This photo provided Feb. 19, 2013 by Yolie Moreno, of the Newtown documentation project, shows one of the hundreds of thousands of cards, letters, banners, stuffed animals, children’s art and other items sent to Newtown, Conn., after the shooting inside Sandy Hook Elementary School that killing 20 children and six educators on Dec. 14, 2012. The town decided to keep it all, either in its original form, as an archived photo or as recycled material that officials are calling “sacred soil.” Plans call for mixing about 2 cubic yards of the substance into construction materials to perhaps use in the foundation of a new Sandy Hook school or to help construct a permanent memorial to the massacre. (AP Photo/Courtesy of Yolie Moreno)

This photo provided Feb. 19, 2013 by Yolie Moreno, of the Newtown documentation project, shows one of the hundreds of thousands of cards, letters, banners, stuffed animals, children’s art and other items sent to Newtown, Conn., after the shooting inside Sandy Hook Elementary School that killing 20 children and six educators on Dec. 14, 2012. The town decided to keep it all, either in its original form, as an archived photo or as recycled material that officials are calling “sacred soil.” Plans call for mixing about 2 cubic yards of the substance into construction materials to perhaps use in the foundation of a new Sandy Hook school or to help construct a permanent memorial to the massacre. (AP Photo/Courtesy of Yolie Moreno)

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