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ST. CATHERINE UNIVERSITY STUDENT NEWSPAPER
Februrary 6, 2012 - VOLUME 79 ISSUE 8
Life in the Village
By Rachel Armstrong
As wrecking cranes tear down Bethany Convent, its previous residents are getting to know their new neighbors in Carondelet Village. Phase two of Carondelet Village, the new retirement community for the Sisters of St. Joseph of Carondelet (CSJ) began in January, 2012 with the demolition of Bethany. Construction of the first wing of Carondelet Village is now complete and sisters previously living in Bethany as well as community members from the surrounding area are currently living in the finished wing. The residents of Bethany moved in on Dec. 6. “To think that they moved over 100 of us in a two day period and most all of [our things] got where they belonged and we were welcomed into Carondelet Village,” Sr. Joan Groschen, CSJ said. “It went very well.” Though the move went smoothly, the transition was a big change for some residents. “It was difficult for the first two to three months,” Sr. Marie Grossman, CSJ said. “It was all new and 120 [of] us moved in in one day. To make those adjustments was hard.” Carondelet Village is a shared project between the CSJs and Presbyterian Homes & Services (PHS). According to the CSJs website, Carondelet Village provides many care facilities, including services and programs for the larger community and surrounding residents. Including surrounding community has led to a change in the energy of Carondelet Village in comparison to Bethany. “The big changes are that there aren’t just sisters here,” Sr. Agatha Grossman, CSJ, said. “There are lay people as well. Hopefully we’ll all become one community eventually. [My sister Marie and I] get around a lot and we have a lot of other friends outside the [CSJ] community too.” According to the CSJ website, “Carondelet Circle, a wellness and life enrichment center that includes a library, bistro, conservatory, market and gift shop, arts and crafts studios and intimate gathering spaces will be opening to residents and the general community over the next several months.” While the first wing is open, Phase two will add an additional 67 senior apartments to the complex. “My understanding is that Bethany is being taken down to make room for Carondelet Village. It was found to be more financially savvy to go that direction rather than trying to remodel Bethany,” Donna Hauer, CSJ consociate said. From their new building, residents have a front-row seat to the demolition. However, for many previous residents of Bethany, there is a feeling of loss as the building is demolished. “I wouldn’t say we’re happy to see Bethany coming down,” Groschen said. “But what I feel happiest about is that as they take down Bethany, 65 percent of what they’re taking down will be recycled. All the window frames, all the piping from inside the building will be sorted out and recycled. I am very proud of that. There is a feeling of sadness in most sisters to see Bethany going. It was such a marvelous home for [over 50] years.” “For many CSJs, Bethany was their home for many years, and like any move, change that happens that fast needs time, reflection, and discussion to adjust to the new environment,” Liesl Wolf, Volunteers In Action Coordinator (VIA), said.
Index: Opinion:2 features:3 health:4 sports:4
The Sisters of St. Joseph say goodbye to Bethany Convent, the building that housed them since 1953.
Photo by Heather Kolnick.
Even with demolition outside, Carondelet Village offers community for residents
apartments, one and two bedroom,” Sr. Margaret Belanger, CSJ said. Until then, residents will familiarize themselves with their new home. “The ultimate goal is to provide a ‘village’ that responds to the needs of the persons served and enriches their lives with a variety of opportunities, programs and services. and enables them to share their gifts as they are able,” Belanger said. “I call it the vestibule to heaven,” Sr. Marie Grossman said. Rachel can be reached at email@example.com. painted the mural in the laundry room of Sarah’s and finished it as the fall semester came to a close. Dessa to perform at SCU: Dessa, the first spoken-word artist to perform at The O’Shaughnessy, will be performing at SCU’s St. Paul campus on Apr. 20 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets for this event will be available first to SCU students starting on Feb. 7 and then to ACTC students, other college students, and the general public on Feb. 19. Eco-Logic 2012 Katwalk Theme: “Eco-Logic,” the theme for Katwalk 2012, an annual fashion show at SCU, was released toward the end of J-Term. This event will showcase work by 40 students across all levels of academic study including apparel design seniors. Katwalk 2012 is scheduled for May 12 at 7:30 p.m. in The O’Shaughnessy.
The 400,000 square-foot complex features 149 independent living units, 45 assisted living and 19 memory care units, and a 45bed nursing-care center. “The purpose of it all is to be prepared for the next wave of retirees,” Sr. Kay Egan, CSJ, said. “The first of the baby boomers turned 65 last year. So a number of places will be built in the [coming] years.” Phase two of Carondelet Village is projected to be finished in summer 2012 and will be built where Bethany currently is. “The next steps for Carondelet Village are to finish Phase [two] which will be about 60-70 additional independent living
News in brief
• Updates on headlines around St. Kate’s
By Alexa Chihos
SCU students paint mural for Sarah’s… An Oasis for Women: Last semester, transfer students in Professor Nicole Montana ‘s The Reflective Woman (TRW) course collaborated on a mural for Sarah’s…An Oasis for Women. This ministry of the local Sisters of St. Joseph of Carondelet is geared toward reaching out to women in transition. Montana’s TRW students designed and
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2 | The Wheel
True, I have skin of a much lighter shade of color than the majority of people here and my Spanish skills are not quite up to par with those of real Dominicans, but even with these points aside, they can still tell the country from which I hail. Am I wearing a big sign stating, “I am from the United States of America?” Maybe it is the way I walk or the types of clothing I wear; though I personally do not think I dress very differently from the majority of students here. Or, it could simply be the fact that I use a backpack. No traditional Dominican students use “mochilas,” or backpacks. Instead, they carry their books in their hands or some female students have large purses in which they can place a few books. By whatever manner, I am different. Is there anything wrong with being the minority? No, by no means is this a bad thing. It is actually good for me. This time here is helping me to step outside my comfort zone, discover more about my identity on multiple levels, engage in new experiences, do some crazy things and stop using a backpack… well, maybe. Hopefully we can all take a step back as we begin a new academic semester to realize what defines us and use it not only to further our education, but improve our lives. Anna can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
February 6, 2012
Thoughts from abroad: The politics of “americana”
By Anna Hayes
It has been over one month since I arrived in Santiago de los Caballeros, Dominican Republic. Wow. I am taken aback by simply writing that sentence. Three flights, one week of orientation, three weeks of classes, two days of illness, three one-day excursions, one rural work retreat, lots of rain and copious amounts of walking have already changed me. However, what has impacted me most cannot be pin-pointed to any particular moment or even any collection of such instances of time. Instead, it is something that has been slowly and gradually revealing itself through self-reflection: identity. Now, the term “identity” is itself incredibly vague. It can imply one’s perceptions of race, gender, religion, ethnicity, family background, culture and so much more. The “identity” to which I refer pertains to country – my home – the United States of America. Upon my arrival to the Dominican Republic, I was accustomed to saying the phrase “I am American” (“Soy americana” in Spanish). However, during one of my classes here, the true implications of this expression were brought to light. People who live in Chile, Argentina, Brazil, Mexico and even Canada are American too. We all live in continents bearing the name “America.” It is actually more correct and proper for me to say, “I am U.S. American.” This identifies the continent and country in which we reside and call home. Why have we, as people from the United States of America, come to identify ourselves so strongly with the sole self-identity of “American”? My identity here has suddenly become exponentially more important. Learning what it is like to be stereotyped and compose a part of the minority are riveting. Other students can tell I am a U.S. American just by passing me while walking around campus.
Social justice column: Voice of change
By Becky Doucette
When considering what topic to start with as the new social justice columnist, I began to panic. A thought that ran through my mind was “what if there are no social justice issues happening?” I understand now how foolish of a thought this was. Recently, Cheryl Perich sued her former employer, a Lutheran Church affiliated school, on the grounds of the American Disabilities Act of 1990. This act protects the jobs of those who are qualified for their position but are facing a disability. This school fired Perich when she took a leave in 2004 to receive treatment for her diagnosed narcolepsy, a sleep disorder signified by excessive sleeping and daytime sleep attacks. This case went to the Supreme Court, which ruled Perich. The reasoning given was that Perich was fulfilling a “minister” position, which allows the Church to follow their own ruling of who is eligible to fill these faith-based roles. However, no one can seem to agree what a “minister” position is. This has sparked discussion surrounding religious-based education institutions. Perich was hired originally as a temporary lay teacher, but had been promoted in 2000 as a “called” teacher. If Perich had been teaching math would she have been protected? If this had a different religious affiliation (i.e. Muslim or Jewish) would the court ruling have been the same? At one point an article stated that some places of worship consider their janitorial staff as “minister workers” since they clean pews and polish crucifixes. If there is no definite understanding surrounding a minister position, than how can our Supreme Court use that as reasoning? This brings me to our religious-affiliated St. Catherine University (SCU). As a Campus Minister, can I be fired due to discrimination? Can I be fired for being an openly gay student and not have legal protection? In my opinion, what I interpret from this story is that the Church has the authority to discriminate. This cannot be thought of as a simple “this happened once” story. This woman had the courage to fight for her position in her work, and was turned down. Her struggle could very well be the struggle of other employees who did not have the means or knowledge to fight for their work position. Also, with the Supreme Court ruling there may be others who will now fall back into fear. There are always social justice issues happening. So, the next question that ran through my mind was, “which social justice issues most affect our students?” This is also a foolish question. These issues, the Supreme Court ruling, do affect us. The ruling affects our faculty and our professors because we are a religious affiliated school. The story of Perich can very well be the story of one of our educators in the future. Our campus is affected because we need to know which protections we’re guarenteed and which we aren’t--because this is our community. Becky can be reached at email@example.com.
Editorial: An opposite way of being
By Rachel Armstrong
The first thing I did when I arrived home from Quito, Ecuador was travel to the Uptowner Diner on Grand Avenue to eat a Farmer’s Breakfast: hash browns, eggs, onions and cheese all piled up, fried and served greasy. While I’ll openly, readily admit that I missed hash browns almost as much as I missed my best friend, I could barely finish a quarter of what was on my plate. The heavy food sat uncomfortably in my stomach for most of the day while I greeted friends and family, unpacked, watched old episodes of “How I Met Your Mother” and chatted with my little brother. Finally, I was forced to throw out the leftovers and sadly admit to myself that hash browns soaked in grease and served up cheesy just aren’t my favorite anymore. After all the screams and tears of a longawaited homecoming, I sat in my quiet, rambling house in Shakopee and tried to figure out what to do with myself. In true Rachel form I had a list: finish senior honors project, email host family, email professors,
call Heather, call Adam, unpack, buy milk. But it was all so...different. In a ten hour plane ride my life went from one way of being to an opposite way of being. Somehow, solely due to physical location, I’ve got a completely different set of expectations to live up to. In Ecuador I was, quite simply, expected not to get hurt and to try my best. Here, I’m expected to do much more. Because I know the cultural context of Minnesota, because I grew up here, I should know how to navigate life here. Moreover, I’m expected to know what I’m doing with that life, to grow up. And that is proving difficult. As a senior, I’m asked constantly, “What are you doing after graduation?” My answer is always different. Some days I’m taking a teaching position in Boliva, others, moving out west for graduate school, or working as a barista or a waitress or living in my mother’s basement. Clearly, I have no clue. I can’t even tell you what my favorite food is at the moment. That, more than anything, was the slap in the face that finally convinced me: I’m different. I can’t tell you when it happened. It was a myriad of little moments: riding the Teleferico to the top of Mount Pinchincha, buying my first Ecuadorian beer, finding trinkets and fabrics in the Otavalan market, saying hello to my host family, then saying goodbye, coming home again and finally re-entering my normal, hectic life in Minnesota. Whatever it was, whenever it was, I’ve changed. That difference means that my plans for the future have changed too. Before I traveled I wanted to spend my life in academia. I have a head for theory and the real world is often too sharp for me. However, after traveling for so long, I can’t imagine cementing myself in one place for four or more years. The question is always there, pounding dully at the back of my head as I check things off my to-do list. Thankfully, I’ve still got a little time to figure it out.
Volume 79, issue 8
Editor-in Chief: ALEXA CHIHOS Layout Designer: SARAH WENTE Associate Editor: BECKY DOUCETTE Sections Editor: ANNE MOE Copy and News Editor: RACHEL ARMSTRONG Photo Editor: HEATHER KOLNICK Photographers: SARAH KICZULA Adviser: SHEILA ELDRED Senior Staff Writers: ANNA HAYES Staff Writers: ASHLEY SKWIERA If you would like to contribute to The Wheel, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
ST. CATHERINE UNIVERSITY
The Wheel aspires to reflect the diversity and unique atmosphere that comprises St. Catherine University. We strive to provide an inclusive newspaper primarily for the students and by the students. The Wheel promotes the vision of empowering women to lead and influence as well as an understanding of the university community inside and outside of the gates. As a staff we aim to meet the highest journalistic standards and stand in accordance with the 1st Amendment of the Constitution of the United States of America and policies of prior restraint. The Wheel is not a public relations vehicle for any SCU individual, group, department or for the college as a whole. We welcome feedback and encourage an open discourse. The Wheel is supported by student funds and is distributed free of charge.
Rachel can be reached at email@example.com.
February 6, 2012
The Wheel | 3
Album review: Enter Shikari
By Alexa Chihos
Between Enter Shikari’s second album, “Common Dreads,” and their most recent album, “A Flash Flood of Colour,” the music industry has witnessed a blurring of lines between musical genres. With the recent progression of dubstep, more and more bands are incorporating riskier electronic elements into their respective genres. Arguably one of the best bands to blur the lines and blend elements of rock and electronic music, Britain’s Enter Shikari have proven to be leaders of this musical movement with “A Flash of Flood and Colour.” On “A Flash of Flood and Colour,” there is a polarizing pull from both the music itself and the lyrics to grab the listener’s attention. Prime examples include “Meltdown” and “Sssnakepit” where the musical arrangements lead the listener on a fast-paced rollercoaster ride. The songs “Arguing with Thermometers” and “Stalemate” showcase lead vocalist Roughton “Rou” Reynolds brilliant intuition on the current state of world politics and social issues. While the entire album displays the band’s musical fusion of electronic, dance, industrial and dubstep music into their post-hardcore tracks, the lyrics penned by Reynolds stimulate the listener’s senses. Although “Arguing with Thermometers” offers a musical adventure, it also serves as a critique of the modern world’s dependence on oil, as Reynolds sings, “So lemme get this straight; as we witness the ice-caps melt/Instead of being spurred into changing our ways/We’re gonna invest into military hardware to fight for the remaining oil that’s left beneath the ice/But what happens when it’s all gone/You haven’t thought this through have you boys.” “Gandhi Mate, Gandhi” is a surprisingly brutal monologue between Reynolds and his band mates where Reynolds speaks with urgency about the state of the contemporary political system, faulty and beyond repair. Bassist Chris Batten sings from the perspective
A Flash of Flood and Colour
Tracklist: 1- System... 3- Sssnakepit
out of five
4- Search Party 5- Arguing with Thermometers 6- Stalemate 7- Gandhi Mate, Gandhi 8- Warm Smiles Do Not Make You Welcome Here 9- Pack of Thieves 10- Hello Tyrannosaurus, Meet Tyrannicide 11- Constellations Release Date: January 17 Website: entershikari.com
of an individual in power, “See if we keep them silent/Then they’ll resort to violence/ and that’s how you criminalize change.” However, the hidden gem on “A Flash of Flood and Colour” is the memorable, softer track “Stalemate” where Reynolds describes war as a system of our culture as he croons, “Previous wars make billionaires out of millionaires/Todays wars make trillionaires out of billionaires/Tomorrows wars will fuel generations of hate/I’m losing my grip on reality. I cannot simply agree that we are civilized/Acting like this earth is infinite, it’s a chessboard of lies/That will generate, stalemate.”
While this album lyrically critiques current political and socio-environmental issues, there is a surge of positivity from “Pack of Thieves” and “Search Party” that leaves the listener feeling empowered and ready to face the world. The most influential lyric that sticks from the entire album is casually sung by Reynolds in “Pack of Thieves”, “Don’t be fooled into thinking that a small group of friends cannot change the world.” Enter Shikari prove this lyric to be true with their highly insightful third musical installation. Alexa can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
•‘Pictures of Then’ is the first band to perform in The Pulse this semester
By Ashley Skwiera
I had high hopes that the Feb. 1 Pulse Unplugged concert of Pictures of Then would turn out a fair amount of students, as it’s only the third day of classes and there are few projects or papers due. I was wrong. Pictures of Then’s performance gave the audience a uniquely entertaining night. When Pictures of Then first began playing, I got a distinctly sleepy, daydreamy feel. Not because I believed they were boring, but because the music brought a comforting melody and rhythm that allowed me to sit, relax and take in all of the different sounds. This feeling did not last the entire set, however. Progressing throughout the show, more and more sounds were added using various keyboards, pedals and laptops. I felt as if it were the ’60s and ’70s again where the psychedelic sound of a longer instrumental section blended into a bass that sounded as if it were a part of the cult Broadway musical Hair. There was a point that I actually thought they were going to start playing “Let the Sunshine In.” Nonetheless, the band brought us back to the 21st century with high energy in their final few songs. At one point, the guitarist switched instruments and played drums
The local Indie Rock band, Pictures of Then, calls their style “A musical string of psychedelic gozer.” “Like” them on Facebook by searching Pictures of Then or check out their website: picturesofthen. com. Photos by Sarah Kiczula.
alongside the drummer on the floor tom. Picking up a set of sticks, he started to play a rhythm, producing a unique sound and beat. I couldn’t take my eyes off of him. The final song came with a blast of energy from all four members of the band. From the incredibly fast picking of the lead singer, to the nodding of the bassist, the guitarist was the one who drove the energy. His continual jamming, most of it facing the wall, led him to hop right into the microphone stand. Unperturbed, the guitarist put down his instrument and proceeded over to the floor pedals. This is where the third surprise came in. At most concerts I attend, the drummer rarely does anything else besides drum. Not here. Here, the drummer grabbed the guitar that was left and proceeded to shake it and move the strings which produced sound waves
I did not even think possible in a truly unconventional m a n n e r. T h i s was definitely the highlight of the night. I will tell all who are reading this now: go to the next concert at the Pulse. You’ll thank me later. Ashley can be reached at amskwiera@ stkate.edu.
4 | The Wheel
Health & Sports
captain, said. The advice that Kelly has for anyone who has obstacles to overcome is understated and pure. “If you want something, go get it. This is your life, not a dress rehearsal. Nothing is impossible as long as you are willing to commit and put in the effort. The road you start on may not be the one you finish on but you can still get to the same point,” Kelly said. Kelly’s early victory gives a sense of hope and early accomplishment for the team. It also sets a high precedent for the rest of the season. “The two things that I am most excited about from Jamie’s early season performances are that first, they are a great reward for all the hard work she did rehabbing and in the weight room this off-season,” Henderson said. “Second, we all know she will continue to improve. With her competitive spirit, she will be a real force when it counts the most, at the [Minnesota Intercollegiate Athletic Conference] (MIAC) Championship meet.” Anne can be reached at email@example.com.
February 6, 2012
Back to win
•After an injury, track and field captain gets victory
By Anne Moe
For a collegiate athlete, an injury can ruin any athlete’s chance of competing again. That was not the case for St. Catherine University (SCU) senior track and field captain, Jamie Kelly. During the first indoor meet of the season, Kelly won the women’s shot put event. The feat is not an easy one, especially after injuries that prevented her from competing in the 2011 season. “What Jamie has been through the past few years is a real testament to her character. It takes an organized and focus[ed] student to be able to balance the nursing program and college athletics,” Michael Henderson, head track and field coach, said. “It also take[s] a very determined and strong minded person to come back from ankle surgery, two ACL injuries, having to give up a sport she loved (soccer), and still have the drive and determination to push themselves to be the best they can be. Jamie has done both of those things, and done them at a very high level.” Kelly’s injuries were not easy to overcome. Instead of giving up on her athletic goals, Kelly used her love of sports to help her through the challenging time in her life. “My motivation to get back came from my love of sports. They are totally interwoven with all aspects of my life. It has been really hard on me to give up soccer, and I could never imagine having to give up both track and soccer,” Kelly said. “I don’t think I have ever been able to achieve my full potential in either one, and hopefully will accomplish some of that this year in track.” Some people think that track and field is an individual sport, but there is still a feeling of camaraderie and Kelly’s dedication to track and field expands beyond herself. Her teammates are of the utmost importance to her. Even after her inability to compete last season, Kelly was voted to be one of the four captains of the team, demonstrating an immense amount of respect from her teammates. “She is hilarious to be around and that really comes as an asset, especially at meets where the atmosphere can get tense if other team members are feeling nervous. She can help calm everyone down and helps us all have a fun time,” Erin Coughlin, a junior “Are there ways to help make a long distance relationship easier?” Not all romantic relationships are alike, especially if you’re involved in a long distance relationship while attending college. A study done by The Center for the Study of Long Distance Relationships shows that 25-40% of all romantic relationships among college students are in some way long distance (http:// www.toponlinecolleges.com/blog/2011/10tips-for-long-distance-college-relationships/). Whether you’re away at two separate colleges or part ways during summer break, long distance relationships are not easy, but they are not impossible to maintain. Communication is one of the most important elements of any successful relationship,
Jamie Kelly. Photo courtesy of St. Catherine University’s athletic page.
The Ask Katie! peer health advisers answer your health-related questions
Compiled by Sarah Kiczula
regardless of distance. Communication comes in many forms such as phone calls, texts, emails, Skype dates or even hand written letters. Hand written letters may sound old fashioned, but they have been found to be the most cherished form of communication. Don’t rely on just one form of communication; mix it up and keep things interesting. Plan in advance how often and for how long you will communicate. Some couples like to talk every day while others like to chat less often. Try not to cancel calls or Skype dates because this is the specific time that you and your significant other have put aside for each other. Another important thing about communicating is actually communicating. As hard as it may be, talk about your feelings,
Upcoming SCU sporting events
Photo by Sarah Kiczula February 8, 2012 -7:30 p.m. Basketball vs. University of St. Thomas at St. Thomas February 10, 2012 -5:00 p.m. Swimming & Diving St. Thomas Diving Invite in St. Paul -7:00 p.m. Hockey vs. University of St. Thomas in Mendota Heights February 11, 2012 -2:00 p.m. Hockey vs. University of St. Thomas at Ridder Arena -3:00 p.m. Basketball vs. Carleton at the Butler Center -7:30 p.m. Tennis vs. Southwest Minnesota State University at the Baseline Tennis Center February 15, 2012 -7:30 p.m. Basketball vs. St. Olaf College at the Butler Center
doubts, hopes, fears, strengths and weaknesses. Emotional depth is important. In turn, this could strengthen your relationship because you will receive support from your significant other and hopefully you’ll do the same for them. Communication also helps with trusting your partner. It’s not easy being away from your significant other not only because you can’t spend time with them, but because you don’t know who they’re spending time with. The same goes for your partner’s perspective on trusting you. Don’t put yourself in a potentially jeopardizing scenario for your relationship. Make sure that you and your partner communicate boundaries that you are comfortable with. Try to visit as often as you can. By visiting your significant other, you’ll be able to see what their daily life is like. This will help you in the long run to be able to picture where they were that day and who they were with. When you aren’t able to visit, it doesn’t mean that romanticism should be thrown out the window. It may sound corny, but Skype while eating a meal together. If you really want to go full out and you know of any restaurants that will deliver to your significant other’s residence, order them a meal; sit down to a similar meal and have a meal together over Skype. Heck, why not get dressed up, and make it a real date? Lastly, distract yourself and stay positive. It can get depressing staring at your phone all day waiting for a phone call or text from your boyfriend or girlfriend. Try to get involved with your community in volunteer projects or a club on campus. This will give you something to tell your significant other about, and in turn it will make you feel good about yourself.
February 16-18, 2012 -Swimming and Diving MIAC Championships Days One-Three in Minneapolis February 17, 2012 -7:00 p.m. Hockey vs. Hamline at the State Fair Coliseum February 18, 2012 -8:30 a.m. Tennis vs. Northwestern College (MN) at the U of M Baseline -2:00 p.m. Hockey vs. Hamline University at Mariucci Arena -3:00 p.m. Basketball vs. Augsburg College in Minneapolis -6:30 p.m. Tennis vs. Carleton College at WestHills Tennis and Fitness Center
Please note that the Ask Katie! advisers are not trained medical professionals; contact your health care provider with immediate questions or concerns. AskKatie! should not be used in place of professional consultation. If you still have unanswered questions, don’t forget to go to the Ask Katie! stall in your residence hall and write on the anonymous notepad. If you live off campus, email questions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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