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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, October 24, 1917, Image 1

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ls like a letter from home.
See that It follows you where
, ver you go. 30cts. a month
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~~VOL L-X VI I—No. 139.
semmual meet
State Federation to Convene Here
on November 8.
at the state house
Distinguished Speakers - Committees
Appointed Luncheon at Carvel Hall.
A , rial meeting of the Civic
Meld at the Municipal Build
, , , r clock Tuesday night, ar
-1 ‘ n „’ ~. s for the semi-annual meet-
Womon’* Federation of
( i ut . . !•■■ ' oiupleted.
, . Mng convenes at 10 o'clock
, th , i . ruing on Thursday. Novem
"V'v Tin place of meeting will be
!lj( ' Hull of Delegates.
_ Mrs j(. ]. Tisdale, the chairman
~r tho committee to arrange for the
. prv j !lK luncheon, has arranged
~! th . < ..rvel Hall management to
luncheon at one o’clock to the
;l and all members of Wo
clubs in Annapolis. The price
pic, will be one dollars, and all
la(]i( , -hlng to attend will please
Mr Tisdale by November Ist.
j t i,, j, a that all women of Annapo
l t i u , ho possibly can, will ac
,, ~ the cordial invitation of the Civic
j t lKU<> to s übscribe to the luncheon.
■flic president, Miss Walton, ap
pointed the following reception coin
,nitu.fl to make all the necessary
plans for the meeting and the comfort
of the delegates: Mrs. James Cresap,
chairman; Mrs. Robert Moss, Mrs.
Zachary Childs, Mrs. B. B. Berry,
Mr, T. J. Linthicum, Mrs. Bullard,
Mr Jewell, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. George
Foldin' >er, Mrs. John B. White, Misses
Altdc Uoiidall, Josephine Riordan,
l,om: Linthicum, Lucy Wheatley, and
Mr, Kiunta Abbott Gage, representing
the I. a ’,uo of American Pen Women,
affiliated with the Federation of Wo
men's Clubs.
\\\ members of the above commit
tee and all members of the Civic
bo; tie are asked to wear ribbon
badge , and Miss Lucy Wheatley will
b. in th rotunda of the Capitol to
furnish tin se badges at 9.45 A. M.
Mr Robert Moss will make pro
vision for allowing all those who de
sire to do so to get brief accounts
o.n local historic points of interest.
All further matters are left to the
discretion of the president and her
commit tees. • , *£
A large number of women are ex
peeled and a very interesting program
will be i t ried out. his program will
he fuuli bed in detail later. Every
woman who is u member of. the Wo
man's Civic Longue is expected to
lake an active interest, whether she is
named cm a committee or not.
\mong the speakers are Mrs. Ped
rick. Maryland Director; Dr. A. T.
Wood , of the State College of Agri
cult tn. Miss Louise McDonnell, the
new professor of Home Economics at
Goiuher college; Miss Sarah Carter
and Mi Edward Shoemaker. The
last two are to speak on “Women’s
Patrioti> Service—the Ideal and the
Death of David Johnson.
Mr D.'vid Johnson, aged 86 years,
f th: county, died at the residence of
his daughter, Mrs. Lula Goutrain. of
Solh'y, his county. Death was due
to dropsy. The funeral was held from
Marl, y Church. Tuesday, October 23,
interment being in the cemetery ad
joining the church,
lie i; survived by eight children,
city ’it grandchildren, and twenty
■ gu it-grandchildren.
r. Mrs. Annie S. Low-man.
r id m this city, the other children
L various parts of the county i
and Baltimore City. i
Tli i• i rased was at one time a j
rc-'ident of this city.
1 Patriotic Rally For
| The Liberty Loan
| Governor Harrington Will Preside
1 Hon WM. C. REDFIELD, Secretary of Commerce
1 Hon. A. HUNTER BOYD, C. J. of Court of Appeals
f Hon. A. S. GOLDSBOROUGH, of Baltimore City
5 If you love your country come out and do your bit.
Music by the Naval Academy Band.
HARRY J. HOPKINS, Chairman, j
Local Committee.
mini 'mt
Public Meeting to Further Stimulate
Interest To Be Held at Statel
House Tonight.
Today was a legal holiday, having'
been proclaimed as such by Presi
dent Wilson and Governor Harring
ton, incident to the Liberty Loan
drive, and it was observed as such,
though not on as broad a scale as the
holidays that are fixed by statute.
The several public buildings, Fed
eral, State, city and county, were
open during the usual hours, and so
were the business houses of the city, •
but business was well nigh at a stand-'
still, except for the patriotic interest
shown in connection with the sale of
Liberty Loan Bonds, which
minate tonight with the public meet
ing in the hall of the House of Dele
gates at the State House, when ad-j
dresses will be delivered by men
prominent in the affairs of tbe nation,
and State. As stated in last night’s
Capital, Governor Harrington will pre
side at the meeting and deliver an ad
dress. Others who are booked to
speak are Secretary Redfield of the
Department of Commerce, Chief Judge
A. Hunter Boyd and Judge Hammond
Urner, of the Maryland Court of Ap
peals; Captain Edward W. Eberle,
Superintendent of the Naval Academy,
and Captain Louis M. Nulton, Com
mandant of Midshipmen. Citizens of
Annapolis are viewing with the mil
liens of people throughout the nation
in tho effort to reach the goal of five,
billions of dollars.
Third Of Series Of Official Wednesday
Afternoon’s “At Home.”
From 4 To 6.
The third of a series of official re
ceptions on Wednesday afternoons in
October. November and December, un
til Christmas, will Fie held this after
noon from 1 to 6 o’clock by Captain
and Mrs. Eberle at the Superintend
ent’s Quarters, Naval Academy.
Mrs. Eberle will be assisted, as
usual by wives of the officers attached
to duty at the Naval Academy, and
by young girls of the Academy and
Mrs. Cluverius, wife of Commander
Wut T. Cluverius, Head of the De
partment of Marine, Enginering, and
Mrs. E. B. Fenner, wife of Commander
Fenner, Head of the Department of
Seamanship, at the Naval Academy,
will preside at table. A number of
young wives of officers wllj also as
• ■ - - - -
Naval Academy Bluejacket Run Over
By Automobile.
Riding on a truck laden with goods
consigned to be freighted on the W.,
B. & A. Electric Line, one of the sail
ors fell from the seat while making
the turn from Calvert to Northwest
streets. The wheels of the truck
passed over his chest.
The sailor sustained painful injur-s
ies. He was removed to -the Naval
Hospital in the navy ambulance.
His name and the extent of his in
juries could not be ascertained at the
hospital at this writing.
i; Fleet Street. Annapolis.
Telephone 881-J.
Of All Kinds
At The Lowest Prices. 023-st.
Holds Successful Exhibit In The
Strong Appeal For Liberty Loan By
Chaplain Evans —Claggett
Hall Crowded.
Clagget Hall, near St. James’
Church, Tracey’s Landing, this coun
ty, was crowded to overflowing yes
terday afternoon at the exhibition of
done by the ladies of the
i Home Economics Club at Lothian.
t • The hall, an attractive building,
i was decorated witl* cosmos, white
* chrysanthemums and dahlias, and
i long tables spread either side and at
the end facing the entrance demon
strated thp splendid work done by the
Lothian Club during the past sum
mer under the direction of Miss Mil
dred Ilevell Brady, County Demon
■ strator in the Co-operation Exten
sion Work in Agriculture and Home
Economics for Maryland.
’! Each county has its agent and
demonstrator, and they are subordi
nate to the State Demonstrator and
Agent, Miss Venia Kellar, who was
also present at the Lothian Club’s
exhibit yesterday.
The work is being done under the
direction of the State College of
■ Agriculture, College Park, by whom
it is specialized. .
There are eleven clubs of women
in Anne Arundel County who have
been engaged since last spring in
Home Economics work. The Lothian
Club has made a splendid record.
Their work displayed yesterday was
highly creditable There were cans
(glass jars) of corn, peas, beans,
beets, cherries, pineapple, peaches,
apple, and all kinds of jellies, as well
as dried fruits and vegetables of all
All the cans were numbered and
the judges awarded the prizes as fol
low, according to numbers, not
knowing until the numbers were call
ed who were the prize-winners:
The first prize, No. 34, for best
canned vegetables and fruits, went to
Miss Emily Murray. The prize was
a nest of useful articles for kitchen
use, measuring cans, sieves graters,
tin cups, pans, etc
No. 34 was also congratulated for
splendid specimens of dried fruits.
The second prize was awarded Mrs.
William Seares for jellies and pre
serves; the third, Mrs. Davidson, for
pickle; fourth, Mrs. Early Phibbins,
for pickle. Mrs. Gray won a prize for
dried fruits and vegetables, and Mrs.
O. Perry, No. 49, for "canned vege
tables. All the prizes were useful
articles, such as a nest of bowls, cold
meat fork, butter spreaders, etc.
Miss Brady, in awarding the prizes,
congratulated the women on their in
terest in the work and the splendid
result, and thanked them for their
hearty co-operation.
The work of' the club will be re
sumed next year along more advanc
ed lines.
Several addresses were made prior
to the awarding of prizes, but the
Lothian Club exhibit was the chief
feature of the occasion, as it was the
“Club’s Own Day.’’
The rector of St. James’, Rev. Hugh
Martin, made a forceful speech, ex
plaining and outlining features of the
government that had led up to this
Home Economics work. The Rector
explained the meatless days, and the
wheatless days, and the obligation
resting upon each family and in
dividual. He paid a glowing tribute
to Mr. Hoover, the National Food Ad
ministrator. and told of his wonder
ful work in Belgium and what that
nation owed to him.
Mr. Martin read letters from the
President and from Mr. Hoover, also
from Mr. Francis Carey, Chairman of
the Executive Committee for the Na
tional Food Administration. He made
an earnest appeal to all present to
help the government win this war by
saving food and avoiding waste.
Miss Kellar.
Miss Venia Kellar. State Agent of
the Woman’s Department of Home
Economics, made a dignified and im
pressive speech, brief, but to the
point. Practically the whole world
is at war, she said. Fighting is going
on in the atmosphere, under the
water, all around and about. No
sooner was war declared than the
Department at Washington sent out
telegrams to every agricultural de
partment throughout the United
States that this war must be fought
in the furrows. well as in the
trenches. We must fight behind the
plow as well as behind the flag.
History is being made, and women
are helping to make it, she said.
Never was woman’s place in the
world as important as it is now. We
are glad we do not live in the age
when it is respectable to die on the
record of our ancestry, but all on a
common level, fighting must be done
by the high and the low, the rich and
the poor, the aristocrat and the
On the 24th of last April the big
gest piece of news went broadcast —
the food problem, an unsolvable propo
sition. Hoover said it must be solved
to win this war, and the solution was
food conservation. Women most do
it. They must can, dry, preserve and
conserve all vegetables and fruits as
tbey had never done before. Nine
women started to work in State Col
lege in June. In August this num
ber had increased to 31 trained work
ers, co-operating with the govern
ment in the work of food conserva
tion. Women have canned and dried
fruit who never did before, and Anne
Arundel has done her share.
There is work to be done among
the colored women. Miss Kellar said.
The government has appointed a col
ored woman for Montgomery Coun
ty to work in Anne Arundel, Mont
gomery and Prince George's, and she
asks the hearty co-operation of the
women of this county.
Miss Kellar paid a high compliment
to the capable and efficient work ac
complished by Miss Mildred Brady,
through the Woman’s Home Economic
Clubs of Anne Arundel County, and
Mr. Whiteford, Agent for the county,
representing the Agricultural Depart
ment’s special work along the lines of
Miss Kellar also commended the
County Commissioners for their
splendid co-operation in the work,
also the School Commissioners for
their hearty support. She feaid it is
not every county that has the co
operation of its officials as Anne
Arundel has. The work will continue
next year, and it will begin earlier
and it is hoped to do more.
Chaplain Evans Pleads for
Liberty Bonds.
Chaplain Sydney K. Evans, U. S. N.,
of the Naval Academy, made an earn
est appeal for the Liberty Loan
Bonds, prior to which he compliment
ed the previous speakers on having
giving the audience so much informa
tion in such small compass, short and
compact, and wished more people
could have been present to hear the
address of Miss Kellar and the Rec
tor of St. James’.
The Chaplain said he came from
the State that gave our country its
flag, and lie is particularly fortunate
in living in the State that gave our
country its National Anthem.
He spoke of the fine spirit of ’76,
ad said what our fathers did in ’76,
and in 1812, and later in ’9B, it is up
to us to imitate. God uses nations as
He uses individuals, and He is using
this nation now, but we must do our
part and not sit back and say as we
read what others are doing, “Wasn’t
that fine!” Are we going to win this
war by proxy? We have nothing that
has not been handed down to us
through the blood, tears and sacri
fices of those who have gone before.
The Present is only a bridge between
the Past, and Future. There was
patriotism before the Saviour came.
Christianity has taken patriotism and
made a religious thing of it. We
know r we are IN THE WAR, but there
are many who do not know, who do
not realize it.
The Chaplain said he had just re
ceived an hour before he came to
this meeting, rolls of foolscap from
the Secretary of the Navy with lists
of officers and men who have given
up their lives in this war. We have
had everything except invasion, and
that is coming unless we wake up.
The German Emperor said to our
Ambassador some time ago: “I be
lieve in war; if there is no war while
my father in on the throne, there will
be when I get there.’’ Furthermore,
the Emperor of Germany has said,
“After this war 1 will stand no non
sence from America! The Monroe
Doctrine, indeed! Impertinence!”
What are we going to say to the
people who have gone to fight for us
when they come back? It is our
work, our energy, our effort, our
money that must help win this war.
Everybody can do something. A New
England woman, an invalid, has
knitted over 13,000 sweaters through
her own agency and interesting
her friends. Uncle Sam knows the
shortest way to peace Is the Mailed
Fist. No more Lusitania and Bel
gium. We shall have both if we do
not fight that battle in Europe and it
will be bought right here. If we
don't win this war Germany will take
all we have. Uncle Sam must have
our money or we must pay it as an
indemnity. Uncle Sam could make us
give it up, but the compulsory side
of the thing is so Un-American. We
are fighting in strict accordance with
history. Our flag has never gone to
war except in self-defense.
Describing “our flag,” the Chaplain
spoke of t the “Purity of Motive” the
white stripes represent; the red, the
blood of sacrifice; the blue field with
the stars, indicative of heaven. So it
is with us to carry this flag to the
front and to purchase with our money
the Liberty Loan Bonds. We are not
giving this money to the government
as a matter of self-defense—it is
merely a loan, a good investment.
Uncle Sam pays us 4 per cent
Everything is pledged. Uncle Sam
needs your money for food, clothing,
ammunition for our soldiers at Camp
Meade and all other cantonments, on
the ships, and everywhere. If the
women become interested they will
stir up brothers, husbands and sons.
Every woman in Maryland should
squeeze and pinch and save a dollar a
week to pay for a Liberty Loan Bond.
Some women, many women, the Chap
lain said, are giving up buying new
clothes tfcis winter in order to sub
scribe to the Liberty Bonds.
We pray for the success of our
army and navy, but we have no right
to pray for things unless we try to
Branch of Eastern Shore Trust Co.
Other Officers ond Directors are Chosen
—Expect to Open Doors First
of Year
Another banking institution is to
begin business in Annapolis.
The Eastern Shore Trust Company,
which was founded at Cambridge in
1901, and which for the last several
years has been engaged in establish
ing branch banks in the State, princi
pally through the counties of South
ern Maryland, has made Annapolis a
link in the chain. It has been known
for several months that the Eastern
Shore institution had its eye on An
napolis as a good field for another
branch organization, and the plans as
sumed definite shape last night when
a number of the prospective stock
holders got together and organized by
the election of officers and directors*
Mr. W. Meade Holladay, until re
cently editor and owner of the Adver
tiser-Republican, a weekly publica
tion of this city, was made President;
Charles F. I>ee, a real estate dealer,
vice-president, and Wilson G. Gott,
attorney. These? together with the
following three bt siness men. will
comprise the board of directors:
Former Mayor John deP. Douw, T.
Roland Brown, and William H.
Thomas. It is proposed to add three
more men to the directorate, and
these probably will be taken from
among the substantial farmers of the
The new banking institution will be
officially known as the “Annapolis
Bank of the Eastern Shore Trust
Company of Maryland,” and accord
ing to the plans of the officials, it is
expected that its doors will be open
for business By the first of the year.
The headquarters of the bank will
be on the southeast corner of Church
Circle and Gloucester street, as the
officials have an option on the old
Pinkney residential property. In
fact, the deal for the purchase of this
property has practically been con
summated. The building will be re
modeled in order to afford first-class
banking quarters.
With the Annapolis Bank establish
ed, the parent organization will then
have 14 branches in the State, the
others being as follows: The Prince
Frederick Bank, the Solomon’s Bank,
the Owings Bank, the Indian Head
Bank, the Charles County Bank, the
Leonardtown Bank, the Cambridge
Bank, the Hurtock Bank, the Vienna
Bank, the Federalsburg Bank, the
Sharptown Bank, the East New' Mar
ket Bank, and the South Dorchester
Bank It will be noted that the only
county that is not represented in the
chain is Prince George’s.
Here is the financial statement of
the mother institution of these banks,
as of May 30. 1917:
Resources —Loan and Discounts.
$2,305,511.96 Stocks, Bonds, Securi
ties, etc., $1,458,197.11; Due from Na
tional, State and Private Banks and
Bankers and Trust Companies, other
than reserve. $226,871.16; Due from
approved Reserve Agents, $244,916.37;
Cash in Bank, $120,656.93.
Liabilities—Capital Stock paid in,
$184,000.00; Surplus Fund, $184,500.00;
Undivided Profits, less expenses, In
terest and Taxes paid, _ $135,309.27;
Deposist (demand), $832,839.68; De
posits (time), $3,127,342.46. .
Appointment of a cashier and others
of the clerical force for the bank will
be taken up by the directors in the
near future. It is understood a num
ber of applications for positions have
already been made.
Carlyle Blackwell in a highly dra
matic story “The Marriage Market’’ —
Colonial, Thursday. adv.2to23
bring them about and help to bring
them to pass. Uncle Sam wants the
money and he must have it. May God
bless all and may He keep righteous
ness and peace in this world.
Mrs. Theodore Johnson.
Representing the Woman’s Commis
sion of the Council of Defense, Mrs.
Theodore W. Johnson spoke briefly
and to the point. Mrs. Johnson spoke
of receiving a telegram from Annis
ton, Ala., asking for 184 sweaters for
men at Camp McClellan, sleeveless
“slip-overs,” to be worn under the
shirts. Mrs. Johnson also made a
pl.ea for the Liberty Bonds.
Mrs. J. E. Craven distributed yarn
and needles to the women of the
Lothian Home Economics Club who
pledged to knit a sweater for tbe
Anne Arundel men at Camp McClel
lan, Ala.
Miss Luckett Iglehart, Chairman of
the work of the Lothian Club, pre
sided at the meeting, and introduced
the speakers.
It was announced there will be a
community convention of all the
Anne Arundel Home Economics Clubs
in Annapolis on Tuesday, November
20, at the State House, at 10 A. M.
Governor Harrington will deliver the
address of welcome. Mrs. St. George
Barber and Miss Luckett Iglehart will
be among the judges.
County Commissioner* Devote Nearly
Whole Day To Work--Ask New
Bids For Sewers.
The fact that there was little or no
business of a general nature to come
up for consideration by the County
Commissioners at their meeting on
Tuesday, that body devoted the major
portion of the day to a further review
of the tax re-assessment of real es
tate in the Second District, a continu
ation of the work that was taken up
last week.
One matter of importance to the
Linthicum Heights section of the
county in which action was taken, was
the decision to re-advertise for bids
for. the construction of a sewerage
system there. Bids for this work
were previously advertised for and
were opened at the meeting of the
Board on October 16, but owing to an
error in one of the bids, it was de
cided to reject all of them. In the
meantime, it was said, the county
officials had hit upon another scheme
to take care of the Linthicum
Heights sewerage, but after further
consideration and to satisfy the de
mands of the property owners there,
new bids are to be advertised for, in
accordance with the order passed at
yesterday’s meeting.
Clerk Tilghinan submitted his re
port of the proportionate rate of tax
expenditures from July 1 to October
1, 1917, by districts, as follows:
First District, 7 cents on the $100;
Second District, 15 cents; Third Dis
trict, 16 cents; Fourth District, 24
cents; Fifth District, 24% cents;
Eighth District C% cents; general
county rate, 20 cents.
Annapolis Woman Commissioned For
Food Campaign.
Miss Charlotte Belle Main, Director
of Publicity for the National Food
Conservation Campaign, announces
the following:
The women listed below have ac
cepted commissions in Maryland's Di
vision of the National Food Conserva
tion Campaign. They will direct the
campaign in this vicinity. You are
asked to give as much space as possi
ble to the National Food Conservation
Campaign during the week of October
28th, when a nation-w’ide drive will be
made to secure signatures to the lit
tle Hoover pledge card promising co
operation with the government in its
food program.
Anne Arundel County Captain, Mrs.
John E. Craven, Annapolis.
Recruiting officers of District 2
Mrs. James M. Munroe, Mrs. J. C.
Cresap, Mrs. Emma Abbott Gage, Mrs.
Robert Moss, Mrs. W. O. Stevens, Mrs.
Barnett B. Bowie, Miss Josephine
Hogan, Miss Agnes Himmelheber,
Mrs. E. D. Johnson, Mrs. A. E. Leffler,
Miss Ida S. Foster, Mrs. J. F.
Recruiting officer, District 4—Mrs
Richard H. Maynard.
Recruiting officer, District 7—Miss
S. C. Hutchins.
lin Street. Reasonable terms.
For particulars, apply to
Tel. 603. Church Circle.
022-lw. .
Eye Glasses Fitted—Occullst
Prescriptions Filled
Lenses Duplicated.
gmwmtiifinrntttKTsnmtHrnstnuma mtimxuiiuunnuuuu
THURSDAY, October 25th
Adults, lOcts. Children, scts.
Republic Theatre TODAY!
Fair and colder tonight,
Thursday partly cloudy and
strong west to northwest
Good Sum 01 $107,250 Represents
Amount Subscribed For
Liberty Bonds.
In Big Drive Yesterday At The Naval
Academy -Evtry Clest Fib
scribed Generously.
Midshipmen at the Naval Academy
have subscribed the splendid sum of
$107,250 to the Liberty Loan Bonds.
This is a grand and glorious showr
ing. Practically eviery Midshipman
of the regiment took out Liberty Loan
Bonds, and every class is represented
In this great drive on the ev& of the
Liberty Loan Rally today.
All battalions and companies are
represented in this sum of one hun
dred and seven thousand two hun
dred and fifty dollars.
.The authorities at the Naval Acad
emy gave permission to canvass the
regiment for subscriptions to the
Liberty Loan Bonds, and a number of
young naval pfficers were detailed to
take charge of the work.
Last evening Lieut. C. M. James,
U. S. N., reported that the sum total
subscribed by the Midshipmen was
This means that the regiment, com
posed of 1,450 Middies, each took out.
approximately $74 in Liberty Bonds.
The Naval Academy never does
things by halves, and the Middies
have shown the true Navy spirit in
this grand sum total for Uncle Sam,
their foster father.
TolCoach Navy Track Men.
Jimmy Mulligan, formerly trainer
of athletes of the University of Penn
sylvania. Georgetown and the Cutho
lic University, will be the coach of the
Midshipmen field and track athletCH
next spring, according to an announce
ment made by the management of
athletics at the Naval Academy. Al
though war conditions put a decided
crimp in athletics at the naval school,
the Middies will have a schedule of
field and tracks. Meets have been ar
ranged with the University of Penn
sylvania and Pittsburgh. Negotiations
for other dates are pending.
Court Observes Holiday
Today having been proclaimed a
legal holiday, it was officially observed
by the Circuit Court of the county.
Business was entirely suspended for
the day by that tribunal, and there
was no sitting- of the grand Jury.
Court will be reconvened at the usual
hour tomorrow’.
At St. Martin’* Kvuiirl. Loth. Church,
W ednesday, 8 P. October 31st, 1917.
Admission Free. . Silver Offering.
EMIL FISHER Cleaning and Dyeing
For Either Service
Call E. F. SNADER,
PHONE I*7, a.Mtf
We want to let the people know we are
■till buying Second Hand Clothing—La
dies’ Men a and Childreu’a. Also second•
band Sboea and furniture of all klnda
dishes, matting and ruga. Drop a poat
card or call at the house. I'hone 47-m.
Address 85 Main Bt.
Look for the right number. *tf
Hi Main St. m163r0 Telephone 47n

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