The Washington Monument is a landmark in the nation’s capital.
It’s the site of the U.S. Capitol, where presidents sit and the Supreme Court sits.
It also serves as the home of the Smithsonian National Museum of American History, the nations oldest surviving museum.
But the Smithsonian’s Awnage Repair Tape is now a must-have item for those who live in Washington, D.C.
It has an elegant design and a simple, but effective, message.
The tape is designed to protect windows and doors.
It has a tape that looks like a pair of Velcro straps.
When someone hits the Velcro, it snaps back into place, which is a good thing because the tape won’t scratch.
“We’re not trying to give you an idea of how the tape works,” Smithsonian spokeswoman Liz McPherson said.
“We’re just saying to you that it’s a very effective, safe way to protect your doors and windows.
It won’t damage them, it won’t hurt them.
You won’t be hurting yourself.”
When someone hits a Velcro strap, it pops back into the correct position.
Awnagetape repair tape is a simple yet effective way to keep your windows and your doors safe and secure.
McPhersey said that if someone wants to repair a damaged window, they should not try to use the tape, but instead simply remove the damage with a thin piece of cloth.
That is, use a light to guide the tape to the scratch mark on the window.
After the repair, the window will be protected and repaired.
A protective adhesive tape will stick to the window and help the repair.
The adhesive tape was originally developed in the 1920s for repairing the windows of old cars.
It is now used in many buildings in the U., including the Smithsonian.
In a study published in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, scientists found that a combination of four chemicals (chlorine, carbon monoxide, ozone, and nitrogen) can cause the release of chemicals that trigger a skin reaction that can lead to skin cancer.