The Daily Sentinel from Grand Junction, Colorado on July 9, 1974 · 6
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The Daily Sentinel from Grand Junction, Colorado · 6

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Location:
Grand Junction, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 9, 1974
Page:
6
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1 r? i tC Alesa lawyers fro honor Justice Groves Gulutaik) Supreme Court Justice James K. Grove will come home to Crand Junction Saturday to be honored at a testimonial dinner for his many achievements relating to his law career. Mesa County Bar Assn, has Invited Western Colorado lawyers to the event, which w1 II include a, codt)4 , party at Bookcliff Country Gub and a dinner at the Kamada. Some 2U0 lawyers and their wives are expected to attend. Terrance Farina, president of the Mesa County Bar Assn., said Justice Groves is being honored because of his legal achievements on a local level when he was a practicing attorney here, on a state leve, and on the national level with the American Bar Assn. Chesterfield Smith, president of the American Bar Assn., will be speaker. Other distinguished guests will include Chief Justice Edward Pringle, Justices Edward Day, Paul V. Hodges and William Erickson, all of the Colorado Supreme Court; Judge Hubert McWilliams, former chief Justice of the Colorado Supreme Court and now a Judge In the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals; and Judge Ed Hulund of the Colorado Court of Apjieals. "It wont be all serious, however," the Groves and Nelson law firm when he was mimed to the (olotado Supreme Court In VMS During his Grand Junction years, Justice Groves also served as president of the Chamber of Commerce and as president of the Colorado Bar Assn, in 1WJ and 1050. Farina said. "W'c'eoing to put souaywr'T. lorado Supreme Court justice It .v I . . . . fun into it, too. Farina indicated that the local bar association feels Justice Groves deserves recognition for his accomplishments to date, with a look ahead to the many future services and activities on which he has yet to embark. Justice Groves, a Grand Junction native whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Groves, still reside in Clifton, practiced law in Grand Junction from 1935 until 19G8. During that period, he served terms as deputy district attorney, assistant district attorney and Grand Junction city attorney. He was senior partner in became a memlier of the House of Delegates of the American Bar Assn. In 1958 and was named chairman of that group in 1972. He was the first Coloradan ever to achieve the chairmanship. Justice Groves was named the recipient of the Certificate of Merit of the Colorado Bar Assn, in 1959. He won an outstanding alumni award at Mesa College in 1909. Justice and Mrs. Groves' two sons, John and Hichard, live with their families in Grand Junction. A daughter, Mrs. Judy Woodbury, resides with her family in the Chicago area. School board to name federal program aide JlSTICE JAMES K. CItOVES Club 20 seeks Slope-wide water meeting Gub 20 has proposed a meeting of representatives of water conservation districts, Colorado River Council, and councils of government for Grand Junction on July 17, 18, or 19 to pool information and efforts on the legislation to create three wilderness areas in Colorado West. Jerry Goldsmith, president of Gub 20, said in a memorandum to the executives of the groups that hearings on the Flat-tops, Eagles Nest, and Weminuche Wilderness areas will start on or about July 22. Goldsmith said, "It appears that the subcommittee chairman is desirous of obtaining unamimous support of the entire Colorado congressional delegation on all three wilderness bills before any of than are reported out. Rep. John Melcher, D-Mont., is the chairman of the public lands subcommittee. Goldsmith continued, "Intense political infighting is now occurring between Eastern Colorado groups over the boundaries of these wilderness areas. In one camp are those who want boundaries which will facilitate their plans for fur ther exploitation of Colorado River water resources. In the other camp are those who are anxious to see large acreages of natural resources preserved in a pristine condition, and are apparently willing to make significant concessions in order to get wilderness legislation passed in this session of Congress. "Colorado West agricultural, industrial, timber, and mining economies may very well become pawns in this struggle between aggressive, well-financed Front Range interests. It would seem prudent, on the part of affected Colorado West organizations to take notice of these developments and make some kind of effort to establish a consensus position. Hie basic issue is whether to continue to try to use boundaries of proposed wilderness areas to fight transmountain water diversions or whether to accept agreements with transmountain water diversion proponents. Hie Wilderness Workshop and the Denver Board of Water Commissioners have reached an agreement that would include Piney Lake and the Meadows Creek area northwest of Vail in the Eagles Nest Wilderness Area and exclude a strip of land along the east side of the Gore Range to permit Denver to collect water from creeks draining the range without having to pump the water into Dillon Reservoir. Rocky Mountain Power is fighting to get the subcommittee to exclude what is known as the Meadows on the South Fork of the White River from the Flattops Wilderness Area so that the firm may build the proposed Sweetwater pump-back hydroelectric project. James Johnson, congressman from the Fourth Colorado Dist., favors uing the boundaries of the wilderness areas to fight transmountain water diversion projects. Other Eastern Colorado congressmen shy away from this and want an agreement with Denver. Rocky Mountain Power Co. could sell water to from the Sweetwater Project to Denver or other Eastern Colorado users by exchange but Charles Brannan, president, insists that first efforts will be made to sell the water to an oil shale industry in either the Colorado River Valley or in the Piceance Basin in Rio Blanco County. Dr. Luis G. Valerio, a Iti.D. graduate of the University of Northern Colorado this year, is t)e latest among several Mexican Americans to be offered School Dist, 51 contracts.-',r The La Junta student personnel-guidance counseling specialist will be recommended at a 7 p.m. school board meeting tonight for assignment tills fall as assistant director of federal programs. Tedd Brumbaugh is the district's federal programs director. Hie board meeting will be In the administration building at 2115 Grand. Hie district initiative to hire Mexican-Americans began full force early tills year as Colorado Rural Legal Services, the Mexican-American legal Defense Fund, the Oiicano Education Project of Golden and La Voz de la Raza of Grand Junction began protesting its lack of minority teachers. A federal district court suit was filed against the district in March in Denver to force the hiring of more teachers of Mexican-American lineage. Valerio, a teacher for 12 years who will be paid $16,792 here in 1974-75, was one of those Chicano Education Project representatives mentioned privately as a qualified applicant whom the district could hire. The group wanted Valerio to succeed Joseph O'Hare as personnel director, but Ace Ballard, Blast Junior High School principal, got the spring anointment instead. ... Hie nine item agenda for toiugm nu-etmg also has a number of teaching umqTpu;:;,3 for the 1974-73 sdxxil year. A report on capital reserve projects is scheduled Pre-school survey not Dist . 51 's School Dist. 51 has no Involvement In an educational survey" reportedly being conducted In the Grand Valley. Supt. Donald Oglesby said thla morning it Is generally Implied that the schools are Interested In the survey, but the district has no knowledge or Involvement In nny way. "Allegedly the subject of the survey Is early childhood education for children under school age, Dr. Oglesby said, adding that he was unsure about the aims of the two men who a Clifton woman said are making the door-to-door contacts. lie said it is apparently a bookselling effort. a Six zoning requests to be heard tonight 1 3-year-old molested; 20-year-old arrested Young Junction woman's death attributed to natural causes ASPEN Hie death of a Grand Junction woman, discovered Monday at an eastern Pitkin County campground, is being attributed to natural causes, according to a district attorneys investigator here. Investigator Michael Fisher told Hie Sentinel today the death of Judee Ket- chum, 22, appeared to be from natural causes. He said circumstances surrounding MissKetchums death indicated little possibility of foul play or suicide. He said an autospy would be performed in Denver to determine the exact cause of death. Miss Ketchum was found about noon Monday by campers in an adjoining camp site at the Champman Reservoir campground, about 11 miles east of Ruedi Reservoir above Basalt, Fischer said. Fischer said Miss Ketchum was apparently on a two-week vacation and had complained Sunday of severe headaches. She saw a doctor in Glenwood Springs Sunday night, Fischer said. Miss Ketchum has had a history of health problems, Fischer said, including a stroke, which she suffered about two and a half years ago. A 13-year-old girl was molested, a school and inn shot up, and a boy injured in a shooting accident. Those were a few of the numerous reports to police and sheriffs officers Monday. A 13-year-old girl was pulled into the bushes and molested at Road 28 and the Grand Valley Canal around 12:10 p.m. Less than an hour later, police arrested a 20-year-old man in connection with the incident. Steve Cook, 14, was treated for a gunshot wound to the foot after he and a friend were having target practice with the friends fathers gun near Roads EV2 and 34 Monday morning. Powderhom Ski Corp., seven miles south of Mesa, reported an almost $2,000 loss in radios, skis and other items in a burglary. Jack Brow of the Bavarian Inn at Mack told officers that at 2:27 a.m. today he told three men behind the inn to leave. They threatened, he went inside to call officers and they shot four times into the building and windows, then drove off. Damage was estimated at $150. The sheriffs office arrested Robert Foster, 19, of 2723 Unaweepanda 17-year-old boy on burglary charges in connection with the June 26 break-in at the Orchard Mesa Little League concession stand. Bullet holes were found Monday in a door at Orchard Mesa Junior high school. And, a Bookcliff avenue woman told police a stack of credit cards and $7.50 cash were missing from her home after she was paid a visit by a door-to-door saleswoman. Of Interest XvXviwXwXw Airport work okayed despite cash crunch Six zoning questions three of them requests for changes and three -applications for conditional use permits will be considered by the Mesa County Planning Commission at a 7:30 meeting tonight. A preliminary subdivision plan, a road -vacation and possible revisions in the zoning regulations are also to receive attention. Scheduled for discussion, with no formal action anticipated, is the question of future plans for Horizon Drive and HB 1041, the land use bill enacted by the last session of the Colorado Legislature. Largest single plot involved in requested zoning changes is 287 acres west of Fruita near the intersection of U.S. 6-50 and Road 16. Hie Fruita State Bank has petitioned for a change in designation from AF-T (agricultural and forestry transitional) to-1 (industrial). Hie involved property is the site for a manufacturing plant to be constructed by Fiberboard Inc. of San Francisco. Hie firm last week announced plans for a 175,000 square foot building for the manufacture of insulating materials. Shortly after the announcement, some concern was expressed1 over possible air pollution problems. A check by Hie Sentinel at Gramling, La., where Fiberboard operates a plant similar to the one proposed here, indicates air contamination is no problem. Other zoning change petitions include one by Eugene Fletcher who seeks T (tourist) zoning on 11.75 acres at the intersection of Colo. 340 and the Colorado National Monument boundary line. And Creed Page is requesting a change from R-2 (residential) to B (business) for a half acre at the northwest comer of Roads B',4 and 29 on Orchard Mesa. Hie location has long beat the site of a small grocery store and service station. In a matter tabled by the commission June 11, the request of Arthur Cohn for a conditional use permit on the Lands Find Road will again be considered. Cohn wants to build a private landing strip a mile north of the old Anderson Ranch. Vem Thompson requests a permit which would allow construction of a rehabilitation center at 879 Road 26. The property is designated AF-T. Tech Del Sol Racquet Gub has applied for a special use permit in Grand Junction Technological Park. The area, northeast of 1-70 and Horizon Drive, is zoned for electronics and research. Richard Stroufe is to submit a preliminary plan for Country Estates, a development involving almost 15 acres southwest of Roads 29 Road and B. Possible vacation of Road 24Mt between the Colorado River and River Road will be considered. The action is requested by Gregory Hoskin. Revisions in the zoning regulations to be considered are: A deletion in the R-3 category. Both deletions and additions in PI and AF-T. ' Supplementary regulations regarding applications for conditional use permits and a transfer of review responsibility to the planning commission and county commissioners in all instances in lieu of the board of adjustment. The session is to be held in Room 206A -of the courthouse annex. Fire and Rescue Rescue call 12:50 a.m. today, 348 White, Barbra Hall, 43, difficulty breathing. Taken to Osteopathic Hospital. Rescue call 3:48 p.m. Monday, Holiday Inn, man apparently okay squad returned to station. Rescue call 12:30 p.m. Monday, 1650 N. 18th, Margaret Draper, 64, dead on squads arrival. Coroner called. Rescue call 11:31 a.m. Monday, 26th and Orchard, Dale W. Jones, 4, of 708 Brassie Dr., fell cutting his chin. Taken to St. Marys Hospital. - - - Marriage Licenses Mesa County Michael Harvey Buttenham, Glade Park, and Cathem Margo Adamson, Glade Park. Juan Ramirez, Fruita, and Cecilia Guillurmina Morfin, Fruita. Hospital Admissions. Mesa Memorial Hospital Mrs. Dick Atkinson, 1728 Gunnison Blvd. ; Mrs. Lynn V. Coulter, 2944 N. View Dr.; Mrs. Albert D. Wood, Clifton. Karen M. Maynard, age 12, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Hicks, 715 Galaxy Dr. Osteopathic Hospital Margaret Hannebaum, 461 Kennedy; Steven Cook, son of William Cook, Palisade; Flossie Crider, 1302 Grand; Honn Rowell, 557 Road 29V4. Ned Johnson, 2575 Road 1'fc; Audrey Smith, 1895 Road J; Alice R. Einoehl, Clifton; and Timothy DeCrow, 285814 Teller. St. Marys Hospital Mrs. William Famey, 1042 Grand; Eric Ormsby, age 13, son of Mrs. Pat Ormsby, 445 Belford; Mrs. C.A. Terrigo, Cedaredge; Mrs. Lottie Green, 960 Piny on. Mrs. Grant Knight, Grand Valley; Mrs. Jack D. Latta, 536 E. Valley Dr. ; Norman Kunkle, 669 U.S. 50; James Kermer, 3062 Road FM. Mrs. Ida Records, 999 Bookcliff; Mrs. Paul Sulley, 417 Park; Mrs. Tony Kovacic, 761 Elm; Mrs. Amanda Stevens, Cedaredge; Mrs. Irene Eaton, 588 Vi Road 29. Stuart McGaskey, age 11, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell McClaskey 906 Grand; Mrs. Guy Sickler, 2750 Sunshine Lane; William Pantuso, 407 N. Seventh. Mrs. Virgil Kaley, 2109 Orchard; Mrs. Thomas Tadvick, 713 Centauri Dr.; Mrs. Fred Dallmus, Moab, Utah; Mrs. Mary Rost, 3325 Road B4-Charles Ogden, New Castle; and . Melvin Forker Jr., Palisade. Births Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Gonzales of Grand Junction are parents of a 8-pound, 10-ounce boy, bom at 9:40 a.m. July 6th at St. Marys Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin McKee of 216 Lilac Lane are parents of a 7-pound, 14-ounce boy, bom at 6:25 p.m. July 6th at St. Marys Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Rounaldo Archuleta of Palisade are parents of a 8-pound, 3-ounce boy, bom at 9:49 a.m. July 7th at St. Marys Hospital. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Tadvick of 713 Centauri Dr. are parents of a 7-pound, 15-ounce boy, bom at 5:00 p.m. July 8th at St. Marys Hospital. West OM district seeking board member candidates Hie West Orchard Mesa is seeking petitions for three candidates for membership on the board of the district. The terms of the following men expire: Howafd Bradley, W.A. Borton, and Ross Pitts. Petitions must be filed with Harry Flowers, -district secretary, 299 West Parkview, by July. 13. Election day is August 13'. Amid talk that airport operations are moving into the red, the Airport Authority Monday tentatively approved $60,000 in summer improvements. Airport Manager Jim Spelman told the board that the revenue account balance in the month of June dropped to $5,536 and at this rate we will be in a minus position soon. While the airport went $30,000 into the red last year, Spelman said he expects it to be self supporting next year and, "I would like touuell the sometime attitude of poor boy vmich is degrading to the authority. Spelman listed $80,000 in airport improvements in order of their priority but said only the first $60,000 will probably be completed this year as city-county revenue sharing funds are depleted. He said he has broken the projects into increments below $10,000 so they wouldnt have to be bid. The projects, in order of priority: A paving project that would allow the northeast comer of APCOAS lot to be cut off for use by buses and taxis and in return an area to the south would be" paved for employe parking. Moving the main doors from the terminal to the ramp east, adding 400 square feet of lobby and constructing ticket counters lor a United-Western Air Stages operation. Extending Frontier terminal space eight feet north. Installation of Taxiway entrance lights and possibly the strobe type lights required for runway ends. A multiple use area, by buses, Western Air Lines and possibly for a newsstand and candy counter where Western Air Stages is now located. Purchase of Frontiers holding tank and location of it between the terminal and Monarch Aviation as an additional boarding gate. Gates to secure the .free public loading zones for buses, rent-a-cars and APCOA. New restrooms at the west end of the terminal and elimination of the outdoor restroom unit. Those improvements that will probably wait until next year are repairs to the old indoor rest rooms, lobby signing, additional windows in the restaurant and a new airlines operation areas. The board gave Spelman approval to get firm prices on the projects and bring them to the next meeting. Spelman also said that total traffic increased by 359 boardings in June, most of it was made up by United Air Lines and the gradual and steady climb continues. Rescue squad bashed Grand Junctions shiny new rescue squad is suffering from a bashed-in cab, among other things, following an early morning accident. There were no patients in the squad and the rescue crew was all right. Charles Robert Anderson, 25, of Frisco, driver of the other vehicle, sustained arm injuries. Fire Chief R.T. Mantlo took him to St. Marys Hospital, where he was treated and released. The rescue squad was summoned to 348 White shortly after 12:40 a.m. today. According to police, the squad, driven by Jim Terry, 31, was northbound on Fifth with overhead redlights on but no siren and slowed to about 10 miles per hour to cross the intersection at Colorado against a red light. Police said Anderson, eastbound on Colorado approaching Fifth observed the squad, slammed on his brakes and slid into the intersection striking the left side of the squad above the rear tire and knocking it ova on its side. From the skid marks, police estimated Andersons speed at 45 miles per hour. A fire truck washed down the gas spilled by the squad and stood by until it was righted and hauled off to the city shops. Initially, damage was estimated at quite a bit. Hie backup rescue unit took care of the initial call. Police said investigation into the accident is continuing. The Weather? Mrs. Genevieve Draper Mrs. Genevieve Draper, 64, of 1650 N. 18th St., was found dead at her home at 12:30 p.m. Monday. She was the widow of Harry G. Draper who died Dec. 16, 1972. A resident of Grand Junction for most of her life, Mrs. Draper was employed as' an operator by the telephone company for many years, and later worked as PBX operator for the D&RG Railroad. She was a member of the Elks Ladies Gub. Mrs. Draper was bom Margaret Genevieve Miller on Feb. 6, 1910, at Fruita. She attended Grand Junction schools and the Drapers were married here on May 24, 1929. Hiey lived in Santa Ana, Calif., from 1951 to 1957. Surviving are two daughter, Mrs. Otis G. Andrews of Grand Junction and Mrs. June Redway of Montclair, Calif.; a brother, Roy Miller Jr., and a sister, Mrs. Jewel Os bum, both, of Grand Junction; six grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. Mrs. Emma Jenkinson Mrs. Emma Jenkinson, 99, who died Sunday night at ha home at 1420 Canned, had lived in Aspen and Grand Junction fa 76 years. Obituaries She was the widow of George Wilson Jenkinson, a miner, who died Feb. 5, 1947. The Jenkinsons were married at Aspen April 27, 1898. Mrs. Jenkinson was born Emma Dalton on March 4, 1875, at Douglas, Isle of Man, England, and attended schools there. She came to the United States with her father, a brother and sister in 1893, settling in Pennsylvania. Hie Jenkinsons lived in Roaring Branch, Pa., from 1904 until 1910. She was a member of the Methodist Church. I A daughter, Mrs. Lewis McLeam, four grandchildren and seven greatgrandchildren survive. Emil A.NSchocknmyer MOAB Emil lbert Schocknmyer, 62, a retired minerdied at 7:55 a.m. Sunday in Allen Memorial Hospital following a four -month illness. A resident of Utah since 1919, he had lived in Moab since 1969. . Mr. Schocknmyer was bom July 23, 1911, in Alberta, Canada. He moved to North Dakota at the age of nine and lived there until coming to Utah. He married Mary Cromwell at Regan, N. D., on May 27, 1934. He was a member of the Pentecostal Church of God. Surviving in addition to Mrs.' Schocknmyer are his mother, Mrs. Margaret Bender, and three children, Mrs. Cecil Duncan, Mrs. David Beattie, and Edward Schocknmyer, all of Moab; two other sons, Emil Jr., of Fort Bliss, Tex., and Robert of Dragerton, Utah; two sisters, and 10 grandchildren. Calvin W. Scott MONTROSE Calvin W. Scott, 68, a Montrose carpenter since 1939, died Monday at Montrose Memorial Hospital. He had previously lived in Nebraska. He was bom April 27, 1906, at McCook, and attended schools there. He married Mayde A. Wynne at Parks, Neb., on Sept. 22, 1929. He was a member of the Carpenter Union here and had formerly served as secretary. Surviving in addition to Mrs. Scott are a daughter, Mrs. Orris Kettle of Nucla; four sons, Donald and Robert, both of Vancouva, Wash., Floyd (MLke) of Olathe and Ronald of New Castle; a brother, six sisters, 13 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. FORECAST GRAND JUNCTION AND VICINITY: Slight chance of afternoon and evening shower! and thunderstorms; otherwise fair to partly cloudy through Wednesday. Little changeln temperature. Winds variable 5 to 1 5 m.p h tonight except gusty near thundershowers. Probability of measurable precipltlon 20 per cent tonight and Wednesday. ROARING FORK AND WHITE RIVER VALLEYS: Chance of afternoon and early nighttime showers and thunderstorms; otherwise fair to partly cloudy through Wednesday.. Little temperature change. Daytime highs 65 yo 75. Low tonight 35 to 45. Southwesterly winds 10 to 20 m p.h. tonight becoming strong and gusty near thunderstorms. Chance of showers 50 per cent through Wednesday GUNNISON AND UNCOMPAHGRE RIVER VALLEYS: Chance of afternoon and early nighttime showers and thunderstorms; otherwise fair to partly cloudy through Wednesday. Little temperature change Daytime highs 85 to 95. Low tonight upper 50s and 60s. Strong and gusty winds near thunderstorms. Chance of showers 30 per cent tonight and Wednesday. COLORADO: Fair to partly cloudy through Wednesday with scattered showers and thunderstorms afternoon and early nighttime hours. Little temperature change. Extended outlook Thursday through Saturday: variable cloudiness with chance of scattered afternoon and evening showers and thundershowers mainly mountains and east. Continued warm. UTAH: Generally fair tonight and Wednesday but with isolated afternoon and evening thundershowers. Gusty southerly winds afternoons. Little temperature change. Extended outlook Thursday through Saturday: variable cloudiness with chance of afternoon and evening thundershowers most days. EXPECTED TEMPERATURES GRAND JUNCTION and VICINITY: Low tonight at Fruita 55, Grand Junction 65, Palisade 65; high Wed-nesday afternoon 86-95. COLORADO: Low tonight upper 50 & 60s with 35 to 45 mountains; high Wednesday, 80s northwest to 90 southeast with 85 to 75 mountains. UTAH: Low tonight 5$ to 85; high Wednesday, 88 to 98 GRAND JUNCTION LOCAL DATA Sunset tonight 8 42 p m.; sunrise tomorrow 5:57 a m. Lowest temperature this morning 84 at 4: X a m ; same date lest year 68; record last 12 years 53 1948 Highest temperature yesterday 99 at 8 10pm.; same date last year 92; record last 82 years 101 in 1940. Total precipitation for 24 hours ending at 8 a m. this morning was T; total for this month 01; which is 08 below normal; total for the year to data 3 60; which is .48 below normal Relative humidity ef 5 p m yesterday 79 per cent; ll -00 p m. lest night 39 per cent; 5 e m. tooay 49 par cent 24 hour temperatures from 11am yesterday to 10 a m. today -41am 77 noon 77 1pm. 82 2pm 12 3 p.m, 77 7 p.m. 17 11 p.m. 77 3 a.m. 69 7 a.m. 67 4 p.m. 83 8 p.m. 83 12 p.m. 76 4 a.m. 67 8 a.m. 71 5 p.m. 5A 9 p.m. 80 1 a.m. 72 5 a.m. 65 9 a m. 74 6 p.m. 89 10 p.m. 78 2 a.m. 72 6 a.m. 65 10 a.m. 78 TEMPERATURES Maximum yesterday; lowest reported this morn- Lex High Denver 59 Salt Lake City 85 90 Atbuauerque 62 92 Phoenix Tt 103 Weather pt cdy Pt cdy Pi cdy Clear i

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