Why? So you can run slow with it every time you use it? Is that not a case of "penny wise and pound foolish"?
Why not figure out how to import into Manifold, if possible, save as a .map and then thereafter every time run fast?
I write "figure out" because sometimes the different workflow used by different tools needs to be learned including how to deal with their particular constraints or requirements. That's often very positive because it can open more efficient methods, and sometimes, what appears to be a hassle initially can save much time in the long run if it points out a weakness in other workflow or infrastructure that could be holding you back in other areas.
An example of that might be (just saying "might" as you need to be on the scene to know) a limitation of 97 GB of free space. That is an absurdly small amount of free space if you are working with data sets where a single one of them is 67 GB in size. Thinking "well, I can get around it this once using this slow tool to squeeze by..." may certainly be OK on a one-time basis, but only until the next "one-time" rolls around. :-)
Many of us have had that feeling, of knowing we are working with too little free space for the size data we routinely manipulate, but feeling a need to just get by with the task right now. When you start having to think about "do I have enough room for this next file?" on disk, well, that's a sign the low amount of free space has to be dealt with. Move out what you don't need or get more space.
In my own work I often make copies willy-nilly so I have backups, and backups to backups. The result? The other day I realized on my primary workstation I had about 50 GB free space left despite having plenty of terabytes in local storage plus connections to effectively limitless archival storage. Doh. I had been wasting time moving files about to open up enough free space for new, big data I was acquiring.
So I invested some time doing spring cleaning, organizing more rational archives, consolidating copies of copies that had proliferated and what do you know... 2 TB free space!
Cannot resist adding... even at that, 2 TB is nothing. Heck, a 2 TB SSD is a mere $410 these days. Visiting newegg.com just now and taking a look there are plenty of 8TB drives at prices around $230. Buy a 12TB drive for $450. Having vast storage space is one of the cheapest, yet most effective investments you can make.