekimian. The creative and colorful messages were accompanied with donations totaling more than $600.00 for Aleppo relief, with the expressed hope that “the small sum we have collected will be able to help our brothers and sisters.” Archbishop Oshagan received the messages and donations with deep appreciation for the students’ thoughtful gesture and expressed thanks for remembering and helping the Syrian Armenian community.
The crisis in Syria requires our financial assistance.
Please keep this community in your prayers, your hearts, and your pocketbooks.


Armenian Prelacy
138 E. 39th Street
New York, NY 10016
Checks payable to: Fund for Syrian Armenian Relief

Thank you for your help
Prepared by the Armenian National Education Committee (ANEC)
Birth of Armen Garo (February 9, 1872)

Armen Garo was the ambassador of the first Republic of Armenia in the United States from 1918-1921, but that was the ending chapter of a comparatively short life dedicated to serve his people.

Karekin Pastermadjian was born on February 9, 1872 in Garin (Armenian name of Erzerum). He completed his studies at the Sanasarian School of his birthplace and graduated in 1891. Three years later, he went to France to pursue higher education at the School of Agronomy of the University of Nancy. In the meantime, he became a member of the Armenian Revolutionary Federation.
When the Armenians of Zeitun started their second rebellion against the power of Sultan Abdul Hamid in the winter of 1895-1896, Karekin abandoned his studies and decided to help them. He went to Geneva, the center of the A.R.F., and was sent to Egypt to help the rebels. Soon he left Egypt with a group of fellow activists and entered the Ottoman Empire. At this time, he took his pseudonym Armen Garo.

He organized the occupation of the Ottoman Bank, the main financial institution of the empire, controlled by European capitals, together with another young party member, Papken Siuni (pseudonym of Bedros Parian). The group of 26 revolutionaries hoped to attract the attention of Europe and threatened to destroy the bank if Turkey did not enact reforms in Western Armenia.  After the death of Papken Siuni during the occupation, in August 1896, Armen Garo took command. Finally, on August 27, the group left the bank under the warranty of European powers for Marseilles.

Armen Garo was forced to leave France and go to Switzerland, where he continued his studies at the University of Geneva. Meanwhile, he continued his activities within the A.R.F. He graduated in 1900 with a Ph.D. in physics and chemistry. A year later, he opened a laboratory in Tiflis to carry out research in the field of chemistry.

The A.R.F. organized the Armenian self-defense during the Armeno-Tatar conflict of 1906-1907. Armen Garo headed the Armenian volunteer groups of self-defense in Tiflis.

After the Ottoman Revolution of 1908, the Armenians of Erzerum, as well as the A.R.F., asked Armen Garo to become their candidate in the forthcoming elections for the Ottoman Parliament.

After finishing his four-year term as a Parliament member, in 1913 Armen Garo was actively involved in the discussions for the Armenian reforms. In the fall of 1914, he crossed the frontier and went to Russia, where he participated in the organization of the Armenian volunteer battalions in the Russian army that would fight in the Caucasian front against the Ottoman Empire. In November 1914 he accompanied the second battalion as representative of the Armenian National Bureau of Tiflis. However, when its commander, Dro, was wounded, Armen Garo was forced to replace him and led the battalion in the Caucasian front until March 1915. Afterwards, he reached Van with the volunteers, bringing the self-defense of the city against the Turkish forces to a successful end.

In 1917 he came to the United States as representative of the Armenian National Council of Tiflis. After the proclamation of the Republic of Armenia, he was designated ambassador. Together with Shahan Natalie, from 1919-1922 he was the main organizer of the Nemesis Operation, the A.R.F. covert operation to punish the main culprits of the Armenian Genocide.

Weakened by long years of non-stop activities, as well as the final fall of the Republic, Armen Garo passed away in Geneva on March 23, 1923 from heart disease at the age of 51. His memoirs, published in the monthly Hairenik, were later collected in a book (1948). His son was historian Hrand Pastermadjian, who published a well-regarded history of Armenia in French.

Previous entries in “This Week in Armenian History” can be read on the Prelacy’s web site (www.armenianprelacy.org).

Anita Darian, a soprano whose four-octave voice earned her the description of “The Armenian Yma Sumac,” died last Sunday in New York. Born Anita Esgandarian in Detroit on April 26, 1927, she had a successful and eclectic 50-year career that included performances with the New York City Opera, Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic, big-band jazz concerts, major Broadway roles, and a successful recording career. Her repertoire included Armenian selections and she was a frequent guest performer at Armenian events in the United States.
February 5—Avak luncheon, sponsored by St. Gregory Church, 158 Main Street, North Andover, Massachusetts. Speaker: Ruth Thomasian, executive director Project SAVE Archives, “Preserving Your Precious Photographs.” Guests may bring photos for discussion on persons, places, and situations.

February 5—“Code Name ‘Haiko’: Discovering the Last Unknown Participant in Talaat Pasha’s Liquidation,” a lecture by Dr. Vartan Matiossian, director of the Armenian National Education Committee, 7 pm in the Guild Hall of the Armenian Diocese, 630 Second Avenue, New York, sponsored by the Zohrab Information Center. For information: zohrabcenter@armeniandiocese.org or 212-686-0710.

February 6—Hamazkayin of New York presents a Bilingual lecture by Khatchig Mouradian, “From Der Zor to Kobani (Arabpunar): Turkey, Kurds, and Armenians,” Armenian Center, 69-23 47th Avenue, Woodside, New York, at 8 pm. Donation: $10.

February 7—Armenian Relief Society, NJ Shakeh Chapter presents “The Sound of Music” (in Armenian), performed by the Bedros Atamian Theatrical Group of Hamazkayin Sanahin Chapter, Montreal, Canada. Director and playwright, Lena Khacherian, at Fort Lee High School, 3000 Lemoine Avenue, Fort Lee, New Jersey. Tickets: $50, $35, $25. Contact: Ani Keshishian 201-417-0204; Anik Kechichian 201-394-4408; Lena Tarakjian 201-592-7991.

February 15—Ladies Guild of St. Stephen’s Church, 167 Tremont Street, New Britain, Connecticut, will celebrate Poon Parekentan at 12:30 pm. “Junk Food Sunday”: Bring your favorite junk food to share, perhaps something you plan on giving up for Lent. No explanations required! Admission is free. Tae Kwon Do and Karate exhibition and workshop by Rachel, Caitlin, Romi, and Ava Bagdasarian. For information: ststephensarmenianchurch@yahoo.com.

February 19—“Remembering the Armenian Genocide: Memory Politics in Turkey Today,” a conversation between Osman Kavala, Chair of Anadolu Kultur (NGO), Istanbul and human rights advocate, and Dr. Mary Papazian, President of Southern Connecticut State University, 6:30 pm in Engleman  Hall, Room A120, Southern Connecticut State University, New Haven, Connecticut.

February 21—Eastern Prelacy’s Annual New England Regional Conference, hosted by Holy Trinity Church, Worcester, Massachusetts. Conference is open to all clergy, board of trustee members, and delegates to the National Representative Assembly. Conference will begin at 9:30 am and conclude at 4:00 pm.

February 21—94th commemoration of the February 18th Revolt, sponsored by the Lowell “Aharonian” Gomideh, 6 pm, ARS Community Center, 142 Liberty Street, Lowell, Massachusetts. Dinner & program, “Seldom Visited Armenia,” a visual presentation  by Joe Dagdigian. Admission  $20 adults; $10 students.

February 28-March 1—Armenian Relief Society Youth Connect Program, at New York University, “Looking Beyond the Centennial.” Featuring: Khatchig Mouradian, ARS Youth Connect Program Director; Speakers, Scout Tufankjian, Photojournalist and Eric Nazarian, Filmmaker. For Armenian college students, 18-25 years old. Deadline for registration (required) January 30. Space is limited. $25 registration fee includes meals and the evening dinner. Overnight accommodation available for out-of-town students. For more information: arseastus@gmail.com or 617-926-3801.

March 1—One Nation, One Culture: A Cultural Evening of Song & Dance dedicated to the Armenian Genocide 100th Anniversary, Felician College, 262 South Main Street, Lodi, New Jersey at 4 pm. Organized by the New Jersey chapter of Hamazkayin Armenian Educational and Cultural Society, with co-sponsorship of AGBU Ararat NY, Homenetmen Regional Executive, Armenian Relief Society of Eastern USA, and Tekeyan Cultural Association of Greater New York.

March 5—Official opening of Exhibit on Armenian textiles, “Stitching to Survive: Handwork of Armenian Women,” 6-8 pm, at the United Nations, New York. Reception to follow. Organized by the Armenian Relief Society, Inc., and the Permanent Mission of Armenia to the UN.

March 6—Conference, “Rebuilding a Nation: The Armenian Woman’s Century of Resistance and Empowerment,” 10 am-4 pm, at Salvation Army Auditorium, 221 East 52nd Street, New York City. Organized by the Armenian Genocide Centennial Committee of the Armenian Relief Society, Inc.

March 6-8—National Athletic Tournament, hosted by the North Andover (Massachusetts) “Sassoun” AYF Chapter; accommodations, Andover Wyndham Hotel, 978-975-3600, book under “AYF” for special rate ($109); March 6, Characters Sports Club, 7 pm-midnight for those over 21; March 7, basketball & volleyball, Lawrence High School field house, 70-71 North Parish Road, Lawrence; 8 am-6 pm, mini-bus transportation available. Saturday night dance at hotel, 8:30 pm with Kevork Artinian & Friends. For tickets: Rich Minasian rminas6@gmail.com or 201-218-7126. Contact Mgo Kassabian for flight information, mgo.kassabian@gmail.com.

March 7—Cultural program in commemoration of the 100th anniversary of the Armenian genocide, sponsored by the Armenian Relief Society of Eastern USA, under auspices of Archbishop Oshagan, Prelate. At 7 pm at Waterside Restaurant & Catering, 7800 River Road, North Bergen, New Jersey. Donation: $100. For information: Knar Kiledjian 201-233-1566; Lena Orangian 516-724-3005 or by email to zavag@aol.com.

March 7—The 2015 Kyrkostas Concert, sponsored by the Anthropology Museum of the People of New York and the Armenian Museum at Queens College will commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide by celebrating the accomplishments of the musicians, dancers, and artists of the survivors. At 7 pm at Kaloustian Hall, at the Armenian Church of the Holy Martyrs, 209-15 Horace Harding Boulevard, Bayside, New York. Reception will follow the program. Donation  $15 per person (2 for $25), children 12 and under $5. For information, directions and reservations: 718-428-5650.

March 13-15—“Responsibility 2015,” International conference for Armenian Genocide’s centennial at Marriott Marquis Hotel in New York, featuring prominent historians, policymakers, authors, and artists. Organized by the ARF Eastern US Centennial Committee, under the auspices of the Armenian Genocide Centennial Committee of America, Eastern Region. www.responsibility2015.com for information.

March 20—Musical Armenia, presented by Eastern Prelacy and Prelacy Ladies Guild, Weill Recital Hall, 8 pm, Carnegie Hall, New York City. Featured artists Patil Harboyan, piano and Heather Tuach, cello, will present a program dedicated to the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide that will include works of Armenian composers Atamian, Babajanian, Gomidas, Khatchaturian, Saradjian, Stepanian, and Talalyan. Tickets are $25 and will be on sale after December 20th at the box office and the Prelacy, 212-689-7810.

March 13-15—International conference, “Responsibility 2015” marking the Armenian Genocide’s centennial, at Marriott Marquis Hotel, New York City. Organized by the ARF Eastern United States Centennial Committee, under the auspices of the Armenian Genocide Centennial Committee of America, Eastern Region. For information visit the web site (www.responsibility2015.com).

April 23—Canonization of the Armenian Martyrs of 1915 in Holy Etchmiadzin, Armenia.

April 25—Connecticut Armenian Genocide Commemoration Day at the Connecticut State Capitol. Keynote speaker: Noted author Chris Bohjalian.

April 26—Centennial commemoration of Genocide. Joint united Divine Liturgy in New York City (site to be announced), presided by Archbishop Khajag Barsamian and Archbishop Oshagan Choloyan. To be followed by Times Square gathering “100 Years to Remember.”

May 7, 8, 9—National Armenian Genocide Centennial Commemoration in Washington, DC, organized under the patronage of the Diocese and the Prelacy of the Armenian Apostolic Church. Presided by His Holiness Karekin II, Supreme Patriarch and Catholicos of All Armenians, and His Holiness Aram I, Catholicos of the Holy See of the Great House of Cilicia. May 7, Ecumenical Service at the National Cathedral, 7 pm; May 8, A Journey Through Armenian Music at the Music Center at Strathmore, 7:30 pm; May 8 & 9, Exhibits, Films, and Events at various venues; May 9, Divine Liturgy at the Basilica of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception, 10 am; May 9, A Time to Give Thanks, banquet, 6 pm, Marriott Marquis.

May 10 to June 4—Pontifical Visit of His Holiness Aram I to the Eastern Prelacy.

June 3-6—National Representative Assembly hosted by St. Stephen’s Church, Watertown, Massachusetts.

July 18—Blessing of the Holy Muron (Oil) by His Holiness Aram I, at the Catholicosate of the Great House of Cilicia in Antelias, Lebanon. For details click here.

October 5-9—Clergy gathering of Eastern, Western, and Canadian Prelacies.

November 15—90th Anniversary Banquet, St. Stephen’s Church, 167 Tremont Street, New Britain, Connecticut. Watch for details.
Web pages of the parishes can be accessed through the Prelacy’s web site.

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Parishes of the Eastern Prelacy are invited to send information about their major events to be included in the calendar. Send to: info@armenianprelacy.org.
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