Suppose that $Z,Z_1,Z_2,\ldots$ are iid random variables such that $\operatorname EZ=0$, $\operatorname EZ^2=1$ and $\operatorname E|Z|^s<\infty$ with some $s>2$. Let $\tilde Z_t=Z_tI_{\{|Z_t|\le n^{1/s} \}}$ with $1\le t\le n$ be the triangular array of the truncated random variables, where $I_A$ is the indicator function of a set $A$. Denote the periodograms $$ I_{n,Z}(\lambda)=\Bigl|n^{-1/2}\sum_{t=1}^n\exp(-i\lambda t)Z_t\Bigr|^2 \quad\text{and}\quad I_{n,\tilde Z}(\lambda)=\Bigl|n^{-1/2}\sum_{t=1}^n\exp(-i\lambda t)\tilde Z_t\Bigr|^2 $$ for $\lambda\in[0,\pi]$.

I would like to show that \begin{equation}\label{eq1}\tag{#} \max_{1\le j\le q}I_{n,Z}(\omega_j)-\max_{1\le j\le q}I_{n,\tilde Z^{(n)}}(\omega_j)\to0 \end{equation} a.s. as $n\to\infty$, where $\omega_j=2\pi j/n$ with $j=1,\ldots q$ and $q=\lfloor(n-1)/2\rfloor$. Intuitively speaking, this means that the truncation does not affect the asymptotic behaviour of the maximum of a periodogram.

I am trying to verify a proof of this statement, which is given here (see Lemma 3.3). The proof establishes that \begin{equation}\label{eq2}\tag{*} \sum_{t=1}^n|Z_t-\tilde Z_t|=\sum_{t=1}^n|Z_t|I_{\{|Z_t|>n^{1/s}\}} \end{equation} converges to $0$ almost surely as $n\to\infty$ and then it is claimed that the periodograms of the sequences $Z_1,\ldots,Z_n$ and $\tilde Z_1,\ldots,\tilde Z_n$ have to be identical identical a.s. for all $n$ sufficiently large. However, I am struggling to see why \eqref{eq2} implies \eqref{eq1}. In my opinion, \eqref{eq2} implies that $$ \max_{1\le j\le q}\Bigl|n^{-1/2}\sum_{t=1}^n\exp(-i\omega_jt)Z_t-n^{-1/2}\sum_{t=1}^n\exp(-i\omega_jt)\tilde Z_t\Bigr|^2 \le\Bigl|n^{-1/2}\sum_{t=1}^n|Z_t-\tilde Z_t|\Bigr|^2\to0 $$ a.s. as $n\to\infty$ and I do not see a way to conlcude that \eqref{eq1} holds. Maybe I am missing something trivial or maybe I do not understand the proof properly. So does \eqref{eq2} imply that \eqref{eq1} holds?

Any help is greatly appreciated!