The Gallogly Family / The West Family (Pt. 1)

While spending the Christmas Vacation of 1924 with her parents in Detroit, Elizabeth Gallogly - then a student at Pine Manor School, Wellesley, Massachusetts - said: "I wish I knew more about our family." She was told to write to her Aunt "Polly" (Miss Mary A. Gallogly) at the Pine Knot ranch, Sula, Montana. Within a few weeks the story came, and it is now put into print by one who is deeply interested in its preservation.

Detroit, Michigan

December, 1926

The Gallogly Family

The home of the Gallogly family is in County Fermanagh, Ireland. A letter to Charles H. Gallogly, Oregon City, Ore., from David Henderson, St. Louis, Mo., relates the folklore of the origin of the name -

"Dear Sir:
     "Some time ago while in the West I saw in the paper your name and address. I made a note of it, thinking to write to you through curiosity, as it is the first time I have heard the name in America. I just wondered if you might, by any chance, come from a family of that name in County Fermanagh, kin in some way to my grandfather.
      "When, at a great age, he told us children that the Gallogly family had in it a birthmark on the forehead, showing most in young children, called by some the 'three feathers,' by others 'the tree.'
     "The story was that the name Gallogly and the birthmark came at the same time, long ago. A chieftain, having started a rumpus, maybe against the English, had his horse killed in a big fight and, being a powerful man, fought so well on foot that his companions dubbed him 'Galloglach' - Gallogly - the Irish for foot soldier. He was punished be a brand on the forehead of a rough crown; and his wife, being in a delicate condition, saw it and when her son came he had the same mark.
(Signed) David Henderson."

Patrick Joseph Gallogly of San Diego says: "It is well known among the Galloglys in Ireland that the name has not always been Gallogly, but that the name was Ingoldsby. We do not know why or when it was changed. Many of the children, just for fun, write the name 'Ingoldsby.'"

There are two branches of the Gallogly family - Protestants and Catholics. All hail from Country Fermanagh near Enniskillen. The Protestant family is extinct in the city of Enniskillen, the last member being a very old lady who died early in this century.

Of those who came to America, there seem to have been as many Protestants as Papists. We have heard of several families along the Ohio River, all Methodists. About seventy years ago a number of families of the name - all Papists - settled in Maine. One of the number married a Mr. Galen and their daughter Nellie married Thomas H. Carter, late Senator from Montana. Mrs. Carter recently visited her kinsfolk in Enniskillen.

Your grandfather, Dr. James Gallogly, had four uncles, being, in the order of their ages, Hugh, John, Thomas, and Robert Gallogly, and two aunts, Margaret and Mary. My grandfather, William Gallogly, was the oldest of the family of boys. Margaret married Andy Collins. Mary married a Mr. Wamsley.

Your great-great-grandfather's name was John Gallogly. He died at the age of 108 years. Your great-great-grandmother's name was Moore of Enniskillen, County Fermanagh.

Your grandfather's uncles on his mother's side were William and James, half-brothers, and Henry and Francy, full brothers, and aunts, Martha, Jane, Roseanne, and Margaret.

Your grandfather's mother Frances Tubman was the oldest girl of the second marriage.

Your great-great-grandfather, in your grandmother's line, was Francis Tubman who died aged 112 years, his wife being Catherine Tubman.

Your great-great-great-grandfather was Lieut. Tubman who came to the Island with the Prince of Orange. Tubman means - according to an Old English Dictionary - a Barrister who has preaudience in the Exchequer Division of the High Court, and a particular place in Court.

William Gallogly, your great-grandfather, was a stout man, well built. He must have felt the weight of his responsibility for his mouth drooped at the corners. In Ireland he was a farmer and cattle raiser. He drove his cattle to the Fairs, usually starting at midnight and arriving in the early dawn. He always ordered a bowl of mutton broth to overcome the fatigue of the journey.

William Gallogly and Frances Tubman, your great-grandparents, were married in Ireland, coming to this country after their third child was born. They settled in Washington County, Pennsylvania. Later they moved West and lived in Rich Hill Township, Muskingum County, where he could get more land for his family of boys.

Edward Eggleston, in searching for the foreign influence on the speech of the Ohio River valley, relates that the Scotch-Irish (to which class we belong) came into Pennsylvania in the 18th and 19th and even the 17th century, the number increasing or diminishing as the great Irish linen industry in the north of Ireland prospered or declined. A wave of these people swept down the Atlantic Seaboard to the Carolinas.

When the French and Indian wars were over, another wave swept over the Alleghenies, flooding the Ohio valley as far south as Tennessee. These people were for the most part industrious and pious. They were also energetic and made themselves felt in the religious and political life of the Nation. Calhoun, Andrew Jackson and McKinley belonged to the Scotch-Irish people.

Of this sturdy race came hunters of wild game, explorers, pioneers, and warriors against the Indians. Circumstances in frontier life kept men always on the defensive, alert and ready for action.

While living in Muskingum County, two Irishmen waylaid your great-grandfathers with "sthicks." He ably defended himself, leaving the two men nursing their wounds, a sadder and wiser pair.

This tendency to right wrongs by force led to an incident in Zanesville, Ohio of which an eye-witness told your grandfather. Your great-grandfather bought a barrel of salt and was loading it into his wagon. A would-be wag accosted him with: "Is it petaties ye have in the barrel, Pat?"

"Who?" roared William, turning from the salt to the man.

"Mr. Gallogly," the fellow gasped.

"What's in the barrel?" asked William.

"Salt, Sir," came the answer, and as the wag arose and tried to relieve his clothes of the mud of Main Street he added, "and good salt, too, Mr. Gallogly."

Your great-grandfather needed money which he was compelled to borrow from Daniel Brush and for which he paid thirty-four per cent interest.

In the 18th century an education in Ireland was for a limited few, consequently your great-grandparents did not read or write. They had to accept the local spelling of their name, which was Gillogly. When your grandfather's cousin, Francis Johnston, came to America in the 40's, he said the name was Gallogly. The three older boys continued Gillogly. James and three brothers changed to Gallogly.

The home of our people in Ireland is a place of beauty. The city of Enniskillen is built on an island in a lake, with bridges to the mainland. The lake has since been drained, but the ideal beauty of the landscape inspires all its dwellers with a love of the beautiful, which was very pronounced in your great-grandmother. This trait manifested itself in the clothing she made for her family. Every garment worn was prepared from the raw material. The flax and the wool were made into thread, then cloth, then garments. All this was done by herself, or under her direct supervision.

In her very old age she would tell us how Dr. Draper called attention to a linen shirt front she had made for James.

"Ladies and Gentlemen," said the Doctor, who among you has seen such fine work? Just count the handmade tucks in that shirt front."

I believed she enjoyed the incident more than James.

She was deeply pious, intelligent, active, industrious, and exceedingly alert. She was fond of being read to, especially from the Bible. If a mistake were made in any Scripture reading, she immediately corrected it. It was one of her most cherished recollections that she heard Francis Asbury preach. Francis Asbury labored with Wesley in England and was later made a Bishop. He was consecrated by Bishop Coke, the first M.E. Bishop in America.

In her old age she kept up with current events and neighborhood affairs, always taking a lively and kindly interest in the activities of her friends.

The children of William Gallogly and Frances Tubman Gallogly were: Catherine, born in 1803; Henry, born in 1805; William, John, Mary Ann, Francis, Jane; James born in 1821; Wesley, and Ezra.

Thomas and Hugh and an unnamed infant died in Pennsylvania.

Catherine married Sherman Hollenbeck. To them were born four or five children. Their oldest daughter, Lavinia, was a grandmother while Grandmother Gallogly still lived, the generations being: Frances Tubman Gallogly, Catherine Gallogly Hollenbeck, Lavinia Hollenbeck Wells, Lorinda Wells Hoyt and Baby Hoyt - five generations. The Hollenbecks lived in Iowa.

Henry Gallogly was the oldest son of William and Frances Gallogly.

Frances was a very determined woman and I know of but one occasion when her wish was thwarted. Her first-born son was to be called William. He was christened in the Church of England at the age of three days. While William stood by the font with the infant heir in his arms, Henry Tubman, a little brother of Frances, sat in the front pew, an interested spectator. The minister said: "Name this child." Before William could speak, the lad promptly answered "Hen-er-y" and William was so abashed he remained silent.

Uncle Henry's version of the occurrence was: "I was christened in the High Church of England when I was three days old and I neither got my feet wet nor drowned.

Henry Gallogly married Mattie Grandstaff. To them were born: William Grandstaff, Fannie (married Samuel Johnson), Isabella (married Minor Dye), Catherine (married Andrew Imley), Mary Jane (married Jacob Tom), Henry, Jacob, John, and James.

Mattie Grandstaff Gallogly died when James was born.

Henry later married Martha Johnson. To them were born: Samuel, George, Martha, Elizabeth (married M. C. Spillman), Cassie (married Jerome Aperson), Alta (married John Miller). After his death she married Ethan Atchinson.

These sixteen children grew to maturity, were educated in the public schools, and at marriage each one was provided with a horse, several receiving two horses, a saddle, bridle, cow, feather bedstead and bedding, linen and furniture, and all other articles complete for housekeeping; and, while those fifteen benefactions were being produced on the farm, the farm grew in acreage.

Uncle Henry had the cardinal virtues of his mother, was thoroughly upright and greatly respected and beloved. He died at the age of 91 years on the farm on which he had continuously lived, since in early manhood he had taken his bride to help make a home in the wilderness.

Uncle Henry, when a young man, was anxious to own a Bible. Carrying upon his back a bushel of the first wheat he raised, he walked three miles to barter it for a Bible.

William Gallogly, grandfather's second son, married Eleanor Henderson. To them were born: William Henderson, Margaret (married Robert McIntyre), Frederic, John Lyons, and James Henry.

William Gallogly, "Uncle Willy" as he was called by all who knew him, was deeply religious. His devotion was of that exalted type that lifted him above the ordinary affairs of companionship and set him apart and alone in service. He loved the poetry and grandeur of the Psalms. His favorite was the 19th Psalm - stated in his own words - "The Heavens declare the Glory of God."

Uncle Willy prospered materially and added farm to farm until he had many hundreds of acres. He was an invalid from early manhood and suffered greatly, but he was diligent in business and fervent in spirit in serving the Lord.

John Gallogly married Rachel Collins. To them were born one son, James, and three or four daughters. Their home was in Iowa.

Francis Gallogly married Arabella Lyons. To them were born: William Lyons and Jane (married George William Cairns).

After Arabella died Francis married Frances Murphy. They were the parents of: James, Josiah, Frances, Charles, Ezra, Ella, Eugenie, Francis, and Orva.

James Gallogly, born Thursday, May 24, 1821, married Elizabeth West, born Friday, Sept. 26, 1823. To them were born: Frances Huldah, Friday, March 21, 1851; Mary Ann, Tuesday, March 21, 1854; William West, Tuesday, January 29, 1856; Charles Hedges, Sunday, December 20, 1857; Martha Ann, Friday, February 10, 1860; Elmer Ellsworth, Friday, August 15, 1862; and James West, Thursday, December 10, 1868.

William West Gallogly died of diphtheria November 18, 1863.

Elizabeth West Gallogly died February 22, 1870.

James Gallogly died October 10, 1880.

After my mother's death, father married Mary Culbertson Blake, who had two sons, Charles A. and George S., by a former marriage.

To James and Mary was born Henry Culbertson Gallogly, June 20, 1875. Died June 25, 1876. He was an invalid the one year and five days of his life.
Frances Huldah married William Drummond Gregory. Their children and grandchildren are Mary Elizabeth (married Frank Ralston. Their children are Donald and Frances.)

Samuel Welby (married Alice Cunningham. Their children are Drummond, Dorothy, Gordon and Grace.)

James Gallogly Gregory (married Elsa Clauder. Their children are Philip and William).

Lora May (married Charles W. Wetzsteon. Their children are Frances Elizabeth and Lora Jean. Lora May died when Jean was 6 days old).

Ruth Houseman (married Fred W. Barnette. Their one child is Mary Elizabeth. John Drummond died in 1923. Ruth died July 3, 1925).

Frances Grace (married George Lohmire. Their one child is Ada Frances).

Della Jean (married Albert Benjamin Cunningham).

Charles H. Gallogly and his wife, Frances Ellen Moore, are the parents of James Arthur, Cynthia Edith, Maude and Elizabeth.

Arthur married Frances Gray. They have two sons, Richard Gray and James Arthur.

Martha Ann married Charles A. Blake. Their children are Elsie and Edgar Almon. The latter married Anna Tabitha Wetzsteon and their children are Ronald Edgar and Fritz Wetzsteon.

Elmer Ellsworth married Elizabeth Heslet. To them were born: West Heslet and Elizabeth Andrews.

Elizabeth Heslet Gallogly died and Elmer married May Agnes Harris Lorimer who had two children by a former marriage, Robert Edwin and Mary. Mary died Jan. 17, 1915.

Wesley Gallogly married Melinda Dye. Their children were Ezra, Cassie, Dye, and Perley.

Ezra Gallogly, grandfather's youngest son, married Eleanor West, sister of Elizabeth. Their children were Wesley, Louisa, and James. The latter was drowned in the Missouri River trying to save the life of his friend.

When grandfather moved into Meigs Township there was no religious organization within its borders. In the year 1820 my grandfather and grandmother, with two or three other family heads, met and formed the first Methodist Society in that section. Methodism has been the prevailing religion in the family since that time. The ancestors of grandmother were converted under the preaching of John Wesley or some of his lieutenants, so we may be said to have been Methodists before Methodism.

Jane Gallogly, born about the time her sister Catherine was married, was a great favorite with her brothers, and indeed all who knew her. My father was especially fond of her. A story of the psychic power of Aunt Jane is told.

Her three younger brothers, James, Wesley, and Ezra, were playing in the orchard one Sunday afternoon. Jane, then a girl of eleven or twelve years, came running to them apparently in great excitement, crying out "Old Hammond has killed Fannie." Hammond was their neighbor, and Fannie was his little daughter. The boys were so terrified they ran to the house where they met one of the Hammond boys, pale and trembling, urging grandmother to "Come quick. Pap's killed Fanny." by the time grandmother arrived Fannie had "fallen dead" - no investigation was made.

Hammond had sent Fannie, a child of ten years, after the cows. He himself had gone to open the pasture bars to let the cows through. He was an impatient man and Fanny's deliberation, picking her way barefoot through the pasture, angered him.

When grandmother dressed the body, there was a fresh wound behind her ear made by some dull instrument. Grandmother theorized that Hammond had tried to hasten Fanny's steps with a rock, with fatal results.

Aunt Jane probably announced the event the instant it was occurring.

Aunt Jane fell a victim to measles, after she had named her wedding. day. She was idolized sister among a houseful of boys and her death, occurring the injoyous springtime of life, was a blow to all her dear ones.

As a family of pioneers, moving into the wilderness, where predatory animals and hostile Indians and venomous serpents had to be guarded against, where the social flotsam that precedes the wave of emigration was more to be dreaded than beast or savage, where the forest was to be felled and a living to be wrested from the soil, the Galloglys did their part and conquered.

My Grandfather Gallogly died of diptheria in his 76th year.

When grandmother was in middle life, she was riding in haste to see an invalid and urging her horse down a long, frozen clay hill, it fell and grandmother, thrown over its head, received an ugly cut on her forehead. This left a scar that later developed into a growing sore that killed her.

Her daughter and son-in-law, the Hollenbecks, visited Ohio in 1867 and grandmother returned with them to their Iowa home, where she died, aged - probably - 102 years.

James Gallogly, the seventh son of William and Frances, was born May 24, 1821. Grandmother had been so ill previous to his birth all despaired of her life. If baby could have heard the predictions concerning his own health and prospects, he would have been discouraged. However, he was a great big, plump and beautiful baby. In mature stature he was 5 ft. 8 in., in form rotund, hair chestnut brown, skin fair, cheeks rosy. At the age of eighteen he weighed two hundred and thirty-five pounds. He never afterward weighted less than two hundred pounds and at the beginning of his fatal illness he again weighed two hundred and thirty-five pounds, for the first time since he was eighteen.

His bones were small and never in evidence, his ankles slim and never strong enough to support his body in a long walk, so that he rarely walked far, that is, mile after mile, as do English people. His general health was excellent. At fifty-nine he had not lost a tooth. His teeth were regular and well-preserved.

As a child he was fearless. When he was five years old, he visited his sister Catherine. Catherine's little brother-in-law, near James' age, was also a guest. Little Hollenbeck hurt their common nephew, purposely, as James thought. James took a piece of board and administered summary justice over the youngster's head, flooring him. Aunt Catherine interfered and James was made to feel that his judgment was at fault. The visit lost its charm.

He wanted to go home, but no one had time to take him the three miles that intervened between him and his home. He waited until all were asleep, then he arose, dressed and started. The way led through woods almost all the way, but he reached home and went to bed.

He was not missed by his sister until almost morning. Her husband, in great distress, rode to grandfather's to give the alarm, when it was discovered that James was in his own bed.

At this time bears, wolves, and panthers prowled through the woods and copperheads and rattlesnakes crawled over the trail. This episode displayed three traits that were always in evidence in his character. These were defense of the weaker, personal fearlessness, and love of home.

He grew to manhood on his father's farm, near High Hill. The country schools were far away and indifferently taught. At eighteen he could scarcely read. He was ambitious to learn and, violating all precedent, he left the farm and went to Zanesville, attending school in the old McIntire Academy. Later he entered Muskingum College at New Concord, having fitted himself for college.

Later he read medicine with the late Charles Draper, M. D., of Cumberland, Ohio. Money was scarce and father borrowed enough to attend medical lectures two winters in Cincinnati. The day he came home he had a professional call and never lacked professional work thereafter.

November 1, 1849 he married Elizabeth West. They began housekeeping at High Hill, Ohio. Father, having paid his school debt, bought a piece of land and built a house. During the last finishing strokes of a beautiful home, the house and most of its contents were destroyed by fire.

Mother then wanted to leave that community and seek a place where civilization had had longer sway and the medical profession not so hard to pursue. I think father wanted to serve the people with whom he had always lived; at any rate he did not leave the hills.

His patients lived within a radius of fifteen mile s. During the summer he traveled in a buggy, but for the balance of the year his long journeys were made on horseback. The roads were a stiff clay mortar, or frozen into an almost impassable condition. Still he traveled on, unmindful of hardships, small fees or total inability of patients to pay.

As a diagnostician, he seemed to be unusually gifted. His conclusions were prompt and seldom incorrect, his treatment wise and successful.

In the early sixties, when diptheria took a toll of four to six children from many families in as many weeks, he had unusual success in its treatment, rarely losing a case.

His oldest son, William West, died at this time. Father had been invited, with the Assembly of Ohio, to the dedication of the Gettysburg National Cemetery. On the morning of the day Mr. Lincoln delivered his immortal address, father received a telegram stating that Willy was dead. He started home at once on the long, sad, journey.

In the sick room his manner was gentle and reassuring. He was like Luke of old, "The Beloved Physician." When he died our door was besieged by people of whom we knew nothing. Their united story was "He saved --" a wife, son, daughter, or some loved one, when he knew he would never get a penny. Many were the tears shed by the poor when he died.

We are told that the aristocracy of money is passing and the future aristocracy is one of service. If that had been the order in his day, he would have been a prince of aristocrats. All men are not financiers. All men are not beloved physicians. The two gifts are usually incompatible and are rarely, if ever, combined in the same man, but one is as great a success as the other.

Socially, he was genial, kind, mindful of the comfort of others and extremely modest. A lady once told me of him:

"When I was a young girl, very awkward, very ignorant of social customs, and very self-conscious, I went to a large evening party. I was heartily wishing myself at home, when I was introduced to Dr. Gallogly. He seemed to grasp my mental state, for he took me under his wing, figuratively speaking, and made for me one of the pleasantest evenings I had ever spent. I forgot all about myself and his wisdom and kindness on that occasion have helped me all my life more than I can tell you."

After father's death, I met a dear old lady who had known him. He had been physician to her family. When we were introduced, she asked if I had known Dr. Gallogly. "He was my father," I answered. She put her hands on my shoulders and, looking into my face, said: "Oh, my dear, you are Dr. Gallogly's daughter. May I kiss you?"

A few months before his death, father happened to be in the courtroom where a case was being tried that should have been settled out of court. The plaintiff was a simple-minded young girl with her fatherless child. The day was bitter cold and the girl, never before having seen a radiator, laid her infant on one. The child began to squirm and then to scream, to the amusement of the lawyers and spectators who made sport of the ignorance of the child's mother.

Father hurried to her and said: "That is hot. Your child is burning." The look of gratitude and the swift rescue of the child more than repaid him.
In speaking of it at home, he said: "What did I care for those giggling lawyers? I know what the Master would have done." This was always his rule of life.

During the Civil War he was a member of the Christian Commission for a short period. His most important work was with the wounded after the Battle of Gettysburg.

In his diary was found: "After having dressed an ugly wound a young Confederate had received, and making him as comfortable as possible, the boy looked into my face and asked: "Doctor, whatever are you'uns fighting we'uns for?" The answer is unrecorded, but I know that the heart of the youngster was not wounded by it.

Dr. Gallogly was a member of the State Legislature from '62 to '64. He was an able debater, brilliant in repartee, and a diligent worker.

In the year 1870 father went into the drug business with W. H. Chappelear in Zanesville, Ohio. The venture was unsuccessful and he returned to the practice of medicine, in which he continued during life.

In the year 1880 he, with his friend, the late Dr. Culbertston, performed an autopsy, from which he probably received the poison that caused his death ten days later. He died October 10, 1880. He was buried in Woodlawn Cemetery from the Second Street Methodist Church, of which he was a member.

As a husband, father was still the lover. His devotion to mother made their lives beautiful.

As a father, well, he was just our dear, darling father, to whom all our troubles and joys were told with the assurance of his sympathy and advice. Even his reproof made us happier, it was administered so tactfully and kindly.

His religion was to do justly, love mercy, and walk humbly with God. From youth he had been a member of the church.

His work is done; he has passed from the stage. His example and influence for good are still with us. The greatest joy of his children is that we selected him and hour mother for our parents.

The service flag of the Galloglys engaged in the World War, unveiled in Ohio at a family reunion, contains 31 stars. These represent Galloglys of the fourth, fifth and sixth generations. Cousin Alta Gallogly Atchinson of Cumberland, Ohio sent the list of names and even she does not know to which branch to assign all of them. The names follow. I think the eleven heading the list belong to Uncle Henry's branch:

Elton E. Gallogly

Olney R. Gallogly

Donald Gallogly

Audley Gallogly

Rolland Gallogly

Curtis Shilling

Charles Revenaugh

Frank Revenaugh

Willis Revenaugh

Frank Tom

Clyde F. Gallogly, Cleveland, O., lost on the S. S. Ticonderoga in the war zone, Sept. 30 - year not given.

Uncle Francis' branch:

James W. Huffman

Ezra Mace

Walker Huffman

William Gallogly's branch:

Ralph McIntire

Karl McIntire

James Gallogly, M. D.

James A. Gallogly

Robert Lorimer

Richard Geary

A.B. Cunningham

West H. Gallogly

I do not know to what branch the following should be assigned, but think most of them belong to Henry line:

Floyd L. Thorla

Carl Meshan

Carl Spratt

Melvin Gallogly

Howard B. Gallogly

John Gallogly of Connecticut

Charles Gallogly

William Gallogly

Lon Gallogly

Floyd Gallogly

Joseph Neland

Alta says all the above are connected with the family by blood or marriage and four branches of the family are not represented, so the constellation may be greatly increased.




Anonymous jennifer davey said...

Do you know anything about the surname "Gilhooly" I have read that the name is synonomous with "Gallogly" in Irish records. I am searching for a Nelly/ie Gilhooly that married in Chicago in 1895. She's probably from the catholic branch.

5:21 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

This comment has been removed by a blog administrator.

2:00 PM  
Blogger Ben RN said...

I tried to email the blogger. I have the Gallogy West book as I m descended. Would like to connect

2:17 PM  
Anonymous anthonygorman1969@eircom.net said...

my name is anthony gorman from county armagh in ireland.
my mother is teresa gallogly.
i am researching into my mothers family of galloglys. the family so far with them all seem to have lived in and around a place called "clady" in county armagh.other variations of addreesses are cladybeg, cladymor, aughineurk ballymyre co armagh. would love to know more.

4:19 AM  
Blogger Bianca Horkan said...


My name is Bianca Horkan (Gallegly). My sister and I have taken up the family ancestry search from our father (he passed away in 1990) and have yet to branch off of our spelling of Gallegly.

However, in our family, there is talk that the Gallegly name used to be spelled as Gallogly.

I've just started to look into this and came across your blog.

The best lead I have back to Ireland is:

Gordon Gallegly came to America in the 1700s with his brother Ephriham (sp?). He married (don't know who)once in America and had 4 children: Harriet, James, William & Joseph.

If you have any information that confirms that the Gallogly & Gallegly lines are related, that would be fantastic.

6:21 PM  

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