Local News Articles

From the Craft Center To The Smithsonian

August 19, 2011
Chris Shea

The Smithsonian American Art Museum recently acquired three furniture pieces from former Appalachian Center for Craft student Chris Shea. The museum wanted the forged iron and cast glass works for its permanent collection of notable American craft and decorative arts. The two cafe chairs and arthropod side table by Shea will be on exhibit at the Renwick Gallery in Washington, D.C. beginning Oct. 1.

According to Shea, “The two and a half years I spent at the Appalachian Center for Craft gave me a great foundation of skills and knowledge that I still draw on every day. I’m grateful to have studied metal and blacksmithing under Professor Bob Coogan, worked in wood with Professor Graham Campbell, and for the many hours spent in the glass shop with Professor Curt Brock.”

“Objects in the Renwick Gallery have been a source of great inspiration to me for many years, living and working as I do in the Washington, D.C. area. I'm very honored and excited to have my work included in the nation's premier craft collection.”

Smithsonian curator Nicholas Bell commented, "Over the past 15 years, Chris Shea has developed a compelling design language that combines traditional furniture forms, muscular ironwork and luminous cast glass in ways that are at once unexpected and oddly organic.”

The cafe chairs have become a signature piece for Shea, with a form derived from traditional bentwood furniture but executed in hot-forged steel, with joinery details more common to large architectural ironwork than fine furniture. The seats are cast in thick contoured slabs of translucent green glass set directly into the iron. The table is of similar design, with the name “Arthropod” referring to the phylum of creatures such as insects and crustaceans known for their hard, segmented organic structures.

Chris Shea designs and creates furniture, sculpture and architectural metalwork at his forge and studio outside Washington, D.C. In addition to the Smithsonian American Art Museum's Renwick Galllery, his work has been shown at Wexler Gallery in Philadelphia, Woodson Art Museum, Houston Center for Contemporary Craft, the National Ornamental Metals Museum and at SOFA Chicago with Maurine Littleton Gallery. A native of Marblehead, Mass., Shea studied at the Appalachian Center for Craft in Tennessee and at Penland School. He holds a bachelor’s degree in English from Cornell University. Chris Shea's glass work is created in association with the Washington Glass Studio.

Suspect in Manchester Murder Convicted of DeKalb County Arson Last September

August 19, 2011
Dwayne Page
Jeffery Smithson

A man arrested as a suspect in the strangulation death of his 81 year old aunt in Manchester this week was convicted less than a year ago in a DeKalb County arson case.

49 year old Jeffery Owen Smithson pleaded guilty last September in DeKalb County Criminal Court to arson and received a three year sentence. He was given credit for time served and was placed on probation for the balance of the sentence. Smithson was ordered to make restitution and stay away from the victims in the case. He was given jail credit of 432 days from July 15th, 2009 to September 20th, 2010.

In the Manchester case, officers found 81-year-old Virginia White strangled in her home along Woodbury Highway around 8 p.m. Wednesday. Smithson had reportedly been staying with her, but he was not there when police arrived. Mrs. White's car was also gone.

The Manchester Times reports that Manchester Police in cooperation with Cannon County authorities apprehended Smithson at approximately 4 p.m. Thursday afternoon in the Ivy Bluff area of Cannon County.
Cannon County authorities spotted the 1989 Mercury Marquis that Smithson was alleged to be traveling in and called Manchester authorities.

Manchester Police Department investigators and Cannon County authorities approached the vehicle which was parked in the woods next to a bean field and found Smithson inside the vehicle. Smithson surrendered without incident after he was spotted sitting in the driver's seat of Mrs. White's 1989 Mercury Marquis.

Investigators said White recently took Smithson into her home to help him get back on his feet.
Reports say a concerned neighbor asked police to look in on the woman, and she was found beaten to death in the back bedroom of the house Wednesday night.

In the DeKalb County arson case, Sheriff Patrick Ray said detectives had been investigating Smithson for theft from a mobile home on Stoner Road near the Rollertown Road in the southern part of the county and through that investigation Smithson became a suspect in the arson case. He was charged on July 28th, 2009. Smithson allegedly went to the mobile home on June 28th, 2009, broke into the residence, and stole items from there. Smithson then allegedly set fire to the residence and fled. The fire caused extensive damage to the home.

Lighthouse Christian Camp Breaks Ground For New Widows Home

August 18, 2011
Dwayne Page
Sing for Joy Widows Home at Lighthouse Christian Camp
Groundbreaking for new Widows Home

Lighthouse Christian Camp is expanding its "Sing for Joy" Widows Home ministry.

Groundbreaking was held Wednesday for a second widows home. The first one was opened in 2006

Ben Chapman, President of Lighthouse Christian Camp, told WJLE Wednesday that he felt impressed to begin this ministry several years ago based upon the scriptural mandate of caring for widows. He said the goal and mission of "Sing for Joy" is to offer widows safe, independent retirement living with unlimited opportunities to serve in ministry. ‘God impressed on my heart some seven or eight years ago to do this under scriptural mandate to care for widows. The widows home here is called the Sing for Joy Widows Home. Its independent living for the widows that are in residence. It gives the widows the opportunity to continue to minister to others. Many widows today are so financially strapped, we wanted to relieve that financial burden and give them the opportunity to live in a place where they can be here full time. The children who come to camp here, they are all needy kids and the children are ministered to by these widows in our after school clubs, weekend retreats, and summer camps. The widows serve in many capacities. When we're serving meals in the dining hall, they're working there. They work in the office. They contribute in so many ways, giving them the opportunity to continue to feel fulfilled in their lives by ministering to others. God revealed to me that there's no greater compatibility than between an elderly lady and these children that are very needy. The widows can receive the blessing of children as well as the children receiving the blessing of these ladies that are there. We built the first widows home in 2006. The home has been full for over a year now. We have four apartments, a common area in the home, and the widows are independent in their own living. They take care of themselves. I've been asked often about when we would build a second widows home and my reply has been, when we have a waiting list. So we now have that waiting list. We started construction Monday and had a groundbreaking on Wednesday to build another similar home, almost identical to the one we have now, to house poor widows," said Chapman

Widows may continue to reside in the home as long as they can care for themselves, according to Chapman " They can be here until such time that they would not be able to care for themselves. We're not licensed like the Webb House to where we can provide any kind of physical care or medical care. So as long as they can care for themselves and can administer their own medications the widows home is available to them. We will provide transportation as needed. But all of our widows in the widows home now are able to drive and they take care of themselves. If they come to the place where they would not be able to do that (care for themselves) then we would assist them in finding other accommodations," said Chapman.

The widows in residence pay rent, but Chapman said the cost is kept to a minimum. "The rent is very minimal, about $100 per month is the rent. That's for most of the widows who are here now. Each apartment is metered and they pay for their own power bill, which is very inexpensive, usually no more than fifty to seventy five dollars per month. The widows have their own kitchen. They're able to take their meals in our dining hall when we're having camp or weekend retreats, they can eat with all the children. So their meals are furnished. But during the off season, during weekends, etc, they have their own kitchen. They're totally self contained to where they can prepare their own meals. The widows home also has a common area where the widows can come out of their apartments into a common area. There's a kitchen there. They can receive visitors and guests. The whole vision is that they can come out and take meals together if they so desire in the common area," said Chapman.

Each apartment is spacious, according to Chapman, with storage space underneath"The building itself is 80 feet x 40 feet deep and each apartment is very spacious. Some independent living areas that we have been in are not as spacious as ours are. Our apartments have a living area and kitchen combination, a private bathroom, and a private bedroom. It's a good size. Underneath the home, if they have other items that they wouldn't be able to get in their apartment, we have storage underneath the homes. So each of the homes has a full basement underneath with compartments for storage underneath," said Chapman.

If you would like to make a donation to help support this ministry, Chapman said it would be welcomed. "As always, we've had some donations that have just recently been made and that's the way things are always done here at camp. We always believe God and when He says it's time to move, we trust that the Lord will provide the funding necessary. So we're believing in God and as the funding comes, we'll be able to complete this home, hopefully by next March. We're hoping to get it under roof before Christmas and then through the winter we would finish it up inside and have it open by March 1. We already have a waiting list. We have a couple of widows who are already waiting to come. But we have two apartments right now that we don't have commitments on so if someone is interested we'd be glad to hear from you. Call here to get more information or if you would like to mail a check to support the ministry, our address is 205 Serenity Place, Smithville. We do have a matching gift offer available right now. Anybody who makes a gift to the Sing for Joy Widows Home, it will be doubled. If they give $100, $500, or $1,000, it'll mean double that amount coming to us because we have a matching gift. If you know of a widow in need, who is scripturally qualified, we'd be glad to talk to that person. You can call here, our number is 615-597-1264 if you need more information about possibly being a resident," said Chapman.

Pictured above left to right: Carol Ann O’clare, JoAnn Manning,Troy Kocher , Ermeda Chapman, Bro. Ben Chapman, Jerry Brown, Becky Buckley, Flora Currie and Chamber Director Suzanne Williams

Tennessee Highway Patrol Accepting Applications for Troopers

August 17, 2011

The Tennessee Highway Patrol (THP) announced today it is aggressively seeking men and women who are interested in careers in law enforcement for a new Trooper Cadet Class slated to begin January 22, 2012. Applications will only be accepted from Monday, August 15 through Friday, August 26, 2011.

Individuals interested in applying for the position of State Trooper must be at least 21 years old, a U.S. Citizen and have a high school diploma or equivalent. No applicants with felony convictions will be considered. If hired, individuals must obtain a valid Tennessee Driver License, and are required to successfully complete a Level II background investigation, which includes a credit check and polygraph test. Recruits must also pass a physical agility test, as well as psychological and medical examinations, including a drug screening.

Those interested in and qualified for the position of State Trooper should submit an employment application to the Tennessee Department of Human Resources for approval to take the civil service examination. All applicants must apply online at http://tn.gov/dohr/employment/career.html beginning Monday, August 15, 2011. Applications will not be accepted after August 26, 2011. Once approved by the Department of Human Resources, applicants will be contacted to take the Trooper examination on one of three dates: August 30, August 31, and September 1. All examinations will take place in Nashville only.

There are currently 903 authorized commissioned officer positions within the THP. Trooper recruits will be assigned to vacant positions across the state upon graduation. The starting salary for a Cadet during Trooper School is $2,500.00 per month. Upon graduation and commissioning as a Tennessee State Trooper, the salary will increase to $2,767.00 per month and includes other benefits such as a paid pension plan, low cost health insurance and paid holidays. Uniform, equipment and patrol vehicles are also provided by the THP. With regular pay increases, a Trooper can earn $49,344.00 per year after 10 years of service under the current pay structure. Recruits are paid while in training. The Trooper Class will last 18 weeks.

For additional information on becoming a State Trooper, visit the Department of Safety website at

http://www.tn.gov/safety/thp/school.shtml. For more information about applications and testing, interested individuals are encouraged to contact the Tennessee Department of Human Resources Applicant Services Division at (615) 741-4841.

Willoughby Hires New Assistant Principals

August 16, 2011
Dwayne Page
Julie Vincent
Karen Knowles
Kathy Bryant
Sabrina Farler

Director of Schools Mark Willoughby has hired the new assistant principals.

Willoughby, who made the announcement Tuesday morning on WJLE, said that Julie Vincent has been hired as assistant principal at Northside Elementary School and Karen Knowles at Smithville Elementary School. Sabrina Farler, who has been at DeKalb Middle School asked for a transfer to become the assistant principal at DeKalb West School. Kathy Bryant will be moving from Northside Elementary to take Farler's place as assistant principal at DeKalb Middle School.

These assistant principals are needed, according to Willoughby, and they will help to ease the burden of increased teacher evaluations mandated by the state. "This is being done primarily due to the new evaluation system but really this is something that should have been done years ago. These are great people going into some needed positions and this will enhance the education of students in DeKalb county," said Willoughby.

Although a total of $225,000 was budgeted to fund those positions from the school system's BEP reserves, Willoughby said their salaries are not in the $70 thousand dollar range as some have speculated. The salaries actually range from $44,623 to $54,466. Contracts for the new assistant principals are for 10 months and two weeks.

Chuck Cagle of the Tennessee School Boards Association, who represents the DeKalb County Board of Education as legal counsel, talked about the new teacher evaluation requirements last week during a special county commission meeting. "We are now facing in education things that we've never had to face before and things about which we have very little control. Every school principal in your district has just watched the evaluations that he or she must perform increase by ten times. Prior to this evaluation system we evaluated tenured teachers twice in ten years and we evaluated probationary teachers for the first three years until they were eligible for tenure. Now, every teacher in DeKalb County schools will be evaluated annually, tenured teachers four times a year and probationary teachers six times a year," said Cagle

Eight Sentenced in Criminal Court

August 16, 2011
Dwayne Page
Stephanie J. Perry
Amanda Kay Farless Lattimore
Terry Daniels
Rickey Hendrixson
Sandra L. Clark
Julie Moore

Criminal Court Judge David Patterson handed down sentences against eight people Monday under negotiated settlements.

26 year old Stephanie J. Perry, charged with promoting the manufacture of methamphetamine, was granted judicial diversion for a period of two years. During her probation, she must stay out of trouble, complete fifty hours of community service, complete an alcohol and drug assessment and follow any recommended treatments and pay a fine of $2,000.

26 year old Amanda Lattimore, also charged with promoting the manufacture of methamphetamine, was granted judicial diversion for a period of two years. She too must stay out of trouble during her probation, perform fifty hours of community service, and complete an alcohol and drug assessment and follow any recommended treatment.

36 year old Terry Daniels pleaded guilty to initiation of a process to manufacture methamphetamine and received an eight year suspended sentence. He was given credit for time served. The case is to run concurrent with a Wilson County Circuit Court case pending against him.

24 year old Rickey Hendrixson pleaded guilty to initiation of a process to manufacture methamphetamine and received an eight year sentence, suspended to supervised probation. He was fined $2,000.

39 year old Sandra L. Clark pleaded guilty to manufacture of a schedule II controlled substance, methamphetamine. She received a six year sentence, suspended to probation with community corrections and then state probation. Clark was fined $2,000 and given credit for time served.

56 year old Jerry Anthony Bogle pleaded guilty to driving under the influence and received a sentence of 11 months and 29 days to serve 48 hours in jail. He was given credit for four hours served. He must pay a fine of $350. Bogle will be eligible for a restricted drivers license

30 year old Julie Moore pleaded guilty to two counts of forgery and received a two year sentence in each case to run concurrently with each other and with a violation of probation against her in Overton County.

28 year old Agustine Muniz pleaded guilty to reckless endangerment and received a sentence of 11 months and 29 days on supervised probation. He must complete an alcohol and drug assessment and follow any recommended treatment.

Four County Officials to Relocate Monday, August 22

August 16, 2011
Dwayne Page
New Home for Four County Officials

Construction on the new DeKalb County Administrative Office Complex, formerly known as the Town and Country Shopping Center, is progressing and work on the offices of the four county officials who plan to move out there should be finished by this weekend.

Moving day from the courthouse to the new building for Register of Deeds Jeff McMillen, Assessor of Property Timothy "Fud" Banks, Trustee Sean Driver, and County Clerk Mike Clayborn is now set for Monday, August 22. It had originally been scheduled for Thursday, August 18 but has been delayed until the first of the week.

The address of the new office complex is 732 South Congress Boulevard, room 101 for Jeff McMillen, 102 for Mike Clayborn, 103 for Sean Driver, and 104 for Timothy (Fud) Banks.

Other than the UCHRA Office which is already open, the remainder of the building remains under construction.

Alexandria Man Charged with Stealing Batteries from Same Location Three Times

August 15, 2011
Dwayne Page
Shane Nerod Miller
Terry Rayborn Collins
Monty Lee Slatten, Jr
Sarah Rachelle Bumbalough

A 29 year old Alexandria man has been arrested for allegedly stealing batteries from the same residence on three different occasions and selling them at a local recycling center.

Shane Nerod Miller of Lower Helton Road is charged with three counts of theft of property under $500. His bond totals $3,000 and he will be in court on October 13.

According to Sheriff Patrick Ray, Miller went to the same residence on Hales Lane on three different occasions, August 2, 4, and 8 and allegedly stole several batteries valued at less than $500 on each trip. Miller then allegedly took the batteries to a local recycling center where he sold them. The total weight of the batteries taken to the recycling center were 816 pounds on the first trip, 503 pounds on the second visit, and 405 pounds on the last occasion. Miller was arrested after an investigation by a Sheriff's Department detective assigned to the case.

Meanwhile, in a separate investigation, 29 year old Terry Rayborn Collins is charged with theft of property over $1,000. His bond is $5,000 and he will be in court on August 18.

According to Sheriff Ray, Collins allegedly took a 1990 Dodge pickup valued at over $1,000 from a location on Holmes Creek Road and sold it to a local recycling center. He was arrested on Monday, August 8 after an investigation by a Sheriff's Department detective assigned to the case.

24 year old Monty Lee Slatten, Jr. and 22 year old Sarah Rachelle Bumbalough are each charged with vandalism under $500 and burglary. Bumbalough's bond is $6,000 while bond for Slatten totals $12,500 and they will be in court on August 18.

Sheriff Ray reports that on Monday, August 8 Slatten and Bumbalough allegedly entered a vehicle in the Sligo parking lot on Highway 70 east, took a cd player out of the dashboard, and dropped it causing less than $500 in damage to the cd player. They were arrested after an investigation by a Sheriff's department detective assigned to the case.

49 year old Lisa Gail Caldwell was charged with driving on a revoked license on Tuesday, August 9. Her bond is $2,500 and she will be in court October 5.

Sheriff Ray reports that on Tuesday, August 9, Caldwell was stopped by a deputy who had prior knowledge that her drivers license were revoked. A computer check confirmed that her license were revoked for failure to satisfy insurance after an accident on June 7, 2010 in Warren County. She already had a pending citation for driving on a revoked license on July 20, 2011.

Five days later, on Sunday August 14, Caldwell was stopped by an officer on Dry Creek Road for failure to maintain proper lane of travel. She was again charged with driving on a revoked license and issued a citation for failure to maintain lane of travel and for violation of the financial responsibility law (no insurance). Her bond in that case is $5,000 and she will be in court on August 25.

50 year old Tammy Elizabeth Burton is charged with public intoxication. Her bond is $1,000 and she will be in court on August 25.

Sheriff Ray reports that on Wednesday, August 10, a deputy responded to a domestic argument on Eagle Creek Road. While there, Burton came up to the officer. She had slurred speech and she was unsteady on her feet. Burton was arrested for her own safety.

28 year old Tommy Lynn Parsley of Mount Juliet is charged with a sixth offense of driving on a suspended license, reckless endangerment, and evading arrest by a motor vehicle. His bond totals $15,000 and he will be in court on August 18.

Sheriff Ray reports that on Saturday, August 6, a deputy was behind a vehicle on Highway 56 north traveling south when he noticed the right tail light out. The officer initiated a traffic stop after crossing Hurricane bridge. The vehicle in front of the officer slowed down and started to pull over but then began to speed up, refusing to stop. The deputy activated his emergency lights and sirens and began a pursuit with speeds exceeding 75 miles an hour. After traveling some six to seven miles, the officer terminated the pursuit due to public safety. Upon further investigation, it was learned that Parsley was the driver of the fleeing vehicle.

In addition to evading arrest, Parsley was charged with reckless endangerment because his actions placed the public in danger of serious bodily injury due his high rates of speed and meeting on-coming traffic on the roadway.

A computer check of his license later confirmed that they were suspended for failure to satisfy citations in Wilson County.

Four days later on August 10 at around 5:00 a.m., an officer was called to check out a suspicious person on Lonnie Cantrell Road. When the man, Parsley, saw the officer he started running. The deputy ordered him several times to halt but he never slowed down. He was later arrested.

Parsley was charged with evading arrest in that incident and his bond was set at $2,500. Other charges are pending against him.

51 year old Glenis Vickers Brown of Crossville is charged with driving under the influence and possession of drug paraphernalia. She was further issued a citation for failure to maintain proper lane of travel. Her bond totals $3,000 and she will be in court on August 18.

Sheriff Ray reports that on Friday, August 12 Brown was stopped on Highway 70 for failing to drive in her lane of travel. Her speech was very rapid and she was unsteady on her feet. Brown submitted to but performed poorly on all field sobriety tasks. She also submitted to a blood test. During the investigation, Brown gave the officer consent to search and he found four hypodermic needles, a spoon with a powdery residue, half pill, and a tourniquet.

20 year old Travis Arron Joiner of Lebanon is charged with evading arrest and issued citations for failing to maintain proper lane of travel, underage consumption, and driving on a suspended license. His bond totals $1,500 and he will be in court on August 25. A 17 year old juvenile was also arrested in the case.

Sheriff Ray reports that on Sunday, August 14. Joiner was stopped at a residence on New Home Road for failing to maintain proper lane of travel and speeding. The officer told the driver to stay in the vehicle while he chased down a passenger who had fled. When the officer returned to the vehicle, Joiner was not there. The officer knocked on the door of the residence where the vehicle was parked but no one answered. A couple of hours later, the officer returned to the home and found Joiner there. Joiner was taken into custody.

Two Local Bridge Projects Soon to be Completed

August 15, 2011
Dwayne Page
Bridge on Pea Ridge Road over Dry Creek
Bridge on Tramel Branch Road over Helton Creek

Work on bridge projects at Dry Creek and Tramel Branch Road will soon be completed.

Road Supervisor Kenny Edge told WJLE Monday that "the Dry Creek Bridge is basically built. All the sub-structure. All of the deck has been built and the rebar is all in place. It's ready for the concrete and that should be poured one day this week," said Edge.

"The Tramel Branch Bridge is already complete, except for the guardrails on the ends and some minor work. Some of them (motorists) have been moving the (Road Closed) sign and crossing it (the bridge). But really, it hasn't been completed and opened to the public yet," said Edge

"None of the roads (at either location) are blocked. Really everybody can get through there," concluded Edge

In February, the Tennessee Department of Transportation awarded a bid to Mountain States Contractors, LLC of Mount Juliet in the amount of $505,991 to build a new concrete box beam bridge on Tramel Branch Road over Helton Creek near Alexandria. The project includes grading, drainage, and paving.

TDOT also awarded a bid to Roads, LLC of Brentwood in the amount of $623, 963 to build a concrete I-Beam bridge on Pea Ridge Road over Dry Creek. The project includes grading, drainage, and paving. Once the new bridge is completed at Dry Creek, the old one next to it will be removed.

Both projects are being funded with 80% federal funds and 20% local matching money, including 14% from the DeKalb County Highway Department budget (state aid) and 6% from the county general fund.

Nashville Woman Dies from Injuries in Saturday Morning Car Crash

August 13, 2011
Dwayne Page
Scene of Fatal Traffic Accident (Photo by Callie Matthews)
Nashville Woman Dies After Car Crashes into Pole on Highway 70 East
Tow trucks used to stabilize car during extrication and investigation
Another view of car after extrication and investigation

An elderly Nashville woman died from injuries in a one car crash Saturday morning on Highway 70 east near the Gentleman's Club location.

Dead is 75 year old Gale Link of Nashville.

Link was a passenger of a 1997 Mazda Miata convertible, driven by 56 year old Eddie Doss also of Nashville. The top was down on the car at the time of the crash.

Central dispatch received the call at 10:31 a.m.

Sergeant Mark Dial of the Tennessee Highway Patrol told WJLE that Doss was traveling east on Highway 70 and lost control while negotiating a curve. The car skidded off the north side of the highway and rolled over crashing top first into a utility pole. Morning rains had made the pavement wet which could have contributed to the crash.

In addition to DeKalb EMS, members of the Midway, Short Mountain Highway, and the Extrication and Rescue Team of the DeKalb County Volunteer Fire Department were summoned to the scene along with wrecker services from DeKalb Tire and Service, JR Motors, and Tim's Truck Service and Towing. The DeKalb County Sheriff's Department was also on the scene to help with traffic control.

Doss did not have to be extricated from the vehicle but Link was pinned in between the car and the pole. Tow trucks from all three local wrecker services were used to stabilize the car and then to pull it away from the pole so members of the extrication team could get to her. Link was removed from the car and taken by DeKalb EMS to the Midway fire station where a Life Force helicopter ambulance had landed to pick her up. However because her injuries were so serious, Link was instead taken on to DeKalb Community Hospital by ground ambulance. After being stabilized, Link was then airlifted to Vanderbilt Hospital, where she later died. Doss was taken to DeKalb Community Hospital by DeKalb EMS but he wasn't believed to have been seriously hurt.

Members of the DeKalb County Volunteer Fire Department wish to thank DeKalb Tire and Service, JR Motors, and Tim's Truck Service and Towing for their valuable assistance in the extrication of Ms Link from the car.

Although the investigation continues, Sergeant Dial reports no evidence of drugs or alcohol. Link's death marks the second traffic fatality of the year on DeKalb County roads.


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