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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1917,
TO A-bK 00 IF OOU
LET ME OFF THIt
AFTER hsf"V"M TV i.t-i
WILL NOT - '
MAKE It UP
VJOWE CARPETS 5J
i 01 I IW "T-ikjt-a- I 1
( " l Os. .tv ( J jre L )
I Drawn for
r The Bee
PETERS CRACKS RIB
OF TRAISIHG MATE
Fvti Too Much Pressure
' Scissors Bold' and Rib
'' Oares In.
GUS SCHWASTZ IS VICTIM
" Joe Stecher may bold the record
for cracking grain tack with hi fa.
mom aciison hold, but Charlie
Peters, who will cross scissors with
Joe at the Auditorium Friday night,
holds the record (or ruining training
partners. Charlie put the fixings to
another trainer yesterday. s
i The unfortunate training partner
mistreated yesterday is one Gus
Schwartz, a big miner from Calumet,
Mich. Schwartz came to Omaha to
Pet some wrestling lessons from
armer Burns and was pot to work in
the Peters' camp. All went well until
yesterday wben the rapulion carpen
ter became a little overzealous with
hit scissors hold and one of Schwartz
ribs cracked under it v
Schwartz ia no tender child, he
'weighs 236 pounds and has been wres
tling for some time, but when Peters
put tne pressure on tne scissors
Schwartz' rib buckled . under the
strain. , ' - - -
Third Time, Too.
This Is the third time Charlie
Peters has broken the ribs of training
partners with his scissors hold. The
first victim was Hans Bock, a Papil
lion lad. Bock suffered two broken
ribs about a year ago. Last spring
Peters broke three ribs for Henry
Whitehouse, a local grappter. ; He
also broke an arm for Al Alcox, an
other Omaha wrestler, about a year
ago with a hammerlock. i
Peter has been warned time and
again to be easier with hi training
mates, but Charlie gets so enthusias-
ntftliK tie foiguts' he is merely work
ing out ana uirows run speed anead
just as is a real match. He tries to
put his partner's shoulders to the mat
and if the said partner resists, birigo,
Charlie put down the screws. That's
what happened to Schwartz yester
day. ' ." t.
Train Twic Daily. ' : '
Peters is training twice daily for his
match with Stecher Friday, night
despite the fact that he ia already in
the pink of condition. Farmer Burns
is giving him lessons all the time and
Charlie expects to go into the ring
thoroughly prepared to meet every
move Stecher makes. He also has hinh
i hopes of putting his own scissors
(. hold on Stecher. If he does wrestling
1 -.... ;n ... c .
hhe scissors champion resisting his
ijwn pet hold.
Seats for the event are selling brisk
ly and a capacity attendance is antici
pated when these two Nebraska gladi
ators face each other in the Audi-
The subject of referee of the big
match continues to be an issue. Cv
.Sherman of Lincoln and Jack Lewis
of Omaha are said to be the leading
candidates. Omaha friends of Lewis
are trying Jto persuade Joe Hetmanek
and Stecher to accept him. Choice of
.L- 1 - . 1 1 1 -1. l - - 1
mc rcicrce lies entirely wun otcencr.
Raise Funds to Purchase
Sweaters for Grid Men
P-f FIn T Pule hurl nl lhf
, expression department of Bellcvue
college, will give a series of readings
tin Wednesday and Friday evenings
of this week in the interests of the
fund to purchase sweaters for .the
foot ball team. Sweaters were se
cured for the foot ball team for the
. first time for some years last fall
throuKh the efforts of alumni. Prof.
Puis will read Booth Tarkington's
"The Man from Home" Wednesday
evening and Shakespeare's "Macbeth"
Friday evening. Both readings will
be held in the college chapel. Tickets
are being sold by college students,
Milwaukee Club to Play '
; Two Games With Rourkes
, The Milwaukee club will play two
exhibition games with the Rourkes in
Omaha in April before the season
t- opens. Danr Shaw, manager of the
Brewers, was in Omaha recently and
had a conference with Pa Hour lie on
the subject Burke told Danny he
could have any dates in April except
April 7 and 8 wheu Kansas City will
appear in Omaha. .
Freddie Welch Cannot
' Box in Wisconsin for Year
Milwaukee, Wis., Feb. 5. Freddie
Welch, lightweight champion boxer,
today was suspended from participat
ing in bouts in Wisconsin for one
year, the maximum punishment under
the state law, for alleged "shamming
and stalling" in his recent bout with
Want AMMinaM So Oo. .
stensua. Nicaragua. Feb, Conrree to
' das- adopted a resolution urcln the presi
dent to obtain withdrawal ot the AmerS
can forces In Nicaragua. .
' Wae Vpm Pbjbi.
f SSoajrs Liniment prepares yon for every
eajsergeocy. Keep It bandy 4t'g the greatest
pass killer ever discovered. At ail srog-
gsrta. Sec. a-vert tar meat.
Today's Sport Calendar
TODAY'S CALENDAR OF ftPORT.
Automobile! Annual meeting Minneapolis
State Automobile MMnrtntlon nl Minneapolis,
Basket Hall! Prlneetoa vs. Yale l New
Haven Indian vs. Pardne at lAfayette.
Kwlmmlnci Yele vs. Brawn at New Haven,
Herbert Army vs. linrtKkouth at West
Hollas : Bob Mo ha vs. Tommr Olbnoao.
tea rounds, at Mllwankeei (tori Morris ti.
JmK Uempeey, nfloon rounds, at Murray
A Caucus to Shape
Policy in the House
Washington, Feb. 5. Republican
representatives at a caucus tonight
discussed party measures generally
and adopted resolution creating a
committee of twenty-seven to con
sider questions relating to the organi
zation of the house in the next con
J he resolution offered by Republi
can Leader Mann was adopted as a
substitute for the one by Represents'
tive Anderson of Minnesota, under
which a complete legislative pro
gram for republicans of the next
house would have been framed.
The committee will be named soon
by Representative Greene of Massa
chusetts, chairman of the caucus.
The plan ia for it to report when
ever the next congress (hall convene.
either in regular or special session
and contemplates under the regular
party leadership, the consideration of
effective party organization.
Many speeches were made at to
nights meeting, all in a spirit ot har
mony. Representative Mann, in urg
ing his resolution, said that no man
should consider his own ambition in
the speakership contest and that par
ty effectiveness should be placed
above personal consideration. He
referred to the international crisis
and to the necessity for broad ttatet
manahip. : :
Omaha School Janitors and
Engineers to Get Pensions
t, (Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, Feb. 5. (Special.) It was
'off agin, on agin, gone agin, Finne-
gin with senator Howell s Din no.
U in the senate, which pensions uma-
ha school janitors and engineers. The
bill was first killed, but when the
senators discovered that the Omaha
delegation was solid for the bill sev
eral of them gigged back by changing
their votes to yes and the bill was
finally passed, 22 to 8.
Another important bill for Douglas
county, was Senate File No. 53, by
Monarty. which allows the Umatia
school district to raise it levy from
the now limit of 23 mills to 35 mills. 1
Other bills "passed were:
n. r. 31, Monarty, uougiaa creating ane
more deputy county attorney In Liooglas
county, making five.
, 8. P. SS. Lehners. Thayer Revoking It
rente of man driving ' automobile while In
toxlcated. 8. K. 31, Bamuelaon and ISooet Requiring
that mortgaged property be reported as to
Iom or death. Because of no penalty In the
title It waa referred to the committee ot the
wbolo for amendment.- f i
Central Park Community '
Five Wins From Dundee
Central Park Community Center
won. from Dundee, 14 to 21, last night.
Seaton with four baskets starred for
Central Park and Montgomery for
Dundee was their hero with four also.
Both teams played a clean floor game
The game was played at Central Park.
1 he lineup: '
DUNDEE. CENTRAL PARK.
Dei , R.P.'R.P........ Sallander
Montgomery .. . .L.F.jf..r. , Heaton
DeFrance ., t'.iC...., Bauer
llerke R.O.lR.a Klvln
O'Brien UQ.Ua Moredlck
Field gosls: Hollander (S), Beaton (4),
Bauer (2), Moredlck, Dox. Montgomery (4)
O'Brien. Foul goals: Dos, O'Brien, ftal'
lander. Fouls commuted: Dundee i; Central
Park, 6. Time of halves: 1& minutes. Referee:
German Paper Says Wilson Wants
England as an Ally Against Japan
Berlin (Via London), Feb. 5. The
Tagliche Rundschau says:
"President Wilson has determined
under all circumstances to preserve
England's strong sea power, perhaps
cnieny because ne wants to win ciir
land as an ally against Japan, which
has begun to set in motion 4W,UUU,UUU
The paper repels President Wilson s
offer to distinguish between the Ger
man people ad government and says:
"We are fully united from the em
peror to the humblest nay laborer.
Our government did not resolve to
begin submarine warfare against com
merce over the heads of the people,
but upon the impetuous demand of
the people and in complete harmony
with the popular assembly and the
The Post thinks that America's ac
tive participation in the war can hard
ly change the situation and that the
joining of that country in the hostili
ties can hardly bring greater help to
the entente allies than already has
been givea by munitions and, loans.
The Boersen Zeitung sees in Presi
With Moist Eyes Former Soldiers of
Kaiser Swear to Fight for America
War Crisis Spurs Fifty Sub
jects of Foreign Powers to
Pledge Lives to Your
PATRIOTISM IS RAMPANT
An unprecedented "wave of patri
otism" for their adopted country
dashed over the temperaments of
Omaha aliens when the news of the
break with Germany came and they
began surging into the court house
bright and early Monday morning.
Fifty former subjects of foreign pow
ers took oat their second naturaliza
tion papers and a host more declared
their intention to become citizens of
the United States.
Of the half hundred hyphenated,
American who applied for their sec
ond papers nineteen were former sub
jects of tne central powers in Europe,
a half dozen having served as soldiers
in the armies of the kaiser and the
These nineteen raised their hands
before Judge Day and swore to fight
under the flag of the United States
if they were needed, even though it
be against the colors of the lands of
their birth. i a
The eyes of many of the old Teu
tons moistened a they swore allegi
ance to the United States, solemnly
pledging themselves to fight against
the kaiser, emperor or any other
ruler from now on if they were called.
, Reason for Rush,
c The rush to legally get under the
protection of their Uncle Sammy was
prompted in a degree by the prospec
tive naturalized Americans' knowl
edge that the law says after a declara
tion of war no alien ' enemy can be
admitted to citizenship. In the strict
sense of the word, aliens who have
Washington Highway to '
Celebrate February 22
The George Washington National
highway will observe Washington's
birthday with celebrations at the vari
ous points along inc rowc, accoruuiK
to announcement from the office of
P. H. Dearmont, national secretary,
yesterday. As Omaha is the location
of the national headquarters of the
highway the big celebration will be
held here. TheN program will prob
ably be as follows: '
Reading of proclamation of highway.
Oration on Ooorgo Washington, the father
of our ooontry.
Reading of essay by publta school pupil
who has been awarded the prise for writing
the best eaeay on the George, Washington
Five-mlnuto talks by good roads boosters
and highway supporters. '
Patriotic mualc and oongi to fit the oc
casion. Appropriate dedications, e
South High Tangles With
, West Point on Saturday
South High meets one of the hard
est teams on its basket ball schedule
Saturday evening, when the West
Point squad visits Omaha for a game.
The westerners have defeated a num
ber of the fast teams and are consid
ered worthy first division tournament
The close game with Central Sat
urday night has proven the worth of
the Packer five. The team is expect
ing a hard game, nevertheless, and is
training to the limit this week. The
game will be played on the South Side
gym floor at twenty-fourth and J
streets at 8 o'clock.
Couloa Boats Sharkey.
New Tork, Feb. p. Johnny Coulon of
t:nicago. tormer oentamwelght champion,
outfought Jack Rharkey of this eltv in e
ten-round hoot here tonight. The former
title noiuer tougnt at a, fast pace through.
out. Conlon weighed ill pounds and
nnarkey tie. .
dent Wilson's action refusal to recog
nize tne situation ot compulsion in
which Germany has been Dlaced bv
her enemies' will to destroy her, and
"He stubbornly adheres to. the doc
trine of submarine warfare which he
adopted at the outset and has frus
trated all the efforts of our govern
mrnt to maintain good relations, de
spite the submarine warfare.
The Vorwaerts says that both sides
should drop the talk about morality,
and says! "The Americans have it
easy in talking about the sacred loss
of humanity which the Germans are
treading under foot. .They are not
threatened in their existence; they
know nothing of the pleasures of life
in the trenches and when they want
bread, butter, bacon, cream, milk and
eggs, they go to the next shop and
buy what they want. Under such
circumstances, it is easy to exalt the
laws of humanity. Americans have
a little right to make moral repre
sentation to u as a portly citizen
has the right to hidge a poor devil
who comes into conflict with the
law through drrt distress."
declared their intention but have not
taken out their second papers are ene
mies in the event that war is de
clared. Besides the nineteen former sub
jects of the central powers, more
than thirty others were admitted to
citizenship when they took out then
second papers. v
. Two Germans and four Austrian
hurried to the court house on the
first day of the v eek and declared
their intentions of becoming Ameri
can citizens. 1
One of the Germans, Charles Hen
ry Olke, 2711 Franklin street, came
to this country in 188J but never
bothered about becoming naturalized
until the present time. He is 59 year
Joseph Matula, 32 years old, editor
of a Bohemian paper, wants to enroll
under the flag of this country. He
came to the United States from Aus
tria in 1915. -
The jther Germans and Austrian
who declared their intentions of be
coming citizens were:
George Wickmarln, , German, 36
years old, 3232 Harney street .
Martin Faynor, Austrian, 30 year
old, 1418 Pierce street.
Frank Zmrhal, Austrian, 53 years
old, 2313 South Twentieth street
Josef Leffler, Austrian, 20 years
old, 1926 South Eighteenth street
One of the aliens declaring inten
tion of becoming a citizen was a wo
man, Hilda Sophia Holmqoist, 37
years old, who came to the coot try
from Sweden in 1910.
Among the subjects of the, central
powers admitted to citizenship yester
John Christian Predrlch Lohmann. Ger
man; Joseph Steykal, Austrian; Frank Uhor.
Austrian; Albert Hollner, Hungarian;
Jeffrey Prchal, Austrian: Lucas William
Burgert, German ; Ferdinand Vlaoh, Aua
trlan; Joseph Honpupek, Austrian; Joseph
Jan Dickey, Austrian; John MlUer, German;
Joseph Dusek. Austrian; John Oeeh Aus
trian; Frank Novy, Austrian; Jamea Albert
Zajlc, Auetrtan; Henry Palke, German.
Interned Gunboat ' .
Damaged by Flame;
Seize 17 at Manila
- 11.1 II
Honolulu, T. H, Feb.' 5. Machin
ery and some of the boilers of the
German gunboat Geier interned here
were found wrecke I and fire damaged
today - when naVal and customs in
spectors examined the craft
Manila, P. L, Feb. '5-The naval
authorities at 6. o'clock this evening,
seized the seventeen German mer
chant vessels anchored in Manila bay.'
All the German crews were removed.'
Naval auarda were left on the ves
sels, boats were sent to the German
erchantmen which were ooaroea one
at a time. The American crew took
off the Germans who were landed.
The municipal authorities will care
for the Germans who are without re-
ennrren. The others will EO tree.
American police are guarding the Ger
A disDatch from Manila yesterday
said Euards had been placed on the
vessels. In addition to the seventeen
merchantmen at Manila there are
three German vessels at Ceba and
three at Zamboantra. ,
Human Element Is Great
Need of Salesmanship
A higher degree of the human ele
ment was declared to be the greatest
reed of salesmanship today by N.
H. Williams, salesmanager of the
Cushman Motor company, Lincoln, at
the second regular meeting of the
World's Salesmen congress last night
at the Rome hotel. '
"Develoo a strong personality, he
advised the salesmen. "Call customers
by their names. There are numerous
ways in which you can find out their
names without coming right out and
asking them. This is a mechanical age
ar.d we are allowing too much of the
mechanical to get into selling.
In making of salesmen he said the
first thing to give them is knowledge
nf the onrxk. house policies, prooer
presentation aid so on. Then comes
training, actuat uaiuiuK, tii annus.
E. L. Colombo, Founder of
Italian Society, is Dead
E. L. Colombo, 52, prominent
Italian and a resident of Omaha for
twenty-six years, died Saturday. The
funeral will be held Tuesday morn
ing at 8:30 from rlottmans funeral
home. At St. Philomena's church,
Rev. J. W. Stenson will celebrate re
quiem high mass. Interment will be
in the family lot at Holy Sepukher
Mr. Colombo, is survived by his
widow and two daughters. He was
well known in lodge circles, having
been one of the founders of Dal Cen
isie all 'Etna society.
Dr. Ball's Prae-Tar-Booey. .
For your oold and bronchial ooosh use
Dr. Bell's Prno-Tar-Honay. It outa the
phlegm, relievos eonstlpatloa. Only Sic, AH
grafglsla. -Advert lerm eat .
HIGH CADETS TO
Uncle Sam Will Also Provide
Youthful Soldiers With
Regular -Cartridges. '
CONTRACT NEW SCHOOL
The Board of Education yesterday
evening voted to award to Kiene &
Busch the gerleral construction con
tract for the new Clifton Hill school,
mhe sum of $92,126, which was their
bid. J. J. Hanighen & Co., were
given the heating and ventilation work
on a bid of $22,000, and the plumbing
contract on a bid of $6,558. The
Johnston Electric company will do the
electrical work on a bid of $2,160.
This new school will be a twenty
room structure. The proposed as
sembly room will not be included at
Fifty carbines, 350 U. S. magazine
rifles and 60,000 ball cartridges will
be received from the government for
use by the high school cadets, ac
cording io prescribed rules. The onlv
expense to the school district will be
the cost of transportation. In furnish
ing the rifles and cartridges the gov-,
ernment requires that the cadets ob
serve target practice. The school
authorities anticipate they will be re
quested by the American Defense so
ciety to include the Omaha High
school cadets in the Junior American
Defense society. It is said there are
300,000 public high school cadets in
. Jo and Belle von Mansfelde of Cen
tral High school asked to be placed
on the pension list Edith Partridge
was reinstated on the permanent list
Whistles for Schools.
Mrs. F. J. Hoel of 110 South Thirty-fourth
street, asked the board to
equip all schools with whistles to be
used as signals to advise the pupils
when schools are in session. She ex
plained the necessity of whistles by
stating that sessions are not held
under certain conditions of tempera
ture. This matter will be considered
by the teachers' committee.
The United Improvement club re
quested that the teachers' training
school be re-established.
Meta Nielsen of Dundee school re
signed. The high schools will be dis
missed on the afternoon of February
12 on account of the Lincoln-Wash-nigton
program, to be held in the
Auditorium. , ' "
First Amateur Base Ball '
Meeting of Year Wednesday
The first meeting of the Omaha
Amateur Base Ball association of the
year will be held at the city hall
Wednesday evening. All directors are.
urged to be present as some impor
tant issues are due to come before
them. Plans for the 1917 playing sea
son will be discussed.
Fremont Man Leads the
Amateurs in K. C. Shoot
Kansas City, Feb. 5. Seventy
marksmen from the central west shot
through a preliminary program today
m the opening event of the thirteenth
annual interstate shoot.
Al Koyen of Fremont, Neb., led the
amateurs by shattering ninety-five out
of 10U clay targets,
e rvy -w
MARLEY 2 IN.
DEVON 2 IN.
18 ots, saoh, 6 tor 90 ots,
tlUCTT. rfalOBY CO.. INC. MAKERS
Teutons Think They
Will Have War Won
Before U.S. Is Ready
Berlin, Feb. 5 (Via London).
Comment ill the morning newspapers
treats the breach in diplomatic rela
tions between 'the United States and
Germany as a matter of great gravity,
but all the editorials are calm and
moderate. The avoidance of insult
ing language and cutting epithets is
especially noticeable. Most of the
newspapers say the news created no
surprise, some of them explaining
that this step was expected.
All the newspapers strongly reject
the imputation that Germany has
broken its promise made in its note
of May 4, laying stress upon the fact
that Germany's promise1 was ex
pressly conditioned on President Wil
son's success in bringing England to
an observance of the laws of nations.
It is generally assumed by the
newspapers that the United States
will make an early declaration of war
against Germany, for they say the
submarine campaign can hardly be
prosecuted without the loss of some
The newspapers say the country
must meet war with America, as the
lesser of two evils. The danger of
the United States as a war factor is
treated as comparatively tmrmportant,
owing to the remoteness of the area
of war and the time that would be
required to create an army. The opin
ion is evinced in some quarters that
the submarines will decide the war
before the United States can. take an
Socialists Urge Wilson
To Keep Out of the War
The state executive committee of
the socialist party, through its secre
tary, G. C. Porter, yesterday evening
addressed telegrams to President Wil
son, Senator Hitchcock and Congress
man Lobeck, which were identical as
to text which follows:
The Nebrmaka aoctsltets urge oar hlalorlc
position against .mixing In Snropeaa am
broigllos. Real patriotism In thia,.our orlain,
meanu loyalty to the people of America,
rather than yielding to profit monger, who
would keep American manhood wallowing In
human blood. It la far reaching for good
an the other course Is for evil.
Montreal, Feb. 6. The newspaper mill of
the St. Maurice Palp and Paper company
at Three Rivers, Quebec, has begun op
erations and the first run on one of the two
fifty-ton unit Saturday proved entirely suc
cessful. The capacity of the mill will be
100 tons and the second unit or fifty tons
will be ready for operation In a few days.
What Is Rheumatism?
Why Suffer from It?
Sufferers Should Realize That It Is
a Blood Infection and Can Be Per
manently Relieved. Don't Suffer
. This Winter.
Rheumatism means that the blood
has become saturated with uric acid
It does not require medical advice
to know that good health is absolutely
dependent upon pure blood. When
the muscles and joints become sore
and drawn with rheumatism, it is not
a wise thing to take a little salve and
by rubbing it on the sore spot, ex
pect to get rid of your rheumatics.
You must go deeper than that, down
deep into the blood where the poison
lurks and which is not affected by
ing, Liffhtinf and
COME IN SMALL
So H ia with a battery. AJtho
good, it is very delicate and
needs much attention. Have it
tested every month.
Fraa Battery Ins paction.
Delco Ende Service Station
2024 Faraam St.
Phone Dave. 3?.
MOTOR CAR GREAT
MOTOR IN WAR
E. C. Morse of Chalmers Com-'
. to Be Manufactured.
OMAHA IS WELL LOCATED
it America goes to war, the auto
mobile industry in America will be
one of the ehief assets of this coun-'
try, according to E. C. Morse, vice
president and general manager of the
Chi'lmers Motor company, at the Fon
tenelle, last night Mr. Morse is in
Omaha conferring with John M. Rob
bins of the Western Motor' company,
.iuuuu a uiwuiuiuia iui .,tuieaAa,
Iowa and northern Kansas.
"I was in England and later in
France at the, outbreak of the world
war. Almost the very first problem
undertaken was that of transporta
tion, and of course, automobiles were
comandeered into service and every
factory was speeded up to the top
notch, producing more cars and mak
ing monitions and war materials.
'The United States leads the world
in the automobile industry and will
face no difficulties from this angle.
"The effect of this will without
doubt be felt more in Omaha than
elsewhere in the country on account
of its geographical situation. . For
tunate indeed is Omaha to be located
in the center of the union, the half
way point on all important highways.
1 "The next twelve months will see
more automobiles sold in America,
and especially in the United States,
than in any two years of the last de
cade. ' :
It Bar be aaed that
skeptics aave vaa-
umakal barlasaja, of
today. Tea rears
ago this wasa! so.
The Caret? did tt.
READ BEE WANT-ADS
salves and ointments. It is import
ant that you rid yourself of this ter
rible disease before it goes too far.
S. S. S. is the blood purifier that has
stood the test of time, having been
in constant use for more than fifrv
I'years. It will do for you what it has
done tor thousands ot pthers, drive
the rheumatic poisons out of your
blood, making it pure and strong and
enabling it to make you well. S. S. S.
is guaranteed purely vegetable, it will
do the work and will not harm the
most delicate stomach.
Write the physician of this Com--pany
and let him advise with you.
Advice is furnished without charge.
Address Swift Specific Company. 41
Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga. Adv.
j Perry Lock
! Steering Wheel !
I a positive I
! Theft !
No two locks have keys ,
(alike. .Front wheel are wild
when car is locked. I
Ask us about it now. Phone I .
. Douglas 3217. '
I Auto Device Sales Co t
884-6-8 Brandeis Bldg.
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