Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 15, 1953 · Page 25
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 25

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 15, 1953
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Getting Ready (or Abingdon School Homecoming Events ABINGDON—Plans arc taking [held Sunday evening at Harbor shape for the annual Homecoming Lights. It was a huge success, nt Abingdon High School which I and a capacity crowd attended, will occur on ,Friday, Oct.. 23,1 The fall deanery meeting will be when the Commandos will piny held in Galcfourg on Friday. Any- Limestone High School at 8 p.m. one wishing to attend should call The Student Council, under thoiGrnce Lamberti. supervision of. Talmadge Wimer, sponsor, is handling the details and has secured The Esquires of Bushncll for the dance to follow the football game. The usual float parade will lake place In the afternoon with the Junior Class in charge of the event. Judging will be on the basis of workmanship, neatness and originality. Freshmen and Sophomore Classes are decorating the gym for the dance at which time the Homecoming King and Queen and Court of Honor, cleclod by popular student vote, will be revealed. Eighth grade class members will decorate the football field and seventh graders will clean the field and the gym. Seniors arc free to help with any part of Homecoming that they choose. Returns: From Hospital Ava Lee Pulliam, 3V4-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pulliam, returned earlier this week from Michael Reese Hospital In Chicago following facial surgery. She is getting along fine. Entertain at Dinner Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Griffeth included Mrs. M. M. Petrie and son, Jeffry, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Mrs. Georgia Thyson of Quincy; Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Swanson of Dunkerton, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. Millard Litchfield of Macomb; Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Petrie, Mr. and Mrs. B. 0. Petrie, Mr. and Mrs. Glade Petrie and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. George Petrie, all of Galcsburg, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Petrie, Abingdon. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Swanson remained to spend this week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Griffeth. Hear Report Altar Society and Parish Council of N.C.C.W. met in the church basement Monday evening. Mrs. Sam Mangicri gave her report on the spaghetti supper 1200 Men's Handkerchiefs PURE IRISH LINEN V* Inch Hemstitched. Big 18x18 Size A REAL BARGAIN! 5 Doz. Box Doz. $2.99 1 Doz. Box Doz. $3.29 3 Only for $1.00 In order to make lhli Exciting Savings . . . we had to buy 100 dozen. CHRISTMAS SHOP NOW AND SAVE! "Shanks" The literature committee, with Julia Clark, chairman, Eleanor Mills, Lucille Neville and Mrs. Jerry Mahoncy, served as hostesses. Guest speaker was Mrs. Anne Bowton, librarian, who gave a speech on the John Mosscr library. Refreshments were served and attendance prize was won by Mrs. Matt Rescinito. Writers Meet The Creative Writers Club met. Monday evening in the home of Mrs. Bernice McMillan with eight members present and one guest, Mrs. J. W. Hampton. Mrs. Harris presided at the meeting and gave the lesson on "emotion." The members read their original works. Maza Larson read two poems, "Autumn" and "Abingdon, U.S.A." Maxine Hawkinson read a poem, "House of Yesterday". Ermel Harris read her short story, "The Life of a Minister's Wife." Bernice McMillan read a poem, "Autumn". Martha Brown presented for criticism two contest entries and asked for an opinion from the group as to which one she should use. Kuby Shipplett read a poem, "Treasures". The hostess served refreshments. DAR Meets The Col. Jonathan Latimer Chapter, D.A.R., held the October meeting at the home of Mrs. Talmadge Wimer. Mrs. C. E. Weir presided. The harpist, Miss Holsline of Burlington, gave a number of beautiful solos and discussed the history of the harp. Mrs. Weir gave a report of her European trip. Each chairman received the letters containing the plans and purposes for the year's work from her state chairman. The hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. Anderson, served re- ifrcshments. Shower Held Mrs. Dale Oliver was honored on Friday evening with a pink and blue shower at the home of |Mrs. Marvin Housh with Mrs. Wayne Green, co-hostess. There were 26 present and traveling bingo was played. Prize winners NEW SWEATERS ladies' sweaters In all sizes 32 to 46. Orlons, Nylons, Wools and fine Cottons. New Colors NEW LOW PRICESI SHANKS w™» s were Mrs. Warren Ray, Mrs. John James, Mrs. Herbert. B&one arid Miss Gcorgie Winchel. Gifts were placed on a .table decorated in pink and blue with a stork and cradle centerpiece. Refreshments were served using the pink and blue stork motif. Hurt At Farm Knoxville to Have Regular Garbage Collection Route The Daily Register-Mall, Galesburg, 111. Thursday October i 16, 1953 38 KNOXVILLF, — T. M. Graham of South Division street has been Guy Dunlap was hospitalized for appointed by the city as its gar- head stitches Wednesday after- bage collector and has commenced noon, necessary to close a bad cut, his duties in the business and rest- suffered from a fall at his farm on dential sections. While Mr. Ora- Wednesday morning. He will be'tom has been engaged by the city resting at home for a few days as he lost a great deal of blood Hospitalized Myron Butler, former Abingdon resident, is seriously ill at St. Francis Hospital, Peoria. His room is 405. Plan Supper The DeLong Church will hold their annual chicken pie supper and bazaar on Tuesday with serving beginning at 5:30. Will Practice The Youth Choir of the Methodist Church will meet this evening for practice at 6:30 o'clock. Abingdon Briefs Vernon Coats, Ulysses Faralii and Ernest Lovitt of the Abingdon Kiwanis Club attended the Industry Club dinner meeting on Monday evening and heard Ray Harper, governor of the I. I. district. Abingdon Kiwanis Club will hold Ladies Night Monday and a Halloween party will be given at the Docey Doe Square Dance Club with supper to be served there. At the meeting this week at the Christian Church, Jim McDanici program chairman, presented Talmadge Wimer, vocational agriculture instructor, who showed his colored slides of the F.F.A. chap ter boys and their projects. A tape recording accompanies the slide showing. Miss Anna May Parris who spent the weekend at the home of her parents, returned to Normal on Monday where she resumed her classes on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Martin, Mary Belle and Mrs. Sylvia Johnson of the devotional by Mrs. W. L. Som- Galcsburg spent Sunday in Colum- mer, Marlene McBelh and Leanne bia, Mo. visiting Miss Jean Ann, Shreves played a saxophone-piano who is a student at Stephens Col- duet and J. W. T. Kerr gave sev- lege. | cral readings. Mrs. Seward and Wiley Birch, a former Abingdon' Mrs - S. resident, of Rockford, was a busi- at a set price, individuals may ob tain his services by appointment Mr. Graham will call for and dispose of the garbage. Program at Church An audience of 150 people gathered at the Lutheran Church Sunday night to hear the Rev. C. Wilbur Nelson of Racine, Wis., former pastor of the local church, and a musical program presented by the junior and senior choirs. Mrs. Floyd Peterson presided at the organ and Mrs. Clyde Collis and Miss Dorothy Gottrick directed the two choirs. Mrs. Wilbur Peck contributed a piano solo to the program. Guests at Dinner The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Partridge of East Moline and the Rev. and Mrs. Charles Kinrade of Farmington were guests of the Rev. John H. Clarke at dinner Wednesday night. Attended Funeral Miss Jessie Rambo has returned from Minneapolis, Minn., where she attended the funeral of her aunt, Mrs. Amanda Rambo McKay, former resident of the Maquon community. Mrs. McKay, 84, died from a cerebral hemorrhage. Couple Honors Scwards Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Seward, who recently moved to Galesburg from Knoxvillc, were guests of honor at a meeting of the Home Builders Class Tuesday night at the Methodist Church and were presented with a wicker tray as a farewell gift. Mrs. Clyde McBeth conducted a brief business session and after sion with Mr. and Mrs. John Meier, chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Dunbar, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bailey and Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Crain the committee in charge of the social part, of the evening. Refreshments will include sandwiches and pumpkin pie, with each family to furnish table service. Drinks will he furnished by the committee. All residents of the community are invited to attend. Club Entertained Members of the K. S. Five Hundred Club were entertained recently in the home of Mrs. Wayne Cronobie. The high and low club prizes went to Mrs. James Tasker and Mrs. Bernard Cecil and the two travel prizes were received by Mrs. Henry Scott and Mrs. Tasker. Mrs. Ernest Elledge will be the club's hostess in two weeks. 1MB FELLOWS OUST \OTEP YOU THE CAD| THEY'D LIKE MOST TO SB 6TRANDEDAT A SODA FOUNTAIN B. Davis were the committee in charge of the social hour. New Baby Arrives Mr. and Mrs. Leroy West Jr., ness caller here on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Simmons of , / „ r . mo ,i„ nt v n „v„iii» and Mrs. J. H. Botkin of| of D ? ucatu _ r .' called at the home of are Moline Maywood Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wednesday afternoon. Palmer on Murder Suspect Ends Own Life In North Dakota UP41 Oct. 15 R729a ... DUNN CENTER, N.D. (UP) A coroner's jury has ruled that one of the nation's ten most want ed criminals took his own life by carbon monoxide poisoning. The body of George Kendrich of Akron, Ohio, was found Sunday in a jeep on a lonely country road near here. He had been dead at least two or three weeks. Kendrich had been sought for two years for the murder of his fiancee in Kentucky. The FBI put him on its "ten most wanted" list. The Dunn County coroner's jury concluded Wednesday that he committed suicide by connecting a hose to the exhaust pipe and running it into the jeep. the parents of a nine pound son born Tuesday in that city. This is their third child and he has been named Leroy III. Knoxville Briefs Mrs. Grace McGrew has gone to Mendota and Aurora to spend several weeks with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hess and children have returned from a 1200 mile motor trip to points in Indiana, Kentucky and Ohio, where they visited relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gove and two sons were recent visitors at the home of their uncle and aunt, Mr and Mrs. Harold'Wilt, en route to Milwaukee from California, 'where they will make their home, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Young and daughter, Christian, have returned from Quincy where they visited Mrs. Young's sister and a friend, made while in the Army when he was stationed at Alexandria, Va. DeLong P. T. A. Meets DeLong Parent-Teacher Association will hold its regular meeting Friday night at 8 o 'clock at the school. There will be entertainment following the business ses- Vishinsky Lays Trieste Plan Before U.N. Truckers to Seek End of Reciprocity Eisenhower in Midwest SPRINGFIELD, I attorney for the jTransportation Association said today he will ask for an end to ABOARD EISENHOWER TRAIN Future Faffners spefich Of the gov- (UP) — President Eisenhower ernors' breakfast to reiterate hia opened his tour of the Middle confidence in Benson, who has Western farm belt today with ad-been under steady Critical 11 f § vice to the nation not to be "fear- from some elements of the agri- ful that war is just around the cultural community for fflitty corner." weeks. The President, after an over- Also on Friday, the President' night train run from Washington, hoped to get in a flying Visit Id his made his first appearance of the old family homestead in Abilene, day at Willard, Ohio, where a Kans., then hurry back to Kansas crowd of about 3,000 persons City for a banquet with 500 prom* turned out to greet him at a inent midwesterners. service stop for the nine-car White On the same evening, he wilt House special. speak briefly at the dedication of "There are many kinds of prob- a new headquarters building of the lems that beset us in this world American Hereford Association, today," he said. "But every one then attend the opening of the of them is overshadowed by: Can American Royal Livestock and we have a world of decency, Horse Show, justice and peace, or must we be Mr. Eisenhower will leave Kan- always fearful that war is just sas City early Saturday by plane around the corner? for New Orleans where he will fi- "I believe that America can gure prominently in festive obser- bring about a situation in which vance of the sesquicentennial of the we can have peace. That is what Louisiana Purchase. He will speak we are working for." jin New Orleans at 12:45 p.m. He was to open a five - s t a tcjSaturday, then fly to the Harlingen speaking program in Dcfiance,|Air Force Base in Texas. The Ohio, with a major farm policy| He will spend Saturday night and ^ AffHr dtiir '»i'i speecn ton '8 nt in Kansas City, Mo.jSunday on the ranch of Gov. Allan gn >beforc a national convention of the;Shivers of Texas, near the town UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UP)- Future Farmers of America. The President left Washington by Illinois-Indiana truck license reci-ltrain Wednesday night and was procity because an ATA driver! scheduled to reach Defiance at A . „ . ... „ . T 12:30 p.m. e.s.t. to participate in a was fined for violating an Indiana! corncrHstone laving ceremony for truck Jaw. Uhc Anthony Wayne Library of Joseph p. Londrigan said he will American Study at the Defiance talk with Charles Mansfield, gen-jCoIlcge. RiiKsia 'c Ami h „i v \r u' i .iCral manager of the ATA, before! He will speak in Kansas City's Russia s Andrei Y. Vishinsky went fiIing a formal request with the Municipal Auditorium at 9 p.m. before the linitcd Nations Security;Illinois secretary of state to dis- Mr. Eisenhower invaded the Council today with a demand for continue reciprocity between the Midwest under the shadow of an two states. junexpected Republican defeat in If the secretary of state refusesjWisconsin's special congressional the internationalization of the Adriatic trouble spot of Trieste. The veteran Kremlin diplomat to start arresting Indiana truck! election Tuesday. For the time be" l drivers for lacking Illinois plates, ing, there was no presidential corn- had ready lor consideration by the j"^", sa ^ d thc AT ' A wilI ! me nt on the victory of Democrat 11-na ion council a resolution which f ^ nf * t der forci the; Lester Johnson over Republican would reopen the long-stalemated i""'*"* [Arthur Padrutt in Wisconsin's nor- question of appointment of a gov-, ai I en E Milford 111 an'mally-Republican Ninth Congres- ernor for Trieste in accordancej ATA . . ' {ined in an j s i 0 nal District, with the terms of the Italian peace, F . Cni ' Ind court Wednes- But Republican political strate- trex ;'. ty -. ., , , , .. . !day for failing to register his truck gists admitted concern over the de- Vishinsky's formal resolution de-:"?( h ln d iana Public Service feat and other recent evidences of manded: Commission i f a rm belt dissatisfaction with ris- 1. That a provisional regime for Londrigan had maintained theling living costs and falling farm the "free territory of Trieste" be! ATA an Illinois cooperative, was'prices. put into effect forthwith. Uv »mnt frnm Indiana laws because' They hoped the Presidents per- ... ,.v A1? J A 2. That a Trieste provisionally^ would be a sub-Alpha Lodge of the A.F. and A.M council be established in accor- °L?. h l_ Vu- 5f. C . , il roclty g Istantial help in persuading farm-land Murga Grotto. of Mission, and on Monday cross into Mexico briefly to help Mexican President Adolfo Ruiz Cortines dedicate the International Falcon Dam on the Rio Grande River. The President will fly back to Washington from the Mexican border Monday afternoon. Deaths and Funerals ... HARRY W. HOFFMAN Harry W. Hoffman, 78, formerly of 918 E. Loscy St., died this morning at Rock Island. He had been in ill health a number of years. Mr. Hoffman was born at Beardstown March 26, 1875, and his marriage to Lottie Teachout took place at Sterling Dec. 21, 1909. He was employed as a Burlington Railroad engineer. He was a member of the Lutheran faith, dance with thc Italian peace treaty. 3. That the internationalized; "free territory" be formalized within three months by the appoint-! ment of a governor. | Before the council meets, the: day's attention will be focused on| the General Assembly's main Poli-| tical Committee, which was nearing a vote in its debate on Morocco. Only Lebanon and Pakistan remained to speak in the debate on the North African protectorate's relations with France. A resolution sponsored by the 15- nation Asian-African bloc appeared between the states. Commissioner Eyes Racing Link to Crime CHICAGO Wl—A member of the Illinois Harness Racing Commis sion today called for a complete ers to be patient while the adminis-i Surviving are the wife; four sis- tration prepares a new agriculturallters, Mrs. Addie Pilger, Mrs. for submission to Con-jEmma Lamb, Mrs. Walter Hood program gress in January. The Pesident may have some hints on the nature of the new program in his Kansas City speech. On Friday morning in Kansas City he and Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson will have breakfast with a group of drought state governors. The chief executive may use the and Mrs. William Strohecker, all of Beardstown; two brothers, Edward of Brookfield, Mo., and Ralph of Rushville. Funeral services will be conducted Saturday at 1:30 p.m. in the Knox Mortuary at Rock Island. doomed, with only the Iron Curtain . .. . .„,„„,. „„ 5 __ ? „ group aligning with the sponsors, investigation of harness racing in That measure would have the Chicago to determine if there is General Assembly call for the immediate lifting of martial law in WISHBONE COFFEE ^88 SWEET PICKLES^35< SCOTTIES 2-45' STEtr OF TK WANE AM flIAPEFIIIT HORIOA ORANGES 49 39 rao cm sam * w Head Lettuce MASTER BROOM $125 THIS WEEK'S,] ft TIME1M Of CGHQmON TQHMMKMB FAB and YEL Pkg. 29C HOME KILLED MEATS Cudahy Geld Coin Sliced Bacon lb. Boneless Relied Rib Roasts lb. Heme Made Pork Sausag* lb. Choice Boiling Beef FREE QUARTER BEEF All you have to do is register. Given away Saturday, Oct. 31. JOHNSONS WAX. SPIC AND SPAN. ^59, Candy Corn | b . 2 o € ., SbM 1 BuMftr «w»ch Candy, 11 -oz...29c AJAX CIEANSEIL2 for 23 c lflk « Honey, lo-o*. 37c WIN0EX —««• »om* Jfr Watermaid Rice lb. 17$ MOP STICKS S2i29 e Kraft Caramel. " IL «, POLAND'S ROUTE 41 ABINGDON SUP Morocco, the establishment of "democratic institutions," the holding of free elections, and the setting of a deadline for Moroccan independence within five years. Bolivia was readying a milder measure, which would have the assembly recommend that all necessary steps to ensure the "sovereignty and self-government of the peoples of Morocco" would be taken. The projected Bolivian resolution was more to the liking of the French, who have boycotted the Moroccan debate from its outset. Vishinsky was expected to be the day's only speaker in the Security Council's Trieste debate. The Western position was expected to be outlined at the London meeting of the Big Three foreign ministers this weekend. Chicago to determine if there "criminal alliance" between local and New York tracks. In a letter to E. J. Hayes of DuQuoin, 111.,' chairman of thej Illinois commission, member Paul S. Dougherty of Chicago proposed that open hearings be started immediately on the subject. It is known that men affiliated with New York harness tracks are involved in operation of Chicago tracks. Dougherty said he wants to learn if there is hidden New York ownership in addition to that which is known. Gov. Dewey currently.is investigating New York harness tracks to find if "criminals have direct or indirect interests" in the tracks there. There are three Chicago area racing groups, Chicago Downs, Maywood and Fox Valley. READ THE WANT ADS Dulles Lands In London for Peace Talks READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS RENNISOKI KNOXVILLE • ^ CROCERY and MARKET Richelieu COFFEE Baby Stuart TUNA Chunk Style 31c Kraft Velveeta 2-Lb. Box 79c Richelieu Grape Jam _Jb. jar 29c* Non«-Such Whol* — Mixed Siiti Green Beans 2 tins 49< ••cip* Marsh ma I lows 12 oz. bag 15£ Rich«li«u Striintd Cranberry Sauce . 303 tin 2l£ Premium Crackers —-lb. box 25£ Hi Ho Crackers lb. box 33* C&H SUGAR 98c 10 lb. big Rap-in' Wax 23c Roll Mrs. Tucker'i SHORTENING 69c Wlh 15c Coupon on Page 4 (L Morr.tr* Pur. Pork Sausage — -lb. roll 39t Boneless Rib Steak lb. 69* Butt ind Smoked Hams, 5-6 lb. ovg. -lb. 57< Short Ribs of Beef -lb. 39* Rib Hod Pork Loin Roast — lb. 39* Bacon, Helf or Whole lb. 65* LONDON (fl—U. S. Secretary of State Dulles flew to London today for "save the peace" talks with British Foreign Secretary Eden and French Foreign Minister Bidault, The explosive Trieste situation gave the conference new urgency. The talks .were scheduled to open Friday and run through Saturday. Trieste undoubtedly was the top item for discussion, but the three ministers had a fistful of other topics. Prime Minister Churchill arranged to dine with Dulles tonight! and meet Bidault separately. The British veteran was expected to press on both his pet project for a top-level, informal conference of himself, President Eisenhower, French Premier Joseph Lantel and Soviet Premier Georgi Mal- enkov. As he left Washington Wednesday night, Dulles in a statement expressed hope the London talks would "make some progress" toward easing world tensions. The three nations' "undeviating objective" he said, is "to seek out LESTER W. JACOBS Funeral services for Lester W. Jacobs, 52, of 675 S. Pearl St., a member of the Galesburg fire department, who died Tuesday, •were conducted today at 2 p. m. in the Kimber and West Chapel. Thfe Rev. Harry Evans, pastor of Emmanuel Methodist Church, officiated. Songs were by Paul Lindberg, with Mrs. Harry Neave as organist Burial was in East Linwood Cemetery. Pallbearers, all fire department members, were W. T. Ekwall, Henry Jphann, Eugene Lindberg, Harold Hardine, Elmer Sandeea and Edward Grady. MRS. EMILY BENSON OPHIEM—Funeral services for Mrs. Emily Matilda Benson, 79, who died Friday night, were conducted Monday afternoon at the Grace Lutheran Church. The Rev. A. J. Anderson officiated. The singer was Lyle Ossian, with Mrs. A. J. Anderson as accompanist. Burial was in the Lutheran Cemetery. Pallbearers were Carl Johnson and Chester Johnson of Woodhull, Orville Ossian of Cambridge, Harold Strand of Cordova, Carl Ossian and Morris Larson of Ophiem. FRANKLIN LASLEV NEW WINDSOR—Funeral services for Franklin Lasley, 57, of 1842 36th St., Rock Island, and formerly of New Windsor, were conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Memorial Heights Methodist Church, Rock Island. The Rev. Eugene Darling of- with all of our allies, the basis for jficiatcd. Songs were by Alfred a lasting peace The get-together was given a war - or - peace urgency by Yugoslav President Tito's threats to use force to forestall the announced British-American plan to turn over Trieste's Zone A to Italy. In addition to Trieste and Churchill's "Big Four" project, the ministers also were expected to give final approval to their new vote inviting Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov to meet them at Lugano, Switzerland, Nov, 9 to discuss Germany and Austria, and to study latest developments on the projected Korean peace conference. Additionally, the British probably will fill the Americans in on the status of their negotiations with Egypt over the Suez" Canal zone while Bidault undoubtedly will report on latest developments in the Indochina fighting. Heard That • •. Laverne Deulen of 679 Mulberry St., was taken to his home this week from the Cottage Hospital where he has been a surgical patient. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Tingey, 1212 S. Seminary St., have returned from a week's visit with their son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Williams of Silver Springs, Colo. Payne, with Mayme Bolin as organist. Burial was in Memorial Park Cemetery, where graveside rites were held by American Legion Post 200. Pallbearers were Howard Koch of Virginia, H. C. Smith of New Windsor, George Downing, James Downing, Fay Landon and Oscar Ahigren of Rock Island. Miss Margaret (Midge) Barry Peoria, 111. Formerly of Galesburg Funeral: 8:30 A.M.. FRIDAY, Corpus Christi Church. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary, this evening, where prayers will be said at 8 p.m. Burial in St. Joseph's Cemetery l monunEnTsj LACKY b. SONS I50WMAJN - FOLEYi mortuary! 160 No. Broad Pial 1910-6

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