As we send this newsletter
to print, the holiday season is fast approaching.
While for many Americans the holidays are a lonely
and difficult time, the majority of us spend this season
attending festive parties, shopping, traveling, or busily
preparing our homes for gatherings with family and friends.
We are accustomed to twinkling lights, crackling fires,
gift exchanges and abundant meals.
South Africans, too,
have their traditions throughout the ˝Festive Seasonţ. It═s
summer time and vacations are long.
Some families spend their holidays at the beach,
while others travel abroad.
But, the vast majority of South Africans spend this
season at home in the townships, desperate for money to
purchase food and gifts and concerned for the safety of
their children in a time of heightened violence.
As is likely the case
for most families who unexpectedly lose a loved one, the
holidays in the Biehl household remain difficult.
We are short a place setting at our dinner table
and minus a person on our shopping lists, thus more cognizant
of Amy═s physical absence than at other times during the
year. But, we need only to consider the numerous events described
in this newsletter to remind ourselves that Amy is alive
and well in very tangible ways.
Amy═s example has
inspired elementary school children in Hillsborough, NJ
to recognize the value of community service on a global
Foundations are drawing attention from serious philanthropists
from New York to California who acknowledge the importance
of investing in South Africa and in grassroots, community-conceived
love for academics and their practical application have
inspired educators in New Mexico to establish a public charter
school in her name.
And, her reputation in Washington circles combined
with the success of the Amy Biehl Foundation Trust
in leveraging US government dollars in aiding and
empowering marginalized South Africans is peaking interest
from our nation═s political leaders
-- including Congressional Minority Leader Richard
Gephardt and the Congressional Black Caucus.
Aid to Africa:
Comments of Linda
and Peter Biehl, Directors, Amy Biehl Foundation, at Braintrust
Session hosted by the Congressional Black Caucus on September
15, 2000 in Washington, DC.
Donald Payne, fellow members of the Congress, Excellencies
you for including us in this important session and for recognizing
our daughter, Amy, who first discovered diversity in junior
high and high school in the tri-cultural community of Santa
Fe, New Mexico and later discovered Africa and sub-Saharan
Africa Ă in particular Ă as a student at Stanford University.
Amy produced an honors thesis on Chester Crocker═s negotiations
of the Namibian Peace Accords Ă One Man═s Role in Foreign
this well-regarded thesis, Amy made the point that a single
person with unswerving commitment and persistence can achieve
a significant and lasting impact on US Foreign policy and
on peace in the world.
lived her convictions to the fullest and her commitments
to Africa═s emerging democracies were always pursued relentlessly
during her years with the National Democratic Institute
for International Affairs (NDI), here in Washington.
saw an opportunity to aid black South Africans in their
last great push to free elections, she went Ă on her own
Ă to Cape Town, as a Fulbright Scholar.
She worked hard and listened.
She admonished visiting Americans about talking too
much and she went about her daily work quietly and in the
was a facilitator, always empowering others to realize their
full potentials and to recognize shared interests and commitments.
People have told us how Amy brought organizations
together for the first time to pool resources and strengthen
to work in the background.
She complained that, among the some 16,000 of her
black comrades killed in the final years of South Africa═s
struggle, none were mentioned by name in the obituary columns. It was only white people who were identified by name. Black
people were numbers.
Amy told friends that Ă were she to die in South
Africa Ă she wished to be a number.
It was her nature Ă her approach to service.
irony for Amy is that -- within hours of her death in Guguletu
Township, August 25, 1993 -- her name was headlines in media
throughout the world.
She could manage her life, but lost control of her
death and its aftermath.
she taught us and countless others about the dignity in
disciplined service, in quiet empowerment. In our family, Amy is ˝Number 16,001.ţ
Amy and her 16,000 comrades we decided to participate in
South Africa═s Truth and Reconciliation process and be present
at the Amnesty Hearing for four of the young men convicted
and imprisoned in connection with Amy═s death.
As the only Americans to join this process, we heeded
Archbishop Tutu═s advice to speak what was in our hearts.
So, we told South Africa that this was their
process, that we stood with Amy in support of it, and that
we would not oppose amnesty, if granted on the merits.
end, Amy═s death at the hands of people she loved almost
crushed us. Yet,
our relationships with two of the young men granted amnesty
in her death have been liberating for us.
Doing what we know Amy would want us to do has taken
us to new levels of understanding and fulfillment.
Assembly of Congressional and International Leadership,
we speak to you as America═s humblest ambassadors to South
the same time, we are among America═s best listeners in
to South Africa═s most marginalized people has led us to
creation of more than thirty successful programs to prevent
violence among youth in townships and informal settlements. The grassroots programs succeed because the people conceive
them and partner with us to bring ideas Ă and rights Ă to
schools are over-subscribed.
Our high school tutorials are producing 92 percent
matric exam pass rates.
Our youth readers are true role models to the children
to whom they read aloud each week.
Led by the paramedic who attended Amy at her death,
we have given 4000 people (citizens, teachers, police, life
guards) life-saving emergency response skills and first
aid kits. This
program has been successfully migrated to Southern California
youth Ă proving that Americans can profit at home from lessons
learned in South Africa.
that lessons learned and models created in an African setting
can benefit disadvantaged communities in America is an often-overlooked
value in aid to Africa.
But the migration of what works in South African
violence prevention to America has always been an essential
objective in our work.
businesses are being developed to create career employment
for marginalized township youth and to generate earnings
required to sustain our social programs in the future.
In this way, our work can be self-sustaining.
business is growing Ă making low-cost bread easily accessible
to the poorest communities.
˝Amy═s Breadţ packaging carries HIV and AIDS prevention
information and a hotline number which youth can dial for
Our golf driving range is bringing golf to black
and coloured enthusiasts who have been denied access to
this historically white elitist game.
Its earnings will support sport and recreational
development for South Africa═s poorest young citizens.
Our construction business is expanding rapidly, with
a 48-month backlog of business.
It actually has a chance to build a planned Ritz
Carlton luxury hotel.
these successes are being achieved through our grassroots
community partnerships and our private and public American
Our three-year partnership with USAID has been invaluable.
It has enabled two parents to fulfill a daughter═s
dreams for South Africa.
Africa: Mission Possible? You can bet it═s possible, and it═s happening every day at
the Amy Biehl Foundation Trust in Cape Town, South Africa.
Amy═s Spirit Ă Alive in New Mexico
By Kim Biehl
October 6, 2000, I was lucky enough to attend the sixth
annual Amy Biehl Youth Spirit Award ceremony in Albuquerque,
New Mexico. I
was also lucky enough to make the trip with my fianc│, James, and
two wonderful friends from South Africa, Sahm Venter and
Claude, both of whom work for the Associated Press.
We drove to New Mexico from California.
We enjoyed the magnificent scenery while I read aloud
all of the nominations for the award.
The nominees were as impressive as the New Mexico
event was sponsored by New Mexico Advocates for Children
and Families, the Albuquerque Tribune, the Joshua Charitable
Foundation and KRQE News.
Deanna Sauceda was the host, as well as the founder
of the award. Her
concern and passion for all of the nominees was apparent
throughout the ceremony.
total, there were forty young people nominated for the Amy
Biehl Youth Spirit Award.
Many of the youth were being recognized for their
commitment to violence prevention as well as health issues.
Almost all were focused on fighting discrimination
and bias whether it be racial, religious, sexual, or economic.
All of these outstanding young people have displayed
commitment to their work.
All of their work has been dedicated to positive
change in their communities.
were two incredible speakers at the event.
The keynote speaker was Cody Unser, a thirteen year-old
young lady who spoke of courage and determination.
The audience was captivated by her amazing spirit.
Cody has been paralyzed for two years but has refused
to let her handicap hold her back.
Sandra Wechsler was last year═s winner and the other
uplifted the audience with her enthusiasm about her work
at the Rape Crisis Center in Santa Fe.
I felt sure that Amy would have been impressed by
both of these young women.
the four finalists and the winner was no easy task.
I wish that I could list all of the nominees in this
all deserve our kudos and our thanks. The decision was reached
by committee. The
finalists were Eric Paez, Mara Zepeda, Sarahmaria Gomez,
and Scott Hudson.
They each received $250 to be used for educational
winner was Lisa Gomez, a student at the University of New
has worked at the Santa Fe Rape Crisis Center.
She has been active in the New Mexico Youth Suicide
Prevention program as well as being an advocate for public
health care. Lisa
also participated in the FLAME program (Finding Leaders
Among Minorities Everywhere) in Colorado Springs.
Lisa received a $1000 scholarship.
this inspirational event, we were able to visit the Amy
Biehl Charter School.
Unfortunately, school was not in session.
However, we were given a tour by co-founders and
teachers Tom Siegel and Tony Monfiletto.
It was a wonderful opportunity to see a unique learning
institution that was inspired by Amy.
According to Tom and Tony, the students are very
interested in learning more about Amy as a person.
I would ask that any of Amy═s friends visit the school
and share stories about Amy with these eager learners.
If interested, please contact the Amy Biehl Charter
School at (505) 299-9409. .
was an honor for me to be able to attend the Amy Biehl Youth
Spirit Award in place of my parents.
It was terrific to be able to visit the Charter School.
Amy═s spirit lives on in many ways and in many people.
Thank you to all in New Mexico who keep Amy alive.
Cape Town, South Africa Ă
A Personal Account
By Molly Biehl Corbin
last newsletter, my sister Kim wrote a wonderfully illustrative
piece about her February trip to Cape Town with our parents.
I was exhausted just reading it and began, admittedly,
to fear that my husband, Tim, 15-month old son, Zander,
and I would never survive the three-week trip to Cape Town
we had scheduled for July.
now November, and I am happy to report that we are alive
and enriched after our journey to South Africa. Kim did
not exaggerate about the pace that our parents keep. The
appointments, phone calls, problems and opportunities are
overwhelming to observe.
my fourth trip to Cape Town, and one of my goals was to
come home with the appropriate ˝wordsţ to effectively articulate
my impressions of South Africa to inquisitive friends and
others. I═ve always been frustrated by my inability to talk
succinctly about that place.
I repeatedly find myself using inadequate descriptors
like ˝it═s an amazing countryţ or ˝the people are incredibleţ
or ˝it═s a very complicated societyţ.
What I learned this past trip is that I am still
so busy trying to understand and manage my feelings about
South Africa Ă feelings so deep and often contradictory
Ă that the ˝wordsţ may be a long time coming.
try to illustrate those feelings by describing the final
Saturday Ă just one day Ă of our visit. I would remind you that, for my parents, this sort of day is
wake up thoroughly excited. Today is the launching of the
Youth Reading Role
Models program Ă a program I provided training for
two years ago and that has since been modified and implemented
in over 10 schools throughout the Western Cape!
I═m sorry that Tim and Zander can═t come, but it═s
going to be a long day and Dad would have to make two trips
to Guguletu and back because the car is full. Besides Tim and Zander can go to the Two Oceans Aquarium while
we═re gone. They═ll have a great time.
in the car and immediately feel aggravated that Tim isn═t
with me to share this experience.
Instead, in the car are the Webber═s Ă complete strangers
who were on a weeklong trip deciding whether or not to give
2 years of their time to helping the Foundation in Cape
Town. I really
like the Webbers and am thrilled that they have since decided
to sell their home and move to Cape Town to volunteer for
the Foundation. But on this particular day, I feel aggravated.
into the township and I have to remind Dad to lock the doors.
I can═t help but feel frightened and think of Amy
driving down these very roads to her death. I think about
that fact that had she not driven into Guguletu that horrible
Wednesday, she would still be alive to be my friend and
meet my son. I admonish myself for feeling selfish.
we drive by the site where she was stabbed to death.
Mom and Dad do it everyday. The community has erected
a sign that reads something like ˝Guguletu Section 3 Ă Amy
Biehl═s last homeţ.
I feel sick.
This was not her home.
She may have loved it dearly, but it was not her
home. At the same time, I feel proud.
Amy has not and will never be forgotten. Her legacy lives on and she is loved in the community she gave
her life to serve.
Dad telling Mr. Webber that the bus parked in front of the
sign is a Township Tourbus that regularly stops to tell
Amy═s story. I
feel disbelief and anger.
I do not want to share my sister with complete strangers
Ă not in this horrible way Ă a bus load of people staring
at a plot of grass near a gas station fence where a once
vibrant woman was beaten and stabbed and bloodily staggered
about while gasping for her last breaths of air. I want
to scream, ˝remember her differently and do not pity her!ţ
horribly sad and begin to cry, thinking the tears will never
been gone for 7 years.
How could the time have gone so quickly?
I wish I could just talk to her and tell her I love
her and that I wanted so much to be like her.
at the community center where the program launch is to take
place. I get
out of the car shaking and alone. I feel the cold wind on
my face and in my hair. I can═t stop crying and Mom and
Dad comfort me.
to compose myself and enter the Community Center.
It═s a beautiful new center which stands in striking
contrast to the homes across the way made from corrugated
tin and cardboard. The inside is light and airy with basketball
hoops and clean restrooms.
This stuff excites me and would Amy too.
The people begin trickling in -- township residents,
student readers, teachers, reporters, marimba players, a
children═s choir, parents, distinguished speakers and Foundation
about not wanting to talk to anyone. I feel embarrassed
that I═ve been crying and my eyes sting from the tears.
I wander over to the refreshment area Ă sandwiches
made from ˝Amy═s Bread Ă The Bread of Hope and Peace.ţ
I wonder what Amy would think of a brand of bread
baked by local South Africans in her name. I giggle when I think about how much she loved bread and food,
eventually begins -- I say eventually because we═re on ˝Africa Time.ţ First,
there═s song and prayer, and the marimbas play too. It═s the singing that I love the most Ă the rich, harmonious
voices of the township ˝mama═sţ who sing of years of suffering,
sing of great pride and sing of an often elusive hope. The
music tingles its way through my most inner core to my arm
hairs, my fingers, my head and my toes.
I wonder how these impromptu songs always sound so
beautiful and rehearsed and why, if I can═t understand their
words, they make me feel comfortable and understood.
it is time for the actual program remarks.
Nwabisa, an employee of the Foundation and friend
of mine, has organized the ceremony.
She is dressed in traditional Xhosa wear Ă bright
orange ribbed with black.
She looks like a doll with her large, round eyes
looking out from beneath her meticulously wrapped headpiece.
She speaks in Xhosa and Samora (another employee)
translates into English. I am in awe of their ability to speak numerous languages and
struck by the seriousness with which they articulate themselves.
is delightful! We
hear moving testimonies from the Youth
Reading Role Models program organizers, parents of
the participants, and teachers.
We are also honored to hear from the assistant to
South Africa═s Minister of Education.
I am elated that each speaker truly ˝getsţ the program═s
has been two years since I trained Nwabisa with the program
manual designed by San Diego═s Family Literacy Foundation.
She had so many challenges to overcome and modifications
to make to fit the needs of her community, I hadn═t thought
it was possible for the program═s purpose to remain in tact.
The purpose is to instill the joy of reading in young children
through regular read aloud sessions provided by positive
youth readers. The youth readers serve as role models for
the children, and all participants benefit from the confidence
that builds and the relationships that form through reading
aloud together. I feel both surprised and incredibly proud
that these wonderful benefits are happening in the lives
of hundreds of South African children and youth.
the program is over, I am mentally drained.
I visit with old friends and do an interview for
the newspaper. I
remind myself that I═m here, and all of us are together,
because of Amy. She was a facilitator and motivator in life and will serve
that purpose for eternity.
all cram back into the car. We now have an extra body with
us Ă a graduate student intern from Notre Dame who needs
a ride home. I can═t wait to see Tim to tell him about my
day. When I finally arrive back at the hotel and Tim asks
me how it went, I find myself saying ˝It was amazing, Tim.
You should have been there!ţ
So much for words...
Months, In Brief
following highlight summary touches on significant events
from May-October 2000.
It is intended to emphasize, rather than to be inclusive.
- Biehls speak at Rotary District Conference at Mission
Inn, Riverside, CA and Amy is honored with a Paul Harris
Fellowship endowed by Rotarian, Bonnie Myers.
- With guest, Gertrude Sgwentu of South Africa, Linda and
Peter address annual fund-raising dinner for Women of Vision
(Orange County, CA) at the Westin Hotel Ballroom, Costa
- At a luncheon at La Quinta Resort, the Biehls are presented
Women of Distinction Ă International Goodwill and Understanding
Award by Soroptomist International of La Quinta Ă Coachella
Ă Grandson Alexander Corbin═s first birthday celebrated
by Peter and Linda, Tim, Molly and Great Grandma Biehl at
Ruby═s, Mission Valley, CA.
Ă Biehls attend State Dinner at the White House for South
African President, Thabo Mbeki.
Ă Biehls present Foundation═s South African programs and
results to a headquarters team at USAID, Washington, DC.
Ă Linda and Peter screen ˝Long Night═s Journey Into Dayţ
for staff at National Democratic Institute for International
Affairs, Washington, DC. The Sundance award- winning film
is now available for purchase through educational distributor
California Newsreel. More information on obtaining a video
copy of the film is available by phoning 415-621-6196 or
Ă ˝Seeds of Peaceţ documentary on youth violence, produced
for NBC-Los Angeles by Bonnie Boswell, and featuring an
interview segment with Linda, Peter and Molly and actress/activist,
ALFRE Woodard, airs in Southern California.
Ă Peter attends annual fund-raising dance organized by teachers
Steve and Mary Beth Schwarz with sixth graders in Hillsboro,
NJ. Kids raise over $1,000 for Foundation programs.
Ă Peter meets with Foundation supporter, Peter Greer, in
Kent, CT to plan future fund-raising efforts in the New
York financial community. Peter departs for Cape Town to
welcome first of 22 interns to work with the Foundation
in Cape Town, Summer 2000.
Ă Linda, Kim and Molly attend Stanford University Graduation
of Solange Jacobs, Palo Alto, CA. Solange fulfills Amy═s
prediction of success in achieving a high quality US education.
Ă Stanford University═s Talisman choir in Cape Town for
a series of performances. Featuring a wide selection of
African music, the choir performs at St. Gabriel═s Church,
at Foundation afterschool schools (where kids sing back),
at a private dinner arranged by the Biehls at Le Quartier
Francais, at a gathering of Foundation interns and in company
with the Dedicated Male Voices from Guguletu.
- Molly, Tim and Alexander Corbin join Linda and Peter for
three weeks in Cape Town. It is the first visit for Tim
Ă Biehls host Sal Laspada and Jesse King, Rockefeller Foundation,
and a group of emerging philanthropists under Rockefeller
guidance on a tour of Foundation projects, followed by a
special dinner at Le Quartier Fancais.
Ă David and Diane Webber of Duluth, MN arrive in Cape Town
to visit Foundation projects as part of a fact-finding process
which will lead them to a decision to volunteer two years
of service to the Foundation and to South Africa.
Ă Members of Newlands Rotary Club tour Foundation projects
to begin to explore options for partnering in community
Ă Youth Reading Role Models day is presented to honor participants
in this wonderful program which Molly helped to launch almost
two years ago.
Ă Biehls attend grand opening of Amy Biehl Charter School
in Albuquerque, NM.
Developed by high school teachers, Tony Monfiletto
and Tom Siegel, this fantastic school, its students, teachers
and parents all sparkled on this magic day at a dedication
program hosted by Foundation friend, Deanna Sauceda.
The school would welcome visits from people who knew
Amy and are willing to share memories and anecdotes.
Ă Linda and Peter speak to a large group at Our Lady Queen
of Angels Church in Corona Del Mar, CA.
Former Cape Town Project Manager, Trevor Murphy and
Kim Biehl contribute to this presentation.
Ă Biehls are guests of National Democratic Institute for
International Affairs (NDI) at a luncheon for one thousand
international diplomats at Dorothy Chandler Pavillion, Los
include President Clinton and Secretary of State Albright.
During the luncheon, NDI President, Kenneth Wollack
announces the pending presentation of the 2000 Harriman
Democracy Award to Linda and Peter Biehl.
Ă House Minority Leader, Richard Gephardt, wife Jane and
family host Linda and Peter, Kim and Molly at Wednesday═s
session of the Democratic National Convention.
In his unifying speech to convention delegates, Mr.
Gephardt recalls his visit to our Foundation in Cape Town
and references the Biehls═ efforts in reconciliation. The speech was deeply touching and the experience of being
on the podium was emotionally overwhelming. South African
Ambassador, Shiela Sisulu greeted the Biehls in the Gephardt
skybox following the speech.
Ă Richard Siegel, PhD of University of Nevada (Reno) and
wife, Bev, visit the Biehls in Cape Town to discuss partnership
options with the Foundation.
Ă The Foundation is visited for the day by Susan and Ron
Briggs, representing the Board of Trustees of the Flora
Family Foundation of Palo Alto, CA and a possible grantor
to the Amy Biehl Foundation.
This Foundation, created by William Hewlett (Hewlett
Packard Corp.) in his wife═s honor, provides a vital philanthropic
outlet for Hewlett children and grandchildren. The Briggs
are greeted by torrential rains the entire day.
Ă Linda and Peter welcome a Stanford Alumni Travel Group
to Cape Town, as it begins a fascinating rail tour of Southern
Africa, featuring a lecture series by David Abernethy.
Ă On the 7th anniversary of Amy═s death, the Stanford Alumni
Group joins Linda, Peter and Foundation staff and friends
in a free distribution of ˝Amy═s Breadţ to citizens of Guguletu
Township at the site of Amy═s attack on NY1, Guguletu.
Ă Linda and Peter are informed of the sad and recent death
of Rev. Paul Welch, benevolent former pastor to Rosebank
Methodist Church (Cape Town) from cancer. Paul and Valmae
Welch were valued friends, who hosted Linda and Molly when
they attended Amy═s murder trial and became friends thereafter.
Our thoughts and prayers are with Valmae and the
Ă Biehls join Ken Yamashita (USAID-South Africa) for dinner
with Mark Murray, key staff to the House International Relations
Committee, in Cape Town, as part of Murray═s fact-finding
tour of Africa.
Ă Ken Yamashita spends three days touring Foundation═s USAID-financed
projects near Cape Town, Strand, Stellenbosch and George.
Ă Linda and Peter attend and testify to a Congressional
Black Caucus brainstorming session in the Rayburn Office
Building on Capitol Hill, Washington, DC at the invitation
of Rep. Donald Payne, Chairman. The hearing focus is on
foreign aid to Africa, with keynote remarks by Assistant
Secretary of State for Africa, Susan Rice.
Many warm statements are made regarding the Foundation═s
work in South Africa.
Ă Biehls lunch with South African, Susan Collin Marks (Search
for Common Ground), whose recently released book, ˝Watching
the Windţ, relates powerful and touching stories of courageous
South African peacemakers, including Amy and Susan. This
beautiful book is a must-read.
Ă Henry and Liz Reynolds, wonderful USAID-South Africa friends,
host Peter and Linda for a beautiful autumn day in Annapolis.
Ă Biehls join South African filmmaker and friend, Anant
Singh, and actress/Stanford Alumnus, Reese Witherspoon,
for lunch in Los Angeles. Anant has been with Nelson Mandela
in Sydney and is about to join his wife and baby daughter
there for the Olympic Games.
Ă Peter and Linda visit Foundation supporter, Sonia Seherr-Thoss,
at her home in Litchfield, CT.
Ă Biehls join Peter Greer and friends at a private, fund-raising
dinner party in Manhattan to attract support for the Foundation═s
work in South Africa.
Ă Linda and Peter dine with former Project Manager, Trevor
Murphy and fianc│e/staffer,
Sarah Baigrie, in Georgetown.
Ă At the invitation of Biehl═s former pastor, Rev. James
Brown, Linda and Peter visit Market Square Presbyterian
Church in Harrisburg, PA.
At this historic downtown church, the Biehls receive
the 2000 Williams Peacmaking Award, screen ˝Long Night═s
Journey Into Dayţ, enjoy a spirited dialogue with a Sunday
morning adult education class and deliver the ˝sermonţ at
Sunday worship. It
is a wonderful visit, with many future possibilities.
Ă David and Diane Webber are welcomed to Cape Town by Linda
and Peter to begin a two-year tour of volunteer service.
The Webbers are the first step in creation of what
has already been dubbed ˝Amy═s Peace Corpsţ.
Ă Newlands Rotary Club spends a fun-filled afternoon at
the Foundation═s Khayelitsha Golf Club; the first white
South Africans to enjoy this splendid driving range.
Ă The Flora Family Foundation makes a landmark grant to
the Amy Biehl Foundation.
Ă Linda and Peter speak to the student body at Louisville
High School, a Catholic Girls═ school in Woodland Hills,
Amy continues to draw
people together in death as she did in life.
Her example and the combined efforts of family, Foundation
staff and friends have made the above events and many others
we reflect upon Amy and the progress of her Foundations
over the holiday season, we will neither take the progress
for granted nor be satisfied that it is enough.
We thank all of our
friends and supporters for your past and future support
in keeping Amy═s dreams and her spirit alive, and we wish
you and yours the happiest and safest of holidays.
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