FILE - In this Sunday Aug. 7, 2011 file photo, Eddie Ray Roberts, superintendent of the city's waste and water department looks toward the water pump that sits just feet away from the water line at Lake E.V. Spence in Robert Lee, Texas. As the soggy Northeast tries to dry out from flooding and Texas prays for rain that doesn't come, it seems like an ideal match of oversupply and unquenchable demand. It isn’t. (AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Sunday Aug. 7, 2011 file photo, Eddie Ray Roberts, superintendent of the city's waste and water department looks toward the water pump that sits just feet away from the water line at Lake E.V. Spence in Robert Lee, Texas. As the soggy Northeast tries to dry out from flooding and Texas prays for rain that doesn't come, it seems like an ideal match of oversupply and unquenchable demand. It isn’t.  (AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez, File)
FILE - In this Sunday Aug. 7, 2011 file photo, Eddie Ray Roberts, superintendent of the city's waste and water department looks toward the water pump that sits just feet away from the water line at Lake E.V. Spence in Robert Lee, Texas. As the soggy Northeast tries to dry out from flooding and Texas prays for rain that doesn't come, it seems like an ideal match of oversupply and unquenchable demand. It isn’t. (AP Photo/Tony Gutierrez, File)
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