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            TV GuideThis fall, the wholesale halloween costumes CW superheroes will once again unite across four shows to take down a major evil and we now have a title.

            The episode will be called Halloween Costumes Outlet "Crisis on Earth-X" and center around Barry (Grant Gustin) and Iris's (Candice Patton) upcoming nuptials. As our beloved heroes gather to celebrate the long-awaited union, a wiley group of Earth-X villains drop by to crash the festivities and executive their deadly agenda.

            In honor of the supersized TV event, the CW and Warner Bros. commissioned legendary comic artist Phil Jimenez (Wonder Woman, New X-Men) to create a special cover.

            "We conceived this year's crossover to be evocative of wertyryruyh the annual Justice League/Justice Society crossovers we grew up with and looked forward to as kids," executive producers Marc Guggenheim and Andrew Kreisberg said of the crossover.

            This year's four-part event takes place Monday, Nov. 27 and Tuesday, Nov. 28 starting at 8/7c on the CW. Arrow will air on a special night (Monday) for the occasion. Check out Phil's stellar artwork, which was inspired by the Justice League #207 cover, below.

            Here's When This Fall's Arrowverse Four-Show Crossover Is Happening

            Plus, here's when you can catch all four shows in the meantime: Supergirl will kick off the CW-DC season on Monday, Oct. 9 at 8/7c. The Flash and Legends of Tomorrow will premiere the following night at 8/7c and 9/8c, respectively. Arrow will debut on its new night Thursday, Oct. 12 at 9/8c.

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              An autopsy on one of the six women  Sexy Clubwear  Terry Blair is accused of killing showed she died of an accidental drug overdose, the former Jackson County medical examiner testified yesterday.

              Thomas Young testified Wholesale Babydoll Lingerie for the prosecution in Blair's bench trial, which began Monday. Blair, 46, is charged with six counts of first-degree murder in the 2004 deaths of six Kansas City women: Anna Ewing, 42; Sheliah McKinzie, 38; Patricia Wilson Butler, 45; Darci I. Williams, 25; Carmen Hunt, 40; and Claudette Juniel, 31.

              Young testified that he performed the autopsy on Ewing and ruled her death an accident from cocaine toxicity.

              "But wertyryruyh it's always possible to reconsider," said Young, who was Jackson County Medical Examiner in September 2004 when authorities found the women's bodies in an area of Kansas City that is often used by prostitutes. "Frequently you are dealing with a limited amount of information at the beginning."

              Autopsies on the other five women, Young said, listed their deaths as homicides, largely because their bodies were found in concealed locations. The causes of death for most of the other women could not be determined because their bodies had decomposed so badly.

              Charges against Blair in two other slayings - those of Nellia Harris, 33, and Sandra Reed, 47 - were dismissed in October. Harris, unlike the other victims, was killed in 2003.

              Blair agreed to a nonjury trial before Jackson County Circuit Judge John O'Malley in exchange for prosecutors not seeking the death penalty.

              Blair has denied involvement in the killings His trial is expected to conclude tomorrow.

              Earlier yesterday, Cherry Chadbourne testified that she told police in 2004 that Blair threw her to the ground when she was working as a prostitute and told her he planned on killing prostitutes.

              "He said he was going to kill all the prostitutes one by one because they were the scum of the earth," Chadbourne said.

              Chadbourne also testified that she told police Blair said he spent 21 years in prison for killing his first wife because she had become a prostitute.

              On cross-examination by defense attorney David Kenyon, Chadbourne said she is a recovering crack addict and had been high when she told police about Blair's threat.

              "I was high a lot then," she said.

              Chadbourne, who had at least four convictions on drug offenses before 2004, also said she had traded information with police before in order to get lesser sentences and said she received such a deal about a month after discussing Blair with police.

              Also testifying yesterday was Latrice Lesure, a former friend of Blair's who was watching the evening news on television with Blair when he was reported as a person of interest in the women's slayings.

              Lesure said she acted as though she didn't recognize him and later told him he needed to leave. She called police immediately and reported him.

              Police arrived shortly afterward and arrested Blair in her garage.

              Copyright 2008 Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

            • Ben Guarino corsets wholesale - The Washington PostThe first feathered dinosaur ever found is still spilling its secrets. Sinosauropteryx was uncovered two decades ago, when a farmer in northeastern China unearthed a remarkable fossil while digging a well. The dinosaur's ancient feathery fluff stunned experts and helped cement the idea that birds are living, avian dinosaurs.Paleontologists continue to wring new and unusual details from Sinosauropteryx remains - like the brown mark streaked over its snout from its eyes to cheeks, much like the bandit mask on a raccoon.

              No other known dinosaur fossil shows a bandit long gown dress mask, according to the team of researchers at England's University of Bristol, who recently analyzed two specimens. The scientists also determined that the animal was camouflaged: Its belly was light and its back was dark, a pattern to disguise the four-foot-long creature from carnivores.

              Bandit masks in mammals tend to be warnings. University of Bristol paleobiologist Jakob Vinther, author of a paper published Thursday in the journal Current Biology, said face stripes are common among "mid-level" predators such as badgers and raccoons. "It shows you shouldn't mess with them," he said. "But we don't think that's the main function in Sinosauropteryx."

              At just under six pounds, about wertyryruyh the weight of a chihuahua, the dinosaur would not have been a major threat. It's also possible that its face stripes served to cut glare from the sun, like the black grease beneath a football player's eyes. Wood frogs and small birds, such as the yellowthroat warbler, also have masklike splotches.

              "There's no reason why a pattern might not have multiple functions," Vinther noted. He said he wouldn't be surprised if other dinosaurs had similar marks - it's just that no one has found them yet.

              Li Yinfang, the fortunate farmer in China's Liaoning province, plucked the dinosaur from the ghost of a lake that existed about 120 million years ago. Yinfang's discovery triggered a dino gold rush - the area is now cratered with holes made by other young men hoping to find similarly valuable remains, Vinther said. (An exceptional fossil can be the ticket to buying a farm, which also improves a man's eligibility as a bachelor, he explained.)

              Once in the hands of paleontologists, the well-preserved fossil caused a scientific ruckus. "When I saw this slab of silt stone mixed with volcanic ash in which the creature is embedded, I was bowled over," dinosaur researcher Philip Currie told the New York Times in 1996. Currie brought photographs of Sinosauropteryx from China to a meeting at the American Museum of Natural History in New York, where experts crowded around the pictures to glimpse the Cretaceous dinosaur covered in fluff, the Times reported.

              The dinosaur did not have proper plumage but unsophisticated bristles that paleontologists call proto-feathers. In 2010, researchers teased the first hints of color from protein sacs embedded in the fossilized skin bits and those bristles. In the latest work, Vinther and his colleagues used high-tech photography to image the dinosaur remains, blocking out all incoming glare, and set to work analyzing the creature's colors.

              Not only did they find the bandit mask, but their work revealed a form of camouflage colors called counter-shading (so called, as Vinther said, because it literally counteracts shadows). The dark brown on its back and the white on its belly would have obscured the animal's outline, making Sinosauropteryx more difficult to spot in the sunlight.

              The paleontologists 3-D-printed a mock Sinosauropteryx and set about placing the model dinosaur in various environments. Its colors were most effective in open prairies or savannas and less effective in wooded regions. In that regard, Sinosauropteryx resembled a pronghorn antelope, a prairie animal, rather than a forest creature like a white-tailed deer.

              Sinosauropteryx joins a small but growing group of dinosaurs discovered to have camouflage. A huge herbivore, called a nodosaur, also was countershaded. It had dark red pigment on its back and lighter colors on its stomach, paleontologists reported in August. Even those massive animals had to hide from the hungry carnivores that stomped through the Cretaceous Period 100 million years ago.

              Uncovering dinosaur colors doesn't simply mean that paleontologic art will be more realistic. "Using camouflage patterns, we can say which dinosaurs lived where," Vinther said, "to paint a more complete picture of how the landscape looked like back then." Sinosauropteryx remains have been found next to woodland dinosaurs. But Vinther said this research suggests that these animals probably never met while alive - rather, their bodies were swept together, and their proximity is an artifact of lake-bed fossilization.

              "We're demystifying the dinosaurs. They didn't look wild and wonky," Vinther said. Many species alive today are countershaded: not just pronghorn antelope but also squirrels and coyotes. And many animals, too, have coats of brown or white, the better to hide. Colorful birds are a minority, Vinther said, which is why he isn't surprised that scientists have yet to find many bright pink or orange dinosaurs.

              After all, dazzling songbirds have a crucial advantage over other dinosaurs: flight. Fluff is no help when camouflage fails. The only other option for Sinosauropteryx was to run.

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