Local News Articles

Shay Sullivan Wins Nashville's Women's Municipal Amateur Championship

August 6, 2012
Shay Sullivan Wins Nashville's Women's Municipal Amateur Championship

Rising junior Shay Sullivan won Nashville's 2012 James Fyke Municipal Amateur Women's Championship held this past weekend at the McCabe and Harpeth Hills Golf Courses in Nashville.

Sullivan of Smithville finished with a 36-hole score of 136. She carded a round of 66 on Saturday at McCabe and then posted a 70 on Sunday at Harpeth Hills to clinch the title. Shay finished ahead of second place Allyson Agee and third place finisher and fellow Bruin Evin Edens, who shot 143.

Another Bruin, Morgan McQuary, also competed in the tournament and finished with a two-day score of 156.

Sullivan becomes the third Belmont women's golfer to win the Women's Municipal Amateur title joining Esther Moon in 2005 and Evin Edens in 2011.

Murder Trial in the Death of Bob Senick Resumes Tuesday Morning (UPDATED)

August 6, 2012
Dwayne Page
Richard J. Mooney
Senick Home after Fire in October 2009

A DeKalb County criminal court jury of nine women and five men was seated just before noon and began hearing evidence Monday afternoon in the trial of 34 year old Richard J. Mooney of Watertown, charged with felony murder and theft of property over $1,000 in the October, 2009 death of 63 year old Robert "Bob" Senick, whose remains were found in the rubble of his mobile home near Liberty, which had been burned to the ground.

The indictment, returned by the Grand Jury in November, 2010, alleges that on or about October 7th, 2009, Mooney killed Senick during the perpetration of theft of property and that he did obtain or exercise control over property, to wit: cash and drugs with a value of over $1,000, being the property of Senick.

The charges against Mooney came as the result of an investigation by the DeKalb County Sheriff's Department and the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation, the Tennessee Department of Bomb and Arson, and District Attorney General Randy York and members of his staff.

Sheriff Patrick Ray told WJLE that Mooney is believed to have gone to the Senick home sometime either Tuesday night, October 6th or Wednesday morning, October 7th, 2009; shot Senick in the head; committed the theft; and then set fire to the mobile home.

The mobile home, which belonged to Senick, was located in an isolated area about a mile off the Liberty to Dismal Road.

According to Sheriff Ray, the mobile home had already burned to the ground by the time it was discovered and reported Wednesday morning, October 7th, 2009 at around 9:13 a.m.

Senick's body was later sent to the State Medical Examiner's Office for an autopsy. Dental records confirmed the identity of Senick, whose body was burned beyond recognition during the fire. The autopsy also confirmed that Senick had a gunshot wound to the head.

WJLE was the only news source covering the trial Monday. The following is a summary of the opening statements by the lawyers and the witness testimony so far. State prosecutors in this case are Deputy District Attorney General Gary McKenzie and Assistant D.A. Greg Strong. Mooney's attorney is Joshua Crain of Murfreesboro. The presiding judge is Leon Burns, Jr.

In his opening remarks to the jury, Assistant D.A. Strong said the state would present evidence that Mooney shot and killed Senick and that his home was burned down afterwards; that during the planning of the robbery of Senick, Mooney sought help from another man (Scotty Frankin) but that Franklin refused to participate in the crime; that the day after the murder, Mooney bought an automobile for $1,200 in cash at a car lot in Rutherford County; that DNA testing confirmed blood smears linked to Mooney were found on the exterior of Senick's car, on canopy poles supporting the awning covering Senick's car, and on a knife found on the hood of Senick's car at the crime scene; and that a few days after the murder, Mooney tried to sell a 9 millimeter pistol. Strong told the jury that there was but "one conclusion you can draw from this and that is Mooney killed Senick to rob him of pills and money".

Crain, Mooney's attorney, urged the jury to keep an open mind and open ears, to listen to all the evidence presented, and not "presume" Mooney guilty because he said the state's case is based upon "presumptions". Crain said the jury would not be able to find guilt beyond a reasonable doubt that Mooney killed Senick.

The state's first witness was Scotty Franklin of Carthage, a prisoner now serving a twenty year sentence for drug and theft offenses, who had given a statement to TBI agent Billy Miller during the murder investigation, saying that prior to his incarceration and before Senick's death, Mooney had tried to enlist his help in carrying out a plan to rob Senick. Agent Miller had handwritten the statement and Franklin had signed it. But during his testimony Monday, Franklin said he couldn't remember implicating Mooney in the statement to agent Miller nor could he recount the conversation he allegedly had with Mooney about robbing Senick. Franklin also indicated that he was concerned about being labeled a snitch if he testified against Mooney, saying at one point that "if you snitch in prison you'll be dealt with."

James Frazier of Liberty, the first to discover Senick's burned down trailer home, testified that he had picked up a female friend the morning of October 7, 2009 who wanted him to take her to Senick's home to get some pills. But after they arrived and discovered there had been a fire, Frazier said he took her back home and then notified Jerry Wayne Johnson of the fire. Johnson is station commander of the Liberty station of the DeKalb County Volunteer Fire Department.

Johnson testified that after being contacted by Frazier, he drove to the scene, saw that the trailer had burned down, and called 911. Johnson said a car was setting in the driveway near the home and he noticed a hunting knife on the hood. Johnson said a fire department captain soon arrived at the scene and a barricade was erected until law enforcement officers arrived.

Dr. Feng Li, a pathologist testifying for the state medical examiner's office, said that Senick's autopsy revealed that he died of a single gunshot wound to the head. The shot entered on the right side of the head behind the ear and exited on the left side of the cheek bone. Dr. Li said the nature of the wounds indicated that the weapon was probably a handgun, but he could not rule out the possibility that it may have been a rifle or some other long gun. Neither the murder weapon nor the projectile fired from the gun had been recovered. While it was the gunshot that killed Senick, Dr. Li testified that the fire, which was set after the shooting, charred Senick's entire body and that dental comparisons were required to make a positive identification.

Greg Whitaker of the Tennessee Bomb and Arson unit testified that the fire started in the south end of the Senick residence and that all reasonable sources, such as it possibly having started from weather or an electrical problem were ruled out. He said the fire appeared to have been incendiary, induced by a human. Whitaker said that while a K-9 was called to the scene, the dog did not indicate the presence of an accelerent, which often times is used to start a fire, but not always.

TBI agent Billy Miller said swipes of red brownish stains, believed to be human blood were found on two of the poles supporting the canopy or awning covering Senick's 1986 Lincoln Towncar which was parked in the driveway near the burned down trailer home. A hunting knife, inside a sheath, was setting on the hood of Senick's car. Stains, also believed to be human blood were found on the knife and the exterior of the car. Agent Miller said the poles, car, and knife were sent to the TBI Crime lab for testing.

Agent Miller testified that during the course of the investigation, he learned that Scotty Franklin, a prisoner, had some information about the case and was willing to give a statement. Miller said he met with Franklin on December 1, 2009 and took a statement from him. Prior to his incarceration, Franklin apparently had been approached by Mooney about helping him rob Senick. Agent Miller said Franklin did not appear to be under the influence of any drug or intoxicant while giving the statement.

After identifying Mooney as a suspect, Agent Miller said he met with him on November 12, 2009. When questioned about the killing, Mooney told Miller that he would not admit to anything, saying that he lived by the code not to talk to the police. According to Agent Miller, Mooney said it had been at least a month or more prior to Senick's death since he had been to Senick's home.

Almost ten months later Agent Miller obtained a search warrant to collect a DNA sample from Mooney. Miller met with Mooney on September 2, 2010 and asked him to give a sample voluntarily. Agent Miller testified that Mooney initially refused. But when Miller told Mooney that he had already obtained a search warrant and that a DNA sample could be taken involuntarily, Mooney agreed to a Buccal Swab, in which the inside of the mouth is gently rubbed with a cotton swab to collect cells for DNA testing.

When the trial resumes Tuesday morning, Agent Miller will be back on the witness stand with Mooney's attorney having his turn at asking questions.

The state still has several more witnesses to call. After the state rests, Mooney's attorney can then put on his defense. The trial is expected to go through Wednesday.

If convicted as charged, Mooney could be facing a life prison sentence.

Community Gathers to Pray for Our Schools

August 6, 2012
Dwayne Page
Community Gathers to Pray for Our Schools
Prayers for Our Schools

A large group turned out Sunday afternoon to join in a special "Prayer Service for Schools" observance at DeKalb County High School.

The prayer service has become an annual event conducted by local ministers offering prayers for each school as well as the students, teachers, transportation staff, and other employees.

Among the local ministers participating were Bill Robertson of the Elizabeth Chapel Baptist Church, Don Davidson of the Real Life Community Church, Dr. John Carpenter of the Smithville First United Methodist Church and Bright Hill United Methodist, Dan Gulley of the Smithville Church of Christ, Mark Bass of the Smithville First Baptist Church, Billie Friel of the Alexandria First Baptist Church, and Austin Norton, Youth Pastor of the Smithville Cumberland Presbyterian Church.

Director of Schools Mark Willoughby also made some brief remarks

The first full day of school for all students is Monday, August 6.

State Representative Terri Lynn Weaver to Face Sarah Marie Smith in November

August 5, 2012
Dwayne Page
State Representative Terri Lynn Weaver
Sarah Marie Smith

With the primaries now over, State Representative Terri Lynn Weaver and her Democratic opponent Sarah Marie Smith will be looking toward the November General Election.

Weaver was unopposed in the Tennessee Republican Primary Thursday and received 5,492 votes district-wide while Smith defeated Wesley Duane Hodges for the Democratic nomination district-wide 2,036 to 491.

Weaver is seeking her third, two year term. Smith is making her second run for this office. She ran unsuccessfully for the Democratic nomination in 2008.

The 40th district now includes all of Smith and Trousdale County and a portion of DeKalb and Sumner Counties.

The following are the results of the election Thursday in each of those counties:

Democratic Primary:
DeKalb County:
Sarah Marie Smith- 399
Wesley Duane Hodges-125

Tennessee Republican Primary
DeKalb County:
Terri Lynn Weaver-802

Smith County:
Sarah Marie Smith- 1,014
Wesley Duane Hodges-133

Terri Lynn Weaver- 1,375

Trousdale County:
Sarah Marie Smith-357
Wesley Duane Hodges-94

Terri Lynn Weaver-536

Sumner County:
Sarah Marie Smith- 266
Wesley Duane Hodges-139

Terri Lynn Weaver-2,780

Death of Moore Creates Vacancy on the DeKalb Election Commission

August 5, 2012
Dwayne Page
Barbara Vanatta, Kenneth Moore, Walteen Parker, Jim Dean, Harry Lasser

With the recent death of Kenneth Moore, the DeKalb County Election Commission has a vacancy.

Moore had served as one of the democratic members of the commission since 1980. His term expires next April.

No one has yet been named to succeed Moore, but someone could be selected to fill his unexpired term. The appointment would be made by the Tennessee Election Commission.

The DeKalb County Election Commission is made up of five members.

Three members, Walteen Parker, Barbara Vanatta, and Jim Dean, were reappointed by the Tennessee Election Commission in April 2011. Vanatta and Dean are in their second terms. Parker has served since 1992. All three are republicans.

Harry Lasser was named to replace Nolan Turner as one of the two democratic members of the local commission in April, 2011. Moore had also been re-appointed to another term at that time.

Since the state legislature is made up of a majority of GOP lawmakers, Republicans have the right to hold majority memberships on the Tennessee Election Commission as well as all county election commissions in Tennessee. The appointments to local commissions are made by the state election commission. The term of each member is for two years.

Regarding the political division of county election commissions, state law states that " three members shall be members of the majority party and two members shall be members of the minority party".

"The members of the majority party on the state election commission shall appoint the persons who are required to be members of that party on county election commissions."

"The members of the minority party on the state election commission shall appoint the persons who are required to be members of that party on county election commissions."

"When members of another statewide political party are required to be appointed to a county election commission, they shall be nominated by the party's state primary board."

"Before appointing county election commissioners, the members of the state election commission shall consult with the members of the general assembly serving each of the counties as to the persons to be appointed to the county election commissions".

Several Local College and High School Rodeo Students Compete at State and National Finals

August 4, 2012
Brady Foster and Cody Hattaway with their 1st place  State Team Roping run
Cody Hattaway with 1st place win at State Finals
 Upper Cumberland High School Rodeo Club ( 4 are from Smithville)

Several local high school students have recently competed on both state and national levels of rodeo competition.

The Upper Cumberland High School Rodeo Club is a local group of students from the Upper Cumberland Region. These students compete in High School Rodeo's in Tennessee, Alabama, Kentucky, Mississippi, and some even go on to compete at National levels such as Oklahoma, and Wyoming. Local students placed in the State Finals and the National High School Rodeo in Rock Springs, Wyoming.

Brady Foster a 2012 graduate of DeKalb County High School placed in the top 10 at the Tennessee State High School Rodeo Finals and placed in the top 10 for the 2012 season with Team roping partner Cody Hattaway. Brady also went on to the National High School Rodeo Finals in Rock Srings, Wyoming where he placed in the top 15 in light rifle firearms competition.

Cody Hattaway a Junior at DeKalb County High School placed in the top 10 with Team roping partner Brady Foster, Cody also placed 2nd at the Tennessee High School Rodeo Finals in steer wrestling or also known as bull doggin. Cody went on to compete at the National High School Finals in the trap shooting and placed in the top 20. Cody placed 13th in the Steer Wrestling.

Shara Adcock a sophomore at DeKalb County High School placed in the top ten in Team roping with partner Ramsey Goolsby from Watertown and placed in the top 10 in both break away roping and goat tying at the Tennessee High School Rodeo Finals.

Ramsey Goolsby a sophomore at Watertown High School won Rookie of the year at the Tennessee High School Rodeo Finals. Kelsy Bussell a senior at Cookeville High School also placed 13th at the National Finals.

Upper Cumberland Rodeo Club members for the 2012-2013 year are Katlyn Franklin, a senior from Sparta, Kelsy Bussell, a senior from Cookeville, Cody Hattaway, Waylon West, and Brandon Barnes, all juniors from Smithville, Shara Adcock, a sophomore from Smithville, Ramsey Goolsby, a sophmore from Watertown, Bubba Allison, a freshman of McMinnville, and Katie Bilbrey, a freshman from Cookeville.

On the College Level Clark Adcock from Smithville and Ben Walker from Cookeville, both students at the University of Tennessee at Martin placed 5th at the College National Rodeo Finals in Wyoming in the Team roping competition. The Upper Cumberland High School Rodeo will also be hosting a High School Rodeo at the Hyder-Burks Paviliion in Cookeville on October 6-7. There will be a special needs rodeo on Saturday October 6th at 2:00.

Suspicious Fire Under Investigation

August 3, 2012
Dwayne Page
Suspicious Fire Under Investigation

A fire that destroyed the residence of Marlene Goodwin on Tramel Branch Road near Alexandria Thursday is under investigation by the DeKalb County Sheriff's Department and the Tennessee Bomb and Arson Section.

Central dispatch received the call at 12:58 p.m.

County Fire Chief Donny Green said members of the Liberty, Temperance Hall, and Main Stations responded along with a tanker truck. Under a mutual aid agreement, the City of Alexandria Fire Department sent additional manpower to assist the county fire stations at the scene.

Although the home belonged to Goodwin, her daughter had apparently been living there and had either moved out or was in the process of moving. No one was there at the time of the fire. The family reportedly had a lease to own agreement with another person

Chief Green said the cause of the fire has not been determined but because it appeared suspicious, the sheriff's department was notified, who in turn contacted the Tennessee Bomb and Arson Section.

A member of the Temperance Hall Fire station received medical treatment after he collapsed from being overheated upon returning to the fire hall. He is now okay.

Cantrell Wins Property Assessor Race, Evins Re-elected to the School Board

August 2, 2012
Dwayne Page
Scott Cantrell
W.J. (Dub) Evins, III

DeKalb County voters chose Scott Cantrell as their next Assessor of Property in Thursday's General Election.

Cantrell, the Democratic nominee, defeated Republican challenger Mason Carter 1,506 (62.9%) to 884 (36.9%) winning nine of the sixteen precincts including Belk, Blue Springs, Church of Christ Annex, Courthouse, County Complex, Johnson's Chapel, Keltonburg, Middle School, and Snow Hill. Cantrell also had a majority of the early votes/absentees. Carter carried seven precincts including Alexandria, Cherry Hill, Dowelltown, Edgar Evins State Park, Liberty, Temperance Hall, and Rock Castle.

Cantrell will take office on September 1st, succeeding Timothy (Fud) Banks who has been DeKalb County's Assessor of Property since 1996.

A total of 2,444 people voted in the August 2 elections including 1,525 on election day and 919 during early voting or by absentee.


Meanwhile, W.J. (Dub) Evins, III held off a strong challenge by Kevin Hale to win re-election to the school board from the fifth district. Evins received 261 votes (55.8%) to 205 (43.9%) for Hale. Evins carried both precincts, County Complex 112 to 88 and Johnson's Chapel 37 to 33. Evins also carried the early votes/absentees 112 to 84.

In other uncontested local races, Doug Stephens received 173 complimentary votes and won the Sixth District seat on the Board of Education.

Five constables were also elected in uncontested races. Wayne Vanderpool earned 232 votes in the Third District. Paul Cantrell clinched the Fourth District constable race with 235 complimentary votes. Mark Milam received 307 complimentary votes in the Fifth District. Carl Lee Webb garnered 189 votes in the Sixth District, while Johnny King earned the Seventh District constable seat with 186 complimentary votes.

In the Tennessee Republican Primary, DeKalb County voters preferred Congresswoman Diane Black over challenger Lou Ann Zelenik in the race for the U.S. House of Representatives 6th District party nomination. Black received 763 votes (67%) to 375 (32.9%) for Zelenik in DeKalb County.


40th District State Representative Terri Lynn Weaver received 802 complimentary votes in DeKalb County as she ran unopposed for the GOP nomination. Weaver will face Democratic nominee Sarah Marie Smith in the November General Election. Smith defeated challenger Wesley Duane Hodges in the Tennessee Democratic Primary. In DeKalb County, Smith received 399 votes (76%) to Hodges' 125 votes (23.8%).

46th District State Representative Mark Pody received 178 complimentary votes in DeKalb County. Pody ran unopposed in the state GOP primary and he will be unopposed in the November General Election.

Incumbent U.S. Senator Bob Corker easily won the state GOP nomination. In DeKalb County, Corker received 879 votes (81.3%). Other challengers included Fred R. Anderson with 36 votes, Mark Twain Clemens 45 votes, Brenda S. Lenard 19 votes, and Zach Poskevich with 100 votes.

In the State Democratic Primary for the U.S. Senate, Mark E. Clayton received 225 votes (34%) in DeKalb County.. Other candidates were Larry Crim with 46 votes, Gary Gene Davis 66, Dave Hancock 112 votes, Park Overall 157, T.K. Owens 20, and Benjamin Roberts 33 votes.


In the Dowelltown city election, a mayor and two aldermen were elected. Mayor Gerald Bailiff ran unopposed and won with 51 votes. Joe L. Bogle won an alderman seat with 45 votes. There was no other name on the ballot for alderman but Michael Kevin Kent qualified as a write-in candidate and won with eight write-in votes.

In the Liberty city election, three aldermen were elected with Dwight Mathis, Paul M. Neal, and Jason H. Ray all running unopposed. Both Mathis and Neal each received 64 votes and Ray had 57 votes.

In the judicial retention questions, locally voters chose to retain Jeffrey S. Bevins as a Judge of the Tennessee Court of Criminal Appeals, Middle Division. The vote was 813 to retain and 600 to replace

Locally, voters also chose to retain Roger A. Page as a Judge of the Tennessee Court of Criminal Appeals, Western Division. The vote was 788 to retain and 589 to replace.

Observant Citizens Help Alexandria Police Solve Armed Robbery

August 2, 2012
Dwayne Page
Michael Ray Slaughter
Dustin Shane Puckett
Joseph Clark Hindelang
Angela Dawn Engelhardt

Observant citizens helped Alexandria Police solve a residential armed robbery Wednesday.

Chief Mark Collins reports the arrest of three people in the robbery at a home on Measles Lane. The owner of the home was later taken into custody on drug charges and an occupant of the residence was picked up on outstanding warrants from Wilson County.

Those arrested and their charges are 24 year old Michael Ray Slaughter of Clarksville, aggravated robbery , theft over $1000 , and evading Arrest; 25 year old Dustin Shane Puckett of Watertown, aggravated robbery and theft over $1000; and 26 Year old Joseph Clark Hindelang of Lebanon, aggravated robbery, theft over $1000, possession of a schedule VI drug ( marijuana) for resale , and a seventh offense of driving on a suspended license. The suspects' vehicle was also seized as a result of the investigation.

Meanwhile, 41 year old Angela Dawn Engelhardt, the owner of the Measles Lane home, was charged with simple possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia while another woman living at the residence, 30 year old Angela Bartels , has been arrested on outstanding warrants from Wilson County. Engelhardt was not at home at the time of the incident but was arrested later Wednesday night.

All will appear in court on August 16th.

According to Chief Collins, the investigation began after Alexandria Police responded to a report of an armed robbery at 141 Measles Lane.

Police learned that two of the suspects entered the home, displayed handguns and forced the occupants, an adult female and two children , to sit and remain quiet while they went through the home taking several things including electronics, jewelry, personal items, and narcotics. After leaving the home, the suspects fled into the woods nearby but they were seen by witnesses, who reported it to Sergeant Chris Russell. After spotting a man running out of the woods, Sergeant Russell gave chase. After a short foot pursuit, the man, Slaughter was placed in custody. Shortly thereafter witnesses saw the suspects' vehicle on High Street and reported it. Police responded, found the driver, Hindelang, and placed him in custody. Witnesses also reported having seen the third suspect, Puckett , running out of the woods on Brush Creek Highway. As a result, police found Puckett and arrested him. During a search of the area, officers recovered items taken from the home along with approximately 42 grams of marijuana found in the suspects' vehicle and other items believed to have been stolen from another location.

The investigation was conducted by Chief Collins and Sgt. Russell

Chief Collins said he would like to commend the actions of the observant citizens for their assistance in the apprehension of the suspects as well as assistance from the DeKalb County Sheriff's Department

Smithville Fire Department's First Ever Ladder Truck Arrived Wednesday Night

August 2, 2012
Dwayne Page
Ladder Truck 1

The Smithville Volunteer Fire Department has its first ever ladder truck .

The truck arrived Wednesday night.

Fire Chief Charlie Parker said while the truck (Ladder 1) will not be put into service until some related equipment is installed, members of the fire department are happy to have it. "They (company) delivered the truck to us around 9:30 p.m. Wednesday night. We're all excited to get it here. We still have a lot of work to do to get all the equipment on it. We have some basic equipment that has to be mounted on it like hoses, nozzles, and other things to make everything where we can use it but we'll try to get it in service as fast as we can," he said.

City firefighters are also receiving some training in the use of the new truck, according to Chief Parker. "We've had quite a bit of training on it. Some of them (firefighters) have had the aerial classes before but we still have probably forty to fifty hours of training we'll be doing in-house. We'll have different instructors coming in to give instruction on how to use the ladder truck in the most efficient way. For us getting use to it, there are some drills and different scenarios that we're going to do, getting to where we're proficient on the operation of the ladder truck. So we've still got quite a bit of training to do over the next month or so in order for us to be able to use the ladder truck to the best of its ability," he said.

With the addition of Ladder 1, Chief Parker said the city now has three fire trucks in the fleet. "Ladder 1 is what our call sign is for this truck. The other engines are engine 1 and 2," he said.

Ladder 1 will most likely be used in response to all structure fires in the city, according to Chief Parker. "We're still in the process of re-writing our protocols for response but this truck will primarily go on all the structure fires for right now, small, large or whatever. That's the biggest reason we have it (truck). But it won't go on every (fire) call," he said.

In the meantime, members of the fire department are anxious for folks to see the truck. "We're going to be out over the next couple of weeks trying to show it off to the general public. We'll be answering questions, letting them have some input on what it does, and giving them some general information about it," said Chief Parker. Ladder 1 will be on display for public viewing downtown Friday evening during the First Day of School Education Celebration and everyone is invited to come by and get a closer look.

In May, city aldermen adopted a recommendation by Chief Parker to accept a bid from EVS-Midsouth, Inc of Memphis for this Pierce Impel 75 foot aerial ladder truck with a 1,750 gallon per minute pump/500 gallon tank.

The aldermen, at the suggestion of Taft Hendrixson, who was mayor at the time, chose to make the initial $250,000 down payment to EVS-Midsouth for the truck as called for in the bid, and to pay the rest off, $496,305 upon delivery. The total cost of the truck is $746,305

All the money for the purchase of the truck has been appropriated from the city's general fund reserve.


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