North Carolina Newspapers

-r-yJilO IV HIT & J
VOL. VIII NO. ago.
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i per annum or 50, 1f pd4 In foiac..but
-payinewi vl'uc will m required from atl
iicriHert at a distance, who are unknown to
the E.llor, uttlrt tome r-.spoible perton of
fcU axqtudntanca guarantees the payment.
. No paper discontinued. (except at tin: option
of the Editor) until all arrearages t" P.
.-..Advertisements will be to'"!'!' nU
per square for thfr Brat inaeriion, aiW tWanty Jive,
tent for each ilwient one.
All letter addreMed to the Tditor, must be
put fiai'l, or they may not b attended to.
taui tbb aiMocaaTic raws.
Mr. Buchanan, Mr. Iiacki, ar.d" Major
Eaton, have thought proper to bring my
name before the public, a that of a per
ton Implicated, or in ome way concern
ed, in an attempt to induce Oenerjl
Jickvm" to (fire a certain pledge, or
pledge, it to a certain appointment it
would b his duty to make in the event of
his election aa President of the United
States. One conacrjuenre of the publlca
tiens of these gentlemen n been, that
thoy hare given rise to a 'orient of r-buae
and calumny, which has been directed
against me. ft is not, however, for the
purpose of evening this pointed stream,
.IflOlkiliC Jlhre ho he cast nj0
their mite of kinder, that 1 sit flown.
My object is of a, higher nature; a desire
do mVSf If jns'tre, and, so far as my beat
ollrrtion and jfldyweTt a!tH pcrmi-
Spread the truth and the .whole truth,
re my fellow citizens. "" I do not hope,
hf Vtrtirt- l cn savr howcTet sjtisTaC;
Torynd conclusive, to propitiate onv of
- f rnirs, personal or political ; nor
shall that, or any other puiposc.
turn fro, a fuj and fair examination of
euch par, of (he letters of the gentlemen
ho hav0mpied upon mo this unplea
sant duty. As relates to mvsrlf, I could
have wishfl t0 have been spared, this ap
rtal.but it ino longer a matter of choice
might hav been persuaded to permit
the errora art inscruraries of Mr. Buch
nan and Mr. sacks, arising from a want
of recollectlol i0 pass unnoticed ; and
from desire irrie at peace. I might even
have been contnt to overlook their un
kindness ; but, when "Major Eaton, on
their showing, penutnes to call me " the
negotiator," in Vnt he represents to be
a corrupt Iranaajion I am imperatively
. bound to peak j and J..wlI,:peV that
which! do know t0' be t r u e r T e t rthe
blame ind'conderrhatiorY" fall where it
ought ; where i: is merited, but nol on
If these were not raujyes sufficiently
powerful, there is another which would
determine me.
.-- ArrrTm-?-i3kwj by
he abuse, of my name, to
urafters of our
the use, und the
wound the chara
blest and most' exalted citizens, and by
: accusation) which 1 believe to be unroun
ded, andta-whkh, t st certain, 1 bore no
part, to sink them in public estimation ;
to cast them down from the heigh; which
they have honorably attained, und in ;heir
placet to put those whom 1 regard as
having adopted principles, and avowing a
determination to pursue a course of poli
cy, which I have no doubt would greatly
fleet the prosperity and l. 'ppiuob ol' the
State oi Pennsylvania, and of the whele
That I was originally fricnd!v to the
election of Gen. Jackon lo the 1 icsidcn
cy, I do nut deny. Mv feelings of grati
tude towards him for his military services
to his country remain, and cer shall re
main, unchanged. 1 voted for hirri in the
Democratic Caucus of 1824- As a rep
resentative of Pennsylvania,! subservient
ly not orly gate him my vote, but used
my best exertions, by every fair and hon
orable means, to promote his election to
the Presidential Chair. The united ex
ertions ol his friends having failed to ef-
TecVMi election-, t - was-nor-ommf those
tko fclt-it a tmtor-lhauchtilpfpper.
immedutely to unfurl the standard of
opposition without knowing the princi
pies and the policy of the men who were
to be called to assist in odministering the
government of the Union : because I
had been defeated, by a constitutional
majority of the States, in rny desiie to
have Gen. Jackson elected, it did not
MenUAJft6jjtl4lJjSM cal'e.l upon to re
,ist, embarrasi and 6ve"rtKrW"tlitt
or wrong. I thought it my duty as a
. n u son F if i ha . . T noAnl, - -.nrl -..-'9-
svould be the general - character of Mr. .
Adams s Administration, aiul w would
be the' complexion of his cabinet.' .
When I ascertained that lie had taken
to his aid such able and expeiithced ad
viser's as Mr. Clay, Mr. Bush, Mr. South,
ard, and Mi. Barbour, men identified with
'be republican institutions of our country,
in peace and in war ; men who bad en
joyed the confidence of the Republican
Administrations of Mr- Jefferson, Mr
Madison, and Mr. Monroe ; men who had
QES acted and wcte incorporated with'.
the ureal Democratic family of the Union,
what would 6? llif ch'afacfef'ann policy
Mr. Adainsi ArfminHtra'ion. I ronsider
that in these appointment, a pledge was
given to the nation, that the policy which
had been pursued under former Adminis
trations would be pursued under the pre
tent-1 determined therefore that
re plTsniTalTvllT
the people, I would not permit my par
tialities, my disappointments, or my pre
judices, to get the better of my judgment
and patriotism, but that I would judge
the Administration by its measures. If
it continued to support and sustain those
that sustained a system which promotes
national prosperity, American mnufc
lures. Internal improvement, and com
merce; and to cherish peace, and admin
isierthe government with a due regard to
economy, it should receive my cordi-d
and hearty support.
The latter end of December, 1824; !
believe, but cannot with absolute certain
ty was on the 30th. my friend, Mr
Buehansn, called to see me in the eve
ni g at my boarding house. I happened
to be alone iu tny loom:. he sal with me
a coniderab!e Ung'h of time ; our con
versation turned, principally, on the then
"pending PresWennal -JeviKM.Ma,.-.
commenced, by stating that he lelt great
olicitnde for the election of General
Jksonvarul tlut his friends should use .
every honorable meais lo promote it ; to
which T'Vf plied, ihJi-t" heartily tiTJhetJ ;
with him in opinion. Mr. Buchanan ad !
verted to" the ruinors'tKc-ft' 'ifloaC t itsr
the friends of Mr. Adams were holding
out the Idea that incase he shnutd le
tteciea, iir. viay woum proosiy ne oi-
j fered the siuation of erretm y of Stale,
Miiu inai in use "tiifci"! .-iitR.uii v
..a.i... :.. ...a 1..-L. ... ......
elected, he would appoint, t-r continue
.ir. anaras eciuary oi .ia'c- i ioio
Mr. Buchanan I thought such a report
was calculated to do the General a great
deal of iniury, and if it were nol will
lounded. it ought to ne .loniiaoic ten, anu
mentioned further, that there was ureal
plausibility in tuch reports und that their
receiving credit, particular! ih it whn.hlanfj mo,e should have elapsed. Mr. Buch
represent! General Jackaon a-.' having inan aIt(i uiysiclf boarding together at rhe
determined, if he should be elected, that J - n)P noU-r durinir ihe two last sessions
he would continue .Mr. AJam-i Secretary
of State, inasmuch as Mr. Adam had
been one of hit ablest dcfcnc'ti b and ad
vocates, in hit report luatnining General
Jackson against toe charges wbicu were
preferred against him for his conduct in
i elation to the Seminole war
Mr. Buchanan stated that he had wtit
ten to, or received a letter from a mutual
friend -of-enrs-4n -PenwylviM.a.UiftbwKy!.
Uubjecl of .ine Presidential elcc:ion.. and ! reserved towardi me, particularly as Duff
I cabinet appfinimerattd,tlwt be b.d de '.Green had been furnished Hh state
termincd to cull upon th General him
nr In rt Mnim F! ilnn. to nirnllnn to .
him the reports i haV were In cVrr tiViiK'tni j ttnd that a -statement had also been fur
and obtain, if he contTrmrimicttorrtd UM L-o.- him by Waj. Laton in August
them. Mr. B. also asked if 1 had seen
Mr. Clay, and whether 1 hnd had any
conversation with him touching the
Presidential election. I replied that I
hud seen him in the House, but had had
no conversation with him on that subject, Iwisineat, anu vei, ,nai unner an inese
but said I was anxious lo get an oppor . i circumstances, Mr. B. should have been
tunity to nave 2 convcisaiion with him, asjent toward me, and that he should
I felt a great anxiety that he should vote
with I ennsi Ivanii. Mr. Luchanan ir
plicd that no one felt more anxious,- for
vunnus reasons, than he did himself;
that it was important, not only as it re
garded the sucess of General Jackson's
election that Mr. Clay should go villi
Pennsylvania, but on account of his ulte
rior political prospects: declaring that he
(Mr. B.) hoped one day to see Mr. Clay
Piesident of the United States, and that
was another reason why he should like to
see him Secretary of State, in case Gen
Jackson was elti ied ; and that if he was
certain t hat -M r Cla 'a v ie w v were, favor V
able to Gen. Jackson's eleciion, he would
take an opportunity of talking to the
General on the subject, or get Mr. Eaton
to do so; that he thought by doing so he
would confer a particular benefit on his
country, and thai he could see nothing
wrong in it. Mr. Buchanan urged me to
.Use no, delay in aeeing Mr. Clay. I told
him I would, and accordingly called upon
Mr. Clay at his boardini? home. 1 think
JM.-a.uiHLjLhift . ludginet. ... I called to
see again, 'but he nlrllome offiw
,fi,ienda mtb hiin, id l had roppowur
inity convtHuijj: aitft him,: hor hid I
ever any conversation with him until the
evening of the lOih or llth of January
prior to my leaving Washington for
Pennsylvania to attend the courts in
Montgomery county. The conversation
I then had with him was of a very gen
eral character; no mention Was made of
cabinet- appointments, and t did not ascer
tain which of the candidates Mr. play
would support. I have no recollection of
any iinng being 'said in the conversation
with Mr liucnanan about the friends of
Mr. Clay moving in concert at the elec-J
tion ; I however distinctly recollect that
werrwrtw expTes4edai xlos.hops.lhttJ
offthe W ewou'ldttot separate from Penn-
yivania. -1 have no recollection whatev
r of having urgedV-Mr. D. Jo tee Gen.
Jackson, although I concurred in the
propriety of his suggestion that he should
call 'to see himi nor have I the faintest
rectdlecli' any ,lhinj bting.sald bout
'It - . L - . f
own weams. u any aucn eurionai i
were Use'. I ni very certain it was not
by me. From the recollection I have of
he conversation lo which Mr Btihnsn
has reference, is his letter to the ptblic,
of the bth of August last, my imprestions
are, that the object of his visit that eve
ninfj was to ure the proprie'y ol mv
seeing Mr. Cla', and lo give him mv
virws as " the ol his kenti
King himself wiih Pennsylvania in sup
port .f (Jen. Ja-kson. I eniertaio;d r.o
'lutibl that Mr. Buchanan ws hoiroK
determined that no exertions on his prt
should he wanting, and that he felt confi
dent he could sjek with certain! :s o
the great mats ol Gen. Jckvon riends,
thst. in erne of the flection ofGm. Jack
son, they won d press upon him the ap
poiTitmeut of Mr. Clay
Secretary of
opinion tiiat Pennsylvania would prefer
Mr. Clav's apKiiniment to that of anv
othcr lervnat' Secxttsr a( JSate and
horn the otdiga'ions the General was un
nt on iga'ions me uanerai was un .,.-,
rehh.vliifti,lhat be Ould ROrf:1"'
Tec to
ratify her withes, and that therefore
bVlleyeTrlie CZe7aT,'f eTeeiea, would'
Mr Clay. I have thus given ihe
, appoint
i conversation
TrtSiji' Me
, ,ler lo ine
lust. It was
j ,r, ,;rril and promiscuous character, in
mh, i. u . iw,ih urinatrd. it is un
wards of two years since ihatconvetsa
.ion took place, and considering it of
' .
orivute and ronfuleniial character, I made
,1(J mino cf it, nor did I ever expect n
L,..i,M hm criven to the nublic. It
!j, omcwna. remarkable that two vears
i.f Congress, dnrine which neriod we had
substantially II it took plare ' pensile that tt shouttl e cisnnctiy un ; r"i.ui T"" "" mo
Mr'. B; has reference to in his det.d Jhat ftU. iacs,,. was utlM1rlzeo,;5;J"!.JVJ..i,i,, .V!.,.!',.8,i,..,:.
public of the Bth of August ;bv U-n. -'atkson, to receive proportions; 'o mm, in ine course oi mat ronsersa
' -.L. . i... ,'... t)i ii.iv I h .i tion, I exnresscd mv reeret at not lwvin,
man conversation on the subject of thejt!e unrest ivcd conversation we had had
Presidential election, aa well If on public I on the -subject, wished Mr. Cay lobe
and private msttetn yet, not once, in .' alUSccieJjf v ot Slatt,. in l'thtire;Uev
that time, did my triend Jlr. nuchunan
cvcr (jVerl lo the conversation which he
h .. rnil ihouht rimelfelld ii'
I to cive as having taken place between u
..... , ... - ,
I cannot avoid thinking it somewhat
mi n: in October,-1 836, tf what had oas-
tevr between General J ackton and himself,
!". ' ,nc Fn" oi ine conversa
lion between himself and Mr. Buchanan
That these movements should have taken
place, and that there should have been no
concert improperly to drag me into this
; .L.nb m.mnrw in inipruiur rs in rsistii
Willi MUlv.a tu muwinvv v ss puuitv. p
dnti ikd conversation, in which he makes
me say all and himself little or nothing
a conversation totally unnecessary oi
the ptirposi of sustaining an individual
acting, as hi protests he always acted, on
his own authority does to me, and prob
ably will to the public, seem somewhat
unaccountable. It gives me pain to think
of these tlings, especially as having
emanated from a person to whom I feel
obligations f friendship for acts of kind
ness, and in whose fi icnclship I reposed
the nio-t unlimited confidence.
" The succeeding noning -after. the ton.
versMion wlih'Jfrr'Butn'iiiunTt'mer'witii''
MrrfsBckrf-Tennesiien tft-Il4
the House of Representatives. My rccol
lection does nol enable me lo stole wbctb
er it was at his seat, or in the lobby, or on
the sofa, at the right hand as you go into
the door.
pmay here be permitted to remark,
that Mr. Isacks being a native of Mont
gomery county, (Pa.) the district I rep
resented in Congress, he early sought
my Hcqulsthtance- in the aeiaion &f .4&2J
a'f id :' 1 fit r trod- harl- many-; conversations
wjth mJf a P'ivie character, in relatiop
to h im serf, and in which I look an in'er
est, and to the best of my ability and op
portunities faithfully served him. These
conversations necessarily produced., an
intimacy and friendship which frequentlv
brought us together, and even into the
habit of free, friendly, and unreserved,
conversation. The conversation which
he represents. to have .taken place be
tweetroi is incorrectly repotted l . be. as
suredly misapprehended or much mis
represents me. From the general tenoi
of his statement, this however does not
appear singular. He eerm; from h?
narrative, to have paid more regard to
MMlMxtJVPi$UWU9lJhZ -Html
thin. to.even the substance of what pas
ea between us, reiving upon the recol
lection of Mr. Buchanan as to datas.
That -1 here -was a eon varsation bet ween
Mr Isnrks' knd m tie If, on the subject of
ter Mr" T.utrianan had called to see me, I
perfertTy' wt i If ;mmferTitid I havo: no
1 doubt that in the course of that ronversa
J tion we agreed that fien. Jackson's pros
pects of an election were fain in fact we
both eaptesned . ourselves anxious for
his sAicccss. I riit'inctly recollect Mr.
Isatks remarking, that much would de
pend on the course Mr- Clay's friends
would take, and expressing his belief that
ihey wool I act with us. I replied that
1 sincerely hoped 'hey would go with
rennsyivunia, ano nai in ine eeni oi
General Jackson's election, I fell confi
I, . 1.1. !...! - f
dent that nothing would be more gratify
ing lo Pennsylvania t no to see Mr Clas
appointed S. tretary of State. Mr. Isjcks
replied that he was bis second choice lor
President ; that he would be his first
rhoire, if G' neral Jdckson was elected, to
be appointed Srrrrtiry of .'"', and that
he had frrquently expressel himself toi
that enter. I be m. rer oliertion ol rv 1P25i an(1 no, rfl(irn unj xeid,y.
see Mr. Katon, nor ciJ I, with more than jr. Clay's card had appeared in the Na
ordinary interest and earnestness, insist; ,.nj II.,,.ij.nrr, ThU-U.nri.ui iht
thaV GrraVJaCtsnn, if elrttedfough
It must be apparen! lip: triore i ori" ..,; i ucprouaiu
anv rrre count nave nirf-utt siKini' ian
Uu .ge imputed to me. that it w0s md.s
r.o evidence, t'or enteitaiued un opinion,
nor did I t any lime, or to any one, use ;
J i
i the shook langu-ge impuuo .o mc ay ;
.Mr. Isatks. I well remember that, at ,
I . .i I . ,- i .. A i I
thai ume we ooin ot iisvco, am. i ure5cti
our tx lief, that if 'lenerdl Jackson was."" exprr-to an rtnxiciv inai mr. . lay
eltiied, and he muld not be elected with
! out the aid of Mr Clay and his fiiends.j
that he would be appointed .Secretary oljing the resolution of thanks when Mr.
States Fu-riher.-Mr. Isjcks declared hisj Clay v;,s about retiring from the Spea-
bclirf, in which I concurred, that a large
portion of the Western delegation, fi On
wete ioined by a large portion ol the
drleg.iiion'Tio'm other States friendly ttr
Gen. Jackson's's election It is indeed a
r . ...r r j
weil known tart, mat amongsinc menus
of all the candidates. ""there Was much
speculation on Le subject, much .was' said
unreservedly and with much teal ant!
good humour, on the subject of cabinet
aunoinimenti; that if this, or that, can
didate succeeded to "the Pre'sTtlencjr; "The
general voice was raised in favor of, and
the gr neral .eye 'fixtd lipoh," that
diMinguiahed statesman und inflexible re
publican, Henry Clay,' as the fust officer
of the government ; and I now sincerely
believe tbat which ever o! the candidates
had been elected, be would have had the
offer of the most prominent situation in
the cabinet, that which he now holds un-
(U r .Mr Adains.
It has rt pcatcdlv been stated lhat I was
the agent-or rs Major llaion is pleased to
sav. the ' negotiator' o! Mr. Clay, author
ized to inoke propositions, or ask a
pledge of a chat actor, lor the
vote of Mc Cjy and bis-I'iends- I do
now solemnly and positively fleclare,, thai
the charge and insinuation are void of
nuth I never did, either diiectiy or in
directly, receive fiom Mr- .Clay or his
friends, any intimaiion which could bi
constiued even by political rancour, into
such a commission, or any thing even
111. L
reinotciy uppioaiiiiiig it. iuu any sutn
agency, -by any. one bee n tende red, I
sFould havc' iud
4wM go-4ui iluir. antLlalC-lii jjJievcr
I, in the course ol any convcrs-Uon with
Mr. Clay, bear him say, or express a de
-dre. that in the etcnt of the election ol
Gen. Jackson, Mr. Adains, or Mr. Craw
fold, lhal be should wish to be Secretary
of !Stat, or hold any station in the cabi
net. Further, I never have lo any one,
at any time or on any occasion, repre
sented mself, or wished it ta be under-
TSlood. that I was akuhoiizrd.TO ICCfivc, oi
T -,-'' -;"-'i'i,-,i'i-i'9 aM -.
iO.-mae.,j,.oveiiMis?...M y'1
Clay, or "hiT fiTen'd'a". ' "t M.ihli 'proper lo
make ibis grMral'ahd nfjlified decra
rauoif, th'itJh'eVriity.nbt'-foe' left a hoop
on which to hang a doubt on this subjc t.
1 did not know until jen days after the
election ol MrT idams, TTiatMrr Clay
had been offered the appointment ol
Secretary of State ; and it is a well known
fact, that after he had the offer (he con
sulted marry of his friends whether he
should, or should not, accept it. He told
me in a conversation he did me the hon
or to hold with me on the subject, that
the acceptance of it would be lo him not
on!v 9 sacrt.ce of dcmft'fc kapphew,.
but a serious pecuniary loss. I know tl-
L:. tht .wpt ntdy his immcdia'e persona!
whojfoted lor -.M r randidatrs, were de
iirotrt that he sh'id accept the station--
and urgad that .j, ctmlry had rlaima
upon him p.njratnounf jo .,f!her consid
erations, and wof never see htm suffef
from devotion to her best interests.
"i'Tam frre to-ckiw)w(edre thas at tha-
time of the tonerliolvUlC.ebMf. Pucr.";
hanan and myself, my impression wa
that Gen. Jarksonr would be elected and
it was ptetty generally talked of, as well
as understood among many of his friends,
that in the event of his election, Mr. Clay
would have the office of Secretary of
State and I doubt not but I may, in com
mon with oiheis, have mentioned mr
opinion to mv political friends. These
impressions were founded on the belief
inai ine wexiern interest would unite m
Gen. Jackson's election, and that with
. L . . L . .. .
the aid of one or to of the states in favor
of Mr. Crawford, he would be elected. I
mention those floating opinions of the
day. to hn that I have no reserves, and
that all I stiid, or did, I urn rjuite willing
should be known.
I left Washington for Pennsylvania on
,hr morning of ihe 11th or 12th of Jjnua:
, . ' , . .. .
WKl-'tfi ipllmr
i y ..-v. ,," uv I reco lert a conversation w,th
had hi onnortuniu of a free and general
conversation with .Mr. t ay on the subjec:
.f ilia f if a& Ilia. t. II ! tftir A m.AA ik.a
convcrsiition with .Mr. d
" i-' r-.
" me ...e. o. w.,.,nR to nun as
tium i I urrivt-il ut mriunuii IV .
- -
! . .1 .f 1
shouM vote with Pennsylvania.
PXcrption has brcn taken to my offer"
ker's chair in 1825 Such a ie solution it
had Lei n rintomi v at tha end of con
gress lo offer, rfnd the house to adopt, as
it did on tnis occasion, slmost with per
fect unanmity. It was my own voluntary
art- I had no consultation with any onw
nor -the slightest- f lerence to his roqrter
on the presidential election ; I offered
the resolution because I thought he emi
nently deserved it. Il tie. as a speaker,
did .rroLrirhiy earn a y)ie of ihanksr.wbo
shall presume to think he bus pretensions
to such an honor? The .thanks of the
house over which he presided, for a faith
ful, firm and Impartial t!lsch,irge of the
dunes of the station was hardly earned
alid wilIiri'gTy""iiwa'ldciT." T thought it his
duf ' rven though he had thffercd from.
Pennsylvania in I be choice of a President,
she owed him much for his indefatigable
ness exertions In favor of her policy and
bct interests Not only did these con
siderations but oi hers prompt me to offer
the resolution of thanks. Mr. Cluv, I
thought, bad been unjustly and undeserv
edly assailed Jot an honest difference, of
opinion ; and it whs puinlul to see a man
who bad raised himself by his own talcn's
and exertions to be one of the most dis
tinguished statesmen and orators of the-.
age , one who in war and in peace had
never abandoned his country, but always
stood firmly by her, deli inling by tho
powers of bis gigan'ic mind and power
ful eloquence fier tinhtJH and boldly pro
claiming ber true policy ; that such a man
should be untlunked when about lo re
tire from the speaker's chair, of a body
of which I had the honor to be member,
did not comport with my feeling or senuo
of right and wrorf-ifchwild iiidcef hav
considered such a neglect a ross derelic.
tion of duty.
I feel snmewha at loss for terms, suf
ficiently measured, in which to speak of
ihe prscsumpivious and unwarranted con
clusion at which M.ijor Katon has ariived,
and the bold and un reuioniMjs epithet
which it has been his pleasure to apply
to me. The tmrversaiions, reported aa
t tic y are, by nlr. Buchanan and Mr.
Isaacks, and biliously and carefully
Erected airaiftBt .me.ftMWfi'jfiSj,
tcieev-io - warrant becrie&rtwibfcl
was a nrorioe i and I XceJ :assrf d thaL. . .
nothing but the devoted real of Major
Eaton, to .the rau-iC of Gen, Jackson,
coiMtf hive --trrrrpted- himrm- lhe-fa-of
an intelligent people to use the language
he hai used. Mr. Buchanan indignantly
set aside the imputation, attempted to be
cast upon him by Gen. Jackson, of having
made a proposition or propositions, to
him, in ihcname of :Mr Clay, or Jtf r.
Clay's friends; and declares, in express
terms, that he alwiays acted, and repre
sented himself as acting, on his own
'ivia 'Mwnw i -ti jb V M.k4irtkUNWMIU4

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