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tinguished statesman of Massachusetts, Edward Everett, ing a single eye to that meritorious object. As far as the a gentlemen held by general consent to be altogether purchase of Mount Vernon is concerned, that object bas worthy of the first.

been effected, under the judicious and efficient man. Tendering my grateful acknowledgments for the kind agement of the Regent and Vice-Regents of the Assoand complimentary manner in which you were pleased | ciation, with the aid of their intelligent and active assistto accompany the communication of my nomination, I i ants throughout the Union. But a sum of money equal am, dear sir, with the highest respect,

to that already raised is still wanting for the repair of Your obedient servant,

JOHN BELL. the Mansion, the inclosure of the land purchased, the To the Hon. WASHINGTON HUNT.

restoration of the house and grounds, as far as practi

cable, to their condition in 1800, and the establishment MR. EVERETT'S ACCEPTANCE.

of a permanent fund for their conservation. I own

that I am desirous still to enjoy the privilege of coöpeBoston, May 29, 1860.

rating in this noble work, which, however, it will be in My Dear Sir: I have duly received your letter of the possible for me to do to any advantage, whatever may 11th, in which you inform me officially, that the National be the result of the present canvass, if I am drawn into Union Convention, recently in session at Baltimore, had the vortex of a strenuously contested election. There done me the honor to nominate me as its candidate for are many parts of the country which I have not yet the office of Vice-President of the United States.

visited. I had promised myself a rich harvest from the I am deeply impressed with this manifestation of the patriotic liberality of the States on the Gulf of Mexico, favorable opinion of the Convention, comprising as it did and of those on the Mississippi River (which I have not among its members so many persons distinguished for yet been able to visit, with the exception of Missouri, public service, patriotism and intelligence; and fairly through often kindly invited), and I confess that it is representing a considerable portion of the conservative very painful to me to withdraw from that broad field feeling of the country. For the great cordiality with of congenial labor to tread the thorny and thankless which, as you inform me, my name was proposed and paths of politics. received, my warmest thanks are due.

Apart from the pecuniary aspects of the case, which, The grateful acceptance of such a nomination would, however, are of considerable importance, I will candidly under ordinary circumstances, be a matter of course; say that in holding up to the admiring veneration of the but it has unavoidably been with me the subject of long American people peerless name of Washington, and anxious hesitation. The grounds of this hesitation I (almost the only bond of fraternal sentiment which the owe it to the Convention which has honored me with bitterness of our sectional controversies has left us), I this mark of its confidence, and to myself, to explain ; feel as if I was doing more good, as far as I am able to Toath as I am to dwell on matters of personal interest do any good, and contributing more to revive the kindly of no importance to the public.

feeling which once existed between North and South, It is generally known that I have, for some years and which is now, I grieve to say, nearly extinct, than I past, retired from active participation in political life, could possibly do by engaging in the wretched scramble not, as I hope I have shown, from indolence or want of for office-which is one great source of the dangers that sympathy with my fellow-citizens in the pursuit of the threaten the country. great objects of social life. The reasons of my retire- These considerations, and others of a still more personal ment have been more than once publicly stated, and I nature, have necessarily occasioned me to reflect long and beg to repeat them here from my speech at the Union anxiously, before accepting the nomination with which meeting in Faneuil Hall last December:

the Union. Convention has honored me. In yielding at “I did not suppose that anything could occur which length to the earnest solicitations which have been adwould make me think it my duty to appear again on this dressed to me, from the most respectable sources in almost platform, on any occasion of a political character; and every part of the Union, I make a painful sacrifice of had this meeting been of a party nature, or designed to inclination to what I am led to believe a public duty. It promote any party purposes, I should not have been has been urged upon me, and I cannot deny that such is here. When compelled, by the prostration of my health, my own feelings, that we have fallen upon times that call five years ago, to resign the distinguished place which I upon all good citizens, at whatever cost of personal conthen filled in the public service,it was with no expectation, venience, to contribute their share, however humble, to no wish, and no intention of ever again mingling in the the public service. scenes of public life. I have, accordingly, with the par- I suppose it to be the almost universal impression—it is tial restoration of my health, abstained from all partici- certainly mine-that the existing state of affairs is expation in political action of any kind; partly because I tremely critical. Our political controversies have subhave found a more congenial, and, as I venture to think, stantially assumed an almost purely sectional charactera more useful occupation, in seeking to rally the affec- that of a fearful struggle between the North and the tions of my countrymen, North and South, to that great South. It would not be difficult to show at length the name and precious memory which are left almost alone perilous nature and tendency of this struggle, but I can of all the numerous kindly associations which once only say, on this occasion, that, in my opinion, it cannot bound the different sections of the country together, and be much longer kept up, without rending the Union. I also because, between the extremes of opinion that have do not mean that either of the great parties in the country long distracted and now threaten to convulse the coun- desires or aims at a separation of the States as a final try, I find no middle ground of practical usefulness, on object, although there are extremists in considerable which a friend of moderate counsels can stand."

numbers who have that object in view. While a potent 't having been suggested to me, notwithstanding these and a baleful influence is exercised by men of this class, avowals, that I might be thought of, at the Union Con- in both sections of the Union, a portion of the conservavention, as a candidate for the Presidency, I requested, tive masses are insensibly and gradually goaded into conby telegraphic message and by letter, that my name, if currence with opinions and sentiments with which, in the brought forward, might be withdrawn. It is true that in outset, they had no sympathy. Meantime, almost wholly these communications I had only in view a nomination neglecting the main public interests, our political controto the Presidency, none other having been suggested to versies turn more and more on questions, in reference to me; but all the reasons above indicated, which led me which, as abstract formulæ, the great sections of the in advance to decline such a nomination, apply with country differ irreconcilably, though there is nothing equal force to the Vice-Presidency. These reasons, of practically important at stake which requires the discuscourse, still exist in unimpaired force, and I cannot now sion to be kept up. These controversies are carried on take an active part in politics without abandoning a with steadily increasing bitterness and exasperation. The deliberately formed purpose, and even exposing myself passiops thus kindled have already led to acts of violence to the suspicion of insincerity in its persistent avowal. and bloodshed, approaching to civil war in the Territories,

Without dwelling upon these considerations, of which, and attempted servile insurrection in the States. The however, I am sure the weight will be admitted, I beg great religious and philanthropic associations of the counleave to advert for a moment to my connection with the try are sundered, and the kindly social relations of North movement for the purchase of Mount Vernon, to which and South seriously impaired. The national House of your letter alludes in such obliging terms. The favor Representatives, hovering on the verge of anarchy, rewhich has attended my exertions in that cause (if I may quires weeks to effect an organization, which ought to be without indelicacy say anything on that subject) has been the work of an hour, and it holds its sessions (many of its mainly the result of my known and recognized discon- members, I am told, armed with concealed weapons), on nection from party politics. If it could have been even the crust of a volcano. The candidates for the Presidency plausibly insinuated that I was, or intended to become, represeating respectively the dominant sectional ideas, a candidate for high political 'honors, I should, in my will

, at the ensuing election, in all probability, be sup various excursions in aid of that fund, have laid myself ported by a purely geographical vote. In other words, open to the imputation of speaking one word for Mount we are already brought to a pass, at which North and Vernon and two for myself. As it is, the people through South cannot and will not coöperate in the periclical out the Union have generously given me credit for hav- I reorganization of the Government.

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Can such a state of things long continue, especially blood of an unarmed, defenceless man, and he a Senator with the ever-present risk of new causes of exasperation of Massachusetts : if by laying down my life this hour, I I own it seems to me impossible, unless some healing could undo what has been done the last two years (begincourse is adopted, that the catastrophe, which the mass of ning with the disastrous repeal of the Missouri Comprogood citizens deprecate, should be much longer delayed. | mise) to embitter the different parts of the country against A spirit of patriotic moderation must be called into action each other, and weaken the ties which unite them, I would throughout the Union, or it will assuredly be broken up. willingly, cheerfully, make the sacrifice. Unless the warfare of inflammatory speeches and incen

In a letter, written subsequently, in explanadiary publications is abandoned, and good citizens, as in 1776 and 1737, North and South, will agree to deal with tion of these remarks, Mr. Everett said the same elements of discord (for they existed then as now), I have condemned from the outset, and still most as our Fathers dealt with them, we shall but for a very decidedly condemn the policy of the late Administration few years longer be even nominally brethren of one family. towards Kansas. I opposed the Kansas-Nebraska bill in The suggestion that the Union can be maintained by the the Territorial Committee, of which I was a member. I numerical predominance and military prowess of one voted against the amendment to the bill by which the section, exerted to coerce the other into submission, is, in Missouri Compromise was repealed. I opposed the bill to my judgment, as self-contradictory as it is dangerous. It the best of my ability, in a speech delivered in the Senate comes loaded with the death smell from fields wet with on the 8th of February, 1854, of which I send you a copy; brothers' blood. If the vital principle of all republican and I should have voted against it on its passage (as I government " is the consent of the governed,” much more stated in my place at the next meeting of the Senate) had does a union of coequal sovereign States require, as its not severe illness compelled me, at 31 o'clock in the morn-basis, the harmony of its members and their voluntary ing, to leave the Senate chamber before the vote was coöperation in its organic functions.

taken. I informed my Southern political friends, when Believing, for these reasons, that healing counsels must the bill was brought in, that it ought to be entitled a bill be listened to, if we are much longer to remain one people, to " annihilate all conservative feeling in the non-slaveI regard the late National Union Convention as a move holding States." With these views of the subject, though, ment in the right direction. I could wish that it had been as I trust, for reasons higher than any effect on party earlier assembled; with less exclusive reference to official politics, I fully concurred in the main line of argument nominations, and with a more comprehensive representa- | in M«. Sumner's speech. Abstaining, however, habitution, if possible, of the conflicting opinions of the country. ally myself from all personalities in debate, and believing On general principles and in ordinary times, I admit that that they always irritate and never persuade nor convince third parties are objectionable, but in the existing state I could not of course bestow my“ unqualified approbation" of affairs, if there is to be any escape from the present illo on the manner in which he treated the subject. omened conflict, it would seem that a commencement must be made with such a meeting as that of the 9th and

GEORGIA ON EVERETT. 10th, at Baltimore. It was a fair representation of the conservative opinion of the country, and the calmness,

On the accession of Gen. Harrison to the gravity and good feeling with which its proceedings were Presidency, in 1840, he nominated the Hon. conducted, cannot be too highly praised.

Edward Everett as minister to England, and In adopting as its platform the Constitution without note or comment, the Convention, as it seems to me, pur

this nomination was resisted with great perti. sued a wise and patriotic course. No other course was nacity by the entire force of the Democratic thought of in the earlier days of the Republic. Elec-party in the Senate, on the ground of Mr. cal and delusive. It is objected that men differ as to the Everett's Anti-Slavery sentiments, already quomeaning of the fundamental law; but they differ not less ted. The Whigs having a majority in the as to any gloss or commentary. The Constitution, in its Senate, the nomination, after a severe struggle. fair and natural interpretation, is the only basis on which good citizins in every part of the country can now unite;

was confirmed. Among those voting for the and any attempt to go further will usually have no other Confirmation was the Hon. James McPherson principles to differ on metaphysical subtleties, or to bring sion was so distasteful to the people of Georgia effect than to cause those who agree on great practical Berrien, of Georgia ; but his vote on this occatogether, by artfully constructed phrases and from selfish motives, those who have nothing else in coinmon. that the legislature of that State adopted the

The candidate for the Presidency, presented by the following resolve: Union Convention, is every way worthy of confidence and support. I speak from personal knowledge and long asso.

Resoloed, That the opinions publicly proclaimed by ciation with him in the public service. His distinguished Edward Everett, now minister to England of the power talent, large experience in public affairs, proved integ- and obligation of Congress to abolish Slavery in the Disrity and sterling

patriotism furnish the amplest pledge for trict of Columbia, to interdict the slave-trade between the an honest and efficient administration of the government States, and to refuse the admission into the Union of any at home and abroad. A citizen of the South, and loyal Territory tolerating Slavery, are unconstitutional in their to her constitutional rights, his impartial and conciliatory character, subversive of the rights of the South, and if course as a public man affords a ground on which he can carried out, will destroy this Union; and that the Hon. be supported in either section of the country, without John McPherson Berrien, in sustaining for an important dereliction of principle, and by men of all parties, without appointment, an individual holding such ohnoxious senti2 painful sacrifice of former preferences.

ments, has omitted a proper occasion to give an efficient Deeply regretting that the Convention has not put it in check to such sentiments, and in so doing has not truly my power to pay an equally cordial and emphatic tribute represented the opinions or wishes of the people of to some worthy candidate for the Vice-Presidency, but Georgia, of either political party. feeling it a duty to give the desired proof of sympathy The vote of the legislature on the adoption with their patriotic efforts to restore the happy days of of this resolve was: brotherly concord between the different sections of our

In the Senate, Ayes 40 ; beloved country.

Nays 0. In the House, Ayes 101 ; Nays 40.
I remain, dear sir, sincerely yours,
EDWARD EVERETT. JUDGE DOUGLAS ON THE MISSOURI COMPROMISE.

In a speech_delivered at Springfield, Ill., in
MR. EVERETT ON SUMNER.

1849, Senator Douglas, in speaking of the Mis. Soon after the brutal assault on Charles Sum- souri Compromise, said: ner, in 1856, Mr. Everett, in some remarks

It has received the sanction of all parties in every sec. delivered at Taunton, Mass., referred to the tion of the Union. It had its origin in the hearts of all subject as follows:

patriotic men who desired to preserve and perpetuate

the blessings of our glorious Union-an origin akin to The civil war, with its horrid train of pillage, fire, and that of the Constitution of the United States, conceiv.. slaughter, carried on, without the slightest provocation, in the same spirit of fraternal affection, and calculated to against the infant settlements of our brethren on the fron- remove forever the only danger which seemed to threaten tier of the Union; the worse than civil war which has for at some distant day to sever the sacred bond of Union. months raged unrebuked at the Capital of the Union, and all the evidences of public opinion seem to indicate that has at length, by an act of lawless violence, of which I this Compromise has become canonized in the hearts of know no parallel in the history of Constitutional Govern the American people as a sacred thing, which no ruthless ment, stained the floor of the Senate chamber with the i hand would be reckless enough to disturb,

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Fremont over Buchanan, 28,299; Pierce over Scott, 9,066; Cass over Taylor, 4,755; Polk over Clay, 11,841 ; Harrison over Van Buren, 411. Mr. James G. Birney received 194 votes in this State, in 1840.

NEW-HI A M P S HIRE.

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Whig. Dem. F. Soil. Whig. Dem. Free D. || Whig. Dem. Abo. Whig. Dem.
Scott. Pierce. Hule. Taylor. Cass. Van Bill Clay. Polk. Birney. Ha'son Van B.

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Fremont over Buchanan, 5,556; Pierce over Scott, 13,850; Cass over Taylor, 12,982 ; Polk over Clay, 9,294; Van Buren over Harrison, 6,598. Mr. Birney received 126 votes in 1840.

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COUNTIES.

Dem.

Abo.

Dem. Free D. Whig.
Rep. Dem.

Whig. Dem.
Am.

Whig. Dem. F. Soil. Whig.
Frem't Buc'an Fill’re. Scott. Pierce. Hale. Taylor. Cass. Van B. Clay. Polk. Birney. Ha'son Van B.

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Fremont over Buchanan, 4,787 ; Pierce over Scott, 1,109 ; Taylor over Cass, 3,133 ; Clay over Polk, 2,455; Harrison over Van Buren, 1,977. Mr. Birney received 42 votes in 1840.

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Whig.

Dem. F. Soil. Whig. Dem. Free D. l Whig. Dem. Abo Whig. Dem. Scoii. Pierce. Hale. Taylür. Cass. Van B. Clay. Polk. Birner. Ha’son Van B. 1379 892 478 2015 802 516 2290 1415 251 2751 1584 3579 2978

631) 3549 2387 1549 3656 3885 401 8931 3780 3827 3267

2091 4840 2170 2882 4872 4903 644 4855 4904 250 225 48 290 133 81 302 255 24 846 294 6.99 4576 3485 8555 4678 5020 8518 5259

1887 10056 6518 2552 1726 1218 2133

1542 1645 2725 2047 423 3461 2137 3445 8458 757 8306 3061 1284 3416 3598 451 3441 3312 3800 1425 1243 3055 1070 1806 3725 1605 626 4083 1625 8750 8925 5231 9854 6820 5964 9581 9124 1718

9716 8626 329 189 189 444 89 159 683 287 41 671 320 3589 3454 2479 4739 2451 8588 5217 4287 888 5404 4288 2993 2080 2440 8568 1847 3189 4449 3315 805 5065 8548 4868 5413 1600 8895 8173 2132 8778 4659 509 7557 4339 7283 5966 7188 5827

5058 8343 9359 7562 2147 11587 6764

Total...

108190 39240 19620 52683 41569 28023 61070 85281 28058 67418 52846 30860

12874 51944

Fremont over Buchanan, 68,950 ; Scott over Pierce, 8,114; Taylor over Cass, 25,789 ; Clay over Polk, 14,572 ; Harrison over Van Buren, 20,930. Mr. Birney received 1,621 votes in 1840.

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Fremont over Buchanan, 28,992 ; Scott over Pierce, 9,129; Taylor over Cass, 12,174; Clay over Polk, 8,729 ; Harrison over Van Buren, 14,422. Mr. Birney received 319 votes in 1840.

NEW-JERSEY.

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Whig. Dem. Scoti. Pierce. Hale. Taylor. Cass. Van B. Clay. Polk. Birney. Ha'son Van B.

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Buchanan over Fremont, 18,605; Pierce over Scott, 5,749 : Taylor over Cass, 3,114; Clay over Polk, 823; Hanison over Van Buren, 2,317. Mr. Birney received 69 votes in 1840.

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2281 56 1685 2154 32 6360 4416 296 2086 1988 209 821

895 88 2367 1619 230 2258 1977 75 1700 3233 1209 880 378 3488 3791

574 1098 772 64 610 1341 1206 2694

575 58 3032 1465 214 2392 1932 2101 9345 13051 5680 1778 1944 37 1091 882 82 2060 1473 110 587 655 22 1810 2140 894 1092 1454 115 1283 2103 5 8168 1709 54 989 1353

416 2424 1991 259 2785 2437 124 2371

628 89 743 1150 902 3027 3371 417 2093

1328 267 3604 1420 54 1639 1866 456

9971 656 475 2323 1937 29 1367 1275

4 2635 1572 281 1998

1603 844 629 1159 114 3171 1988 159 1016 2812 413 4038 4285 891 2125

1669 201 2031 1667 101 3172 8891 1092 1603 1337 454 477

1 497 170 5 1385 1847 492 1724 2066 882

523 1175 375 2983 2072 61 2249 1561 273

790 1116 2726

2909 53 2436 2631 589 1548 1599 45

546 634 1321 2565 2605 103 1356

1446 127 3770

3633 29 3185 1746 4049 1920 18 8007 2656 18 1431 1055 758 789 82 932 1174 51 2688 1776 844

1213 1736

233 958 1536 23 1365 2434 297 2174 1075 2502 1751 1383 364

588 1450 24 2786 2694 454 1702 2460 2210 3579 122 1543 1355 242 1994 1687 206 2662 1374 183 2218 2765 409 1424 10631 702 2237 2911 993 1795 2618 73 1074 2106 * 58 2944 8571 2107 1719 1797 92 554 896 43 2083 1591 891 1589 1404 275 2117

3311 10 1221 893 166 8498 3652 242 587 727 71 1567 1103 135 1147 664 1459 2430 1490

500 1941 1809 504 9252 18435 684 1076 1617 35 882 847 74 1723 1462 422

325 536 14 1982 2290 231

865 1552 21 1066 2100 42 2242 1819 893 1069 1093 19 1995 2169

843 1874 2692 626 1046 670

1111 1299 981 15 2779 8569 582 2118 1861 191 1332 1554 1777 1233

1271 129 1400 655 61 955 1873 1033 914 1270 79 1579 1754 1008 1573 1399 297

500 831 11 2754

2004 235 997 2422 180 8886 8744 2084 1708 220 1030 1710

748 4228 3500 214 885 1487 435 274 400 2 121 342 5 1417 2246 17 2175 2041 35

927 1029 16 1351 2007 1296 2253 1633 197

461 890 61 2133

209 8091 2465 179 1064 1619 88 1804 1424 29 1972 2809

1181 1147 1309 2740 3634

856 2336 1965 660 1968

1789 2659

2685 112 1249 943 255 422 787 6 774 912 95 28231 1919

223

1259 1690 196 728 1070 2 Un organized. 1124 878 24671 1846) 1500 820

Un organized. 2723 2892 513 1171 2557 403 1959 8536 331 1453 1895 845 1878 1508 830 2506 1875 2081 2204 2833 404 1283 1122 785 1850 2732 865 1814 2422 137

952 1678 90 1776 2368 2594 1508 1574 81

l'n organized. 1866 1574 268 1409 999 68N 2438

3515 42 1157 946 128 3199 3029 284

Un organi zed. 1630 1081 951

872 922 1373 2085 1256

644 2875 2504 489) 9018| 10834 1986 1016 1501 22 596 6051 51 1564 1658 543

217 297 17 2114 2224 842

856 1819 23 1118 2224 45 1950 17691 876

987 1108 50 2147 2231 455 1910 2890 539

777 716 904 1164 745) 53 8030 8468 1652 1147 276 647 1473 1616 1298 1197

327 1829 712 80

Un organized. 1001 · 1193 55 1440 1886 1098) 1827 1014 305 360 641 16 2542 1822 272

999 2574 330 8561 3330 804 2320 2448 314

Un organized. 4427 8380 228 Un organi zed. 190 231 45

1252 779

83881 2050

3140 1798 2158 1701 2069 2477 21891 1786 8416 1885 1197 8331 1408

2548
1458
2542
1229
2965

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Allen
Ashland.
Ashtabula
Athens
Auglaize..
Belmont.
Brown
Butler..
Carroll
Champaign
Clark
Clermont.
Clinton..
Columbiana
Coshocton
Crawford..
Cuyahoga
Darke.
Defiance
Delaware.
Erie..
Fairfield.
Fayette
Franklin
Fulton
Gallia...
Geauga
Greene...
Guernsey
Hamilton.
Hancock.
Hardin...
Harrison
Henry
Highland...
* Hocking
Holmes..
Huron
Jackson...
Jefferson
Knox
Lake..
Lawrence
Licking
Logan
Lorain
Lucas...
Madison.
Mahoning
Marion.
Medina
Meigs
Mercer.
Miami.
Monroe
Montgomery
Morgan..
Morrow
Muskingum.
Noble
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Paulding
Perry
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Putnam
Richmond
Ross
Sandusky
Scioto...
Seneca.
Shelby
Starke
Summit
Trumbull.
Tuscarawas.
Union...
Van Wert
Vinton
Warren

70 198
1488
2192

19 2115 1960 24

843 909 83 1270 2149

1127 2106 1519 314

402 634 8 2087 3177 188 8894 2306 174

928 1148 124 1838 1268 13 1536 2326

483 1021 1129 49 2382 8495 570 1892

1815 1058
1864 1951

2075
2662 2558 164
1030 797 178
223 381
Un organi zed.
2526) 1861) 402

1484 2274 2422 2746 7201 907 510 2039

229 2148 719 1142 2564

908 2385 2746) 1818 1140 8500 1625 1956 1167 1269

957 1101 1380 2628 8988 1247

495 1750

245 2164 1289 2317 2136 1046 2354 3324 901 658 3840 1015 1793

881 643

114

2

5 138 13 95 184 109

31 238

93 473 12 8

1479 2310 2321 2606 5873 693 431 2008

191 2145

649 1109 2291

794 2300 2441 1887 1118 3357 1574 1868

981 1201

725 921 1172 2186 5835 1063

376 1739

181 1999

903 1906 1531

785 2218 2789 653 453 8516

845 1318 526 571

561

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423
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1480 1920 880 812 1657 2548 8101 2077

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1187 16 650 647 244 2524 1968 70 2299 1831

2 401 582 111 8331 4589 90 3081 2071 12 919 917

1472 749 41 1483 1616 26 955 1027 761 2701 8186 184 2562 1646

4101 8325 85 2338 1787 32 946 577

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