My thanks go to Neil Hawker for providing this week’s image.

Mr. Hawker writes: “I came across this when sorting through my father's collection of 78 records. T. Price was my wife’s Grandfather and I believe you did an article a few years ago about Foley’s.

"He moved to Winterslow and ran T I Price and Sons Builders with his sons Fred and John and daughter Sue (my wife’s mother).

"He played the organ all his life and during WW2 he worked at a local Spitfire factory. His other daughter Carol ran Annetts and Son livestock hauliers with her husband Chris and they still live in Winterslow.”

The names printed very small directly under Foley’s in the picture are Jethro Crabb and Tom Price and they owned the music store which many readers of Bygone will remember as ‘Foley, Aylward and Spinney'; the shop was where the entrance to Cross Keys Chequers stands today.

Jethro Crabb was a real Salisbury character. As well as being a local Councillor for Fisherton and Lower Bemerton, he also managed a garage called Fairway Motors in Brown Street with his brother Bert – it was situated where Brown Street car park now stands just down from the Queens Arms public house.

He had a passion for vintage cars which he would often take to the old coach works in Wilton for re-construction work.

In the 1920s he operated as a taxi cab driver in Salisbury. He was a resident of Bemerton for 15 years before moving to Laverstock. Jethro spent 25 years as a partner of Messrs.

Foley, Aylward and Spinney’s music shop and was prominent in the city’s entertainment circles.

Married with two daughters, he served with the R.A.O.C. during the Second World War and was invalided out of the Service following Dunkirk. He died in Poole, Dorset in 1985.