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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, October 22, 1959, Image 14

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j _4__Norfh Westchester Times, New Castle Tribune, Mount Kisco, N.Y., Oct. 22, 1959 \SOLVING The Farm Prob­ lem,\ Thomas R. Parker, Dem­ ocratic candic>ate for Supervisor in North Castle, explains that a twist of the nozzle will release a high-pressure spray of insec­ ticide. His interested audience includes Town Council nominees .Trick Allevi and Russell James. Demonstration took place at re­ cent Town Committee picnic. Parker lives on Half Mile Rd., Armonk; James, in Yale Farms, Armonk. and Allevi, on Wash­ ington Ave , North White Plains. North Caslle Electorate Urged: ^ Vote for the Man-Not for the Party ARMONK— Contending that \we have a first- class town, but we do not have a first-class town government.\ three Democratic candidates in the No­ vember elections posed this ques­ tion toctey for the voters of North Castle: \How many Republicans, who so greatly outnumber Democrats will separate th^ir national party affiliation m nidgment on local affairs—and will vote for men and issues on their merits along?\ The statement, prepared by Thomas R. Parker, candidate for Supervisor, and Russell James and Jack Allevi, candidates for the Town Council, point-; out that \people in the town of North Cas­ tle are blessed by wealth, educa­ tion and leisure bevonri other Americans. Thev ha\c good* news­ papers, local organizations ll-ke the League of Women Voters > and an active opposition, all of which serve as a basis for making | intelligent, active pubbc opinion and an informed electorate.\ \Why should not our town have the best; why should we be satis­ fied with second - rate perform­ ance 0 ,\ the statement demands. \To get first-class government, the majority of our people must pay more than lip service to the principle of two-party government Our people must support it and vote hr it. balloting for candidates strictly on their merits. It's as sim­ ple as that \ (Continued from Pago 1) goals of (lie new district wore established. In the SIK ceeding years, our schools have grown in statuie and service. Much has been accomplished But—more im­ portant—are the ttomendous possi­ bilities for future growth and achievement.\ Praising \our outstanding admin­ istrative and teaching staff \ Rich- ter declared that \our superior non-teaching stalf aN-> has had great influence in bringing the dis­ trict to its present high stand­ ards \ \I shall alwavs follow the ac­ complishments of Central District No 2 with keen interest, anc> I shall never forget the kindness and cooperation which the school dis­ trict staff, as well as the parents of our community, have always gA-en me.\ he wrote in conclusion Former Principal Richter was appointed district principal of Bedford entral School District at the time of its cen­ tralization in 1953. In 1956. he was named superintendent of schools Prior to Richter had h<-en principal of Bedford Hills School since 1927. farlier in his career, which spans a total of 36 years, he serv­ ed as a classroom teacher and 'ssistanf principal at Ardsley High School for four years. He is a graduate of Wesieyan and New York universities Mr. and Mrs. Richter are the parents of two children—a daugh­ ter teaching on Long Island and a s^n. an engineer with General Electric in Cincinnati. The Board of Education state­ ment also pays the following tri- toet the retiring educator ,wuho bute to the retinng educator, who is fifty-eight: \That Mr. Richter has discharg­ ed h;s duties with exceptional dis­ tinction is attested by the great progress the district has achieved in implementing the educational goals it set for itself when it came into being coincident with Mr. Richter's assumption of of­ fice approximately six years ago. That h.s tenure as Superintend­ ent continues to be one of out­ standing service, gixat devotion a.id mspned leadership is at­ tested by his complete dedication to the task of evoking the best efforts of parents, teachers and students in pursuit of education­ al standards befitting the critical needs of our time \Much as the board regrets Mr. Richter's decision, it is deep­ ly indebted for his thoughtful con­ sideration in giving such early notice of his intention. The board r.ow faces the difficult task of se­ lecting a successor. It confronts this burdensome assignment however, fortified with the assur­ ance that it will have recourse to Mr. Richter's continued presence, experience and counsel. The pros­ pect of losing Mt. Richter's serv­ ices is thereby l'ghtoned by the knowledge that the district will continue as heretofore to benefit from his administrative leadership through the duration of the 1959- 1960 school year \ Pound Ridge Delays Word On Upzoning (Continued from Page 1) had voted last night, only the same three would aave favored the three-acre minimum, leaving the board vunerable to the 20 per cent protest. A Point of Law Blaisd'ell Said the main legal question was whether this 20 per cent had to represent the entire 7,000 acres or small areas within it. In other words, \the law isn't clear on it.\ At the start of the hearing, taxpayer protested that councilmen Carter and Carl Breuninger should not be allowed to vote because, he said, they had \interests in town property.\ He contended both men \represented big property owners.\ Carter overruled the protest ber cause he said Breuninger's client had started his development in 1955 therefore wouldn't be affected by the board's decision. He pointed out that since the town knew that his firm represented the Halle Es­ tate, one of the town's biggest property owners, and has still asked him to sit on the board, he considered the objection on him­ self \already overruled.\ James Wise, a representative of the Planning Board', which recom­ mended four-acre zoning, said the board \wished to affirm that it could not approve or condone three acre zoning\ Wise added that this was \particularly with the 'averaging' clause.\ The \averaging\ clause, which is included in the upzoning pro­ posal, means that a developer could have lots of less than three acres, so long as the lots in the subdivision averaged three acres For example, a developer with 24 acres could break his property up into four two-acres lots and four four-acre lots, the only min­ imum requirement being that no lot be under two acres. Clause I/raws Protests Many residents protested the \averaging clause,\ claiming that there would be no sense in chang- mg the ordinance if it were in eluded, since most of the town al ready is zoned' two acres. Charles Friedman, president of the Pound Ridge Assn. Inc.. said his group was \disappointed that the Town Board is timid\ in only recommending three-acre zoning. He first praised the board for draft­ ing the new zoning ordinance and commented that it was a \step in the right direction but not large enough.\ Several residents pleaded for the board to put the matter to a vote, but Carter explained that he had been advised by the State Attor­ ney General that it would be il­ legal to have the matter voted on. Most of those who protested any upzoning were attorneys for de­ velopers. Several of them present­ ed petitions of protest. Daniel Ticknor, representing the Scotts Comers Businessmen and Property Owner's Assn., attacked the new ordinance because it pro­ poses some changes in the busi­ ness zoning. He asked that a vote be delayed until he had a chance to talk with members about a compromise. xie u WHITE PLAINS— Westchester today will ex­ tend the contract of the manage­ ment consultant firm which is studying how the county deter­ mines whether its employes get raises. County Executive Edwin G. Mi- chaelian revealed that yesterday. He said that Wallace Carlk & Co. of New York needs until Nov. 15 to make its final report. The firm was hired on Oct. 1 and a pre­ liminary report was due Oct. 15. It has reported its progress, Mi- chaelian said, but needed the ad­ ditional time. No additional mon­ ey is involved. The firm was hired to get up to $2,250. At stake is whether the 3.500 county employes or some of them will get a pay raise next year Since 1952, Westchester has been using a procedure in which coun ty jobs were compared with jobs in private industry, and other gov ernment agencies in order to bring the county salaries abreast of the others. Since then, the county has hiked salaries by $3,084,405. After the County Personnel Of­ fice submitted its findings—still un­ disclosed to the public—this year, the county administration and the have experts review the proced­ ures the county was using. Michaelian has stated that if the Situation warrants, a lump sum would be placed in the proposed county budget for salary increases next year. He said that County Budget Director John A. Peterson Board of Supervisors agreed to i would be in touch with the con­ sulting firm and would be able to place a lump sum request in the county budget as late as Nov. 12 when the budget goes to the print­ er. In past years, the salary mat­ ters were settled during the sum­ mer, long before the budget was drawn up. Meet the Candidates Bailey Coyle, Kennedy, Rothschild Run for Court • v. •4-vV, Four men are running this year for two places on the Supreme JAMES W. BAILEY Having completed a 14-year erm on the 9th District Supreme Court bench, Justice James W. Bailey of Cold Spring is a Republir can candidate for re-election. Because he will reach the man­ datory retirement age of seventy next year, Bailey will serve but one more year—through 1960—if re-elected. A native of Cold Spring he re­ ceived his early education in the public schools there. He later at­ tended New York Law School, rom which he graduated in 1915. n the same year he was admitted to the bar and practiced law in his home and in New York City. During World War I, Bailey was in the US. Navy and served abroad. He was elected district at­ torney of Putnam County in 1921 and re-elected in 1924 and 1927. In 929 he was elected County Court judge and was re-elected in 1935 and 1941, serving also as Chil­ dren's Court Judge until his elec­ tion to the Supreme Court. He is a member of the Ameri­ can, New York State and Putnam County Bar Assns., the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars. He :s married and lives vith his wife in Cold Spring. They have three children and nine grandchildren. Court bench in the 9th Judicial District, which includes Westches Bail Is Set In Hit-Run MOUNT KISCO— A Brooklyn resident is free in 5100 bail on a charge of hit-and-run driving that stemmed from his allegedly having knocked down a stop sign Saturday at Maple Ave. and Main St. Frank O. Roper, fifty-one, was arrested by Ptl. William Nelligan within an hour after Roper report­ edly knocked down the sign at about 4:45 p.m. and drove off. HUGH S.' COYLE Now serving on the Supreme Court by appointment of Gov. Rockefeller, Justice Hugh S. Coyle is a Republican candidate for a full 14 year term. He was born in Weymouth, Mass.* Aug. 30, 1904, attended pub­ lic schools in that state and was graduated from the business ad­ ministration department of Bur- dett College in Boston. He later attended S w i g h t Preparatory School in New York City and the Fordham University School of Law. Coyle was admitted to the bar in 1931 and practiced law in White Plains until his election as County Judge in 1955. He was appointed to the Supreme Court on July 1. He has had a long career in public life, serving as a justice of peace m Lewisboro, where he re­ sides, from 1936 to 1942. In Octo­ ber of the latter year he was ap­ pointed supervisor of the town and was elected to that office six times resigning in 1955 to become Coun­ ty Court judge. During his service on the Board, he headed many important com mittees and served as majority leader in 1952 and 1953 and' as chairman in 1954 and 1955. He has been active in the Boy Scouts and is a former chairman of the Fennimore Cooper Council, Northern Westchester Division. In addition he has been chairman of the northern division of the North em Westchester Hospital Building Fund; is a charter member of the South Salem Volunteer Fire De­ partment, a trustee of the Foxhol- low School for Girls., Lenox, Mass., and a member and former officer of the Waccabuc Country Club, and a member of the County Judges Assn.', the Westchester, White Plains and Northern West Chester Bar Assns. He is married to the former Marie E. Fitzpatrick and they have a daughter, Joanne M. Coyle ter, Putnam. Dutchess, Orange and Rockland counties Members Written, Spoken Word Communication Parley uick Responses Bids Opened On Additions To 2 Schools uyers in New Appeal On Lakeside (Continued from Page 1) submitted as soon as it is typed. The attorney is appealing a ruling that denied a petition by the home buyers asking that a trustee be appointed to take over the bank­ rupt development on the grounds that the decision was \contrary to facts\ presented and \not sup­ ported by the court record\ of the hearing. A stay that would prevent mort­ gagees from taking any action at the development was denied by the court. But it ruled that if fore­ closure action \provided any threat to the appeal\ a stay would be granted. Work At Standstill Work at Lakeside Village stop­ ped in March when the original de­ velopers, Ahneman - Christiansen Inc., suffered financial collapse. Three mortgagees have claims totaling $330,000 against the de­ velopers. The home buyers stand to lose $250,000 in down payments on homes and lots if some means of Btaving off the mortgagees isn't found. Pisani said this appeal is the home buyers' last effort to have the development reorganized Forty-seven homes are complet­ ed and 27 are under construction at the development, located be- itween Mohansic Ave. and Hunter- brook Rd. off Rte. 202. (Continued from Page 1) struction Corp . $273,700; D o r i a Construction Co. Inc., $288,000, and DeLuca Construction Co., $292,- 000. Other Bids Noted The four firms that submitted bids on the plumbing contract were F. W. Mahar, $19,569: Le- pino Bros., $25,000; Philip Plumb­ ing and Heating. $25,300, and Mi­ chael Harmony Corp., $28,900. The three bidders on the heating and ventilating contract were James H. Martin Inc., $59,965; Mi­ chael Harmony Corp., $69,470, and Philip Plumbing and Heating, $25,- 500 for the Lewisboro job. Bids On Electrical Work Seven firms submitted 1 bids on the electrical contract with Ham mond Electrical Co. having a low bid of $53,889. The next two low bids were Frank G. Turner, $54, 700 and County Electric Co. Inc., $59,500. The work will include 13 addi tional rooms at John Jay and six additional rooms at the Lewisboro school. The work is scheduled for completion in September, 1960. Councilmen Accept Roads Conditionally (Continued from Page 1) bonds the developers were requir­ ed to .post when they undertook construction of the roads. Bedford Village Farms property owners, proud of their handiwork, may not give up their walls and fences without a fight. In at least one instance, the council learned, a home owner has .flatly refused to permit removal of a wall and tree though both are said to ob­ struct a motorist's vision at the intersection of The Farms Rd. and busy Route 22. The highway super­ intendent indicated that he won't approve accepted of any of the roads until they are free of all obstructions. The chances are he won't tackle the job himself, as highway super, since he is already involved in a $30,000 civil action growing out of a similar under­ taking in Katonah. North Castle Players to Give Comedy ARMONK Casting has been completed for the North Castle Players produc­ tion of \The Desk Set\ and the show went into rehearsal this week according to Harold T. Bcrs, di­ rector. Performance of the rollick­ ing Uilham Marchant comedy is scheduled for Nov. 20-21 at the North Castle School. Blanche Karl has been named to play Bunny Watson, the part made famous by Shirley Booth when \The Desk Set\ was on Broadway several years ago. Miss Watson is the head of a research department in a large corpora­ tion. The jobs of all her staff are threatened when an efficiency ex­ pert installs a huge data process­ ing machine, but feminine re­ sourcefulness finally wins out. Dick Dorgan, president of the players, won the role of Richard Sumner, the young expert whose \efficiency\ almost wrecks the en­ tire corporation. Two new mem­ bers of the Players were select­ ed for the principal supporting roles—Barbara Creamer as Peg, Miss Watson's Girl Friday, and Dave Wolper as Abe, Miss Wat­ son's heart interest of many years. Other in the cast include: Marge Barlow as Sadel, Mare Shaw as Ruthie, Shirley Fausty and Ed Siggia. Jean Laurain, noted television scenic designer, will design the set and construction will be in charge of Maruce L. \Buzz\ Trohn. Dr. Marcia Fite will be stage man­ ager. Mike and Jan Dubin in charge of props and John Hart nctt, lighting. Two Win Leniency In Theft of Car NEW YORK— , they pleaded guilty earlier this Two New York men captured Aug. 9 while trying to steal a car owned by Frederick Peterson of Indian Hill Rd., Bedford Hills, were sentenced Friday to 30 days in the Workhouse. Execution of the sentence was suspended, however, during good behavior. The two men, originally charg­ ed with grand larceny, received reductions to petty larceny Aug. 18 and to injury to property when month. Jose A. Veles, twenty-five, of New York City, and Roberto Per­ ez, nineteen, of Brooklyn, were arrested after a police chase from 114th St. and Broadway to 135th St. and Riverside Dr. ; in New York City. Police said- the pair crossed the ignition wif§s of Pet­ erson's auto while it was parked at 150th St. and Riverside Dr. • ) Barber Heads Annual TB Seals Drive WHITE PLAINS— Red Barber of Scarborough, na tionally known radio and television sportscaster, has been appointed honorary Christmas Seal Sale chairman for Westchester, accord­ ing to an announcement made to­ day by James S. May, president of the Westchester Tuberculosis and Public Health Assn. In accepting the appointment, Barber said that he felt honored to serve an organization that has done so much good throughout the country. He stated that all are familiar with the free chest X-ray service, tuberculin testing of school children, support for social and medical research, and the general health education program along with, other activities of the' association. j EDWARD K. KENNEDY Active in legal and political af­ fairs in Westchester for almost 30 years, Edward K. Kennedy of New Rochelle is making a second try as a Democratic candidate for election to the Supreme Court. A native of Buffalo, he is a grad­ uate of Cornell University and the University of Buffalo Law School, and has long been a resident of New Rochelle. He served as coun­ sel for the Westchester Council of Utility Rate Committees in the 1930's. In 1941, shortly after Pearl Har­ bor, he resigned as Democratic chairman of New Rochelle and en­ listed in the U S. Navy as a sea­ man. He served for four years with amphibious forces in the South Pacific Theater of war. He served for six years as act­ ing city judge of New Rochelle. In 1950 he was a Democratic candi­ date for the Supreme Court. Kennedy has been active in practice of law and is a director of the New Rochelle Bar Assn., the Cornell Club of Westchester and a member of the American, New York State, Federal and Westchester Bar Assns. He is also a member of the American Legion, the Elk s, Knights of Columbus and is a past president of the New Rochelle Ro­ tary Club. He and his wife, Mrs. Ivy C. Kennedy, an authority on women's clothes, live at 300 Pel- ham Rd., New Rochelle. To Slran Mail of the court are eledted for. 14-yeaJeie terms at a salary of'$ffi,OW'a.yea*£*\. mmm HAKVEY ZORBAUGH IRVINGTON— Acceptances of invitations to send a gifted student to the sec­ ond Conference on the Writter and Spoken Word have already been received from over.half the high schools in Westchester, Rockland Bronx counties. Westchester County Publishers Inc. and New York University are again sponsoring the conference. It will be held O c t. 27 in Guild House, the NYU seminar center. Each public, paiochial and pri­ vate high school in the three coun­ ties were invited just a week ago to send one representative to the all-day session. Harvey W. Zorbaugh, chairman, Department of Sociology, School of Education, will again act as host for the university during the morning briefing period following registration. Prof. Zorbaugh, a na­ tive of Cleveland, Ohio, and a graduate of Vanderbilt University, was a Laura Spellman Rockefeller Memorial Fellow at the University of Chicago. He is executive officer of the Communications Art Group and director >of the Counseling Center for Gifted Children at NYU. A consultant in many fields of HELLIER KRIEGHBAUM education, Prof. Zorbaugh, a Fel­ low of the American Orthopsychia­ try Assn., is international secre­ tary of the Society for Education of Exceptional Children, on the advisory committee of the New York State Housing Authority, chairman of Audio-Visual Re­ search Associates, associate edi­ tor of the Journal of Educational Sociology. Hillier Krieghbaum of Mamaro- neck, an associate professor of journalism in the university's School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, will be one of two speakers in the field of critical writing and journalism.. He is chairman of surveys committee for the National Assn. of Science Writers, and was formerly with the United Press, the Veteran's Administration in Washington, D.C., and the World Health Or ganization in New York City. A free-lance writer who is also a public relations consultant, he was a lieutenant commander in the Navy and ha:, taught at Kan­ sas State College and the Univers­ ity of Oregon. (Continued from Page 1) ining and liveable town that it is The Bedford GOP will also point to the town's \reasonable tax rates and numerous services that are the envy of many towns with higher taxes.\ Bedford 1 's Republican candidates have begun their house-to-house calls, Mr. Jones said, and will be joined in the canvass by mem bers of all 10 district committees in the next few days. The chairman said that in the job of reaching all of Bedford's voters, the candidates and com mitteemen will have \invaluable assistance from the Women's Re publican Club of Bedford' Town ship and from the Bedford Re­ publican Club.\ Between them, he said, these two organizations have several hundred active mem­ bers—\a formidable force for good will and good work that we are glad is on our side.\ The Bed'ford Republican candi dates are: Supervisor Douglas L Barrett; Councilman W. Harold Crane; A. Ross Jones for council­ man; Town Clerk William J. Millmore; Highway Superintend­ ent Arthur S. Bailie; and Attorney Edward T. Salvato for justice of the peace. Mother's Guild Sets Parents Night Today KATONAH— Mrs. William Brown was elect­ ed president for the new term of the Mother's Guild of St. Mary's and St. Matthias' School at the meeting held in the school audi­ torium on Oct. 15. Officers who will serve with her are Mrs. Thomas Pasquale, vice- president; Mrs. Aldo Cosentino, Mrs. James Allaire, treasurer, Mrs Alfred Martabano, reporter and Mrs. Joseph Macupa, public re­ lations. \Parents Night\ will take place tonight in the school auditorium beginning at 8 p.m. V. HENRY ROTHSCHILD A resident of Piermont -in Rock-; land County, V. Henry -Rothschild, is a Democratic candidate for elec­ tion to the Supreme Court. '. He was born in New York City April 4, 1908 and has been a Rock-' land resident for 12 years. He at­ tended Phillips Exeter Academy v and was graduated from Cornell University where he won scholas­ tic honors and was elected to Phi- Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi andj Pi Lambda fraternities. He re-' ceived his legal education at the-* Yale School of Law, was editor of the Law Journal and was grad-. uated with honors in 1932. In 1940 he set up his own office' and has since specialized in cor­ porate and tax law. He is the au*. thor of numerous books and mono-- graphs on legal and business mat- - ters. Rothschild has been a lectur­ er at law schools and has been a speaker before business and pro­ fessional organizations throughout* the country. He was named chief counsel of 1951 and later became its vice chairman. He was a member and trustee of the City Club of New York for many years and is a member of the Rockland County and New York State Bar Assns., the Bar Assn. of the City of New York and the Federal and Americ­ an Bar Assns. Rothschild has also been active in the Federation of Jewish Phil­ anthropies and served as a trustee of the Jewish Assn. of Neighbor­ hood Centers. In addition he has taken part in politics in Rockland, serving as chairman of the .Fin­ ance committee and as a member of the executive committee of the Rockland Democratic County Com­ mittee. He and his wife, Ann Hatfield,\ the Salary Stabilization Board in ummoned ter BEDFORD HILLS— Irving Stocum, fifty-one, of Goldens Bridge was fined $35 by Judge J. Franklin Ryan in Bed­ ford Town Police Court Monday morning after his conviction for two traffic violations stemming from an auto accident at Katonah early last Thursday morning. Stocum was uninjured when his car crashed into a pole on Route 22: his luck didn't hold out with police, however, and he was tag­ ged for leaving the scene of an - accident and unlicensed driving. , Judge Ryan fined Stocum $10 for leaving the accident scene and - $25 for unlicensed driving; Sto--. cum said he had a license but it had expired. Another motorist summoned for*' permitting his license to expire was William McClain, thirty, of 19. Rockledge Rd., Katonah. He was} fined $3 by Judge Ryan. McClain was summoned at 4:10 a.m. Satur­ day after his car hit a utility. pole on Cherry St., Bedford Hills. The motorist was treated at North- < ern Westchester Hospital where eight stitches were required to close lacerations of the lip. He told police the mishap occurred when - be \blacked out\ while driving in r a northerly direction. Exploration of a sunken pirate city in Jamaica, West Indies, is being undertaken by underwater, cameras. The city is said to have •! been covered by the ocean in an earthquake in 1692. Somers Dump Hearing Off SOMERS — The next round in the long­ standing dispute \between Benny Wiggins, garbage collector, and of­ ficials and residents of the town of Somers is scheduled for Oct. 30. County Judge James D. Hop­ kins has adjourned until that date a hearing to determine whether the case of Wiggins versus the town of Somers, complainant in a zoning violation charge, shall be removed from a Somers court to County Court in White. Plains. Wiggins' attorney, Arthur D. El­ lis of Mount Vernon, contends that the ordinance violation j?harge in­ volves basic property», 1 rights and should be removed from the court of Somers Justice of the Peace James Koegel. Judge Hopkins, ordered District \ Atty. Joseph Gagliardi to show why the case should not be trans­ ferred to County Court. At the first hearing on the show cause order, Assistant District Atty. James protested the move. The hearing Duggan, representing Gagliardi, protested the move.* The hearing was adjourned to Friday, Oct. 30 at 10 a.m. when Ellis asked for time to reply to Duggan's affidavit. The town has charged that Wig­ gins is violating the Somers zon­ ing ordinance because he has not applied for a special exception use permit covering operations at the refuse dump he maintains in a ravine off Rte. 100 near Somers hamlet. ' WALTER (RED) BARBER is Christmas Seal Sale chairman^ ; pinned with a double - barred for the county. The cross is.\the v cross by James S; May, presi- symbol of the National Tubercu-4- ( dent of the Westchester Tubercu- losis Assn. apd its ^nearly.^OOpty­ losis and Public Health Assn., affiliates thw>ughout\\%^^itofiB^$ upon his being named honorary try—Staff Photo>• by .^Xmpo^m^\-

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