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My luch stop in Sarratt. I was cycling for work today to appointments. I rarely cycle as a leisure persuit, I am too busy, however I can often combine cycling with my work which suits me fine. I found this vilage green, nearby was the village shop which sold coffee and food. I had a lovely 40 minutes here having lunch and catching up with work messages on my phone.

Title: The American florist : a weekly journal for the trade

Identifier: americanfloristw30amer

Year: 1885 (1880s)

Authors: American Florists Company

Subjects: Floriculture; Florists

Publisher: Chicago : American Florist Company

Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries

Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

  

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1904. The American Florist. 735 Massachusetts Horticultural Society. The annual meeting of the Massachu- setts Horticultural society was held Saturday, November 19, and the follow- ing officers for the ensuing year were elected: Arthur F. Estabrook, Boston, president; Robert T.Jackson, Cambridge, vice-president for two years; Charles E. Richardson, Brookline, treasurer, re- elected; William P. Rich, Chelsea, secre- tary, re-elected; Arthur D. Hill, Boston, trustee for two years; George F. Fabyan, Brookline, Warren Fenno, Revere, J. Woodward Manning, Reading, and John A. Pettigrew, Jamaica Plain, trustees for three years; Obadiah B. Hadwen, Worces- ter, Henry S Hunnewell, Wellesley, John Lawrence, Groton, Henry P. Walcott, Cambridge, and James Wheeler, Brook- line, for the nominating committee. President Estabrook has been a member of the society for a number of years and has served on the board of trustees. He has been a frequent exhibitor at the vari- ous exhibitions where he has won many prizes, his specialty being principally greenhouse plants. His extensive g.'een- houses are located at Swampscott, where he makes his summer home. Mr. Jack- son, the newly-elected vice-president, is a professor of palaeontology at Harvard University, and is greatly interested in practical horticulture. Mr. Jackson's specialty has been hardy plants and peonies and he is about to publish an article on "Peony Culture" and another on "John Richardson and his Garden." At this meeting the annual appropriation, for prizes and gratuities for the coming year were made, amounting to $6,506. An amendment to the by-laws was adopted, providing that it shall not now be necessary to make two nominations for each office, as has been the rule in the past. The society also recommended that the treasurer and secretary be elected by the board of trustees. This will have to go before the legislature for approval at next year's session. On the first Saturday of January next the inaugural meeting will be held, when the president will make his inaugural ad- dress and all committees will render reports. The Garden committee visited last week the greenhouses of the estate of Joseph H. White, of Brookline. The visiting party consisted of Charles W. Parker, Oakes Ames, Arthur H. Fewkes and Patrick Norton. They inspected a house of palms and foliage plants and a house of roses, both of which had been entered for the society's prizes. One of the features of the first named house was a specimen of the ceriman (Monstera deliciosa), a climbing plant which pro- duces a fruit similar to the banana but with a flavor like the pineapple. The rose house contained principally Bride, Bridesmaid, Wootton and Liberty varie- ties. The grounds as a whole showed evidence of the superior cultivation of the head gardener, James Wheeler. The committee of schools' and chil- dren's home gardens held a meeting the past week for the purpose of awarding prizes for the best exhibition by the lower grade schools of gardens which were made and cultivated by the school chil- dred and also for awarding prizes to individual children under fifteen years of age who had cultivated the best home garden. The first prize ot $15 was awarded to the grammar school at Fair- haven, Mass., and the second prize of $12 to the Groton children's garden, at Groton, Mass. This enterprise was car- ried on by the Groton Village Improve- ment Society, which had three gardens with over 100 children working in each garden. This is the first year that prizes have been offered to children under fifteen years of age for home gardens, but there were a number of entries. In this con- test the children must do the entire labor required, even to spading up the lot of ground. The first prize of $5 was given to Henry L. Brown, of Ayer, Mass.; the second prize of $3 to William Patterson, of Groton, and the third prize to John Mullen, of Ayer, Mass. The exhibition ot children's herbariums will occur this week in the lecture hall on Friday and Saturday, November 25 and 26. A large number of entries have been received, and this exhibition is sure to attract general attention. H. P. S. Albany, N. Y. Whittle Brothers had charge of the floral decorations used at the dedication of the new choir in the cathedral of All Saints on Tuesday morning. Kentias, Boston ferns and pink chrysanthemums of the Ada Spalding and Mrs. Perrin varieties were used in large numbers. R. D. Benton Harbor, Mich.—F. L. Torn- quist will commence growing plants tor the home trade at his new place at 103 Oden street, w^here he recently moved. Hazeliiurst, Miss.—The seventh an- nual chrysanthemum show opened here November 10 at Faler's hall under the auspices of the Hazelhurst Floral Club. Salem, Mass.—At the Walnut Grove greenhouses Learnard & Shirley are showing a profusion of chrysanthemums, begonias, violets, carnations and many other flowers. OBITUARY. David D. Loper. David D. Loper, a pioneer Iowa horti- culturist and veteran soldier, died at his home in Boone November 6, aged 83 years. He established hundreds of nur- series in Iowa and was at the head of the grape cultivation business there and was never known to fail in securing a fine crop ot the luscious fruit during years when not another grape was to be found growing in the state. John Rassbach. John Rassbach, one of tho oldest and best known florists in Essex county, N. J., died at his home, 318 Maolis avenue. Glen Ridge, November 13, of apoplexy. He was 75 years old and had lived in Glen Ridge for fifty-one years. He was born in Germany July 26, 1829. He attended the common schools, and later the National College, and was then apprenticed to a florist for a term of four years. He mastered the business in a thorough manner, and then studied land- scape gardening. In 1853, he sailed for this country, and landed in New York. He engaged in the florist business, and built up an extensive trade. He was married twice. His first wile was Miss Augusta Schorch, who died in Bloom- field in 1874, leaving five children, as follows: Emma, Henry S., now of Crip- ple Creek, Col.; Mrs. Annie Meyers, Elizabeth and John Augustus Rassbach, all of whom are still living. He married again, his second wife being Miss Mary Beck, now deceased. SITUATIONS. WANTS, TOR SALE. One Cent Per Word. Casta with th« Adv. Plant Advt. NOT admitted under thit head. Every paid aubscrtbertothe Amebioan Florist for the year 1904 is entitled to a five-line want ADV. (situations only) free, to be used at any time during the year. Hftip Wanted—An active man for general ceme- tery work; one that is able to take charge. KoENiG Floral Co., St. Louis, Mo. Help Wanted—820.00 to 850,00 ijgf week. See 3V4-inch adv. in another column. Address SPADLDiNG Nursery and Orchards Co., Spaulding, III. Help Wanted—A good, reliable young man; must be a good salesman and up-to-date in the floral work, for first-class retail store in Chicago. State references from last place. Address Box 58, care American Florist. Help Wanted—For a first-class up-to-date retail florist store. Toronto: a young man who is ambiitious, a good designer and salesman. Must be competent to take full charge, well educated and of good address. State salary expected, age and references. Address Box 78, care American Florist. Partner Wanted—With $1,500.00. Must be good grower. Have land and $1000.00 in cash. Fine opening in good town of 30.000. Address Box 84, care American Florist. For Sale—Horizontal tubular hot water boiler In first-class condition; 9 ft. 6 ins. long; 36 inches in diameter; nearly new Deane steam pump. J. W. DuNFORD, Clayton, Mo. For Sale—8 room dwelling, 3 green^^ouses, 4 hot-beds, horse, wagon, tools, stock. Everything m good shape to go right ahpad. Established 12 years; 7 miles from Philadelphia. Other business cause of selling. Address F. R. Matsinger, Palmyra, N. J. For Sale or Lease—A first-class paying florist business: houses stocked with roses, carnations, decorative plants, etc. Offered only beause the owner wishes to retire from business. Will bear close investieation. George T. Earle. The City Greenhouses, Central Falls, R. I. For Sale—Greenhouse property; established 27 years. 14 room, 214 story almost new dwelling bouse with tower, all improvements, gas light. IH acre good land, fruit and shade trees; 5 green- houses, well stocked, hot-water heat. Center of City of Melrose, 7 miles to Boston; electric cars pass door, 5c fare. Wholesale and retail business. J. GEI8T, 84 Grove St., Melrose, Mass. GOING OUT OF BUSINESS— For Sale—25,000 teat of glass. All repainted and overhauled this season. 2H acres of land. Fruit, shade, evergreens, lawns, ornamental shrubs. New 12 room brick residence, flowing wells; located 5 miles from city in midst of suburban towns. Greenhouses can be bought with or without residence, with full stock now or by June 1st. Also city store. 22 years established business. Address C. CRAMER, Florist, Salt Lake City, Utah. On 52 Acres of Leased Land: Greenhouses, dwelling, barn and sheds, with or without implements, growing and marketable crop: situated at 8500 Anthony Ave., Chicago. Having moved to Onarga, 111., I want to dispose of the place and stock lor less than talf value. A splendid place for poultry combini;d with gar- dening. LUDVIG MOSBAEK. To the Seed Trade* I have been 20 years in the seed trade with three jtrominent firms in Scotland, know all branches, and am open for u i>Iace with some gond Ameri- can house whi^ro 1 <'im become fiimiliar with the American trjide. Would accept u subordinate position for a short time, with a chance for advancement. Have done both inside and outside work. Address David C. i-arc Watson's Seed Store Pliihidi-lphin. eggggg§g3gg» American Florist

 

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18 PAID FOR CIRCULATED AND READ. ggggggsgggggggggggaa

  

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Hey Flickr! I just wanted to let you all know that I'm still taking pictures... I'm just not going to be as crazy about it. I took this photo yesterday at the Dunwoody festival Lemonade Days. It's silly and I added some film grain but I just felt like uploading SOMETHING. So... yeah! I'll try to take better pictures later.

 

PS my new lens is AWESOME.

McMahons Mill also known as Charles Mill on the C&O Canal Towpath has been restored by the National Park Service. The mill has been known by various names including Cedar Grove Mill, Shaffer's Old Flouring Mills, and Avis Mill. The mill is located at the end of the path detour that starts at Dam number 4.

Identifier: locomotiveengine12hill

Title: Locomotive engineering : a practical journal of railway motive power and rolling stock

Year: 1892 (1890s)

Authors: Hill, John A. (John Alexander), 1858-1916 Sinclair, Angus, 1841-1919

Subjects: Railroads Locomotives

Publisher: New York : A. Sinclair, J.A. Hill [etc.]

Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh

Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

  

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of locomo-tives on one of the most prominent andprogressive railroads in the West. On this division we are using a class often-wheel Brooks engines, 18 x 24 inches,and these engines make 7,000 miles permonth, rated at 700 tons, over a hillvdivision, with high boiler pressure andvery bad water. We remove Hues aftersix months and give the engine a fewlight repairs. Engineers on arrival at terminal are ex-pected to report all visible defects, poundsand blows. Engine is then taken in charge get the attention its importance demands,but inspector should note piston travel,keep slack in brake beams well taken up,and see that shoes bear on wheel treadproperly and that shoes fit head snug. He will now drop under engine withhammer and torch; report condition ofengine truck binders and cellar packing.By careful adjusting and close watchingwe use very little new packing and havevery few hot journals. With the othersystem we rebabbited brasses nearly everytrip. Now inspector may drain main reser-

 

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sentence was handed down, the court re-ceived a note from the Foreign RelationsDepartment inquiring as to the status ofthe case for the information of U. S. Am-bassador Clayton, who had interestedhimself on behalf of the imprisoned engi-neer. By way of answer Judge Perez deLeon transmitted to the department theclosing portion of the sentence against Pike. Pooling of Locomotives.Having read from time to time the manyarticles occurring in Locomotive Engi-neering, I am prompted to give the read-ers of your valuable paper the results and ON THE WHITE PASS & YUKON R.-VILWAY. by competent inspector and tlioroughlyexamined, oil cans and tools removed andheadlight filled. Now, with engine onpit in roundhouse, the inspector inspectsengine while she still has steam. He willstart pump and examine all air pipes forleaky elbows and unions, mark all defec-tive joints with chalk, to be repaired later;he will have brakes adjusted to insureequal piston travel both sides, and notecondition of packi

  

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Wheeler Brook Farm, Georgetown MA

YashicaMat 124G | Portra 400 | IFL

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Title: Florists' review [microform]

Identifier: 5205536_19_2

Year: (s)

Authors:

Subjects: Floriculture

Publisher: Chicago : Florists' Pub. Co

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

  

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rf/f^T^V'^i'-^rf^^'^^^ ■Tr'f-^: ''.' *^ ' :"=••.'"" '''J5|r-T»> . Mabch 21, 1907. ThcWcckly Rorists' Review. 1373 C^ SEATTLE, WASH. Growers of PUGET SOUND

 

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Mention The Beylew when yon write. S. M. ISBELL ft CO. JACKSON, MICH. Seed Orowera tor tbe Trade BEANS, CICIIVIBER, TOIVflATO, Radish, Peas, Muskmelon Squash, Watermalon, Sweat Corn We are now booking orders for 1907 fall deliv- ery. Send for contract prices; also surplus list. Mention The Review when yon write. Waldo Rohnert GILROT, CAL. Wholesale Seed Grower Specialties: Lettuce, Onion. Sweet Peas, Aster, OosmoB, Mignonette, Verbena, In variety. Cor- respondence solicited. S.D.Woodruff&Sons SPKCIALTIKSt Garden Seeds In Variety. Maine seed potatoes, onion sets, etc. Correspondence solicited. Mala Office and Seed Farms, OBANflE, COHN. New York City Store, 82.84 Dey Street. ALFRED J. BROWN SEED CO. Growers of Garden Peas and Beans For the Wholesale Trade GRAND RAPIDS. t > MICH. Mention The Review when yon write. D. V. BURRELL, Grower of Special Strains of Melons and Cucumbers Three of my specialties are the Burrell Oem Cantaloupe, Burrell's Thoroughbred Bocky Ford Cantaloupe and Burrell's Klon- dike Cucumber. Contract orders solicited. AMrott, D. V. BURREU, « 11. Rocky Ford. Colo. Mention Hie Reriew when yon write. CONNBCTIOITT CORN. Onion, Beet, Carrot, Turnip, Parsnip. The Everett B. Clark Company MII^FORO, CONN. Bast Jordan, Mich. Slater Bay, Wis. We are now writing growing contracts for PEAS AND BEANS which we grow in both Michigan and Wisconsin. Mention The Review when yon write. C. C. MORSE ft CO. Seed Growers 171-173 Clay St., SAN FRANCISCO, GAL. Onion, Lettuce, Sweet Peas and other California Specialties [ Burpee's Seeds Grow | Mention The Review when yon write. LEONARD SEED CO. Growers and Wholesalers of Superior Garden Seeds Seedsmen and Florists Supplied at the shortest notice and at right prices. Our Cataloarues are now ready and are mailed upon request. Flower Seeds—Onion Sets '»SfJ^/CdJiUst., CHICAGO Mention The Review when yon write. in Bulk LAAVN GRASS SEED ..<.P..k.,„ Dickinsons. Evergreen, and Pine Tree Brandt SPECIAL MIXTURES SEED FOR GOLF GROUNDS THE ALBERT DICKINSON CO. MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO Mention The Review when yon write. Seed Trade News. AMERICAN SEED TRADE ASSOCIATION. Pres., Henry W. Wood, Richmond, Va.; First Vlce-Pres., Charles Burge, Toledo, O.; Sec'y and Treas., C. E. Kendel, Cleveland. The 25th annual meeting will be held at New York City, June, 1907. The California seed growers would like to have a little fair weather. Spring weather in the central states has started a freshet of orders pouring in on the seedsmen. It was 102 degrees in the shade in Oklahoma March 19 and the whole south- west is having a hot wave. Frank Blaeetield is working in the Sister Bay region in Wisconsin making pica growing contracts for the John H. Allan Seed Co. The canners seem to have found all the seeds they need; at least they are not calling for stock the way they were a few weeks ago. W. A. Wheeler, Brookings, S. D., is making contracts for the growing of the stock with which the Dakota Improved Seed Co. will start in business at Mitch- ell, S. D., next season. In spite of the troubles and delay in getting their catalogues in the mails, the seed department of Montgomery Ward & Co., Chicago, has been working to the limit for some time. The E. F. Winterson Co., Chicago, will engage in the retail seed and horti- cultural supply business at 45 to 47 Wabash avenue, having leased the three store spaces on the street floor for the purpose. A FIRM of Hamburg importers and a London jobber of lon^orums are "lawing it" to find out who is re- sponsible when cold storage bulbs do not flower satisfactorily. It appears that all growers who bought the bulbs were given credits in settlement by the job- ber and he seeks to pass the responsi- I bility back to the importer. TO THE TRADL.. Just issued—our special price list giving our position on onion seed. We shall send this to the Trade, being unable to make the personal visit contemplated. Please write for it. Ae J. Pieters Seed Co. HOLLISTER. CAL. Mention The Review when yon write. CHAUNCEY P. COY & SON Established 1878. WATKRLOO. MSB. VINESEEDS AND SEED CORN Wholesale Growers for the Seed Trade Write for 1907 Contract Offers Mention The Review when yon write. JEROME B. RICE SEED GO. Growers of Peas, Beans, Sweet Corn and all kinds of Garden Seeds at Whelesale Only. CAMBRIDGE, washingto.co.. NEW YORK Mention The Review when yon write. The Holland bulb salesmen, whose name is legion, are again centering on New York after covering the west. Most of them sail for home or for England early in April. Not one of them fails to report that orders booked this year have been the heaviest on record. The J. C. Eobinson Seed Co., Water- loo, la., has just completed its com dry- ing plant, which will be busy from now until the season is over drying seed corn for planting. It has a capacity of about 100 bushels per hour. A public demon- stration of its work was given March 19. The breaking of winter has brought a rush to the seed trade and houses in all branches of the business are as busy aa they care to be. Mail orders are coming I. tf.;f i^..-,^'....;. •■■ a -^ .h •

  

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Identifier: scientific-american-1897-03-27

Title: Scientific American Volume 76 Number 13 (March 1897)

Year: 1897 (1890s)

Authors:

Subjects: scientific patent tion apparatus munn cents american bicycle scientific american adapted white corpuscles high grade medicinal herbs horse power san joaquin declination north long distance transmission plant ten years

Publisher:

  

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Bicycles ARESTANDARD OF THE WORLD 100 to all alike POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. Greatest Bicycle Factories in the World. Catalogue free from any Columbia dealer; from usfor one 2-cent stamp. Price, ^BROOKS 4 ^f SPRING SEAT POSTi-^ TheOriginal. TheBest. Thousandsin*use. Takes away all jolt and jar. Fitsany wheel. Can use any saddle. Ifyourdealer dont have it, will be sent on trial,C. 0. D. — satisfaction guaranteed. Insiston having a Brooks upon your new wheel.BROOKS SPRING SEAT POST CO.15-10 Marquette Building, .... Chicago. irssops steelthbv/try U1- FOR TOOtS, SftWS ETC. W» JESSOP * SONS LS 91 JOHN ST. NEW YORK- rHOROUGHimSPECTIOHS

 

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ifc AND INSURANCEAGAINST-LOSS OR. DAMAGE TO PROPERTY AND LOSS-OF-UFB AND iNJurw TO-PERSONSCAUSEDBV STIMBOILER-imoSIOflS l J-^VALLEN-PRESmENT VBFRANKLDi-VlCEPBESlDEm J.B-Pierce.Secretary f-B-Allen • ZgyicEPRESiDENT Riversideand Royal watch movements,made by theAmerican WalthamWatch Company,can be bought of allretail jewelers, incases of any pricedesired and invarious sizes forboth ladies andgentlemen. IMPERIAL BALL BEARINC AXLE A written guarantee witb each set of axles. 97 PATTERN S.OOlt self* ill use. Indorsed by the leading carriage builders.Reduces friction 75 percent. One horse can do the work of two. Mechanicallyperfect. Can be put on old or new work. lt^ Write for our Illustrated Catalogue and Testimonials, which we send free on application. Imperial BallBearing Axle Dept., 1 84-1 90 Lake Street, Chicago, III. True Bearings Perfect bearings are of vitalimportance in your bicycle.Waverley bearings are true,and remain true. A new andsimple principle. Dust proof,too.

  

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donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

Wheeler Brook Farm, Georgetown MA

Brides Hill 1800's a historic house is one of Lawrence Co. Alabama's earliest

surviving house of this type.

Identifier: americanengineer71newy

Title: American engineer and railroad journal

Year: 1893 (1890s)

Authors:

Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad cars

Publisher: New York : M.N. Forney

Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh

Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

  

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Steam Chest and Cover. EIGHT-WHEEL LOCOMOTIVE. CHICAGO, INDIANAPOLIS & LOUISVILLE RAILWAY.H. Watkeys, Master Mechanic. Brooks Locomotive Works, Builders AND RAILROAD JOURNAL. 299

 

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Details of Eight-Wheel Brooks Locomotive, Chi-cago, Indianapolis & Louisville Railway. The general dimensions and specifications of thenew eighl-wheel locomotives recently built by theBrooks Locomotive Works for the Chicago, Indian-apolis & Louisville Railway, the Monon route, weregivei with an engraving from a photograph in ourAugust issue, and through the courtesy of the build-ers we now present some of the details of thedesign. The side elevation shows the general appearance ofthe engine, the boiler outline, the running gear andequalizing arrangement. It will be seen that theframes are forged down and that the firebox is abovethem. The firebox is 504 inches wide outside and theframes are spaced 46 inches between centers. Theweight of the back end of the boiler is carried upon abracket resting upon a casting which imparts theload to both bars of the frame and bosses in the lowerpart of this casting support the driver brake hangers.The equalizer fulcrum is in the form of a yo

  

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Wheeler Brook, Barnstead, NH

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

Wheeler Brook Farm, Georgetown MA

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

Mammoth Donkeys at Wheeler Brook Farm

Wheeler Brook Farm

Mammoth Donkeys at Wheeler Brook Farm Georgetown Massachusetts

Wheeler Brook Farm Georgetown Massachusetts

Wheeler Brook Farm Georgetown Massachusetts

donkeys, pony rides, cookout, cookies, even water for pups :)

Detroit Auto Show 1/23/2010.

Mammoth Donkeys at Wheeler Brook Farm

Mammoth Donkeys at Wheeler Brook Farm

Mammoth Donkeys at Wheeler Brook Farm

The fruits of our labor at Morehouse's Wheeler Brook Farm in Georgetown, MA

Wheeler Brook Farm Georgetown Massachusetts

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