The Paducah Sun from Paducah, Kentucky (2024)

DEC 12 1973 DECEMBER 12, 1973 SUN-DEMOCRAT, PADUCAH, KY. WEDNESDAY, Tobacco Sale Case Continues In Court (Continued From Page One) Records produced by Tripp indicated that 2,916 pounds of tobacco were sold on Feb. 11 from a farm owned by Keel. Two, checks, were issued on that One-third of the proceeds of the sale went to Keel, and two-thirds went to Dick who was listed as a tenant. The checks were in the amount of $493.34 to Keel and $986.68 to Dick.

The floor sheet of the Feb. 16 sale listed the owners of the crop as Keel and Keel. The sale involved 2,272 pounds and a check of $873.73 to Keel. The first endorsem*nt of the check was given as Keel and Keel. A second endorsem*nt of the check was made by Kemp.

Under cross examination by Scent, Tripp admitted that it is not unusual for tobacco to be sold under names other than the actual owner. Tripp said tobacco sometimes is sold in the names of the owner's children or the producer if different from the owner. Tripp said i it was possible that tobacco could be sold by someone other than the owner or producer if the marketing card is obtained by the seller in some manner. Tripp added that it was not the warehouse's responsibility to screen the names on the cards, but that the warehouse Joe D. Davis, Fulton, Dies; Services Today FULTON, Dec.

11 Joe D. Davis, 84, of Fulton died at 8:15 p.m. Monday in the Fulton Hospital. He was the president of the First Federal Savings and Loan and a member of the board of directors of the City National Bank. Mr.

Davis was the retired owner of the City Coal Co. where he had worked for 59 years. He was a member of the First United Methodist Church, and a charter member and past president of the Fulton Rotary Club, the Chamber of Commerce, the Red Cross and various community fund drives. Mr. Davis is survived by his wife, Mrs.

Ellen Davis; two daughters, Mrs. J. E. Fall, Fulton, Mrs. Robert Sanger, Hickman; a son, Dr.

Joe R. Davis, Atlanta; a sister, Mrs. Thelma Russell, Oklahoma City. nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Funeral services are set for 2 p.m.

Wednesday at the Hornbeak Funeral Home with the Rev. William G. Adams officiating. Burial will be in the Greenlea Cemetery. Honorary pallbearers will members of the Morman B.

Daniel Sunday school class and the Rotary Club. Active pallbearers will be L. M. McBride, Kenneth Crews, J. Ward Johnson, Parks Weaks, Maxwell McDade and Hunter Whitesill Jr.

Friends may call at the funeral home. Baxter Pritchett, Former Crittenden Countian, Dies MARION, Dec. 11-Baxter Pritchett, 81, formerly of Crittenden County, died at 7 a.m. today in Bonita Springs, Fla. He is survived by a brother, Bennett Pritchett, onota Springs; a nephew, Curtis Curry, Henderson; and two nieces, Mrs.

James Oran and Mrs. Bos-. ton Grayson, both of Evansville, Ind. Funeral services are set for 2 p.m. Thursday at the Sugar Grove Cumberland Presbyterian Church with the Rev.

Ray Lathem officiating. Burial will. be in the church cemetery. Hunt Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. Mrs.

Rowlett Dies In Kansas Mrs. Annie Rowlett, 90, formerly of Paducah, widow W. R. Rowlett, died Monday night i in Minneola, Kan. She was born in Fort Henry, and was a member the Christian Church.

Mrs. Rowlett is survived by four daughters, Pearl 01- son of Minneola, Mrs. Blanche Holston of Memphis, Mrs. Grace Boucher of Harrisburg, and Mrs. Maude McClanahan of Paducah; five grandchildren and eight dren.

The body will be brought Lindsey Funeral Home where funeral arrangements are pending. There are 500,000 physicians in the Soviet Union. Burley Prices Decline Sharply LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) The average price of burley dropped sharply Tuesday, as buyers paid an average of $94.86 per hundredweight, down $2.48 from Monday's average. With all 27 markets report- Hike Seen (Continued From Page One) pools for millions of commuters thrughout the nation.

The Census Bureau analyzed 1970 census information for 125 metropolitan areas of at least 250,000 persons and found that 31 million of 47.2 million workers drive to work alone. Under the program, tion on where commuters live and work could be compiled to ease the forming of commuting groups. Also in Washington, truck, drivers threatened to leave the roads Tuesday night as a protest against high fuel prices and lower speed limits. An independent driver, John Sassi of Newark, told a Senate Public Works subcommittee that drivers were being urged to park their rigs, but Frank Fitzsimmons, president of the Teamsters union, told the subcommittee he had heard nothing about the threatened work stoppage. In other energy-related lopments Tuesday: -Norbert T.

Tiemann, chief of the Federal Highway Administration, said the energy crisis could curtail funds for highway expansion and maintenance. He said the cuts would be caused by a drop in the amount of taxes collected from highway users and on gasoline. -Commerce Secretary Frederick B. Dent said in New York the government is revising its estimate of the fuel shortage. He refused to speculate in which direction the revision would go, but said no increase is likely in the current estimate that fuel supplies will be off by 17 per cent.

-Connecticut Gov. Thomas J. Meskill asked President Nixon to allocate crude oil used in manufacturing and to remove price controls on these products. -Charles Elkins, assistant administrator for hazardous materials in the Environmental Protection Agency, said the White House settled a dispute between the EPA and the Atomic Energy Commission, awarding the AEC the authority to set standards on radioactive emissions from atomic plants. -The Air Transport Association, an airline industry organlization, estimated that the fuel allocation program will force the nation's airlines to cancel 2,600 daily departures and lay off more than 25.000 employes.

-Eli Reich, director of the Office of Petroleum Allocation, was reported ready to resign, to be replaced by an official from the Office of Management and Budget. -The president of the American Petroleum Institute, Frank N. Ikard, said that the solution to the energy crisis is in finding more supplies, not simply sharing those that are available. "With one or two exceptions, there is nothing in any action taken by the government to date that will provide one addi-, tional drop of oil, one cubic foot of natural gas, or one kilowatt of electric power this winter, he said. -King Hussein of Jordan said in Amman that the Arab oil embargo on shipments to nations supporting Israel could be a "two-edged sword" because Europeans seriously affected by the oil shortage could turn against the Arabs.

Floyd T. Pease, Carlisle County Farmer, Dies KIRBYTON, Dec. 11 Floyd T. Pease, well-known tired farmer, died at 9 a.m. today at Superior Care Home in Paducah.

He was 87. Mr. Pease leaves his wife, Mrs. Alice Blanks Pease; a daughter, Mrs. Frances O.

Hill, Bardwell Rt. a brother, Spurgeon Pease, Bardwell Rt. four grandchildren, nine greatI grandchildren and one greatgreat-grandchild. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Roy M.

Lowe Funeral Home by the Rev. Wayne Dozier, with burial to follow in Kirbyton Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Wayne Dozier, J. C. Ivy, Bob Garland, Billy Garland, Jewell Allco*ck and Wayne Allco*ck.

Friends may call at the funeral home after 6 p.m. WednesIday. 12 Appear On Robbery Charges generally followed the farmer's directions. Mrs. Hazel Underwood, wife Herbert Underwood and residing in Hazel Rt.

1, testified that she and her husband marketed several loads of tobacco 1969 from farms they own in County, Tenn. and one farm in Calloway County. She testified that her husband was ill during this time she supervised all the tobacco crops. Mrs. Underwood said that she and her husband made only two sales-one on Jan, 19 at Dorna's Loose Leaf in Murray and the second on Feb.

16 on the Mayfield Loose Leaf Floor. Two other sales made on the marketing card issue to Underwood were denied by Mrs. Underwood. Those sales, according to the card, were Feb. 20 and Feb.

27, both in Mayfield. "We didn't raise any tobacco for these sales, we didn't make these sales, and we didn't get any money from these sales," said Mrs. Underwood. Two checks from the last two sales were shown to Mrs. Underwood who said she had never seen them before.

One check, dated Feb. 20, and in the amount of $880.50 was made out to M. W. Underwood. The second check, dated Feb.

27 in the amount of $1,317.56, was endorsed by J. W. Underwood. Mrs. Underwood testified that she knew of no persons by those names, and had no knowledge of the sales.

Mrs. Underwood also testified that she and her husband helped neighbor, Hubert Underwood, cut and hang his tobacco because he was unable to manage the crop himself. She testified she did not sell or raise this tobacco. She stated that she, her husband, Herbert, and Robert Kemp carried the tobacco to the Mayfield floor: Mrs. Underwood stated they carried the tobacco to Mayfield because Kemp had guaranteed the tobacco would bring a certain amount on the Mayfield floor.

Mrs. Underwood was shown other checks bearing the endorsem*nts of Larry and Smith and Larry Underwood. She testified she did not know of any persons by those names. Testimony revealed that the two checks carried second endorsem*nts by Kemp. In her statement, Mrs.

Underwood said aproximately a year later, Kemp called her and said "I am into it. They have got me for selling tobacco on your card." Mrs. Underwood added that Kemp came to her home and tried to persuade her to say she had asked him to sell the tobacco that way. Kemp offered to return the money received from the tobacco and pay income taxif she would comply, Mrs. Underwood said, adding that she refused.

She added that Kemp returned later with Lancie Morris of Calloway County and offered to pay her $4,000 if she would back him. Again she said she refused. Mrs. Underwood testified that when Kemp brought her checks from the first two sales she asked him for the market card to which Kemp replied he had forgotten it. The card was returned several days later and was turned over to the county extension agent in Henry County.

Further testimony from Tripp revealed three sales on Jan. 26, 1970 on the Mayfield floor from the farm of R. B. Windsor of Calloway County. The first sale, for 5,776 pounds of tobaco, was listed to Windsor.

The second sale listed Windsor as landlord and a Johnny Winstead as the tenant and receiving all the money. The sale involved 2,002 pounds and a check in the amount of $887.94 was made out to J. W. Underwood. The check was endorsed initially by J.

W. Underwood and carried a fond endorsem*nt by Kemp. The third sale listed Windsor the landlord with J. W. Underwood as tenant.

That sale involved 2,450 pounds -of tobacco which brought $1,064.38. The check carried endorsem*nts by W. Underwood and Kemp. The prosecution expects to conclude its case today with the testimony of Windsor. Meeting Delayed, At General Tire MAYFIELD, Ky.

A meeting scheduled for Tuesday between company and union officials in the 14-week-old strike at the General Tire and plant has been postponed Thursday. Officials of United Workers Union Local 665 said the session was postponed due to illness on the union negotiating team. No time was announced for the meeting. THE FIRST SNOW OF THE SEASON-Two ing scene on a farm near Bowling Green. The horses try to find some green to eat through horses are grazing on a farm owned by Mrs.

William Roemer. (AP Wirephoto) the snow and heavy frost in this early morn- High Court Rules Police Can Search Anyone Under Arrest By VERNON A. GUIDRY Jr. Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) The Supreme Court ruled Tuesday that police may make a complete search of anyone under lawful arrest. The court's three liberals dissented sharply.

The import of the 6-3 decision rests, in in such the use searches, of and evidence the operation of the controversial "exclusionary illegally rule" gathered which bans evidence at trial. "It is the fact of the lawful arrest which establishes the au- School (Continued From Page One) eliminating some activities and scheduling several activities on the same evening. Still other recommendations were to require all students to school buses, rather than private cars, when available and to cancel out-of-town educational trips, such as to the Capitol here or to industries. The suggested thermostat settings were 68 degrees in classrooms, 60 degrees i in siums, 55 degrees in lavatories and corridors and 40 degrees in basket and drying rooms. After 3 or 3:30 p.m., thermostats would be set back to 60-62 in most rooms, and 50 in the gym, lavatories and corridors.

Formal actions taken by the board Tuesday included: -Urging all local school superintendents to take active roles in county alcohol and drug education committees. The action was requested by the Governor's Commission on and Drug Abuse. The board indicated agreement with another by that commission to have schools switch to smaller, seminar-type sessions on alcohol and drug abuse programs rather than large lectures. But Ginger and others said first there would have to be a change in state law that allows only such large lectures, a change the department has sought unsuccessfully from the last six legislatures. -Approving the locating of an area vocational school on the campus of Northern Kentucky State College.

The locaItion of the school has been enmeshed in controversy for several months, with Newport School Supt. Tom Gabbard wanting the school adjacent to his high school but only if his board would have control over it; the state board has refused to budge from its policy of having such schools controlled by the state. -Approving the turning over of Paducah Tilghman Vocational School to the state. -Approving the purchase of the Owensboro Training Center for $365,000 so the state can build a vocational school there. The board was told it would cost more than $1 million to renovate the present 40-year old building there and a new structure could be built for that.

Zeb Hackney, 71, Princeton PRINCETON, Dec. 11 Zeb Hackney, 71, of Rt. 1 died at 10 a.m. today in Princeton." He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Margret Hackney; a daughter, Mrs.

John Paco, Lexington; a stepson, the Rev. R. D. Baker, London; a brother, Donald Hackney, Detroit; and two sisters, Mrs. Eldoro Boswell, Providence, and Miss Alta Hackney, Fredonia Rt.

and four grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are complete at the Morgan FuIneral Home. -ling, volume was down slightly, with 19,203,520 pounds of the leaf sold for a total $18,216,100,31. The price Tuesday was near the average price Dec. 3 A record-high was recorded Dec.

5- per hundredweight, and the erage price has fallen about one dollar each selling since. The highest price was recorded at Carrollton, where buyers paid an average $98.03 for 268,722 pounds of burley. low was recorded in Henderson, where the average was for 30,196 pounds. At Lexington, the largest burley tobacco market, pounds were sold an average per hundredweight of $94.96. No burley sales were conducted at Franklin or Paducah.

Tuesday, Dec. 11, 17973 Markets Lbs. Sold Avg. Bloomfield 296,080 94.80 Bowling Green 368,257 93.15| Carrollton 1,268,722 98.03 Covington 287,209 96.25 Cynthiana 589,402 95.59 Danville 682,726 94.25 Franklin NO SALE Glasgow 1,084,416 92.67 Greensburg 581,962 96.30 Harrodsburg 553,970 93.98 Henderson 30,196 90.26 Hopkinsville 411,838 92.28 Horse Cave 754,520 92.26 Lebanon 643,618 97.22 Lexington 3,365,536 94.96 London 513,990 93.55 Louisville 231,402 95.83 Mayfield 171,362 Maysville 974,689 95.65 Morehead 562,910 95.90 Mt. Sterling 695,218 94.40 Owensboro 706,289 93.88 Paducah NO SALE Paris 635,046 94.46 Richmond 649,345 94.48 Russellville 292,564 91.99 Shelbyville 894,646 94.97 Somerset 612,562 Springfield 773,739 Winchester 571,306 Total 19,203,520 94.86 Crisis (Continued From Page One) has talked about June July for opening the bridge across the Ohio near Paducah, Broadbent reported.

(The Kentucky Highway Department's official position remains that the 1-24 bridge will not be ready for opening until August, 1974, as previously announced, Gray said today. However, he added, the department is hopeful that work on the bridge will proceed at a rate that will permit the opening of the bridge at an earlier date.) The KWW board went on record as unanimously opposed to House Bill No. 10448 which would place a 4 per cent tax on all recreation vehicles, including travel and camping trailers. The board also voiced unanimous disapproval of the sale of ice in camping areas in the Land Between the Lakes. Chairman Hamilton pointed out that when the development was started, it was with the understanding that nothing would be sold commercially in the LBL.

The next meeting of the board will take place Jan. 14 in Hopkinsville. State Plans (Continued From Page One) and has been estimated at from 5,000 to 8,000 at times. Hogge said the transportation department will tell interested workers how to contact potential riders when it distributes the compatible car pool information. The bureau of Highways also will provide followup assistance, but Hogge said final arrangements will have to be made by the car pool members.

As an incentive, a priority parking program will be develloped involving registered car pools. Hogge said it will include a "continuing service phase" der which new employes can be added and those leave replaced. The car pool project is to take effect when the necessary data has been obtained from state employes. The priority parking program is expected to be implemented immediately after the Christmas and New Year's holidays. Bible College Tells Plans For Graduation MAYFIELD, Dec.

11 The Mayfield Mid-Continent Bible College announced today that graduation exercises are planned for Friday, Dec. 14. The program will be held at the First Baptist Church in Mayfield at 8 p.m. W. Ross.

Edwards, editor of the World and Way, the official weekly publication of the Missouri Baptist Convention, will be the' Ition speaker, the Two persons were arraigned Tuesday in U.S. District Court in connection with the April robbery of the Southside Branch of the Peoples National Bank. Ralph Leon Tull and Theadore Charles Ruark are charged in federal warrants with the roband will face trial Jan. 29, bery 1974. Tull is also charged in connection with robberies of the bank in July, 1972, and September.

He will be tried on those two chargon Jan. 30 and 31, 1974. Tull was arrested in Bowling Green Friday afternoon after he and two other men allegedly robbed the North Gate Branch of the Citizens Bank there. Ruark has been in custody for some time. Truckers to search, and we hold that in the case of a lawful todial arrest a full search of the person is not only an exception to warrant requirement of the Fourth Amendment, but is also a 'reasonable' search under that ment," Justice William wrote, H.

Rehnquist 1 for the majority. In dissent, Justice Thurgood Marshall said the court now was turning its back on the long-held principle that the legality of searches accom-Ition panying arrests should be assessed on a case-by-case basis. The ruling came in cases that stem from traffic arrests. In one, a District of Columbia man was arrested on an outstanding traffic warrant. Durling the search, a cigarette packet containing heroin was Gov.

Ford (Continued From Page One) doing a good job in difficult times," that he maintains a good working relationship with the legislature, and keeps in close touch with the people. Harry Lee Waterfield, who lieutenant governor from and again from 1963-67, says Ford's greatest asset "is his ability to act with decisiveness, he doesn't fool around." Wilson Wyatt, lieutenant governor from 1959-63, describes Ford as a man who "gets things done, you can tie to him, he keeps his promises." During the interviews, the five made these other observations: Nunn: "Among Ford's problems are factionalism in his party, a normal occurrence for Democratic think he's extremely ambitious politically. He will make a decision about running for the U.S. Senate or some other office when it's expedient for him to do Clements said that with heavy Democratic majorities in the House and Senate, the governor "will emerge from the 1974 legislature in good shape." Breathitt said Ford has shown exceptional leadership on the national scene and helped elect Democrat Walter Huddleston to the U.S. Senate.

Waterfield predicted Ford's greatest problem will be facing the organization, of the teaching profession at the 1974 Legislature. "Although these have been the best of financial times, I think the teacher demand for more money is as great as when a governor didn't have half the money Ford has." Wyatt declined to speculate on Ford's political future. However, he said "while a person holds the scepter," like being in the U.S. Senate, it is easier to move toward the vice presidenIcy from the Senate. Ford continues to brush away suggestions that he run for the Senate in 1974.

He reiterates his plan to remain in the governor's office until 9, when his term expires. Ford presents the "you-can't-to be-serious" reaction when vice president in 1976 is mentioned to him. But there are politicos who say Robert Strauss, the Democratic National Committee chairman, and others will be helping Ford to build up his national image during the next few years. Mrs. Pearl Butler Rites Scheduled PRINCETON, Dec.

11 Funeral services for Mrs. Pearl Walker Butler of Princeton are set for 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Morgan Funeral Home with the Rev. Dwayne Franklin officating. Burial will be in the Grove Cemetery in Crittenden County.

Butler died at 7 a.m. Monday at the Clift Rest Home. found on his persons. The U.S. Circuit Court overturned his conviction for possession of the drug, saying that the search that discovered it went beyond permissable limits.

The high court majority reversed that decision. In the second case, police in Florida were permitted use as evidence marijuana discovered in a search that followed a routine warrantless traffic stop. "A police officer's determinaas to how and where to search the person of a suspect whom he has arrested is necessarily a quick judgment which the Fourth Amendment does not require to be broken down in each instance into an analysis of each step, in the search," said Rehnquist. Marshall, joined by Justices William 0. Douglas and William J.

Brennan, declared that "the mere fact of an arrest should be no justification in and of itself for the priva-, cy of the individual's personal effects. "There is always the possibility that a police officer, lackling probable cause to obtain a search warrant, will use a traffic arrest as a pretext to conduct a search." Last term, the same lineup of justices held that police need not inform a suspect that he may refuse a request from poto conduct a warrantless search. President (Continued From Page One) any discussion of Nixon stumping personally for GOP candidates next fall. He reported the question did not come up but quoted Nixon as having told him recently he will stay away from where he's not wanted and if he could be helpful elsewhere, "I'll sure do Brock was asked if GOP prospects would not be improved by a Nixon resignation prior to the campaign. He said he thought a resignation would "do a disservice to the country" by calling into question the political stability of the nation.

All three emphasized that they favor full presidential disclosures concerning all Watergate-related Bush said he senses a "mounting. growing get -off-his-back" syndrome among the electorate. Bush said the public wants an earlv resolution to questions surrounding Nixon so he can concentrate on affairs of state. Nixon and his Republican colleagues were reported to have concentrated on a state-by-state survey of GOP prospects and candidates in Senate races. The President was said to have suggested how some candidates might adopt more effective tacand how some reluctant candidates might be, persuaded enter the fray.

Bush said there will be another strategy meeting later to concentrate on races for the House seats and governorships. Burley Sales Average $95.03 In Mayfield MAYFIELD, Dec. 11 Burley tobacco sales on the Mayfield market totaled 171,362 pounds today, with growers receiving $162,845.45, an average of $95.03 a hundred. Total burley sales for the season on the Mayfield market amount to 737,776 pounds. Growers have received $685,704.68 for their leaf, an average of $92.94 a hundred.

(Continued From Page One) shut down," said Sassi. "We can't go on like this. We want it in writing." Sassi indicated later he wasn't satisfied with assurances that the federal goverment was moving to ease the drivers' problems. Drivers who blocked roads in the East and Midwest last week and in California Monday are seeking a ceiling on diesel fuel prices, guarantees against price gouging, and higher speed limits. The protesting drivers most of them independent owner-drivers have been sporadically blocking highways and stalling traffic for over a week, moving from place to place with some of the truckers involved in more than one protest.

A trucking magazine in Los Angeles called for a nationwide shutdown Thursday and Friday. However, Fitzsimmons told the Senate subcommittee Tuesday that he doubts it will take place. Christmas Tree Lights Approved WASHINGTON (AP) Americans may use electric lights on Christmas trees inside their homes this season despite the energy crisis, William E. Simon, head of the Nixon administration's new Energy Office said today. "I do not want American families to lose the festive spirit of Christmas because of the energy Simon said in a statement.

Markets FEDERAL-STATE MARKET NEWS SERVICE, Murray Livestock Auction, Dec. 11 Compared to last week, all represented classes steady. Slaughter cows, utility cutter, 25-28; canner 22-25. Feeder steers, choice 400-500 lbs 44-48; mixed good and choice 300-400 lbs 500-600 lbs 400-500 lIbs 40-44; 36-40; good 300-400 lbs 40-44; 400-500 lbs 36- 40; 500-600 lbs 33-36. Feeder heifers, choice 300-400 lIbs 400-500 lbs 37-40; mixed good and choice 300-400 lbs 37-40; 400-500 lbs 34-37; good 300-400 lbs 34-37; 400-500 lbs 31-34.

Morris Ely Rites Are Held LA CENTER, Dec. 11 Funeral rites for Morris Ely, 69, World War II veteran of La Center, were held at 3 p.m. Monday at Milner and Phillips Funeral Home with the Rev. W. W.

Morris officiating. Burial was in Wickliffe Cemetery. Mr. Ely died Sunday at the Veterans Hospital in Marion, Ill. He is survived by an uncle, Joe H.

Morris of Paducah, an aunt, Mrs. Fannie Graham of un-Datil, N.M., and several cousins. Miss Fannye Calvert Services Conducted PRINCETON, Dec. 11 Funeral services for Miss Fannye P. Calvert, 77, of Princeton Rt.

1, were held at 2 p.m. today at the Morgan Funeral Home. The Luke Watson officiated. Burial was in the Calvert Cemetery. Miss Calvert died at 9 p.m.

Sunday at the Caldwell County War Memorial Hospital. Closing Dow-Jones NEW YORK (AP) Dow Jones stock averages: Close N.C. Indus. 834.18 Tran. 177.42 0.89 Utils.

88.09 65 Stks. 261.83 Transactions in stock used in averages: Industrials 1,848,300 Transportations 483,300 Utilities 353,200 65 Stocks 2,684,800.

The Paducah Sun from Paducah, Kentucky (2024)


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