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The Brattleboro daily reformer. (Brattleboro, Vt.) 1913-1955, August 12, 1914, Image 1

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11 l
VOL. 2. NO. i:K).
Claim from London That Only Small Groups of
Soldiers Entered Town Under Cover of Darkness-German
Cavalry Engaged in Forward
Movement Along Front of Allies
LONDON', August YZ.
The mililnry position nt Id 'go, Belgium, silsn along the Franco ierman
I'i'iit'h-r v. In it 1 1 J 1 1 1 i n outposts arc in touch, and in Alsace, where severe
engage iits between a I'ren. h invading force uinl tin' German defenders were
1 t i i'ti 1 1 v fought, is i-x 1 l:i i I in a despatch I'nuii the French foreign mir.istiT
1 e.eiv e.j, hero this mi. iniii. Hi' says: "Winners regarding t lit loss of l,;ege
loits bv ill.' I'.il-ian troops ar- entirely false. Only small groups of (itT
tn :i 11 :.t.iii entered tin- town itit'lf under mvi'i' of darkness. All the cn
l in liii:; tii ts, 1 ill number, are intact. Shrill u ni inpoi ta nt engagements
lia.' rinir, I al.ng tin- whole line where the French and (ierinan armies are
taeiii'", e.n h oilier. In thee encounters the French cavalry lias already main
tained its superiority over German mounted troop- while the artillery has
boon splendidly served. Our t loops have kept the ciests and passes of the
o s mountains and they dominate the heights of Alsace. The Fiench
j;o .lament ' indignantly denies that there was any violation of (.ierinan ter
litoiV by the French iinnv before the declaration of war."
A despatch from Brussels says the Gorman army is being detached from
if-', position before I.iegv and is advancing through the heart of Belgium.
The main body of the (ierman cavalry is engaged in a forward inovemeul all
!i 1 1 1 1 the front of the allied armies.
The 'openhug. n col respondent of the la ndon Daily Mail says: ''It is
the (Ierman torpedo lioat destroyer repoi te.l sunk by ex
her lioilers oil' South Geds. r on Aug. ." reallv was destroyed
a (ier.an warship. The Ku.ssir.n coinmander of tiie fot
I'inland, has ordered all the inhabitants of that place and
of Heling-fors te have, as a battle or a bombardment is. believed to I.1 mi
It Is Expected That New Haven Will
Dispose of Eostori & Maine Stock
Within a Year.
'XEAV YORK, August VI. An agree
ment lifts been reached between the gov
ernment and the New York, New Haven
& Hartford railroad company tor the
peaceful dissolution of the New Haven
system, according to an announcement
after a meeting of the road's directors
held hero yesterday. Presiilt nt Iiustis
resigned as a director of the New Ha
ven, as 011 (Saturday lie is to become
president of the Boston & Maine. Chair
man Howard Flliott was elected presi
dent of the New Haven. The resigua
t ion of John L. Billard was accepted.
International Harvester Com
pany a Monopoly in Re
straint of Trade
Hymn Written by Dead Man Sung by
F. C. Adams Burial in Frospect
Hill Cemetery.
The. funeral of George Arnold Hines
was hold yesterday afternoon in the
Lome at i7 Canal street at l.'M o'clock,
Kev, Delmnr E. Trout, pastor of the
I i niversahst church, conducting the
service. F. C. Adams sang three se
lections, one of which was a hymn to
the tune of Consolation. This hvmn was
ascertained that
plosion ot one t t'
by a mine laid by
t I ess of S eaborg,
hargc at Washington Wants Messages
Sent Free from Censors.
U ASIIIMiTON, August l-J. The
1 liaise of the (ierman embassy oon
I'eried with Secretary Bryan today on
wi'dtss and cable com mini icftt ion be
tween Ainericn and lairope. The charge
ha'd previously requested that the state
depart meat permit code messages to
be 1 mIi:iii!m'i directly between the
Tinted States and Gel many, w.hich now
aie balled bv tin military ceiisoishii
in 1 1 1 I : i 1 1 through which coiintiN all
cable mc-sayes aie passed to reach
( lei many. l!e abo was isir.Ms that
the (ieimany iivviii'il wireless stations
at Sayvitle. I.. I., and Tu. keiton, . .1.,
bi peimitted to work with (lermany
tr.e from censorship, theieby placing
(icimanv on an eipiality with llnglaud
and I-i a nee, whi.h are ii'-ing their ca
blet without restriction for tians-At
la nt ie correspondence.
Movement in Eelgium More Marked
Than Yesterday.
HKl'ssKLs, August : --It was of
licially a u uoe. need here today that tlu
(i-iinan retirement rejiorted yesterday
is becoming more marked. No other
news 1 loin the front has been ma.
. i
Admiral Cnuldock Says No Dar.ger Ex
istu iu Western Atlantic.
Wt stern
Marnacluuictts Man la Assistant Sec
retary of Treasury.
WASHINGTON, August '2. Tin
."'i 'Kite today confirmed the appointment
ot Andrew .1. reters as second a-.-istant
sec re i a r v oi ireasurv to siiccee.i i nailes
S. Hamlin, recent Iv made go'ernor ol
ine leueiai rest hoau.
Concedes That He Did Not Secure
torney General .M c Ke iiulds leceived
word last night from New York that
the directors of the New Haven rail
ioad have agreed to his ti rms for a
peaceful dissolution of the system which
will put an end to the court proii "diegs
begun there several weeks ago.
1 department of justice oihcinls were
asked sometime ago if there was an
possible way to avoid lighting the suit
through the courts and replied that the
(tul v wav was to cai rv out the terms of !
the agreement lor dissolution made
inoi ths ago. Attv. Gen. McReynolds,
however, made his demands regarding
the separation of the iUston .Maine
a bit stronger than formerly.
In the old agreement the trustees
were to hold the New Haven's Uoston
cc .Maine stock lor two an.i one nan
veil rs. 1'iider the present understanding
the trustees will hold the stock for only
one vear. Thev will receive inevoca-
e provies and oxt rcie every function
of majority stockholders ot the property
and tiie attorney general is expected to
veop close watch to see that they are
hi no wav Hiieiieie.t wuu ov i lie .ew
1 la
They are expected to dispose of the
stock in 2 months, but failure to do so
upon reasonable grounds probably would
lead to an extension ot 1 he time.
The interstate commerce commission
under the present arrangement is to df-
en e whether the .New naveii snau re
tain its interest in its so-called Sound
steamshii) lines. This was the wav this
matter was taken care of in the old
agreement, but in the bill tiled in New
York the court was asked to take these
lines ftom the New Haven.
In the government's biil it sought to
seiiarate the New Haven from the old
New 'England railway, con
Judge Sanborn Dissented from the Ma
jority Opinion of Judges Hook and
Smith Possibilities of Receivership
are Mentioned.
ST. l'AUL, .Minn., Aug. 12. The
International Harvester company today
was declared to be a monopoly in re
straint of interstate a'n.l foreign trade
and was ordered dissolved bv a majori
ty decision tiled here by Judges Smith
and Hook in the I'uited States court.
Judge Walter 11. Sanborn dissented. I'n-
less the corporation submits a plan for
dissolution within I'd days the court
will thtertain an application for a re
cei or.
Judge Hook, concurring, says:
"The International Harvester com
pany was created by combining live
great competing companies which con
t ' ,1 Ifil more than mi per cent of the
trade in necessary farm implements
and it .-till maintains a substantial
"That is the controlling fact; all else
is detail.
"It may be, as is said, that there is
a growing recognition of the need of
great concent rated resources for trade
and comint r e. Hut that is not the
Sherman act.
"A statute must be taken by the
courts as a true estimate of the pre
ponderance of public opinion.
for them to question
opinion was rightlv
"It is but just, though, to make it
plain that iu the main the business coa
lite t id' the coinpnnv toward its com-
- .. . i I . .: ., :
urn n qiipuiniiii ! ij 1 1 Mwmmmmrmmmmm' iimiui ui ukj.mh i
, .Vi - :
. : ; !
It is not
whether that
weighed ami inter-
ble, clean and fair.
Consult B. A. Chandler and Agent
Sweeton on Various Matters Con
cerning Trees.
written by Mr. Mines and was sung at
the dedication of the soldieis' monu
ment on the common June 17, 1S.7. The
other selections were Hternal Goodness
and O Hove that Wilt Not I.et Me Go.
The bearers were W. 11. Hrackett of
Hrattleboro. W. S .McKenney of North
ampton, -Mass., Murray A. Mines of
North Adams, Mass., and George Mor
rill of Concord, Mass., all relatives.
Among those present from out of town
were Mrs. II. Mines and Murray Mines
of North Adams, Mass., Mrs. hrowii of
Haverhill. Mass., Mr. ami Mrs. lieaman
of Cornish. N. H., George Morrill of
Concord, Mass., Mr. and Mrs. W. S.
McK.enney, Miss Lucv and Miss Ruth
German Commander Says Forts at Liege Will Be
Taken Without Loss of a Man as Soon as the
German Artillery Arrives Holland Requested
to State Its Intentions
A Dutch despatch says a terriflic cannonade was heard this morning
from the direction of Tongres, north of Liege. It was yesterday reported
that two divisions of German cavalry with artillery had arrived there.
Helgiuin was today again the scene of outpost lighting between Belgians,
French and Germans. The German commander at Liege denied the io.-s of
i!0,UUO men in his efforts to take forts there. Me says they will be taken
without the loss of a man as soon as German heavy artillery arrives. Me as
serts that "The Melgian force is numerically superior to ours." Me inti
mates ihat the attacks were stopped by the Emperor's orders to avoid need
less sacrifice of life.
On the subject of .Liege the French foreign minister declares all the
surrounding forts are intact and that only a small force of Germans enter
ed the town itself. It had been pointed out previously that the defect ot;
the Liege forts was their inability to see one fort from the uext although
the tire of their guns crosses.
A Brussels despatch says the bulk of the German army is leaving Liege
and advancing toward the JKrench frontier through the heart of Meigiuin.
The French foreign minister described the French position in Alsace as geo't
as the troops occupied the Vosages mountains. Military men studying the
position of the opposing armies may, it is pointed out, possibly have leeu
confused as to the German entrenchments said to have Leeu erected in the
river Aisne. There is also a small stream called the Aisre running in"o the
Ou.the below Liege and this may be the one- mentioned, as it would thus
form an extension of the defensive work thrown up by the Germans alter
th'-y encountered Belgian opposition at Liege.
Belgian anticipates an attempt by Germans to cross Dutch territory and
nas requeued Holland to state her intention regarding the resistance to a
breach if her neutrality.
Considerable sums of Knglish gold are to be deposited in Ottawa. Can
ada, to facilitate payment without running the risk of shipping money across
the Atlantic,
M)i;iv, August Tin
Atlantic ocean is clear for
in the area as far south as
accoiding to a n noo neement
made by Admiral ('ra. block of the
I'.riti.-h cruiser Suffolk through the
I'.iilish consulate here today.
The Suffolk i'i now' not far from
New York city. The consul went on to
say that there were live British war
ships in the westein Atlantic and that
their patrol was so effective that all
British shipping interests had been as
lined that there was little dangtr from
Gi l man warcraft.
Senatorial Nomination.
COLFMBl'S, Ohio. August
former Senator Joseph l''make
conceded his defeat tor the Kej
nomination for I'uited States
r today
Austria-Hungary Has Its Warships in
Effective Tosition.
V I i: XA. Aug. I'-'. An effective
blockade of 1 he M out ehgri ii coast has
been established since yesterday by
the Austria-Hungary licet, according
to an otiicial announcement made here
Fair Tonight and Thursday; Gentle to
Moderate North Winds.
WASHINGTON", August 1 The
weather forecast : Fair tonight; cooler in
New Hampshire and western Maine;
Thuisday. fair; j-entle to modeuite noith
i .i .. i lpetitors and the public has hoeh hoiiora-
part of its rail system throiigli (oiinec
ticut and Massachusetts. This was not
ill me minnow .11. I i llli xi.ll liu.iit 1" T ,.. 1 .-... 1.
present one. ea.-'e will be taken to the Supreme Court
f the I'uited States as soon as possibl
aecor.limj to a statement made here t
iv bv Cv i ns II. McCoimii k, president
ot the Ihlei'tlatiollal Harvester to.
He sain : I lie adverse decision is a
meat disappointment. -As i understand
it, it is not based on actual wrongs doli
in the conduct of the Harvester Com
panv s luisniess, out upon the elimination
t competition more than lO years aijo 1
t ween the companies whose properties
were purchased bv it. The oiMiiion ae-
mits the company and its officers and di
rectors ol charges ot ov i r-capita liat ion
and iintair and oppressive ihiiu-ics and
praitices. it does not sustain the chaiv:
made in the petition ot the government
but abandoned on the argument ttiat t Tie
company have charged excessive or unfair
prices. The organization of the company
is condemned by a majority of court as
violation ot Sherman nit. Imt the com
panv is not tound guilty ot having vio
of the law in the conduct ot its
who attended l l.nsmcss r of haviiisr in lured its custom
ers or its competitors. The conclusion
McKenuev of Northampton, Mass.
l.!ir...l i.-.,. In lli.. :i., :.. !.,. l. .1 . ....
......... ... ..nun., mi in i iu.v in iii.il iv me spor, and This was ae
pect Hill cemetery. cepted by the warden. Gevernor Sim
eon K. Baldwin and others spoke.
The historical pageant was the at-
CRIMINAL ACTIONS traction in the afternoon and a band
conccii, ore woriis and a nan were the
WIf.T. NOT RF! HPI.AVRn evening events.
B. A. Chandler
i connected with
service, and A.
cultural agent 'for
of Burlinutou, who
the Vermont forest
W. Sweeton, agri
Windham count'.'
in esters do all the
' pay ing investments. '
paying in
Montana and Idaho have a
hour day for working women.
Special convocation of Fort Dummer
chapter, U. A. ( ., No. P at 7 o'clock
Thursday evening followed by legular
convocation at 7.-IO.
lev Furniture Store
Furnish Your House
New and Up-to-Date Stock
Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Gilbert and
son Howard left this morning for a week's
visit with C. (i. Maynard and family in
llui lington and George li. Gilbert and
iainily in Kiitluiid.
C. W. Heed and W. A. Wilcox, sales
men for K. Crosby iV Co., will leave to
.nioi row for Syracuse, N. to attend
the national hay convent ion. They will
return Saturday night.
Mrs. Alonzo Rollins of Washington. D.
'.. who had been registered at the
'.rooks House a few davs, lias returned to
Washington. Mrs. Itollins also visited
with Mis. Henry Campbell while in town.
Among those who left todav for Breezy
I'oint. Niantic, Conn., are Miss Cora Lis-
coin. Miss Sue Liscom, Mrs. Lucia Kirn-
ball, Miss Blanche Kimball, Mrs. F.ugerii
Fcriiter. Mrs. Nellie F. Bockett, Mis.
Mary Fitzgerald, Mrs. Lena Bascom.
Miss l'ertiice Pike and Miss Grace Bes
tick ot Bridgeport, t onn., will leave Sat
urday moin'mg for .Montreal, and thotici
,by way of Bui lington to Lake Champlain,
lake iicorge and down me I unison riv er
to New i oi k city. J hey will be away
two weeks.
Miss Marv Ada Thayer of Albany, X
Y., is spending her vacation with her
girlhood friend, Mrs. .John 1). Mough-
taling, at 4 Terrace street. G. E. Mar
shall of Middlebury was also at the
Houghtaling home yesterday for lunch
eon. Mrs. Houghtaling, who is the man
ager of the Westein Union Telephone
Co.'s otliee here, was for , several years
employed in the office of Mr. Marshall in
made a very satisfactory trip aroint
the county last week for the purpose
of meeting farmers and owners of wood
lids and discitssini? with them such
questions as might iuteiest thorn con
cerning forestry and agriculture. They
believe that Ihe meetings resulted in ,ltt.,
material gain to the men
At Vernon Hi interested men were I aectus to be that the Harvester
present and the party went over some is a good but illegal trust.
chestnut sprout, land that is tm.llv in
fected with the chestnut blight. At
Williamsville a smaller party was pres
cut. There a trip over some pine and
mixed' growth tracts was made and Mr
Chandler discussed the best method of
handling them.
In South -ljondonderry an inspection
of Iee Haven's nine acre plantation
of voting pine was made. A party of
:!."" was present at the Scott farm and
everyone was much interested in tlu
voiing apple orchard and the pine plan
tation. The lunch Jurnished ny .vir.
Holbrook was much appreciated.
Twenty were present at Westminster
West and general interest was ma nil est -
1 in forestry problems. At Westminster
on Thursday morning were out and
asked maiiv miestions relative to chest
nut blight and the care ot pine and
other trees. Onlv two were out at
Rockingham, explained
that ma ii v there are still busy with
having. Ten were out at Halifax Fri
day morning and -5 at Jacksonville in
the afternoon and at both places many
questions were asked
Agreement to Settle Civil Suit Against
New Haven Road Does Not
Grant Immunity.
WASHINGTON, August 1 J.-Criminal
prosecution under the Sherman law in the
New Haven railroad case will not be de
layed bv agreement to settle the l'ovci n-
meiit civil suit without a prolonged tight.
No otiicial statement was made today
by the department of iustiee. but it was
made clear that the aition of the New
Haven directors in accepting terms, which
permit an agreed decree for dissolution of
the merger by the federal court will not
t;i the plan for criminal proceedings as
.on as )Hsshe.
The next move will lie to bring up the
ivil case in the federal court in New
oik city.
The option of the state of Massachu
setts on the Boston & Maine stock is not
fleeted by the agreement with the gove
rnment. The sale of the stock is to be
put m the hand of a board of trustees.
Dummerstoii Residents Told About Cost
of Installation There.
Fifteen residents of Bummerston met
last evening in the vestrv of the church
of that town and informally diseussei
the proposition to have electric current
brought to the village bv the Connecti
cut Uiver Power company.
a. o:
1 V..
Whitney of the power company an.
Morton 1). Walker and B. M. Good
enough, electricians of Brattleboro
were present and participated in th
general discussion.
Mr. Whitney said that the compain
was willing; to put iu a transtormcr
station at a cost to the company of
I .. l .t.. i . : l.. .. l . ... a ..: . a ..'a
bv the fact I .T-.ooo a no pi o v I'.ie t-ivi n ivuv ,n
a very reasonable ligure. .Air. allu
estimated that the expense to the res
idents would be in the viciuity of $3,
oilii. This meant the construction of
a line two miles in length, the expense
of which must lie borne by thoi-e de
siring the service, or hy a company
tormed for the purpose of buying and
selling electricity.
Mr. Whitney advised the forming of
Until Many Collect There Boating Will a small corporation as a satisfactory
. . . , I method and the selling ot luu uonds
to sue a individuals as eared to in
A log boom has been constructed at vest. He believed there would- be no
Putney, as was the case last year, in I difficulty in disposing of sufficient
order to obstruct the river between bonds to more than pay for the in
Putney and "Vernon dam as short, a 1 vestment and therii would be no ques
time as possible during the passage of tion that at the low rate the power
the annual lojr drive. The river is low could be bought by the company thi-
Twin State Co. Preparing to Furnish
Current for Lighting Newfane
Damage from Storms.
The Twin State Gas & Klectric com
pany views with increasing suspicion
the possibilities of thunder storms af
ter what has been done to the equip
ment of the concern in and about Brat
tleboro by the last three storms of that
variety. Five transformers, two of
them very large, have been put out of
commission, un.i mis means a neavv ex
pense. Previous to these storms the
company had not lost two transformers
in live years which leads the company
oiuciais to rue opinion that the stems
have been more severe this vear or that
there is a jinx on its trail.
in spue oi tins, however, the cou-
pany is continuing to increase it.
chaiices of losing more transformers by
i ... i : ... . a i i . ...
e.Memiuig i ue lines and adding new
customers here and elsewhere. The
linemen are working toward Diimmei
ston with the teed wire that it to fur
nish the "juice" to illuminate ths
streets of Newfane and cause the dis
carding of many lamps in residences in
the shire town of the county. The street
Embassies and Legations Given Spec- lamps there ha e" not been located vet
ial Power Thousands Coming l,.V tlie towu authorities, who are con
solemn UiCrp.'lsllHr the iminlir fir.it
UUU1 xiaAjf. I decided noon from io-lit t IS Thu
1 t - -
WASHINGTON.' Aug. 12. Author- :""1' use.i in ine stn-ets there are to
itv was todav given American embas- ean.ne power instead ot mi, tie
size used here. the courthouse was
the lirst building wired, and since then
several private residences have been
prepared for this form' of illumination
The company expects, witli an ordi
nary run of luck, to "turn on the
in Newfane in two weeks.
is expected that the New Haven may
eprcscnt to a new legislature that it
hottld be given a free hand in selling the
uoperty at the best possible advantage
within the year allotted.
sies and legations throughout Kurope
to charter ships in which to bring
home Americans.
The Italian steamers Sandiovanni,
Sangiorgio and ISan Guglielmas have
Wen placed at the disposal of Ameri
can tourists iu Italy and will sail from I juice
Naples each with 1,000 Americans on
board on Aug. l., IS and 19, respectively.
Congress is Now Struggling with Bill
to Give the President Important
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12 The bill
authorizing the President to admit in
his discretion foreign built ships less
than live years old to American reg
istry was before the House again to
day for its action. One of the amend
ments adopted by the Senate which
uoused strong opposition was that to
require American ownership of a ma
jority of the stock of corporations
seeking to register vessel; hereafter
acquired. Opponents of the amend
ments declare that any such limita
tions on the President's discretion
would destroy the measure's value as
an emergency step to meet the situa
tion created by the European war.
They claim that the provision will be
stricken out in conference between the
House and Senate. The Senate also
Linen. led the bill so as to authorize the
President in his judgment to ndiuit
foreign-built ships to the trade be
tween the Atlantic and Pacific and
Gulf and Lake ports.
Boats of American Fleet to Be
Withdrawn from Vera Cruz.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. All the
big ships of the Atlantic' fleet will be
withdrawn from Vera Cruz and
brought north by Sept. 1.
above Bellows Falls, the logs are
trickling through the dam very slowly'
and the drivers are having unusual dif
ficulties there. Farther to the north
hundreds of logs are stranded high
and dry in the middle of the river.
It vvill be some time before the boom
at Putney holds enough of theni to
make it worth while opening the boom
and until that time, boating will con-
If a man 1ms talent he can make us3 titiue uninterrupted on the river this
of another's fr-cius. summer.
venture would be profitable to the in
vestors. Mr. Walker reminded the Dummer
stoii people that there are few saiaP.
towns in the country that have the op
portunity to obtain electricity at such
low rates as Duiinnerston and nd vised
them to find seme means of obtainirg
the service. Another meeting is to be
held in the near future at which it is
probable some definite action will be
Former Erattleboro Woman Had Prom
inent Part in Celebration.
Thousands of persons tilled the streets
of Stotungton, Conn., Monday, the clos
ing day of the celebration of the 100th
anniversary of the battle of Stoning
ton, when the town was successfully
defended from an attack by a fleet of
British warships. Mrs. Clarence F. K.
Jenne of Hartford, Conn., formerly of
Brattleboro and now president of the
United States Daughters of 1812, state
cf Connecticut, had an important part.
The day's activities began in the ai
morning with a baud concert. At the eli
close of the concert, when the bells on to
the ships in the harbor were tinkling A:
eight bells for noon, exercises were held nn
on the site of the old fort where the et
defenders of the town stood to light the
British foe. Mrs. Clarence F. li. Jenne
presented a. bronze tablet to the bor-rel
Two Polish Children Drowned in the
Ashuelot River.
Two Polish children, Helen and Bernice
Polaski, aged 11 and ! respectively,
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Polaski,
were drowned about . o'clock Monday
af ttmrtiiike w,l,ulm ' f the Ashuelot
- ei
e Aj
o bi
where they
jfiut 20 feet
ends , out from
j'u abrupt drop
lie children had
ben one of them
ink out of sight.
,-ffort to save her,
ed in. Their broth
as with them, began
tted the attention of
i the river, and he im
help. Several tannery
1 to the spot and Charles
al times to locate the
jfere finally brought to
was extinct.
or nni i
hol dhll
3.30 P. M.
The "Champs" are right after
th pennant again this year. The
club has been greatly strengthen
ed, and has one of the hardest
hitting teams in the league, and
have lost but one game in two
Manager O'Hara has signed
two more players, Ostrich of the
New London, and Miller of the
Springfield Connecticut league
You will see the fastest ball
ever seen on the home grounds
from now till the close of the
season. If you want to see all
the fast games do not miss any
game. . Everybody Is Going To
The Ball Games.
Let's go!
Let's go!

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