FILE - In this Sept. 12, 2006 file photo, a worker dumps just-picked merlot grapes into a bin as Vicente Reyna, center, and Benjamin Torres supervise the loading of the grapes at the Andrews Horse Heaven ranch, near Paterson, Wash. Now that Washington voters have legalized marijuana, will an area recognized as one of the most productive agricultural regions in the world, celebrated for Washington apples, hops and wine grapes, become known as the vice belt? Not necessarily. (AP Photo/Yakima Herald-Republic, Gordon King, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Sept. 12, 2006 file photo, a worker dumps just-picked merlot grapes into a bin as Vicente Reyna, center, and Benjamin Torres supervise the loading of the grapes at the Andrews Horse Heaven ranch, near Paterson, Wash. Now that Washington voters have legalized marijuana, will an area recognized as one of the most productive agricultural regions in the world, celebrated for Washington apples, hops and wine grapes, become known as the vice belt? Not necessarily. (AP Photo/Yakima Herald-Republic, Gordon King, File)
FILE - In this Sept. 12, 2006 file photo, a worker dumps just-picked merlot grapes into a bin as Vicente Reyna, center, and Benjamin Torres supervise the loading of the grapes at the Andrews Horse Heaven ranch, near Paterson, Wash. Now that Washington voters have legalized marijuana, will an area recognized as one of the most productive agricultural regions in the world, celebrated for Washington apples, hops and wine grapes, become known as the vice belt? Not necessarily. (AP Photo/Yakima Herald-Republic, Gordon King, File)
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