Devil Doings February 2023 Newsletter

Wickliffe Schools

"Last Look"


Thursday, May 4th 

Join family and friends for a stroll down memory lane through the halls of the Wickliffe schools that will soon be no more. Details will follow on our website and in our next newsletter.

Nomination forms are now being accepted for the 2023 Achievement Hall of Fame

Inductees are chosen from the pool of nominations forms that are received. If you know of an alumnus with a distinguished career or significant community service endeavors, please nominate him or her (nominees must be out of school ten years before consideration).

Click HERE to nominate a deserving candidate.

Gone but not Forgotten

by Susan Skufca Bell '82

Since our last newsletter, the WSAA has learned of the passing of the following Wickliffe teachers.

Mrs. Clara Minadeo - Mrs. Minadeo passed away in February at age 74. Mrs. Minadeo was a beloved teacher at Wickliffe Elementary, retiring in 2000 after 30 years of teaching. She was also a member of the National Education Association.

Mrs. Patricia Nantz - Mrs. Nantz passed away in January at age 93. Mrs. Nantz taught for 35 years first in Euclid then at Worden Elementary School in Wickliffe. Born and raised in Euclid, Mrs. Nantz graduated from Ohio University with a degree in education and later a Master's degree from Lake Erie College.

Mr. Bob Santoro - Mr. Santoro passed away this February. Mr. Santoro was a French teacher for Wickliffe City Schools for 35 years. His passion for education continued during his professional career, attending law school and receiving his J.D. from Cleveland Marshall College of Law. When he retired, he returned to his alma mater, John Carroll, to follow his interests in foreign languages, taking classes in Italian.

For Pete's Sake! - A Benefit for Pete Wolfgram

The Wickliffe Forever Foundation is hosting a benefit for Pete Wolfgram organized by friends of Pete and Karen on Sunday, May 28th at The Croatian Lodge in Eastlake.

Emceed by Wickliffe's own Terry Mulroy with entertainment by Pieces of Eight featuring the Lakeside Brass and 3 & Easy, the evening will be an epic Wickliffe event!

The evening starts at 5:00 with music, dancing, dinner, silent and Chinese Auctions, a 50/50 raffle and libations! (21 & over only)

Tickets are 75.00 per person and 100% of the proceeds will go to Pete & Karen Wolfgram to help with expenses incurred during his illness which they battle daily, together (cash, credit cards & checks will be accepted).

Click HERE for more information and to purchase tickets.

Click HERE to visit the Wickliffe Forever Foundation Facebook page for more details, opportunities to donate items or volunteer time, questions, comments and to review any updates leading up to the event.

If you are unable to attend the event but would still like to donate, a link is being created and will soon be added to the WFF FB page. If you would like to send a check, please make it payable to Wickliffe Forever Foundation and send it as follows:

Wickliffe Forever Foundation

1918 Fairway Dr.

Wickliffe OH 44092

**in the memo section, please put "For Pete's Sake"


For those of you that know Pete and his decades long commitment to the people of Wickliffe, NOW is the time we can thank him for all the support over those years and return the support and care - For Pete’s Sake.

Where are They Now?

Pat Coil: Educator and World Traveler

by Scott Tennant '88

Mrs. Coil sits on the balcony of the apartment where she stayed in Nice, France, in 2022.

Spend a half hour on the phone with Pat Coil and you’ll have a hard time believing she’s about to turn 90 years old.

The retired Wickliffe High School teacher is just as bright, funny, vibrant and energetic as she was when she taught physical education, world history, American history, AP American history, sociology and psychology for three decades.

For the last 15 years, she has served as an interpreter-guide at the James A. Garfield Historic Site in Mentor, where she gives tours every afternoon from May to November.

And she still maintains a pretty rugged travel schedule on top of it all.

While most of the students Coil encountered at Wickliffe would remember her as a history teacher, that’s not where her education career began. In fact, her career didn’t begin in education at all.

Born Patricia Guthman in Depression-era Elyria, Ohio, Coil and her family moved to Cleveland in the 1930s when her father was looking for work. She grew up in the Cleveland schools, eventually graduating from Collinwood High School.

From there it was on to Bowling Green State University – “the cheapest place in Ohio,” she notes – at first with the intention of writing novels before she found she had a passion for journalism. Coil’s first job out of college was working public relations at Toledo Edison, after which she spent a year and a half as the classified advertising manager at the Bowling Green Sentinel-Tribune.

She had met the love of her life, Wayne Coil, at Bowling Green, and the two were married in 1955 just after her graduation. Their marriage would last nearly 65 years before Wayne passed away in 2019.

“I really don’t like being a widow. Nobody opens your wine bottles and pickle jars or takes the garbage out,” she says with a wistful laugh. “I didn’t realize what a good husband he really was.”

Pat and Wayne moved to the Cleveland area early in their marriage, bouncing around a bit before finally settling in Mentor, where they would live together for the next half-century. They had two daughters (Marybeth and Kathie) who gave them four granddaughters, who in turn gave them four great-grandsons.

As a young wife, Coil joined the local “Welcome Wagon” organization, which would greet new homeowners and supply them with coupons for shopping. “We women all joined so we could get out at night and wouldn’t have to watch the kids,” she says.

One of Coil’s fellow Welcome Wagon-ers, whom she had known at Bowling Green, was substitute teaching at the time. An education degree wasn’t initially required for subs, and the idea caught Coil’s interest. She started in the Willoughby-Eastlake school system, where she was a substitute for classes ranging from first grade through high school.

“Once in high school they gave me the electrics class where they were doing electronics, and the kids wired my chair,” she laughs. “But luckily I caught them before I was killed.”

When Coil went to renew her temporary teaching certificate – at which point an education degree would be required – she met with a representative from Kent State University about taking classes at one of the college’s extension locations.

“The man said to me, ‘You would be smarter to go and get your master’s degree in education instead of just another undergraduate degree,’” Coil recalls. “So I went to Case Western Reserve and earned my master’s in education.”

In August 1966, Coil read in the newspaper that Wickliffe was looking to fill two full-time teaching positions, one of which was in physical education. She says she received an interview because “I had all the qualities they needed: I stood erect and I spoke well. They were desperate!”

She got the job, and a few years later she moved into Wickliffe’s social studies department. She believes she was the last woman hired in social studies, because afterward only men who could coach a sport were chosen.

Coil would continue teaching social studies to Wickliffe students until her retirement in 1996, receiving the Ohio Social Studies Teacher of the Year Award in 1992.

She has enough stories from her teaching days to fill a book, but three stand out:

  • “I set the classroom on fire once. We were doing show and tell around the Industrial Revolution, and a young man had made a chimney out of styrofoam. He assured me he had tested it at home, but when he set it on fire, everything was immediately covered in soot. Luckily for me, the fire alarm didn’t go off!”

  • “Every once in a while, I would get the class clown. In one case it was a kid who really was funny, but he would disrupt class all the time. My idea was to take him aside after school and say, ‘Look, only one of us can be funny, and it’s me. But I’ll allow you one outburst per class. As long as it’s clean, you can say whatever you want.’ I would watch him all class trying to decide when to use his one chance. It worked out for everybody.”

  • “Back when I taught, teachers had roll-up maps at the front of the classroom they would sometimes pull down. In one American history class, I pulled down a map without looking and the class got hysterical. I’m thinking, ‘Is part of my underwear hanging out? What’s going on?’ I turned around and there was a Playboy centerfold attached to my map. I knew it had to be someone from my homeroom, and I was pretty sure I knew who. I made that class promise not to mention it to this young man. He came in later as part of another class, and all period I would act like I was going to pull down that map and then stop. He was so anxious for me to do it, and when I finally did, I had replaced the centerfold with a note that said, ‘I know it was you’ followed his last name.”

Despite the loss of Wayne – not to mention three knee replacements and a torn rotator cuff – Coil has spent much of her retirement visiting places about which she used to teach her students. Her experiences include flying with geese in an ultralight aircraft in the south of France, taking to the skies in a dirigible in Germany, hot air ballooning in Turkey, and swimming with sharks in Tahiti. This year she and her daughter plan to visit New Zealand, where they will take a ride in a luge (a three-wheeled cart that runs down a steep path complete with twists, turns and tunnels).

Coil still has occasional contact with former Wickliffe colleagues, some of whom taught in the district for many years and even decades as she did.

“There was great comfort back then in knowing the same people,” she says “Many of them stayed for years. I honestly would have had my children go to Wickliffe, but I didn’t want them to see my name written on the bathroom walls!”

Flying in a vintage open-cockpit plane is another of the many adventures Mrs. Coil has undertaken since retiring as a Wickliffe High School teacher.

Pat Coil touches the tail feathers of a goose while flying in an ultralight aircraft over the south of France.

Want to reach out to say a hello or thank you to Mrs. Coil? She can be reached at [email protected] and said she would enjoy hearing from former students.

Additional 2022 Donors

Blue Donors

Scott Hennie '82 - In memory of Pete Vitantonio '76

Valued Donors

Bill Reid '60 - In memory of Mrs. Ruth Fuller - best teacher I've ever had

John Coccaro '66


2023 Donors

Gold Donors

Bob Smith, retired superintendent, teacher, coach

William Bares '59

Blue Donors

Fred Kuhar '64

Dale Turk '71

Adrienne Toll Greben & Gary Greben '79

Karla Fish Lindsey '87 - In memory of my sister, Brenda Fish Luciani '82

Levels of Giving

Gold Donor - $500 and above

Blue Donor - $100 - $499

Valued Donor - $1-$99

Click HERE to donate today.

You can even give a gift in honor or memory of a favorite teacher or classmate.

Want to donate the old fashioned way? Just send a check to:


P.O. Box 195

Wickliffe OH 44092

Provo House and Wickliffe Cemetery

by Nancy Krihwan Perlic '66

Teri DiMattia Shine '72

For many years the Wickliffe American Legion Memorial Day Parades were organized on Euclid Avenue with the American Legion leading the parade and the high school band near the end both in full uniform. The parade continued to the Wickliffe Cemetery to participate in the Memorial Day service. Established in 1808, the cemetery is the final resting place for some of Wickliffe’s earliest settlers, Civil War soldiers, and many notable figures in Wickliffe’s history. The parade entered the cemetery alongside a building later known as Provo House. The house was originally purchased by Theron Freeman from the Connecticut Land Company in the early 1800s.  This large 15 room house was built directly in front of the cemetery and blocked any view of the cemetery from the road. Many people in the community never realized that Wickliffe even had a cemetery.

The house has seen many uses over the years such as the Vorce Hotel, Wickliffe’s first post office (1843), floral shop, cobbler shop, dry cleaner, and gift shop to name a few. It is thought to be one of the oldest structures in all of Lake County. The Provo House received its name from the Provo family that owned the home from the late 1800s until 1952. The Provo family consisted of 13 children. Will Provo, one of the eight sons, worked at Cleveland Crane and volunteered for many civic organizations and also for the public schools in Wickliffe. Ben Provo, another son, was one of the first councilmen when Wickliffe became a village in 1915.

The City of Wickliffe purchased the home at 28855 Euclid Avenue in 1986 to allow for the expansion of the Wickliffe Cemetery. Over time the building became underutilized and cost the City of Wickliffe thousands of dollars for upkeep yearly.  

Unfortunately, Provo House was demolished near the end of 2022 and removed from the Wickliffe landscape forever.  The future plans for the property include the creation of a park-like area, which will present much-needed exposure for the historic Wickliffe Cemetery.

Recently there have been some articles published about this historical landmark. Even those of us who grew up in Wickliffe may not be aware of Provo House’s steeped history. We would like to share its story; please follow the links for more information.

Catching up with Wickliffe

basketball legend Mary Sivak

by Scott Tennant '88

Forget for just a moment that Mary Sivak’s name is all over the Ohio State University women’s basketball record book (though we’ll get to that in a minute).

If you’re a Wickliffe alumnus, you should know Sivak as the school’s first true girls basketball superstar. At 6-foot-2, the 1978 Blue Devil graduate was a dominating presence in the post over her three-year varsity career.

But it was one particular game that established her legacy forever.

The game was played during the 1975-76 season when Sivak was a sophomore. She and her teammates traveled to what was then known as Andrews School for Girls in Willoughby for a non-conference matchup.

“It was a smaller gym at Andrews,” Sivak (now Mary Gilbert) recalls. “We just kept going to the hoop and overpowering them.”

“Overpowering” is a good way to describe her performance that day. Sivak finished with 43 points and 20 made field goals in the game – the two oldest girls basketball school records still on the books at Wickliffe.

“I had no idea I had that many points because I wasn’t keeping track,” she says. “I never kept track of the number of points I scored, even through college. It was always about going out and focusing on the game plan.”

Word of Sivak’s accomplishment traveled fast, even in those pre-Internet days. She was featured in an article on the front page of the Cleveland Plain Dealer sports section (which incorrectly listed her height as 6-3). That story then made its way into the hands of some of the nation’s top Division I college coaches, as Sivak received recruiting calls from the likes of the legendary Pat Summitt at the University of Tennessee, as well as Debbie Wilson at Ohio State and Laurel Wartluft at Kent State.

But her choice was an easy one.

“I always wanted to go to Ohio State,” she says. “I’ve always been a Buckeye.”

When Sivak arrived in Columbus in the fall of 1978, she was officially a walk-on with the women’s basketball program. But after just one academic quarter practicing with the team, she was put on scholarship and went on to be a four-year starter at OSU.

She characterizes herself as having been “a short center, especially for Ohio State,” but she put her 6-2 frame to highly effective use, including being named the Big Ten Women’s Basketball Tournament Most Valuable Player as a senior in 1982. The Buckeyes won that tournament and the same year went on to qualify for the first-ever NCAA Women’s Basketball Tournament under second-year Coach Tara VanDerveer.

“I still have that (Big Ten Tournament championship) ring and I’m so proud of it,” Sivak says.

Though Sivak has been nominated to the Ohio State Athletics Hall of Fame, she has not yet been inducted. Appropriately, though, she was an early inductee into the Wickliffe Schools Alumni Association Athletic Achievement Hall of Fame.

Still, one look at the list of Buckeye women’s basketball records and it may be just a matter of time before she becomes an OSU hall of famer, as well. Sivak’s name appears nearly 30 times in the Ohio State record book, including:

  • Continuing to hold the school’s single-game record for rebounds (25 against Youngstown State on March 3, 1979)
  • Being #4 all-time in OSU history with 121 career blocks
  • Being #5 all-time with 882 rebounds
  • Tying for #6 all-time with 24 double-doubles
  • Achieving the eighth-best season among Ohio State women for blocks (70 in 1981-82) and the ninth-best season for rebounds (292 in 1980-81)
  • Leading her team in both scoring average (13.5 points per game) and free throws made (54), both in 1981-82

“I was always very competitive, especially growing up with my brothers,” Sivak says, citing 6-foot-8 oldest brother John and even-taller brother Jim (“He’s either 6-10 or 6-11, I can’t remember!” she laughs). “We always tried to beat each other, even in board games and no matter what it was.”

Sivak hit her peak height of 6-2 in seventh grade and was for a time taller than even her brothers. That includes Jim, who at one point was the tallest active trooper in the Ohio State Highway Patrol and whose daughter Jen is now a 6-foot volleyball player at Bucknell University.

After graduating from Ohio State with a degree in elementary education, Sivak married Larry Gilbert, whom she had met on campus as a freshman. They moved to Larry’s home state of Maryland, where they raised three daughters and have remained throughout their 40-year marriage.

Sivak taught and coached at the elementary school level. Now retired from teaching for the past six years, she spends much of her time “as a traveling grandma” visiting her six grandchildren in Florida and Virginia. She makes it back to Northeast Ohio frequently and used to come to see her twin nieces Nicole and Erica continue their aunt’s legacy as Wickliffe basketball players.

“I appreciate the talent my parents gave me,” she says. “They pushed education and told us we could do anything we put our heart to, which is what I did for my own daughters. I look back on it now and realize how lucky I was to be in the position I was in.”

Mary Sivak drives to the hoop in a game against the University of Tennessee as a member of The Ohio State University women’s basketball team. Sivak’s Buckeyes won that game against the Volunteers, a team that had recruited her out of Wickliffe High School.

Class of 1983 - 40th Reunion

Yes! You read that correctly. It has been 40 years since we last walked the halls as seniors at WHS.

Save the date!

DATE: September 8, 2023

PLACE: Lino's

TIME: 6:30 pm

For more information contact Bernadette Nicoletti Martens at

[email protected]


Click HERE to visit our Facebook page!

COST: $20 per person if paid in advance/$25 at the door

More details will be provided as the date approaches.

Can't wait to see everybody!

Reunion Central

Speaking of reunions, is your class starting to plan a reunion?

Did you know most graduating classes have a Facebook page?

Need more information about your graduating class?

Click HERE to visit our Class Representative Page

We are still looking for representatives for the Class of 1959, 1961-62, 1964-65, 1967, 1969, 1976, 1979, 1981, 1990-1999, 2001-05, 2007-10, 2013-2022

If you would like to volunteer to be your class representative, please contact Susan Skufca Bell at [email protected]

Memorabilia Donations?

Cleaning out the

basement or garage?

Do you have any

Wickliffe Schools' memorabilia?


The WSAA is accepting donations

for our memorabilia collection.

If you have items to donate,

please contact Teri Shine at [email protected]

Revisiting the "Senior Class Book"

by Teri DiMattia Shine '72

The original Senior Class Book

We were asked by Gloria Nadolski (1941) in the Fall 2015 Devil Doings Newsletter, about the tradition of the Senior Book. She had received it from outgoing senior Eugene Johnson in 1940. More detailed information has been obtained about its origin and its historical importance.

The Wick-Leaf News was published weekly by the Wickliffe High School Press creating “A Wickliffe Paper for Wickliffe People”. The June 7, 1930 edition illuminated the origins of this book. The following information is from articles written by Lyle Billahan and George McFadden, both from the class of 1930.

George tells us that “The little leather book is the germinal idea of the Senior Class of 1928. The book was made to order; it is bound in the best sealskin, and it is made up of the best quality of paper. The padlock of gold is attached to a clasp which holds the book securely.”

“The original idea of this book came from the Romans; they kept such a volume and during each year or period of years inscribed in it their history and laws. It was considered so valuable that it was kept in the hands of the High Priest.”

“Let every Senior’s name be immortalized in this book by his own signature in his own handwriting.” Each class is to record at least one particular achievement made during its tenure. The class should contribute a bit of verse, a bit of humor, a bit of history, and a bit of advice and admonition. The high ideals of this book are: Helpfulness, Industry, Courtesy, and Loyalty.

Lyle adds, “Tradition demands that it be given to the most worthy person of the future Senior Class. And that member, to be worthy must have been one of the four highest in scholarship. He must have shown himself able to cooperate with classmates and school mates. He must have impressed his teachers by his achievements in scholarship and loyalty to the best interest and traditions of Wickliffe High School. The truth and honor of his character must be beyond question.”

The incoming senior classes were asked to solemnly vow that they would not look into the book until the following May. Once the book was opened, no member of that class will reveal any idea as to the material contained in this book to any underclassmen. (One year from the present time, it will become the privilege of the those who kept the book for safekeeping to unlock the book and gaze upon its pages for the first time.) 

The entries in this particular book ended with the Class of 1965. A new book was started and contains the achievements and names of the seniors of the classes from 1966 to 1990.

I have not found any other books from 1991 on. My story/signature is in the book, but I have no recollection of doing it. Do you have any more information about these books or stories about your own Senior Book? If so, contact me at [email protected].

Class Introductory Pages

Artwork from Dan Nelson ’72 in the Senior Book

Senior Class Book Cover 1966-1990


The WSAA is looking for enthusiastic alumni with fresh ideas for all committees. 

Sports fanatic? Fundraising guru? Twitter happy? We have a place for you! Contact us at [email protected] 

to let us know what areas/committees you would like to learn more about

and explore.

You Little Devil

by Gene Kutina '60 with forward by Nancy Krihwan Perlic '66

Forward: The history and subsequent changes of the Wickliffe Blue Devil logo has long intrigued the WSAA, so we put the question out there to you, our alumni, via social media. We received a few different answers. A couple of people had claimed to have created our fun little devil in pants holding a pitchfork. In the Spring 2016 edition of the WSAA Devil Doings newsletter we had an article offering views from two people on how they were the creator of the Blue Devil; however, we knew only one could possibly be accurate. We needed proof, and after several years, we found it. The Wickliffe Junior High School Wickonian dated November 2, 1961 clearly gives Gene Kutina the credit he deserves; below is the story in his own words.


“I suppose it would be useful to start out by outlining who I am and what my link to the attached "little guy in yellow pants" is. I graduated with the class of 1960. I was a fair to mediocre student and a slightly better athlete. I played baseball, wrestled and football and was captain of the 1959 - 1960 NEC co-championship football team. As a result the coaches knew me, and I knew them fairly well.                                                                       

Sometime during the 1959 football season, head coach Ed Logan approached me to request that I design a school logo for the Wickliffe Athletic Boosters Club. The reason for this request was WHS was looking for ways to promote fund raising for its athletic programs. The attached is a scan of the first four-inch diameter decals manufactured from my design. If I recall correctly they were given to donors for display on home windows and automobiles and later adapted to a variety of other applications over the years.

I'm unsure as to why Coach Logan approached me for this project. I suspect it was due to a combination of factors, i.e., my also being a student in his engineering drawing class, an art student and a kid that dabbled in automotive graphics and pin-stripping.

Apparently,however, the "official" school logo has been somewhat of a nebulous issue over the years since 1960 and perhaps even before. It seems it has arisen in various permutations throughout our school's history."

Class of 1971 - 50th Reunion

by Mike Nadolski '71 and Cindy Nadolski Bishop

**Note from the WSAA - during our Covid newsletter hiatus, we missed publishing some alumni events. Here is an article from the Class of 1971.

Excitement and energy were palpable the closer you came to the Grand Ballroom of the Holiday Inn in Mentor on July 30, 2021. Music from the ‘70s played softly in the background and added to the nostalgic feel of the 50th Reunion of Wickliffe High School’s Class of ’71.


Former students and their guests, gathered to renew old friendships and to make new ones. To create new memories, there was a beautiful backdrop where people stopped to have their picture taken.


Tables holding delicious hors d’oeuvres surrounded the room. There were trays of fruits, vegetables, stuffed mushroom caps, pizza and much more. For those with a sweet tooth, there were chocolate covered strawberries, brownies, assorted, freshly baked cookies and a specially made blue and gold cupcake cake with a picture of the Wickliffe High School Blue Devil logo gracing the top.


There were easels holding pictures of classmates who passed. Pictures of the Class of ’71, along with school activities, streamed on two screens throughout the evening.


During the festivities, there was a special presentation of the Class of 1941, of their 50th Reunion, that was celebrated in 1991. A class picture was presented to Gloria (Caruso) Nadolski, who is the last remaining member of her class. This year was the 80th Anniversary of her graduation from Wickliffe High School.


While the event ended sometime after 10 pm, this was just the beginning of the reunion weekend. Saturday was a “free” day for classmates to visit family and friends or to go off and visit the sites of the area.


Saturday evening was when many attended “That ‘70’s Reunion” at Deekers in Mentor. This also served as a way to reconnect with those from other classes (1970-1979) that were part of the high school experience.


After a bit of rain to begin the final day of the reunion festivities, Sunday turned out to be a beautiful day to have a picnic. That is exactly what happened at Coulby Park. Those in attendance (15) were treated to an abundance of food, drink, and conversation. There was time to get in that “final” story and to relive the first two days of the reunion weekend. Then as final “good-byes” were spoken, the sun was beginning to slowly set on what turned out to be a glorious gathering!


Thanks to all who attended!


A special thank you to the planning committee: Michael Nadolski, Dave Krych & Diane Turchetta, Judy (Martens) & John Butler, Brenda (Cox) Steinmetz, Sylvia DiBarto, and Rick Kristoff; as well as numerous others who (with suggestions and in helping us locate numerous classmates), made this a very special evening! Without your help and dedication to this endeavor, this would not have turned out to be the success it was. 

WSAA Board Members
  • Susan Skufca Bell '82 - Secretary, Newsletter
  • Gail Shindly Bencina '81 - Social Media
  • Mark Cline '75 - Scholarship Committee
  • Frank Foti '74 - WWBD Network, School Connection
  • Dave Hintz '82 - Chairman, Achievement Hall of Fame
  • Dave Krych '71 - Achievement HOF
  • Chris May '77 - Treasurer
  • Nancy Krihwan Perlic '66 - Newsletter, Class Rep Administrator, Teacher Connection
  • Connie Kosanovich Powall '83 - Legal Counsel
  • Leah Reese - Executive Director
  • Teri DiMattia Shine -72 - Memorabilia, Hall of Fame Committees
  • Bob Smith - Honorary Board Member
If you are interested in getting involved with the WSAA, have any questions, or want to get in contact with any of our board members, please email us at [email protected]


PO Box 195 Wickliffe, Ohio 44092

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