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THE WASHINGTON HERAJLD, SATURDAY., OCTOBER 5, 1912. jr
, With Roller fearing,
Jt. alack otjrK
tour section I
1Kb and H Sts. N, W.
TVe give Herald K00 contest Totes.
Finest New York
2 Baskets of
244818th St. N.W.
Phone Cnl. 3S30 W,',
292014th St. N.W.
Phone Col. 2309.
There Is Satisfaction In
Good Workmanship Correct Styles,
Perfect Fit. and Exclusive Design
Are What Our Reputation Is Built
on. Our WORK Is Right and Our
PRICES Are Right.
Max Needle & Co.
437 7th SL N.W. Phone H. 423 9
IVe Glra Vea In Herald E5 000 Contest.
Grier's White Pine
differs from any other offered In
Washington. It Is unquestionably
the most successful treatment for
bronchial colds obtainable. See that
It bears the name of "Grier."
GRIER & GRIER,
NINTH & NEW YORK AVE.
We give Herald $23,000 contest Totes.
We Grra Votes In Tho Timid a S3 000 Coolest.
SPECIAL MIXED CHOCOLATES,
:5c and 40c per box.
$1.00 gallon. 25c quart, 15c pint.
024 Oth St. m. 1203 II St. ir.
000 4 St. iK,
Free .Delivery to All Parts of City.
We civ Herald S2XOOO contest Totes.
Funny Feellns" His Excuse.
7ho excitement of a funny feeling"
made Robert C. Godfrey, eighteen years
old, want to steal, according to his own
admission In Police Cou-t jesterday. He
was accused of systematically robbing
the baggago of patrons of a department
store where be was employed. He led
Detectives Cox and Herman to several
places where he had hidden his hauls.
A water filter which maj U fastened to a finoet
perminentlr. rev. vhich mix be amur oat it U.e
nr Then it. serrlas ire not deilred, ii a trench
I ITH'COLORS DP
Continued from l'anre One.
curitles Company, and because he had
brpught about the settlement of the
anthracite strike to the dissatisfaction
of the operators.
As to the Standard Oil Company, l.e
said ha already inj uj.umed a hoittle
attitude Jcward them by publishing con
fidential lelejrans prteatltj:r against the
payJara cf the bill-rreati...'' the Bureau
of (Corporation" under je Department
lAwnm and I-abof. These ana
othMPrtAs of his first Mdmfnl&tratlon. he
1 Wild, tocother with his published Instruc
tions llt oa frcnuso .expressed or 1m
MJff must - attached to any contribu
tion, maae is. attitude sufflc'ently clear
to re' iim of any responsibility in
J of any one who contributed with
1. it of gain.
In fact, according to Col. Roosevelt,
aqy man who disregarded the colonel's
warnings In this respect was either
crook or a fooL and the colonel did not
fhlnk he was to be held responslblo for
the actions of either type. No members
of the committee sought to establish any
evidence of favoritism shown a corpora
tion which had contributed to the colo
As to the second point the Harriman
fund CoL Roosevelt believed that the
correspondence between himself and Sir.
Harriman, through which the meeting at
which the New York situation was dis
cussed was arranged, made it sufficiently
clear that that particular interview at
least was not of the colonel s seeking;
that there was no emergency In New York
State, as far as the national ticket was
concerned; that the testimony of Morgan,
Sheldon and others made It clear the
money was Intended solely for the sup
port of the Republican candidate for
Governor, Mr. Higgln. and that, there
fore, the story reputed to hae been
given out by Mr. Harriman that the col
one urged the collection of the $240,000
fund to aid the national ticket was en
During the entire examination of Mr.
Roosevelt. Collector Loeb sat at his el
bow, and often prompted him Time
and again the colonel turned and called
upon his former secretary with such re
marks as "You d remember that Loeb,"
"Do I Know him?" and "Who is he,
After Col. Roosevelt had been excused,
Mr. Loeb was called to the stand to
answer- tome questions In connection
with the Harriman episode Senator
Pomenne, who had been unusually tame
during the cross-examination of the col
onel, started to warm up on Mr. Loeb,
but the principal information he elislted
from the witness was that It would be
as difficult to prove that the moon was
made of green cheese as to Impugn the
Senator Clapp announced that he
would make public to-day the Ht of
witnesses for next week. CoL Roosevelt
and his party. Including Collector Loeb,
returned to New York on the midnight
train over the Pennsvl-an'a.
T. It. n Good Witness.
CoL Roosevelt entered the committee
room with his characteristic brisk step
and promptly mounted the little platform
en which the witness chair had been
placed The tail end of a long cheer
by those outside was rolling down the
corridor of the Senate office building as
tne colonel raised nis hand to take the
oath He "eemed pleased at the crowd
that had turned out to see him. He ad
Justed his ej eglasses, beamed at the
committee, and waved his hand with a
smile at eeeral friends in the room
The colonel wore a steel gray sack suit.
the usual low turned-down collar, and a
blue four-ln-hand tie. Mr. Roosevelt had
hardly seated himself In the witness
chair when he pulled himself forward
until ho was sitting on the very edge
and then, with his chin thrust out pug
naciously indicated that he was ready.
To begin, the colonel relieved His in
side coat pocket of two or three letters.
They were some that he had discovered
in his files since he made public his
letter to Senator Clapp repl)lng to the
charges of Senator Penrose and John
D. Archbold One of these letters was
written to George R. Sheldon on Sep
tember II, 1908, when Mr. Sheldon was
raising a campaign fund for Mr. Tart
This letter told Mr. Sheldon from whom
he should and from whom he should not
accept contributions, in running the
financial end of Mr Taft's campaign.
Mr. Roosevelt quoted the letters he has
already, made public in part Instructing
Mr. Corteljou to return the Standard
Oil 1100,000 contribution if any had been
Loeb Accompnnles Colonel.
Mr. Loeb, Col Roosevelt's former sec
retary had accompanied him into the
room, and had taken a seat immediately
behind the witness chair. A secretary
struggled in with a big porraanteau con
taining the colonel's original letter files.
as apparent from the beginning that
the colonel meant business, and that he
was prepared to back up his statements
w'th original documents. If necessary.
Senator Clapp got the words "now In
regard to the Harriman fund" out of his
mouth and the colonel, stiffening up and
bracing up hfs shoulders. Interrupted
with: "I beg jour pardon. Senator, but
would jou be willing that I should take
up In succession the different charges
Yes," said Chairman Clapp.
In the first place," begin Mr. Roose
velt. "I want to call your attention to
this fact that there Is no testimony
aralnst roe except In the form of hearsay
evidence, hearsay statements of men who
irs dead. Mr. Archbold and Mr. Pen
rose give what purport to be statements
of Mr. Bliss, who is dead. The testi
mony of Mr. Odell and the other gentle
men as to the Harriman fund is testi
mony as to what they heard Harriman,
who is dead, say."
Colonel Becomes Emphatic.
Early in his testimony Col. Roosevelt
paused long enough to extend an em
phatic fist toward the committee.
I wish now to put this as explicitly as
I know how: While I was President,"
he went on, "If any man, trust magnate,
labor leader. Socialist, prize-fighter, law-
jcr, clergyman, had any business wltn
me and wanted to see me, I always saw
him, and It I thought there was any
thing to bo gained from the standpoint
of the public service in seeing any man,
then, without waiting .for him to ask, I
would send for him.
hum of approval swept over the
crowd In the committee room.
"Why," added Mr. Roosevelt grinning.
I have actually, while Irwas President.
e;ul iur irusi magnaies, jaoor leaaera.
Socialists, John L. Sullivan. 'Battling"
Nelson, Dr. Lyman Abbott- I cou(! go
on Indefinitely with the list of people
whom at various times I have seen or
Antrrr Over Harriman Blatter.
It was apparent from the start that
Mr. Roosevelt was angry clear through
over the continued agitation of the Har
"1 call your attention especially to th
letter of October it, 1901. which contains
the phrase 'practical men,' which has
been accepted by-men whom themselves.
evidently. Identify practicality with base
ness, as naving some improper signifi
cance," he began. "My consistent effort
In politics has been to secure the triumph
oi me practical man Who is also an ldeal-
1st and a decent man: ray effort In poll
tics has been to build up a party of -prac
tical men. who ahaii bo men of tne nigr
est standard of integrity.
"Though much I abhor a vicious man,
I dislike almost equally, because I re
gard, as almost equally noxious, tba roan
woo, nowever goon nis laeais. is unprac
tical and can do nothing decent in pou
tics because he is Impractical: and when'
ever an effort U made to show that the
word "practical Implies In the user soma
improper motive, I always regard it as
a severe moral reflection on the charac
ter of the man who makes the accuse
tlon or implication."
Most of the Interest in the Harriman
letter and the C40.000 Harriman fund
hinges on the question whether the fund
was for use for the national ticket ,ln
New York or the State ticket. Mr. Mor
gan, who cave 150,000 to the fund, .testi
fied that it was his understanding that
the money was to be turned, over by the
National Committee to the State com
M. Roosevelt declared vigorously, and
refused to be confused by the efforts of
the committee to trap him, that Harri
man sought the Interview at the White
House :n order to enlist Roosevelt s aid
in securing funds for" the State commit
tee from the National Committee. When
this plan failed, according to the colonel
Harriman started In to raise the fund
among friends In New York, to be turn
ed Into the National Committee and thence
to go to the State committee.
In answer to the intimations, which
have come out ot,the present controversy
that contributors to the 1904 war chest
expected favors In return, Mr. Roose
Gave No Promises.
"I got the personal assurance of Mr.
Bliss and Mr. Cortelyou that what I
stated was true, the personal assurance
from both Mr. Bliss and Mr. Cortelyou
that no promise of any kind, sort, or
description, express or implied, had been
made In connection with- fhe receipt, or
the request for any contribution of any
kind, sort, or description.
"Now I wish to take up the testimony
of Mr. Archbold and Senator Penrose.
I wish to call your attention to this fact.
In connection with Mr. Archbold's testi
mony, as In connection with Mr. Harrl-
man's testimony, that each testified that
they got no Improper consideration from
the administration. Their complaint is
that the administration refused to do
what It ought not to do. Mr. Archbold
testifies that Cornelius Bliss, who is
dead, attempted to blackmail him, and
that Cornelius Bliss told blm that I
knew of it. I do not for one moment
believe that Mr. Bliss ever tried to black
mall him In any event, not only did I
not know of any such efforts. If they
were made, but as you see by the letters
I have sent ou. or put before you, 1
explicitly directed as soon as there was
any rumor about any such contributions,
I explicitly directed that no contribution
should be received, and that If received
It should be returned
"Mr. Penrose testifies that he advised
Mr. Archbold to have the Standard Oil
Company submit to the blackmail and
that he did it for fear they should Incur
hostility In certain quarters They could
Incur my hostility onlv If they violated
the law. So that the purpose of Mr
Penrose In advising Archbold to have the
Standard- OH make that contribution
could only have been to secure It against
government action, taken because It had
violated the law.
Should Throw Out Penroie.
'If It were proved to me when I was
police commissioner that any policeman
had done In reference to a law-breaking
liquor seller or gambler what Senator
Penrose admits he did he, a Senator of
the United States In connection with
the Standard Oil Company. I would have
thrown that policeman off the force, and
hold that the Senate of the United
States should throw Mr. Penrose out of
the Senate on the admission that he has
himself made before this committee.'
I also wish to call our attention to
this fact in connection with Mr. Pier
pont Morgan's testimony esterday: It
was during my first administration that
the Northern Securities suit was orougnt,
Mr. Knox being then Attorney General,
and a verdict obtained in our favor
against Mr. Morgan and Mr. Hill and
It was alo during my first adminis
tration that I settled the anthracite coal
strike. I knew that Mr. Morgan had
,felt very much aggrieved over the
bringing of the Northern Securities
suit, and I understood although I can
not say that I knew It that he had ex
pressed himself adversely in very stronB
terms to the action I took during th
anthracite coal strike, and I had not
known I bad supposed they were hos
tile to me I had not known that he had
contributed to my campaign fund. Arid
I wish emphatically to corroborate what
Mr Morgin has said."
Denies Use of Money Improperly.
Col Roosevelt denied emphatically
that there had been any Improper use of
money In connection with the Southern
delegates to the first Republican con
vention, quoting letters to and from
Ormsby McIIarg to substantiate his tes
He complained bitterly, but quietly,
that he had not been given an oppor
tunity to answer the Archbold and Pen
rose charges Immediately after they
were made a month ago.
CoL Roo'evclt's cross-examination bj
Senators Pajnter and Pomerene, Demo
crats, consumed two hours and a half
Senator Paynter You have told us
this morning the confidence vou had in
CoL Roosevelt Yes. sir.
Senator Paynter WelL If this money
was received by them, or either of them.
and was not returned you wero greatly
surprised then to get the Information
that they would collect that In disobed
ience of your orders, and advise cu
that it had not been collected?
CoL Roosevelt I was surprised.
Senator Payntor Did jou have any
apprehension that they would not re
turn the money?
Col. Roosevelt I not only expected
that they would return It, but I wanted
it to be' clear that there was no question
in my mind that It must be returned.
In ntcr Cross-examines.
Senator Pajnter tried to pin the wit'
ness down to a definition of the phrase
Senator Paynter What do you mean
by using the word "implied" In that
Col. Roosevelt Such language as Mr
Archbold used In his testimony before
Senator Paynter Well, I do not want
to go to Mr. Archbold to get a con
struction ot the rule that was laid down
CoL Roosevelt My dear Senator, that
is a perfectly legitimate answer on my
part tne very fact that It was implied.
Senator Paynter So the mere act of
giving by an Individual or a corpora
tion, without any suggestion, would not
of itself contain an Implication which
was condemned in this rule?
CoL Roosevelt It would not
Senator Pomerene was at a loss to un
derstand why Chairman Cortelyou knew
so little of the sources of the 1901 cam
Senator Pomerene Did you under
stand that Mr. buss was not to advise
Mr. Cortelyou as to the sources of the
revenues which would be collected for
CoL Roosevelt I did not understand
anything about It sir. I do not think it
was brought up. Senator.
Senator Pomerene Was there any rea
son why he should not advlso Mr. Cor.
telyou as to the sources of contributions?
Col. Roosevelt Not as far as I knew.
but you would have to find out from Mr.
Senator Pomerene wanted to know If
It wasn't only reasonable to suppose that
the blc Interests coatributloc to the UM
fund might, despite Roosevelt's protes
tations, expect some return. JU a r-'
suit of the colloquy, the colonel rot a
round ot applause from the audience and
Senator 'Pomerene Without any refer
ence to the recipients of the fund what
everI say that prellmlnarlly-wlth
these large financial Interests having
made contributions, as they seem to have
made, according to the testimony thus far
Introduced, would not some of them nat
urally expect (not that any promise
was made to them or anything of that
kind), but would not some of them be
expecting favors from the administra
tion, f elected?
CoL Roosevelt That Is a hypothetical
Question. Senator Pomerene, I have cot
to answer that, not by roaklnc it hypo
thetical, but by taking that case of the
election of 1904. I had been Governor
two years. The franchise tax bill, for
Instance, had been passed while I was
Governor. I had been President three
and a half years. The Northern Securi
ties suit had been brought, the Bureau
nf Corporations bill had been passed, the
anthracite coal strike had been 'settled.
Every man with an ounce of intelligence
in mm ought to know enough, unless he
was a crooked man, that I meant ab
solutely what I said, and that my deeds
made good my words, and that If I said,
as I did say, that no promise, expressed
cr Implied, accompanied the receipt of
any contributions, that I meant It
That any man who gives a dollar may
not have an Idea that he ought to get
something for that dollar. I do not
know. But If I tell him he will not get
anything for It. then It Is bis own fault
If he goes ahead and gives it. "
Senator Pomerene It you will pardon
the reference. As a practical man, would
you naturally think that some of these
people might be expecting favors?
Either Crook; or Fool.
CoL Roosevelt As a practical man of
high Ideals, who has always endeavored
to put his high Ideals Into practice. I
think any man who would believe that
he would get any consideration from
making any contribution to me was either
a crook or a fooL
Senator Pomerene Yea There was at
that time what was known as the "Coal
Trust" Do ou know whether any of.car on the line ceased to run for
these large coal men contributed any
thing to the campaign?
The colonel was asked about the re
convention car pal en.
Senator Pomerene It has been reported
that there was a large sum of money
underwritten to cover the expenditures In
Col Roosevelt Oh, no; and there was
not any such arrangement I would have
known of It If there was any such ar
rangement I remember. Senator, at one
period of the campaign Hooker came
around to see me and showed me
clipping, I think from the New York
World, that said that wn had raised
500.CKO for th campaign, and he said,
"I hav e In the treasury $1 67, and I have
put this clipping In because It makes
me feel opulent."
And the colonel's testimony ended In a
roar of laughter from the audience.
nto Truck Hit li Car.
An auto truck of the Blue Line Trans
fer Company collided with a Capital
Traction car at Third Street and Penn
svlvanla Avenue yesterday afternoon.
breaking several windows of the car
and shaking up the passengers. Motor-
n John Sheldon was cut by flying
The Washington Ad Club will hold
what the officers term "an old-fashioned
housew arming," at the new quarters in
the Southern Building next Monday
night The announcement fays the
house committee wants the members and
their friends to approve the new quar
EitrntlT.'itnrt- UrMins tmti In rhttadelDhll
litre Lfd to the adoption of 2,000-oiD31epotr are
Ijmns with txmnilaeent globes. Misprinted la pain
rlffateen feet abore tho atdewalkj.
IMPORTANT TO ENTER
HERALD CONTEST NOW
Every Day Wasted Gives Those Already Started a
Big Handicap Ways of Getting Votes.
The Importance of formally entering
The Washington Herald's $3,000 contest
as early as possible canot be emphasized
too much. In the opinion of The Advo
Although the competition will remain
open for readers of The Herald residing
or working In the District to enter up to
the last day of the contest, there are
numerous reasons why competitors
should formally register In the race at
It cots absolutely nothing to enter the
competition. All that Is necessary to do
is to send in jour name, address, district
number, and telephone number. If any,
to The Advocate at The Herald business
office. Upon the acceptance of this
nomination the contestant will be credit
ed with 1.000 votes as a starter. A per
son may nominate himself or have some
one else perform this act Kach con
tenant is entitled to only one nomina
Those who began the race on the first
day of the competition started on an
equal basis Those who have entered
since that date have, done so under a,
slight handicap. This handicap becomes
greater each succeeding day.
There are doubtless many readers ot
The Herald saving votes for themselves
who have not jet sent In their nomina
tions. Their object Is probably to re
main In obscurity until tho last few
dajs of the competition, and then to
rush Into The Advocate's with an as
tonishingly large number of votes, with
which to frighten other competitors.
The persons who follow this programme
gain nothing and lose much. It Is
obviously true that the can secure the
same number of votes by formally en
tering the contest as by sulking on the
outside, In fact they can obtain more,
for the publication of the names of
these persons, which is soon to be done,
will serve as a means of advertising
JAMES WHITCOMB RILEY WEEK
JAMES WHITCOMB RILEY'S BIRTHDAY IS
OCTOBER 7th. BEGINNING ON THAT DAY WE
SHALL DEVOTE A WEEK TO THE CELEBRATION
OF HIS FAME WITH SPECIAL DISPLAYS OF HIS
WORKS AND MANY FEATURES OF GENERAL
INTEREST. YOU ARE CORDIALY INVITED TO
COME TO OUR STORE.
S.-KANNS SONS & CO.
IN HOT PROTEST
Beiidents of Mclean, Ya.," Indig
nant Over Increased Bail-
APPEAL TO INTERSTATE BODY
At a meeting last night in McLean,
Va., commuters on the Great Falls and
Old Dominion Railway voiced emphatic
protest against the increased rates of
travel over the line within the past few
months. Commuters have presented com'
plaint to the Interstate Commerce Com
mission, and the meeting last night,
which was largely attended, was for the
purpose of getting signatures to the peti
tion and giving concrete" form to the
.McLean Is now In the third-fare zone
out of Georgetown, when It used to be In
the first. That Is to say, a passenger at
McLean Is charged IS cents and one car
ticket to ride seven miles from his home
Into the city. Under the rules of the
road, the McLean passengers are allowed
to commute to Cherrydale, and from
that point they pay the usual city fare.
The protest against this practice was
put In concrete form, signed, and made
strong for presentation to the Interstate
Commerce Ccmmlsslon. In addition com'
mlttees were appointed to look after the
Interests of McLean, and financial aid
was promised to make a hot campaign
for cheaper fares.
The fact was brought out that pas
sengers at 8 o'clock In the morning were
obliged to walk down to Rosslyn. as the
space of one hour. The previous day
the road was tied up on account of
collision, causing an hour's delay.
Indignation meetings have been held
all along the line. Including that at
McLean last night One was held this
week at Cherrvdale. at which Crandal
Mackey. Commonwealth's attorney for
Alexandria County, was Instructed to In
stitute proceedings to compel the rail
road to give its patrons b-tter service.
It was also asserted last night that de
lay occurs In getting the cars out of the
Georgetown terminal, because of their
LEESBUBG ELECTRIC LINE
BEGINS SERVICE TO-MORROW
Announcement Is made by the officials
of the Bluemont divls'on of the Washing
ton and Old Dominion Railway that the
electric service between Georgetown and
Leesburg. Va.. will begin tomorrow. The
line has been equipped with electricity
between those two points, and cars of
the latest tpe for suburban travel have
Five trains, each consisting of a power
car and trailer, will be run on the open
ing day and every day afterward, accord
ing to the announcement of the company.
The first train will start from George
town at 9 30 a. m. and the trains will
run on a schedule of an hour and twenty
Jt Is expected thit the schedule ar
ranged will cut down the running time
between Washington and Leesburg by
about twenty minutes, but no attempt
III be made to make high speed The
schedule as arranged provides for eleven
trains dally, which is thought sufDelent
to take care of the traffic at this season
of the jear.
them Friends will see them listed and
win prooamy oner their assistance with
The contestants who do not formally
enter tne race lose much. There are
many important announcements to be
made from time to tilne. and these no
tices will be communicated to only those
whose names The Advocate has in his
possession Besides, contestants learn
much about the competition bj- calling at
The Herald office to turn in their votes
and mediums of exchange. Naturally
contestants not formally entered In the
competition do not visit the office, and
hence miss much valuable Information
There are two ways of obtaining votes
in The Herald's contest First retail
merchants advertising In connection with
the competition will give votes to cus
tomers upon request at the rate of one
for ach S cents in purchase. Second.
The Advocate at The Herald business
office will give votes at the rale of one
for each 1 cent in purchase in exchange
for labels, wrappers. &c from manu
factured products advertised in connec
tion with the contest
The Advocate is snendlnc a total of
J-J5.0OT upon the 350 awards to be given
to the winner of the competition. A com
plete list of the awards will soon be an
nounced. The distribution of the awards
ill be announced following the close of
the competition next February. Among
the leading awards will be a $3,000 house
and lot four $1,250 touring cars, four 1730
baby grand pianos, four $65 plajer
pianos, and four $W0 upright pianos. The
nouse and lot will be considered as
grand award, and will be given to the
contestant receiving the largest number
or votes in the entire District irrespec
tive of the four contest districts. The
remaining awards will be distributed
equally among the four districts, going
to the persons receiving the largest num
ber of votes In their district
Discussing Our $15 Grade
of Men s Clothes.
sH 1 llasssEfit
shown in every Suit and every Over
coat in the assortment. One of the
strongest in our entire line growing
stronger each season, as its worth is
understood and appreciated.
For us there's margin enough in $15
to employ those fabrics which are usu
ally found in $20 grades and the
best of them at that. In our work
rooms there's no discrimination only
one standard of tailors capable of our
standard of work and it goes into
these $15 Suits and Overcoats of ours.
SUITS in Plain Serges and Cheviots,
Fancy Cheviots, Casimeres, and Wors
teds conservative and snappy models.
OVERCOATS the staple weaves
and staple styles and in the new fancy
effects and fashionablv fancv models.
Just the Thing
Among the largest as
sortment of high topped
shoes we have ever han
dled, there Is a lot of
low -heeled patent leath
er shoes, and they're
dandles Rut don't for
get the Tans They're
quite the rage this sea
son. 4th Floor,
Loan & Trust
We Give Votes in The
Notice to the Public
The furniture factories have been
so overcrowded with business this
fall that in many cases important
shipments which should have reach
ed us in time for the September
Sale are just now beginning to ar
rive. Partly for this reason and partly
because the inclement weather of
the past week has kept many of our
patrons indoors, e have decided to
continue the reduction sale during
the first week of October after
which all standard goods will be at
the regular prices.
W. B. .Moses & Sons
F and 11th Sts.
We are putting
emphasis upon it
because it merits
it The garments
rise high above
the accepted $15
The price, as we
specialize it, is sig
nificant of careful
selection and real
ly expert work
and talent are
BIdg. Tan Button.
Herald"s 25,000 Contest
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