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MonDAY, october 25, 2010 www.kAnsAn.coM voluMe 123 issue 46 D AILY K ANSAN T HE U NIVERSITY The student voice since 1904 All contents, unless stated otherwise, © 2010 The University Daily Kansan Classifieds. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3B Crossword. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4A Cryptoquips . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4A Opinion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
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  MonDAY, october 25, 2010 www.kAnsAn.coM voluMe 123 issue 46 D AILY K ANSAN   T HE U NIVERSITY The student voice since 1904 All contents, unless stated otherwise,© 2010 The University Daily Kansan Classifieds. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3BCrossword. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4ACryptoquips . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4AOpinion. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5ASports. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1BSudoku. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4A TODAY’S WEATHER —  weather.com Partly cloudy/windy 79   44 Partly cloudy 70   41 Tuesday  Sunny 67   37 Wednesday  INDEX HIGHLOW FOOTBALL | 1B Quarterback issues leave Kansas’oense reeling in 45-10 lossto Texas A&M on Saturday. Ofense struggles to movethe ball in loss CAMPUS | 6A Engineering students and sta are trying to fgure out how topreserve a popular tree outsideEaton Hall. Collecting seedscould be the best option. Iconic treemust bemoved orbuilding CAMPUS | 2A Minoritystudentswin ourawards Four University students weregiven awards the Society orAdvancement o Chicanos andNative Americans in Science atthe group’s annual conerence. BY MICHAEL HOLTZ mholtz@kansan.com All Anna Keeney wanted to dowas check her grade from a recentanatomy test. She stopped at acomputer in Anschutz Library andtyped in her username and pass-word to log in to the main screen.Then she waited.Ten minutes later, the computerfinished loading.“It can be frustrating,” saidKeeney, a sophomore fromOverland Park. “It’d be nice if they could make it faster.”Keeney is one of many studentswho have experienced delayedlogin times on library computers.KU Information Technology isworking to fix this problem afterreceiving a steady stream of com-plaints from students.Some students said they waited15 minutes to log in to Novell, thelibrary’s network operating system.Library and IT officials said theproblem had existed for severalweeks.“We’ve definitely heard a sig-nificant amount of student inputas far as frustrations with the logintimes,” said Rebecca Smith, KULibraries’ communications direc-tor. “We are working very hard withIT to find a workable solution in asshort a time frame as possible.”KU Libraries is a client of KUInformation Technology, whichmanages all computer equip-ment and networks located in theUniversity’s seven libraries. ThoughIT officials were unable to providea definite deadline, they hope tohave the login problem fixed soon.IT officials said the login prob-lem could be caused by a combina-tion of things, including overloadedhard drives, computer applications,the login image and the network itself. They’ve scheduled a meet-ing this week to further discussthe issue and troubleshoot possiblesolutions.  Wireless in Anschutz Student Body President MichaelWade Smith is working with library and IT officials to address the issue.He first approached library offi-cials after hearing complaints fromstudents about the slow wirelessInternet connection in AnschutzLibrary.Smith said the login problemtook priority over the slow Internet.He said fixing the login problemwould cost less and could poten-tially improve the Internet con-nection.Regardless, IT officials areplanning to upgrade the wirelessInternet in Anschutz Library aspart of phase two of the LearningStudio project. The LearningStudio is the renovated study spacein Anschutz Library. The improvedwireless network is scheduled to beinstalled by January, according tothe IT website.Since the Learning Studioopened earlier this semester,Rebecca Smith said daily trafficin Anschutz Library had increasedby 30 percent. She said AnschutzLibrary had about 250,000 visitorsevery year.“Of course as you add that addi-tional traffic it puts a lot of stresson the wireless network,” Smithsaid. “It’s been a very high priority for us.” — Edited by Anna Nordling need for speed Anschutz to fx loin, wireless problems i a  ex.c.e.l. Ryan Waoner/KANSAN Tonia Salas, a senior rom Wichita, hugs Homecoming Grand Marshal Robert Eaton ater Salas was named the emale Ex.C.E.L. winner at haltime o the homecoming ootball game on Saturday at Memorial Stadium. Student body president Michael Wade Smith, a senior rom Goodland, was themale winner o the award which provides two $500 scholarships to the respective winners. Salas and Smith were selected rom 10 nalists or the20th annual awards. The award recognizes excellence in community, education and leadership, with the winners being selected by representativesrom Student Union Activities, the Student Involvement and Leadership Center, the Board o Class Ofcers and the Homecoming Steering Committee. BY NICOLAS ROESLER nroesler@kansan.com The rain pelted the sidewalk outside of Jackpot Music Hall likea two-hour drumroll. The secondnight of competition for the title of KJHK’s Farmer’s Ball battle of thebands champion was on: four bands,one prize, and only 30 minutes toshine.The night before, eight bandsfrom Lawrence and surroundingareas took the same stage, trying tomake it to Friday night’s final-fourround. Most of the bands have beentogether for about one year. Thefirst place prize would mean a lotto them.“We’re broke,” said Nicholas Stahl,drummer for the band ElevatorAction. “And the prize this year isawesome.”Stahl, a senior from St. Louis,said that last year’s Farmer’s Ball was CONTRIBUTED PHOTO Tyler Snell, guitarist for Rader Defender performs at the Farmer’s Ball at the Jackpot on FridayOct. 22nd sponsored by KJHK’. This years Farmer’s Ball participants include local bands: CherryTree Parade, Reward Tree, Elevator Action, I Heard A Lion, This Past Winter and Morri$. Farmer’s Ball crowd votesWill Nots as contest winner entertAinmentAWAreness Events to address domestic violence BY SAMANTHA COLLINS scollins@kansan.com To encourage people to stand upagainst domestic violence and sup-port its victims, this week is domes-tic violence awareness week.In the summer of 2008, JanaMackey, a graduate student fromHays, was killed by her ex-boyfriendin an act of domestic violence.Meredith Pavicic, president of theCommission on the Status of Womenand a junior from Leawood, said theweek’s events were planned aroundthe Jana Mackey DistinguishedLecture Series, which was estab-lished after Mackey’s death. Thisweek will focus on teaching studentsthe various ways in which they canbe affected by domestic violence.She said a major problem is thatpeople are uncomfortable talkingabout domestic violence. She saidpeople have preconceived ideasabout domestic violence victims.“This can happen to anyone,” Pavicicsaid. “It affects so many people.”She said Mackey was the perfectexample showing that it can happento anyone. Mackey was a feminist,a law student and fought against violence against women. Accordingto the National Coalition AgainstDomestic Violence, one out of fourwomen will experience domestic violence in her lifetime.“The lecture series was created todemonstrate to people that this canhappen to anybody,” Pavicic said.The week’s events focus on the various aspects of domestic violenceranging from awareness to preven-tion and violence within the lesbian,gay, bisexual and transgender com-munity to definitions of masculinity.All events are free to the public.“Everyone should know thisinformation,” she said. —Edited by Clark Goble upcoming events todAyWa: Domestic Violence Resource PanelStudents will learn about the warning signs on domestic vio-lence and the available resources in the Lawrence community. W a w: Hawk’s Nest at the Kansas Union at 5 p.m. tuesdAy   Wa: Jana Mackey Distinguished Lecture Series featuring Anne Munch  In honor o Jana Mackey, a graduate student who was killed inan act o domestic violence in 2008, the Emily Taylor Women’sResource Center hosts Anne Munch, a ormer military prosecu-tor and consultant to the military, to speak about sexual anddomestic violence. W a w: Dole Institute o Politics at 7:30 p.m. WednesdAy  Wa: Domestic Violence in the LGBT CommunityRepresentatives rom the LGBT community will speak about do-mestic violence issues in lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgenderrelationships and provide resources or those who are aected. W a w: Hashinger Hall at 5 p.m. thursdAy Wa: “How to be a Man” Film Festival and Discussion“How to be a Man” discusses the various public service an-nouncements rom the 1950s that tell men how to be the man. This event will ocus on the various denitions o masculinityin today’s society and how these announcements aect powerconficts in acts o domestic violence. W a w: 3139 Wescoe Hall at 7 p.m. fridAy Wa: Wear a Shirt, Be a Witness The Willow Domestic Violence Center oers students the op-portunity to donate $20 to the Center and wear a T-shirt madeby victims on domestic violence. W a w: Watson Lawn at 5 p.m. SEE bands ON PAgE 3A  2A   /   NEWS   /MondAy, october 25, 2010 /  THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN   /kAnsAn.coM QUOTE OF THE DAY “I i a lih ha m lih au, u h li m lih, halih i uu.” — Stephen Fry  — Monday, October 25, 2010 Featuredcontent kansan.com Kansan TV live updatesMore from KJHK Farmer’s Ball winner ch kaa.m  a pl  kJHk Fam’ ball wi Will n.ch kaa.m a lal hal 31 a, 1, 2, 3 a 4 p.m.  liv w upa. n  th dl Iiu  Plii will h a ugup wih dl Fllw P F m 4  5:30p.m. n  th shl  Mui will h a   hkaa ci tm Qua m 7  8 p.m. aswahu rial Hall i Muph Hall. What’s going on? MONDAY October 25 THURSDAY October 28 FRIDAY October 29 n  th Hall c will h a pal iui,“rual  Philph a ra: r G-ig-William a tmmi shl,”m 2  4 p.m. n su Ui Aivii will h  miwlig m 10 p.m.  1 a.m.  h  f  hkaa Ui. SATURDAY October 30 n Uivi tha will h a al  i umpi m 9 a.m.  12 p.m. i h l  MuphHall. n su Halh svi will h a fu h liim 10 a.m.  2 p.m. i h Ugu i WHall. sh a $15 a aal pa vai a $20.50. n su Ui Aivii will h “ta a th”m 3  4 p.m. i h uh f  h kaa Ui. n su Halh svi will h a fu h liim 10 a.m.  2 p.m. i h bug Ui. sh a$15 a aal pa vai a $20.50. n su Halh svi will h a fu h liim 10 a.m.  2 p.m. i h shl  Phama. sha $15 a aal pa vai a $20.50. n  th Li c will h “spig Awaig,”abawa muial, a 7:30 p.m. ti  w$21 a $48. TUESDAY October 26 WEDNESDAY October 27 SUNDAY October 31 n elizah bghu will pm a Hallw - i h campail m 9  9:45 p.m. ET CETERA  th Uivi dail kaa i h u wpap  h Uivi  kaa. th i p i pai hugh h u aivi . Aiialpi  th kaa a 25 . suipi a  puha a hkaa ui i, 2051A dl Huma dvlpm c, 1000sui d., Law, ka., 66045. th Uivi dail kaa (Issn 0746-4967) i pulih ail uigh hl a xp saua, sua, all a, pig a axam a wl uig h umm i xluig hlia.Aual uipi  mail a $250 plu ax. su uipia pai hugh h u aivi . s a hag  thUivi dail kaa, 2051A dl Huma dvlpm c, 1000sui d., Law, ka., 66045kJHk i h u vi iai. eah a h i w,mui, p, al hwa h  ma u,  u. Whhi’  ‘’ ll  gga, p pial v, kJHk 90.7 i u. MEDIA PARTNERS ch u kaa.m  kUJH-tV sulw baa chal 31i Law  m  wha u’va i a’ kaa a hw. Upa m h wm aia , 1 p.m., 2 p.m., a 3 p.m. thu-pu w ai liv a 4p.m. a agai a 5 p.m., 6 p.m., vMa hugh Fia. Al kUJH’ wi a v.u.u. STAYING CONNECTEDWITH THE KANSAN G h la w a giv uu a  llwig thkaa  twi @thka-a_nw,  m a a   th Uivi dail kaa Fa. CONTACT US   tll u u w. ca AlxGai, ei bw, davi cawh,ni Gi, samaha F, emilMc  rhi omm a (785)864-4810  i@aa.m.Fllw th kaa  twi a thkaa_nw.kaa wm2000 dl Huma dvlpmc1000 sui Av.Law, ka., 66045(785) 864-4810 University studentswin science awards Fu u w awa ah si  Avam chia a naiv Ami-a i si c hia. tw-v u mh Uivi a igh mHall Iia nai Uivia h  msp. 30  o. 3 i Aahim,cali. th u u wh wawa w eug c, ai m Phix; rl t Gav, a jui mLaw; kl kih,a i m elli; a diaarp, a i m ovlaPa. th u p auah h hav  a hUivi. th w a al  900 pai a h - i vaiu aa  mah-mai, i a giig.c ai h w  h - la a, .H ai i wa iig amig   h mii-i wh a al i imah a i.A al  74 awa wgiv u a h  ugaua ah p-ai. — Kelly Stroda CAMPUS FACT OF THE DAY F Aai’ al am wa F-i Auliz. — qi.com  Tanning Specials! tanning | facials | body treatments massage | visit www.TheOread.com for a full spa menu 2 Hours FREE valet parking   with spa purchase 1200 Oread Ave(inside e Oread) 785.830.3908  Two Weeks Unlimited Level 1 Level 2 Level 3$15 $30 $45 One Month Unlimited   Level 1$25 ✁  ull o great talent and he was gladhe didn’t have to single-handedly pick the winner. This year was nodierent.Will Nots won this year’s prize,which totaled more than $1,000 in value and included a package o three music videos with MusiciansNetwork.Will Nots also received a $200git card to Mass. Street Music anda package o 35 T-shirts rom BlueCollar Press.“We had a lot o people that cameboth nights to support us,” TylerFrancis said. “It eels really good.”Francis, a local producer and oneo the initial members o Will Nots,said he has ollowed Farmer’s Ballsince he was in junior high. He saidit let him get to know more aboutthe artists that he looked up to in thecommunity.“Now I can hopeully be one o those guys that kids can dig on andhopeully aspire to be in their ownFarmer’s Ball,” Francis said beoreentering the competition.Will Nots is a Lawrence bandmade up o fve men who grew uparound Farmer’s Ball. A sel-pro-claimed boogie and soul group, theWill Nots have perormed as theback-up band to Approach, a localhip-hop artist.Radar Deender, Cherry TreeParade, I Heard A Lion, Reward Tree,Elevator Action, Will Nots, This PastWinter, and Morris Mars all broughtdierent styles o music to this truly eclectic battle o the bands.Despite the obvious desire o win-ning, many o the bands were happy to simply perorm in ront o a new crowd. Scott Burr, a senior romTopeka and member o the compet-ing band Radar Deender, is gladto give his recently ormed band achance to perorm.“We’re just excited to play in ronto a large group o people that may not have normally come to ourshows,” Burr said.Radar Deender was one o theour bands to make it to Friday’sinal round. At 10 p.m., the bandperormed irst or a slowly buildingcrowd. The rain controlled the inluxo people rom the street which cre-ated an atmosphere o quiet compet-itiveness. The energy had to comerom the band, and the Farmer’s Ballormat endorsed that energy.“It encourages people to step uptheir game because they are compet-ing,” Burr said.As both nights progressed, thecrowd illed the area around thestage. Made up o riends and anso the bands and bar patrons, thecrowd had to make the ultimatedecision Friday night. When askedto vote or their two avorite bandsat the end o the night, the crowdmade it clear that Will Nots weredeserving o the title they were hop-ing or: 2010 Farmer’s Ball battle o the bands champions. —Edited by Kelsey Nill  KANSAN.COM /  THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN   /MONDAY, OCtOber 25, 2010 /   NEWS   /  3A Read mre abut the winning band at kansan.com Pa gs  al ay  gs  NATIoNAL bands (continued from 1A) ASSOCIATED PRESS MONT VERNON, N.H. —“We’re about to do the most evilthing this town has ever seen.”Murder defendant Steven Spaderis said to have uttered those wordsas he and three other teens alleg-edly drove to a house they hadtargeted in thistown of 2,000to burglarize itand kill its occu-pants for thethrill of it.Spader’s trialbegins today,and jurors wereput on noticeduring selection that they wouldsee graphic photos of the victimsand may hear from survivor JaimieCates, now 12. They were preparedfor attorneys on the other sidenot to even put on their own wit-nesses.Many potential jurors were dis-qualified after saying they weresure Spader was guilty, or were ter-rified by the crime and the prospectof viewing the evidence. Some saidthey would be skeptical if Spader’slawyers did not put on evidence of their own.In Mont Vernon, the trial isreawakening the brutal crime thatlongtime resident and state Rep.Linda Foster said “ripped at theheart and soul of a sweet little New England town.”“I don’t think you ever get overit, but I think the trial just meanseverything will get stirred up again,”said Susan King Ecklund as sheand other vol-unteers plantedbulbs in frontof the fire sta-tion last week.“It just rockseverybody.”The intrud-ers cut power tothe contempo-rary ranch-style home before dawnOct. 4, 2009. Once inside, they used an iPod taken from JaimieCates’ room to illuminate theirpath to the master bedroom, whereJaimie and her mother, 42-year-old Kimberly Cates, slept. Jaimie’sfather, David Cates, was away on abusiness trip.Prosecutors say Spader, then17, and Christopher Gribble, then19, hacked mother and daughterwith a machete and a knife, killingKimberly and severely woundingJaimie. The girl survived by feign-ing death as her assailants contin-ued to slash and kick her, she toldpolice.Jaimie, who had achieved a black belt in karate just four monthsearlier, called police from a cellphone and was still conscious whenMilford Sgt. Kevin Furlong arrivedat the house.“They killed my Mommy,” shetold him, according to a state policeaffidavit.Two other teens in the houseat the time, William Marks andQuinn Glover, have reached pleaagreements and are expected totestify against Spader. Prosecutorssay they witnessed but did not takepart in the attacks. Gribble is set togo to trial in February.It was Marks who wrote a friendfrom prison about Spader’s alleged“most evil thing” statement enroute to the house, and a prosecu-tor quoted the letter during Marks’plea hearing.David and Jaimie Cates still liveat the house, but the facade is dif-ferent. A woman who answered thedoor last week said no one wantedto speak to a reporter. “They killed my mommy.” JAiMie CAteSMud-amp suvvo YOUR  #1   HIBACHI SPOT IN LAWRENCE  785.838.3399 across from Dillions on 6th   Anderson Chandler Lecture Series The University of Kansas School of Businesspresents Thomas M. Hoenig    President and CEO,Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City  “The Economic Outlook and Challenges Facing Monetary Policymakers” Monday, October 25, 2010 ã 7 p.m.The Lied Center of Kansas FREE TO THE PUBLIC 829 Massachusetts Lawrence 842-8142 Mon-Fri 9 to 6, Thurs. till 8:00, Sat 9 to 5:30, Sun 12 to 5 NEW ARRIVALS DAILY   4A   /   ENTERTAINMENT   /MondAy, october 25, 2010 /  THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN   /kAnsAn.coM 10 i h ai a, 0 h mhallgig. HoRoScopES ARIES (Marh 21-Aril 19)Tday is a 5  ta i all abu aapig ur wcmmuicai  he ee  her. Ue uameal laguage reveal a hie pprui. thicribue. TAURUS (Aril 20-May 20)Tday is a 5 yu perceive a prblem wih cahw. smee lg-iace c-ac u wih a pprui haprmie  relve i. Mae a ba raer. GEMINI (May 21-June 21)Tday is a 6 Peple a wr ge uc cceriga l ccep. A u hi abui, u ee a wa  rarm heicul i a pprui. cANcER (June 22-July 22)Tday is a 9 Mae meal ajume, i uwa hig  g mhl. theell he per i charge wha u’veicvere. A gle ppruiemerge. LEo (July 23-Aug. 22)Tday is a 6 keepig ur bjecive i mi il hal he prblem. the her hal ivlve cvicig grup memberha u w wha u’re aligabu. Ue plai ac. VIRGo (Aug. 23-Set. 22)Tday is an 8 yu’ve e he require reearch.nw u ee  icu he reul.yu icver ppii. tae ime frm up uppr r ur pla. LIbRA (Set. 23-ot. 22)Tday is a 6 yu migh icver u’ raher beawhere bu wr a. tae ameal healh a i u ca. I ,have a lg luch r exra brea. Jubreahe. ScoRpIo (ot. 23-Nv. 21)Tday is an 8 yu reall wa aci w. the ame he game i chage, a u’rebh baer a duge maer.Ue ur rag fre i eee. SAGITTARIUS (Nv. 22-De. 21)Tday is a 5 A e per la w a e  bjecive. I u w wha’ gr u, u’ll g alg wih hi rher pla. d’ leave hme wihuur walle. cApRIcoRN (De. 22-Jan. 19)Tday is a 5 A grup leaer ice a prblemha cul all prgre. thi abui, a he re-ae he prblem ihe rm  a awerable quei. AqUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fe. 18)Tday is a 7 oher cvice u  maechage r urel. A fr, ueel iule bu quicl realizehw much u’ll gai. Accep hepprui. pIScES (Fe. 19-Marh 20)Tday is a 8 Appl urel rm mrig igh r marvelu reul. A amilmember help u b prviigmehig eliciu  eep ugig.  All puzzles © King Features bEYoND THE GRAVE Nicholas SambalukIan Vern Tan THE NExT pANEL Mcclatchy-tribune KANSAS CITY, Mo. — One of the more chilling scenes in “TheAssassination of Dr. Tiller” is cap-tured in grainy courtroom videofrom March 2009.There is Tiller, the Wichita doc-tor, on trial for 19 misdemeanorsrelated to his controversial late-termabortion practice.And there, in the back of thecourtroom, seated next to the leaderof anti-abortion group OperationRescue, is Scott Roeder, the KansasCity man who — two months afterTiller was cleared on all 19 charges— walked into Tiller’s church andshot him.The first documentary film sinceRoeder’s sentencing to 50 yearswithout parole comes from MSNBCanchor Rachel Maddow, whoseshow at 9 p.m. EDT Monday willbe pre-empted for the premiere of “The Assassination of Dr. Tiller.”Maddow, who co-created andnarrated the film, said she did it toshed new light on the contentiouscase.“Our motto here is, ‘We’re tryingto increase the amount of usefulinformation in the world,’” she saidin a phone interview last week.But like Tiller himself, that expla-nation is more complicated thanfirst appears.The film, 43 minutes long withcommercial breaks, begins as astraightforward true-crime account,a specialty of one of the film’s in-house production units, MSNBCFilms.An usher at Wichita’s ReformationLutheran Church, Gary Hoepner,recounts the morning of May 31,2009, when he saw Roeder raisethe gun to Tiller’s head and pullthe trigger. Wichita homicide chief Ken Landwehr, Sedgwick County District Attorney Nola Foulston anda member of Roeder’s defense team,Mark Rudy, describe Roeder’s pros-ecution and conviction.Then the film rewinds to tell thestory of the two men and what ledthem to that fateful day: how Tillerbecame an abortion provider, lockedhorns with Operation Rescue,was shot in both arms by Shelley Shannon in 1993 and defied every attempt to shut down his practice. New Tiller documentary haschilling courtroom footage oDD NEwS Man arrested afterretrieving his dog Hydro, ola. — A llH ma la i jail apigig hi piz ph mh w l. Ia  pa-ig a $100 f   havighi pl  a lah, 73-a-l ewi F i  ubu tugh u, ivig hilawmw  h i puo. 13 a aig i hag wih l u.A h pai ap, pli chi chall i-p hm.chall l th ola-hma  ha ivumu mplai aubu tugh, wh ha  ih pu . H ai Fha  l h ul ivh g a  u h f iu.“I’v  i law m20 a, a hi i h fim I’v w  a haha u a g u  jail,”chall l th olahma.F p val a i jail,a a a muiipal hag allwig a aimal  ua-lag.F i’  h hag.H l th olahma ha hwa pli  a awa mhi g ul h wa a hi hgu.A  bu tugh, h wauhaiz whil F wa i jail. — Associated Press FILMS YOUR  #1   HIBACHI SPOT IN LAWRENCE  785.838.3399 across from Dillions on 6th  !!%!,!4-/*5,-)06:0-; ����� +)),7,-)06:0:; '!,'6%%,!62+799,.. ,#3 ,,,,$, #,01;9,&,#,,,  )1<9,,-199   Wednesdays Collegenight 7-10PM Buy 1, Get 1 for $1 MON-THURS HAPPY HOUR 3-6PM Buy 1, Get 11/2 OFF YOU WORK HARD,YOU study HARD,YOU party HARD. 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