Tuesday, October 3, 2000

Business Profile

Briefly

Long-time aviator retires
No doubt, Jamie Bryson has lots of experience flying the skies of Alaska. He stops short, however, of calling himself a weary veteran.

Long-time aviator retires
No doubt, Jamie Bryson has lots of experience flying the skies of Alaska. He stops short, however, of calling himself a weary veteran.

Laser surgery brings new wave in eye care
How much are you willing to pay to have 20/20 vision? How much are you willing to risk?

Business Profile

Briefly

Laser surgery brings new wave in eye care
How much are you willing to pay to have 20/20 vision? How much are you willing to risk?

Opponents of World War II Memorial site file suit
WASHINGTON - Opponents of placing a World War II memorial on the National Mall between the Washington Monument and the Lincoln Memorial asked a federal court Monday to block construction, arguing that government officials had not complied with the law.

Congress approves national standard for drunken driving
WASHINGTON Congress has agreed to a tough national standard for drunken driving with penalties for states that don't abide. Supporters say the legislation should save 500 lives a year.

Congress approves national standard for drunken driving
WASHINGTON Congress has agreed to a tough national standard for drunken driving with penalties for states that don't abide. Supporters say the legislation should save 500 lives a year.

Opponents of World War II Memorial site file suit
WASHINGTON - Opponents of placing a World War II memorial on the National Mall between the Washington Monument and the Lincoln Memorial asked a federal court Monday to block construction, arguing that government officials had not complied with the law.

Around Town

Obituary
Earl Case

AROUND TOWN

AROUND TOWN

Obituary
Earl Case

Around Town

New sewers for N. Douglas to reduce pollution
North Douglas residents' sewer systems soon will connect with the city's treatment plant instead of dumping their discharge into Gastineau Channel.

Snettisham wages war on fish virus
A federal grant has helped reduce the chances of disease sweeping through young hatchery fish intended for a growing and lucrative commercial sockeye salmon fishery near Juneau.

Orelove gets rock in a hard place
Juneau's Michael Orelove has nearly succeeded at his latest quest, getting a chunk of Mt. McKinley into a famous Chicago rock collection.

POLICE AND FIRE
Juneau police, fire officials and state troopers reported...

Briefly
Search suspended for Skagway hiker

Briefly

Hot propositions draw voters
Snow and ice may have slowed Juneau voters this morning, but a large turnout is expected by the time polls close at 8 tonight.

Brown's balloon plan picked up internationally
A grassroots arts event launched in Juneau has gone global.

Free screenings to help people identify depression
Many people have trouble telling the difference between fleeting sadness, normal grieving and clinical depression.

Earliest icing in 30 years
Icy roads worked miracles this morning, persuading many Egan Drive commuters to head for work at a sedate 35 miles per hour - or less.

Orelove gets rock in a hard place
Juneau's Michael Orelove has nearly succeeded at his latest quest, getting a chunk of Mt. McKinley into a famous Chicago rock collection.

Cash for Kake water faces Clinton veto
Kake's water system and several other Southeast projects hang on a presidential signature.

Around Juneau

New sewers for N. Douglas to reduce pollution
North Douglas residents' sewer systems soon will connect with the city's treatment plant instead of dumping their discharge into Gastineau Channel.

Plan: Fishing history in bay to determine payout
The National Park Service has released a draft plan for disbursing $23 million to people, businesses and communities hurt by recent commercial fishing restrictions in Glacier Bay.

Plan: Fishing history in bay to determine payout
The National Park Service has released a draft plan for disbursing $23 million to people, businesses and communities hurt by recent commercial fishing restrictions in Glacier Bay.

Candidates' signs break city, state law
Campaign signs advertising would-be lawmakers' names cover the landscape at every election. They also display some candidates' ignorance of city ordinance and state statute or a willingness to flout them.

Hot propositions draw voters
Snow and ice may have slowed Juneau voters this morning, but a large turnout is expected by the time polls close at 8 tonight.

High court won't hear Exxon case
WASHINGTON The U.S. Supreme Court refused today to free Exxon Mobil Corp. from having to pay $5 billion in damages for the 1989 Exxon Valdez oil spill, the nation's worst ever.

All-woman work force raises Habitat home
Before giving the count of three to raise the 1,500-pound wall lying flat on the subfloor Saturday, lead carpenter Linda Orr gave some last-minute instructions.

All-woman work force raises Habitat home
Before giving the count of three to raise the 1,500-pound wall lying flat on the subfloor Saturday, lead carpenter Linda Orr gave some last-minute instructions.

Police and Fire
Juneau police, fire officials and state troopers reported...

Candidates' signs break city, state law
Campaign signs advertising would-be lawmakers' names cover the landscape at every election. They also display some candidates' ignorance of city ordinance and state statute or a willingness to flout them.

Snettisham wages war on fish virus
A federal grant has helped reduce the chances of disease sweeping through young hatchery fish intended for a growing and lucrative commercial sockeye salmon fishery near Juneau.

Correction
The following information was not included in the camera-ready pages provided to the Empire by the League of Women Voters for Sunday's City Election Guide. League volunteers prepared the pages, which were not edited by the Empire.

Free screenings to help people identify depression
Many people have trouble telling the difference between fleeting sadness, normal grieving and clinical depression.

Police and Fire
Juneau police, fire officials and state troopers reported...

Earliest icing in 30 years
Icy roads worked miracles this morning, persuading many Egan Drive commuters to head for work at a sedate 35 miles per hour - or less.

Cash for Kake water faces Clinton veto
Kake's water system and several other Southeast projects hang on a presidential signature.

Around Juneau

High court won't hear Exxon case
WASHINGTON The U.S. Supreme Court refused today to free Exxon Mobil Corp. from having to pay $5 billion in damages for the 1989 Exxon Valdez oil spill, the nation's worst ever.

POLICE AND FIRE
Juneau police, fire officials and state troopers reported...

Correction
The following information was not included in the camera-ready pages provided to the Empire by the League of Women Voters for Sunday's City Election Guide. League volunteers prepared the pages, which were not edited by the Empire.

Briefly

Brown's balloon plan picked up internationally
A grassroots arts event launched in Juneau has gone global.

Briefly
Search suspended for Skagway hiker

Letters to the editor
What if I like Juneau as it is? What if I'm able to adjust to the available schedules of ferries and flights in and out of town? What if I'd rather not have a road opening the door to anyone and everyone who's capable (or not) of driving an automobile? What if I don't want to supplement the wealthy so they can have faster ferry service which I won't be able to afford? What if I don't want more flights up and down the channel, up and down the Mendenhall Valley and over the mountains, glaciers and waterways? What if the idea of squeezing more cruise ships into the months between May and September does not appeal to my analog mentality?

Word of Mouth
Word of Mouth gives readers a forum to express opinions on a variety of issues by telephone. Calls must be limited to one minute and we reserve the right to edit calls for clarity, length and libel. The number to call in 586-4636. Then press 8255 to leave your message.

My turn
The other day while speaking to the Juneau Chamber of Commerce regarding the flightseeing initiative, I made a statement that Chamber members laughed uproariously at. I asked them "how many jobs do we need [in Juneau]?" The statement was a classic political gaffe -- the opposition and a local radio reporter ran with it, a quote that, taken out of context, could embarrass the person who delivered it.

Letters to the editor
I am a Juneau-Douglas High School student and I am against building a road from Juneau to Skagway because of money, maintenance, avalanches, and animal and land conservation.

Letters to the editor
I'm a junior at JDHS and I am writing on behalf of Proposition 6. The people of Juneau have said that they would like another way out of town besides by plane or ferry. They've also heard some of the pros and cons of making the road. The people are aware that the road will be expensive and time consuming, but they will have the freedom to leave at any time they would like.

Letters to the editor
I'm a junior at JDHS and I am writing on behalf of Proposition 6. The people of Juneau have said that they would like another way out of town besides by plane or ferry. They've also heard some of the pros and cons of making the road. The people are aware that the road will be expensive and time consuming, but they will have the freedom to leave at any time they would like.

Letters to the editor
It is appalling that in order to justify endorsing one candidate you found it necessary to trash the reputation of another. Jamie Parsons has lived in, worked in and most of all, unselfishly contributed to this community for 28 years. Juneau is a better town for Jamie's presence.

Letters to the editor
I am a junior at the high school. Last week we met the mayoral candidates, the people running for the assembly and the school board, and some community members to listen to them discuss the propositions that they are representing.

Letters
I am a junior at Juneau-Douglas High School. I think that whoever is putting together the Alaska State Graduation Qualifying Exam should do something about all the kids who have learning disabilities in reading, writing or math and qualify for some education services, and for all of the students who score low on the exam the first time they are tested. The state could provide some kind of class to help them gain the skills to pass the test the next time they take it. They could even put together some kind of study classes after school and on weekends for the kids who would like some help on the subjects that they failed.

Letters to the editor
Since 1972, Floyd Dryden Middle School has not had a major renovation. The identified improve- ments are necessary for safety and to add years of future use to the building.

Letters to the editor
I would like to tell voters about my father Jamie Parsons and why he's the ideal candidate for mayor.

Letters to the editor
I have read and reread your Sept. 29 article titled "Jamie Parsons' Ties in Question" regarding Jamie's perceived conflict of interest between running for mayor and also serving on Holland America's community advisory board. As he pointed out in the interview, the main function of that advisory board, and that of Alaska Airlines', is to dispense allocated funds to worthy groups in the community. The vote of how to dispense these funds is not determined by one person, but by the whole board. It would seem to me that, after your research on this article, you might have read between the lines and seen that the comments by Hoskinson are more likely those of someone looking for headlines to promote an agenda.

Letters to the editor
I would like to submit 10 reasons why Marc Wheeler deserves to win this contested assembly race. It has been by pleasure to know Marc Wheeler for the past five years and I would attest that he has all the personal qualities that a prudent citizen might wish for their decision-maker to have.

Letters to the editor
What if I like Juneau as it is? What if I'm able to adjust to the available schedules of ferries and flights in and out of town? What if I'd rather not have a road opening the door to anyone and everyone who's capable (or not) of driving an automobile? What if I don't want to supplement the wealthy so they can have faster ferry service which I won't be able to afford? What if I don't want more flights up and down the channel, up and down the Mendenhall Valley and over the mountains, glaciers and waterways? What if the idea of squeezing more cruise ships into the months between May and September does not appeal to my analog mentality?

Letters to the editor
Hello, I'm a JDHS student writing about my concerns to Proposition 2. I really do not feel the need to have a new ice rink.

Letters to the editor
I am a student at JDHS and I'm writing about the road out of Juneau. I am against the road mostly because they say it would take about 10 years to build and that's a long time. By the time the road would be built I wouldn't care anymore. I would like to see the money go to something useful for our town, like an ice rink or and off road park for trucks and ATV's or other ideas. We need something "fun" and "cheap" in Juneau.

Letters
I am a junior at Juneau-Douglas High School. I think that whoever is putting together the Alaska State Graduation Qualifying Exam should do something about all the kids who have learning disabilities in reading, writing or math and qualify for some education services, and for all of the students who score low on the exam the first time they are tested. The state could provide some kind of class to help them gain the skills to pass the test the next time they take it. They could even put together some kind of study classes after school and on weekends for the kids who would like some help on the subjects that they failed.

Letters to the editor
Hello, I'm a JDHS student writing about my concerns to Proposition 2. I really do not feel the need to have a new ice rink.

Word of Mouth
Word of Mouth gives readers a forum to express opinions on a variety of issues by telephone. Calls must be limited to one minute and we reserve the right to edit calls for clarity, length and libel. The number to call in 586-4636. Then press 8255 to leave your message.

Letters to the editor
While at the mall today I had the opportunity to speak with several folks running for local offices. After reading a front page story in last night's Empire, in which I learned mayoral candidate Jamie Parsons serves as an advisor to Holland America Line, Alaska Airlines and Key Bank -- roles he says he never considered to be conflicts of interest as a candidate or elected official, I was reminded by a friend, and longtime Juneau elementary school teacher, of another situation where Mr. Parsons' definition of a "conflict of interest" was at odds with what many people who care about children in Juneau believed.

My turn
The other day while speaking to the Juneau Chamber of Commerce regarding the flightseeing initiative, I made a statement that Chamber members laughed uproariously at. I asked them "how many jobs do we need [in Juneau]?" The statement was a classic political gaffe -- the opposition and a local radio reporter ran with it, a quote that, taken out of context, could embarrass the person who delivered it.

Letters to the editor
It is appalling that in order to justify endorsing one candidate you found it necessary to trash the reputation of another. Jamie Parsons has lived in, worked in and most of all, unselfishly contributed to this community for 28 years. Juneau is a better town for Jamie's presence.

Letters to the editor
Last Friday's edition of the Juneau Empire contained both a headlining article and a letter to the editor that beg further comment.

Tax cap may wither
The following editorial appeared in Saturday's edition of the Voice of The (Anchorage) Times: All things considered, the prospect is that people in Anchorage -- and maybe all of Alaska -- are too content to put a 10-mill cap on property taxes.

Letters to the editor
Much controversy in this year's school board race has been directed at Dan Peterson, the first high school student to run for a seat on the school board. While there have been questions raised about Dan's worthiness, as someone who has worked with Dan in the past two years of my high school career, I would say without a doubt that he is ready to serve on the school board. He has experience with dealing with the community, the skills and attitude to get jobs done, a creative and thoughtful mind, and the time and energy to serve on the school board.

My turn
Being a 17-year-old kid who isn't old enough to vote, and who doesn't have much voice in local issues, I have the tendency, like most kids my age, not to care. New school, ice rink, new road, doesn't matter; I won't be around for it anyway.

Letters to the editor
As the CBJ election nears, there is a ballot question that could set up more sales tax funds dedicated to particular purposes. So voters may want to know the two main reasons why Alaska's constitution writers opposed state-dedicated funds.

Tax cap may wither
The following editorial appeared in Saturday's edition of the Voice of The (Anchorage) Times: All things considered, the prospect is that people in Anchorage -- and maybe all of Alaska -- are too content to put a 10-mill cap on property taxes.

Letters to the editor
I would like to thank Mark Regan for his gracious compliment to me as a teacher (Empire, Sept. 26). Just the fact that he took time to research for facts related to something that I wrote makes me very proud of him. No one should take everything that they read or hear at face value. Check the information before you form an opinion. I wish that Mark would encourage some of his friends to practice the same type of activity before they promote misleading information to the public.

My turn
Being a 17-year-old kid who isn't old enough to vote, and who doesn't have much voice in local issues, I have the tendency, like most kids my age, not to care. New school, ice rink, new road, doesn't matter; I won't be around for it anyway.

Letters to the editor
I am a student at JDHS and I'm writing about the road out of Juneau. I am against the road mostly because they say it would take about 10 years to build and that's a long time. By the time the road would be built I wouldn't care anymore. I would like to see the money go to something useful for our town, like an ice rink or and off road park for trucks and ATV's or other ideas. We need something "fun" and "cheap" in Juneau.

Letters to the editor
As a long-time Juneau resident, I have seen and experienced on many occasions the importance of having a strong, viable health care community. Bartlett Regional Hospital has long been an essential piece of the Juneau community, providing much-needed services to both residents and visitors. Being able to get excellent health care services at home rather than having to leave town adds to quality of life in Juneau.

Letters to the editor
While at the mall today I had the opportunity to speak with several folks running for local offices. After reading a front page story in last night's Empire, in which I learned mayoral candidate Jamie Parsons serves as an advisor to Holland America Line, Alaska Airlines and Key Bank -- roles he says he never considered to be conflicts of interest as a candidate or elected official, I was reminded by a friend, and longtime Juneau elementary school teacher, of another situation where Mr. Parsons' definition of a "conflict of interest" was at odds with what many people who care about children in Juneau believed.

Letters to the editor
I would like to tell voters about my father Jamie Parsons and why he's the ideal candidate for mayor.

Letters
I have taken several cruises on the Holland American Line. I hope to take more. I support the tourism industry generally as a boon to the local economy. I believe the cruise ship industry in particular has been and will continue to be an engine for prosperity in our community. I do not share the belief of some that the inconveniences of being a major cruise ship destination outweigh the many benefits. I enjoy talking to "boat people" on downtown streets and will continue to do what I can to see that they enjoy their visit to Juneau -- the place I have been proud to call home all of my life.

Letters to the editor
Maridon Boario is to be commended for running a low-cost campaign that speaks to the issues. She has motivated a newly politicized segment of the population to help carry her grassroots common sense message to the citizens of Juneau. She has tirelessly made herself available to the public and has knocked on a good portion of our town's front doors thoughtfully answering every question posed to her. In stark contrast to her entrenched good ol' boy yes-man opponent, Maridon doesn't act like she is owed anything and has demonstrated time and time again that she is articulate, intelligent, sincere and open-minded.

Worth of vocational training is diminishing
The following editorial appeared in Friday's edition of the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner: There's less and less truth associated with the traditional notion that students struggling in academic classrooms can seek refuge, inspiration and, eventually, that shimmering road to success via the school wood shop, TV repair bench or some other vocational-training program.

Letters to the editor
Last Friday's edition of the Juneau Empire contained both a headlining article and a letter to the editor that beg further comment.

My turn
On Wednesday, Oct. 4, at 7 p.m. the planning commission will determine whether to permit a controversial new asphalt plant in lower Mendenhall Valley near the Troopers' office and the fire training center. This asphalt plant would create air emissions, noise, heavy traffic, and noxious odors that would affect residents who live on Mendenhall Peninsula and in the valley, depending on which direction the wind blows. Asphalt fumes and air pollution could result each time the plant operates, which would be daily from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. from April to November.

Letters to the editor
In the article "Parsons' ties in question" you neglected to mention Jamie Parsons' most influential of all advisory committee seats: The Juneau Empire Community Advisory Board. He has volunteered for years to give helpful input to this very newspaper, including such insights as to the value of eliminating Word of Mouth, keeping factual news stories clean from opinions and increasing local interest stories. If his role here were known, what would people think?

Letters
I have taken several cruises on the Holland American Line. I hope to take more. I support the tourism industry generally as a boon to the local economy. I believe the cruise ship industry in particular has been and will continue to be an engine for prosperity in our community. I do not share the belief of some that the inconveniences of being a major cruise ship destination outweigh the many benefits. I enjoy talking to "boat people" on downtown streets and will continue to do what I can to see that they enjoy their visit to Juneau -- the place I have been proud to call home all of my life.

Letters to the editor
I have read and reread your Sept. 29 article titled "Jamie Parsons' Ties in Question" regarding Jamie's perceived conflict of interest between running for mayor and also serving on Holland America's community advisory board. As he pointed out in the interview, the main function of that advisory board, and that of Alaska Airlines', is to dispense allocated funds to worthy groups in the community. The vote of how to dispense these funds is not determined by one person, but by the whole board. It would seem to me that, after your research on this article, you might have read between the lines and seen that the comments by Hoskinson are more likely those of someone looking for headlines to promote an agenda.

Worth of vocational training is diminishing
The following editorial appeared in Friday's edition of the Fairbanks Daily News-Miner: There's less and less truth associated with the traditional notion that students struggling in academic classrooms can seek refuge, inspiration and, eventually, that shimmering road to success via the school wood shop, TV repair bench or some other vocational-training program.

Letters to the editor
Since 1972, Floyd Dryden Middle School has not had a major renovation. The identified improve- ments are necessary for safety and to add years of future use to the building.

My turn
On Wednesday, Oct. 4, at 7 p.m. the planning commission will determine whether to permit a controversial new asphalt plant in lower Mendenhall Valley near the Troopers' office and the fire training center. This asphalt plant would create air emissions, noise, heavy traffic, and noxious odors that would affect residents who live on Mendenhall Peninsula and in the valley, depending on which direction the wind blows. Asphalt fumes and air pollution could result each time the plant operates, which would be daily from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. from April to November.

Letters to the editor
I am a junior at the high school. Last week we met the mayoral candidates, the people running for the assembly and the school board, and some community members to listen to them discuss the propositions that they are representing.

Letters to the editor
In the article "Parsons' ties in question" you neglected to mention Jamie Parsons' most influential of all advisory committee seats: The Juneau Empire Community Advisory Board. He has volunteered for years to give helpful input to this very newspaper, including such insights as to the value of eliminating Word of Mouth, keeping factual news stories clean from opinions and increasing local interest stories. If his role here were known, what would people think?

Letters to the editor
I am a Juneau-Douglas High School student and I am against building a road from Juneau to Skagway because of money, maintenance, avalanches, and animal and land conservation.

Letters to the editor
Maridon Boario is to be commended for running a low-cost campaign that speaks to the issues. She has motivated a newly politicized segment of the population to help carry her grassroots common sense message to the citizens of Juneau. She has tirelessly made herself available to the public and has knocked on a good portion of our town's front doors thoughtfully answering every question posed to her. In stark contrast to her entrenched good ol' boy yes-man opponent, Maridon doesn't act like she is owed anything and has demonstrated time and time again that she is articulate, intelligent, sincere and open-minded.

Letters to the editor
Much controversy in this year's school board race has been directed at Dan Peterson, the first high school student to run for a seat on the school board. While there have been questions raised about Dan's worthiness, as someone who has worked with Dan in the past two years of my high school career, I would say without a doubt that he is ready to serve on the school board. He has experience with dealing with the community, the skills and attitude to get jobs done, a creative and thoughtful mind, and the time and energy to serve on the school board.

Letters to the editor
As a long-time Juneau resident, I have seen and experienced on many occasions the importance of having a strong, viable health care community. Bartlett Regional Hospital has long been an essential piece of the Juneau community, providing much-needed services to both residents and visitors. Being able to get excellent health care services at home rather than having to leave town adds to quality of life in Juneau.

Letters to the editor
This letter is to correct the thoughtless and exaggerated assertions Mr. Champion made about Marc Wheeler in Tuesday's paper. It may be politically convenient to lambaste Mr. Wheeler as "opposed to any form of development, whether it be mining, tourism, fishing, logging, transportation systems or any endeavor that would create jobs" due to his previous work at SEACC, but it is erroneous.

Letters to the editor
In response to Barbara Kalen's letter of Sept. 25, I was the regional engineer for Department of Transportation and Public Facilities when the department built the road out of Skagway. There were very few people in Skagway that did not want the road and certainly they were not concerned about RV parks. My perception is that Juneau has more RV spots than Skagway has today and Skagway has a road!

Letters to the editor
As the CBJ election nears, there is a ballot question that could set up more sales tax funds dedicated to particular purposes. So voters may want to know the two main reasons why Alaska's constitution writers opposed state-dedicated funds.

Letters to the editor
I would like to submit 10 reasons why Marc Wheeler deserves to win this contested assembly race. It has been by pleasure to know Marc Wheeler for the past five years and I would attest that he has all the personal qualities that a prudent citizen might wish for their decision-maker to have.

Letters to the editor
This letter is to correct the thoughtless and exaggerated assertions Mr. Champion made about Marc Wheeler in Tuesday's paper. It may be politically convenient to lambaste Mr. Wheeler as "opposed to any form of development, whether it be mining, tourism, fishing, logging, transportation systems or any endeavor that would create jobs" due to his previous work at SEACC, but it is erroneous.

Letters to the editor
In response to Barbara Kalen's letter of Sept. 25, I was the regional engineer for Department of Transportation and Public Facilities when the department built the road out of Skagway. There were very few people in Skagway that did not want the road and certainly they were not concerned about RV parks. My perception is that Juneau has more RV spots than Skagway has today and Skagway has a road!

Letters to the editor
I would like to thank Mark Regan for his gracious compliment to me as a teacher (Empire, Sept. 26). Just the fact that he took time to research for facts related to something that I wrote makes me very proud of him. No one should take everything that they read or hear at face value. Check the information before you form an opinion. I wish that Mark would encourage some of his friends to practice the same type of activity before they promote misleading information to the public.

Local Scoreboard
VOLLEYBALL STANDINGS

SPORTS IN JUNEAU

Juneau spikers split matches in Ketchikan
The Juneau-Douglas Crimson Bears lost a Region V-Class 4A volleyball match for the first time in several years Friday in Ketchikan, but came back Saturday to gain a split of the series.

SPORTS IN JUNEAU

Olympic marathoner Chris Clark returns home to Anchorage
ANCHORAGE -- Marathoner Chris Clark, tired but happy to be home after a 30-hour flight, returned Monday from the Sydney Olympics.

Olympic marathoner Chris Clark returns home to Anchorage
ANCHORAGE -- Marathoner Chris Clark, tired but happy to be home after a 30-hour flight, returned Monday from the Sydney Olympics.

Juneau spikers split matches in Ketchikan
The Juneau-Douglas Crimson Bears lost a Region V-Class 4A volleyball match for the first time in several years Friday in Ketchikan, but came back Saturday to gain a split of the series.

Local Scoreboard
VOLLEYBALL STANDINGS

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