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What I have found is that there were a number of different printers claiming that address and that most of the books published were religious in nature. I think the building itself was, from around 1850s - 1870's a church owned building. Given the different publisher names and subject matter, it is possible that small printing firms were renting use of a printing press owned by a religious institution at this address. That is my best theory for explaining the anomoly of the address.
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