Plainfield Garden Club

1961 Archives

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

page 10

"The school children had drawn lovely silhouettes of the trees, and hanging on the wall beside each one, was a living branch in a container of water. These branches were supplied by the Shade Tree Commission. Beautiful colored slides of the following members' gardens were shown; Mrs. C. Boardman Tyler, Mrs. William S. Tyler and Mrs. A. D. Seybold, with Miss Margaret Tyler commenting. Afterwards one woman said, "I didn't know there was so much beauty in Plainfield."

Two hundred adults and over seven hundred children attended the show, which also included a puppet show, a movie and exquisite water colors of trees by the late Miss Laura Detwiller.

Living Memorials
In 1945 we began honoring our deceased members with gifts of money to the Garden Club of America's Redwood Memorial Grove in California. By 1961 our fund had grown to $200.00 – enough to "buy" a tree. What a trifling sum to pay for one of these magnificent Redwoods which Charles Steinbeck has called, "mute ambassadors from another age which create a vision that stays with you always . . . a stunning memory of what the world was like once long ago."

Also, that same year we were a Founder of the Blue Star Memorial Drive on Highway 22. "Our members contributed generously to this beautiful tribute to the men who served in the armed forces." Mrs. Anderegg records, "Flowering trees were planted of members' sons lost in the war."

Christmas Wreaths
One Christmas during World War II, we made 214 wreaths and 400 boutonnieres of "enduring greens gay with bright accents of color" for Camp Kilmer. We used two tons of evergreens, spent an estimated 400 hours making the wreaths and worked in assembly-line technique at Mrs. C. Boardman Tyler's studio were "a fire crackled merrily in the stove and the smell of Christmas was everywhere". Numb arm muscles, taut backs and blackened hands were disregarded in the joy of working together. For years, Mrs. John S. Anderegg was head of this project.

When Camp Kilmer was no longer functioning, we made wreaths for Lyons Hospital. In 1951, the members were described as engaging in a "colossal project of wreath making, reaching a state of frenzy." The next year the wreath-making was confined to one very long day and described as "fun", but for the last time. From then on, we sent money for the purchase of Christmas greens.

1950 was the year we started the annual custom of creating gift packages of cigarettes for the patients at Lyons. Those imaginative, beautiful packages (which the patients used as decorations), were always displayed at our Christmas meeting, and sometimes judged. Many a member, not so nimble fingered as others, was rumored to have stayed away from that meeting! In 1964, cigarettes went out of favor and hard candies, cleverly wrapped as tree ornaments, were substituted.

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

This was obtained from the publication The History of the Plainfield Garden Club 1915 - 1965 by Victoria Furman

Mrs. William Morrell '41 Yearbook for 1960 - 1961

History of the club to 1970 by Mrs. Henry Noss

April 20, 1961 Westfield Leader

Historic House to Have New Garden

Plans for landscaping the grounds of the historic Drake House, Plainfield, were presented at a meeting of the Drake House Council last week. Mrs. Alden deHart who represented the Plainfield Garden Club announced that the club would supervise the landscaping and would also solicit for funds to carry out the proposed plan. The plans which were designed by Ronald Hebblewhite were donated by the club.

The current plans for the landscaping of the Colonial home on West Front street, Plainfield, include large formal and informal gardens and an herb garden, all to be connected by brick pathways. In addition more adequate parking facilities will be installed. The Garden Club of the Junior League of Plainfield has made arrangements for the painting of the Drake House sign. A donation of a red maple tree, to be planted on Arbor Day, April 28, has been made by the student council of the Plainfield High School.

Attending from Westfield were: Mrs. Gardner R. Cunningham, vice president, Mrs. John Enders, Mrs. Frank G. Hewitt and Mrs. Ian D. Robinson, all from the Junior League.

The council's annual meeting will be held May 3, when a sub-commitee composed of Herbert Taylor, Mrs. Alfred W. Green and Mrs. Arhur Smith will present a plan to enlarge the Drake House Council in order to better facilitate the development of Drake House. The council is composed of representatives from the Historical Society, the DAR, and the Junior League of Plainfield.

Plainfield Public Library Archives

Foundation 10.4.61

Will Establish Fund

A $40,000 gift under the will of the late Margaret Wilson McCutchen to establish the Margaret Wilson McCutchen Fund. One half of the income in this fund is to go annually to the Ladies Home of Plainfield, and the other half to the General Fund of the Plainfield Foundation for charitable purposed as determined by the foundation's distribution committee.

Plainfield Public Library Archives

May 5 1961

Rites for Miss McCutchen Attended by Many Leaders

Fellow church members and associates from all phases of community activity attended funeral services for the late Miss Margaret W. McCutchen yesterday in the First Park Baptist Church. Miss McCutchen, who died Monday at the age of 79 in her home at 1333 Watchung Ave., had long been active in the religious, civic and charibable work.

The Rev. Glenn E. Hannemann, who conducted the rites, according to Miss McCutchen's own wishes, was assisted by the Rev. Harold R. Husted, D.D., former minister of the church.

Using as his theme, "Open Doors in Life," the Rev. Mr. Hannenman said one of the doors open to Miss McCutchen was that of understanding, and described her understanding of the meaning of life as a whole.

The second door was that of service. Th pastor spoke of Miss McCutchen's YWCA service in France during World War I, her contact with charitable organizations and her Church School teaching in the First Park Church. He said that wherever there was a need she could meet, Miss McCutchen was ready to help.

The third door was that which opens at the time of death. The pastor said there is assurance that through such faith as Miss McCutchen demonstrated, there is continuing and fruitful service yet to come. In accordance with Miss McCutchen's request, the Rev. Mr. Hannemann quoted the following passage fomr John Greenleaf Whittier's poem "Snowbound": "Live is ever lord of death, and love can never lose its own."

Arthur Schroff, minister of music of the church, sang a bass solo, Anton Dvorak's "Going Home," and Mrs. Schroff was the organist. The entire congregation sang one of Miss McCutchen's favorite hymns, "O God, Our Help in Ages Past."

Dr. Husted read selected Scriptures from the Old and New Testaments.

Interment was private, in Hillside Cemetery.

Plainfield Public Library Archives

Plainfield Public Library Archives

Plainfield Public Library Archives

Margaret McCutchen, 79, Dies; Did Civic Work

Miss Margaret W. McCutchen, 79, who long had been active in civic and charitable work here, died yesterday (May 1, 1961) in her home at 1333 Watchung Ave.

Miss McCutchen was born in her family's North Plainfield homestead, 21 Rockview Ave., Sept. 8, 1881, daughter of the late Charles W. and Mary I. S. McCutchen. Her father was in the export flour business, with Holt and Company, in New York. He was one of the organizers of the Plainfield Community Chest and the Plainfield Trust Company (now the Plainfield Trust State National Bank).

Miss McCutchen was graduated from Smith College in 1903. During World War I, she went to France for the YWCA to operate clubs for nurses in Army hospitals.

A long-time member of the First-Park Baptist Church of Plainfield, she also was a trustee of the Adirondack Community Church of Lake Placid, N.Y., where she had been a Summer resident since 1894.

Miss McCutchen was a member and first president of the Plainfield College Club. At the club's golden anniversary celebration in 1957 establishment of the Margaret W. McCutchen Scholarship in her honor, was announced.

Miss McCutchen also was a member of the Shakespeare Society for many years.

At various times she served on the governing bodies of Plainfield charitable organizations including Muhlenberg Hospital, the Visiting Nurses Association, the YWCA and the Catherine Webster Home. In 1945, she became the first woman to be appointed to the Distribution Committee of the Plainfield Foundation.

After the death of her mothe rin 1948, Miss McCutchen gave the old family residence in Rockview Ave. to the Religious Society of Friends to be used as a shome for elderly people.

Surviving are a brother, Brunson S. McCutchen, and a nephew, Charles W. McCutchen, both of Princeton.

Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday in the First-Park Baptist Church. The Rev. Glenn E. Hannemann, pastor, will officiate, assited by the Rev. Harold R. Husted, D.D., former minister of the church. Intermnet will be private, in the family plot in Hillside Cemetery.

Plainfield Public Library Archives

Plainfield Public Library Archives

Plainfield Public Library Archives

1954 - 1970 296 Images from Plainfield Library Scrapbook

April 7, 1961 Courier News 25 Years Ago, 1936

Members of the Plainfield Garden Club exhibiting in the International Flower Show in New York were: Mrs. Leslie R. Fort, president, Mrs. Richard M. Lawton, Mrs. William S. Tyler, Mrs. Cornelius B. Tyler, Mrs. William K. Dunbar, Miss Dorothea Tingley, Mrs. Walter M. McGee, Mrs. Arthur G. Nelson, P. Marshall, Mrs. Edward H. Ladd Jr., Mrs. Stephen G. Van Hoesen, Mrs. Elliott C. Laidlaw, Mrs. Clinton F. Ivins, Miss Edna Brown, Mrs. Harold Brown, Mrs. Orville G. Waring, Mrs. DeWitt Hubbell, Mrs. Irwin Taylor and Mrs. Harry H. Pond.

April 25, 1961 Courier News

Mrs. Webster Sandford of 1275 Denmark Rd., president of the Plainfield Garden Club, and Mrs. Frederick Lockwood of 969 Oakland Ave., program chairman, will attend the annual meeting of the Garden Club of America to be held in Honolulu.

Mrs. Sandford will leave Plainfield tomorrow to visit her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Carvell of Rialto, Calif., before joining Mrs. Lockwood in Los Angeles Monday.

From Los Angeles they will fly to Hawaii, where they will be entertained by the Garden Club of Honolulu. They also will take a plane trip to the outer islands of Hawaii and Maui and on May 11 will fly to Tokyo.

Highlights of their two-week stay in Japan will be a trip to the Imperial Palace as guests of the Crown Prince and Princess, a three-day visit to Kyoto, and a reception to be given by the Prime Minister for members of the Garden Club of America.

April 20, 1961 10 Years Ago, 1951

Mrs. Edward H. Ladd was elected president of the Plainfield Garden Club in the home of Mrs. J. Harold Loizeaux of Cooper Rd.

Saturday, April 29, 1961

City Garden Club Planning Tour

The Plainfield Garden Club is holding a tour of members' gardens, for members only, from 2 to 5 p.m. Tuesday with Wednesday the rain date. Mrs. Noah C. Barnhart is general chairman of the tour and Mrs. Edwin J. Fitzpatrick is vice chairman.

Hostesses who will open their gardens for the tour are: Mrs. Richard M. Lawton, 1215 Prospect Ave.; Mrs. Harry Brokaw Smith, 676 W. Eighth St.; Mrs. William P. Elliott, 822 Arlington Ave.; Miss Elsie Harmon, 437 Randolph Rd.; and Mrs. James H. Whitehead, 1340 Watchung Ave.

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

by Jill Koehler

Small gardens are oases from heat-reflecting streets and traffic's din. They're as individual as the people who plan and lovingly nurture them.

That was evident yesterday in the Plainfield Garden Club's tour, for members and their guests, of six members' gardens.

Hostesses in their gardens were: Mrs. Harry Brokaw Smith, 676 W. Eighth St.; Mrs. Victor R. King, 826 Arlington Ave.; Mrs. William P. Elliott, 822 Arlington Ave., Miss Elsie Harman, 437 Randolph Rd.; Mrs. Richard M. Lawton, 1215 Prospect Ave.; and Mrs. James H. Whitehead, 1340 Watchung Ave.

Mrs. Noah C. Barnhart, Jr. was general chairman and Mrs. Edwin J. Fitzpatrick, vice chairman. Mrs. F. Gregg Burger was in charge of publicity.

Covers 3/4 of Acre

The Smith property, which include the horticultural interests of both Mr. and Mrs. Smith, is a series of gardens covering three-quarters of an acre. These contain plantings of ornamental trees, flowering shrubs, bulbs, perennials and a few annuals.

Winding through a small woodland of wild flowers and shrubs is an Enoch's walk, named from the verse about the patriarch in Genesis.

Standing watch over a patterned medieval herb garden is a statue of Fiacre, after whom the first cabs in Paris were named. While surrounded by a rock garden is a rustic pool a-glitter with its whippet swimming goldfish.

Among the hundreds of interesting plantings is: A Swiss mountain pine more than 25 years old that stands less than a foot high; the hinoki cypress that grows just two or three inches a year; Mediterranean heather that blooms all Winter; enkianthus, the bellflower tree with blooms shaped like small Dutchman's pipes.

15-foot Holly

Now a majestic 15-feet is the English holly, "Olive Smith," a seedling raised by Mr. Smith. Just before reaching the shaded walk is a wide swath of grass centered by a huge apple tree with its arms reaching to the birds and sky.

Surrounding the King garden on three sides is a French chestnut fence that is planted with 11 varieties of clematis.

Heavily shaded in most areas by large maples, white birches and dogwood, the basic planting is evergreen interspersed with such plantings as rhododendron, azalea, cherry laurel, yew, andromeda and recently, as an expedient, three camellia japonica from Oregon.

Early flowering Spring tulips still nod their heads in greeting. White primrose pertly face up at the edges of some beds and gerrymander edges the rose bed in the only sunny spot.

Herb Garden

Planted in the protection of the house is the herb garden which includes sweet woodruff, the herb used by the Germans to make May wine.

Green plantings for shade, enhanced by the use of brick and ironwork, are the features of the Elliott garden.

A lead figure of a young girl called "Growing Things" stands near a pink wall of brick and stucco. The wall is a backdrop for the Fashion roses whose blooms will soon blend with the pink.

Once a glaring white, a mauve colored garage wall now sets a peaceful tone as it catches the shadows of fluttering leaves and is reflected in the pool in front of it.

Ironwork grilles on the pink wall were once horse stall dividers. A grille over the garage window was once a gate an ironwork snow eagles on the edge of the garage roof are from an old Pennsylvania house.

Additions this year include a brick walk to the gate-enclosed compost heap; the steel curbing in the driveway where new plantings have replaced three overgrown cedar trees.

Other Plantings

Among the many plantings are Delaware Valley azaleas, magnolia and flowering cherry trees, skimmer, cotoneaster, jasmine and clematis.

Visitors to Miss Harman's garden first viewed it as they stepped from living room to terrace. To the right of the terrace is the cryptomeria tree, a native of Japan, that could well be an inspiration to an artist. The texture of its bark is of particular beauty and the branching of its arms is unusual.

The large expanse of lawn is gracefully framed by a border of ten varieties of shrubs. Another tree of note is the pine oak, while dogwoods gently branch out over pink and violet tulips.

The path follows a series of "rounds" from an old millstone at the foot of the terrace steps; to a sundial, more than 100 years old, from an English estate; to the Moon Gate with spider web at the end of the garden.

Sandstone Birdbath

Near the terrace is the figure of "Dancing Girl" and an old Jersey sandstone birdbath, probably originally used as a horse trough.

The Lawton garden 60 by 176 feet, contains 48 trees, 94 shrubs, 10 climbing and 22 shrub roses and 102 kinds of herbaceous perennials, not including those in the rock garden.

Stretching its branches gracefully and colorfully is a generous sized crabapple tree that casts comfortable shadows over Summer luncheon spot of the Lawtons.

Fitting in decorously among the many trees is an unusual and Slimly Tall Japanese cherry tree. A silver bell tree over the pool still drinks in refreshing rain for its promised future bloom. While nearby the wild crocus blossomed and sang farewell in March.

Many of the late arriving jonquils still spread their petals wide and the dainty blue flowers of the anchusa dot the ground here and there.

A lush growth of myrtle grown from a few shoots from the garden of Mrs. Lawton's great-grandmother, covers the driveway bank.

Formal Garden

The Whitehead garden of 75 by 200 feet gives one a vista of the more formal English type garden. Designed and maintained by her, until recently, it opens to box hedged rose beds flanking the garden walk.

It is a garden of serenity, a Spring garden with bulbs, anchusa and bleeding hearts followed by white azaleas, lilacs, peonies and pink and white hawthorne trees.

In June the roses will give a delightful contrast to the verdant rich carpet of grass and in the Summer it will become a cool and shady spot.

To the visitor there is the pleasant surprise of a garden within a garden on a right angle at the rear. Focal point of this banked garden, framed with shrubs and flowers, is its pool with a fountain statue.

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

Left to right, Mrs. Noah C. Barnhart Jr, Mrs. Victor R. King, Mrs. F. Gregg Burger and Mrs. Elliott

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

Thursday, May 5, 1961 Spring's Beauty Displayed on Tour of 6 Gardens

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara far left

1961 GCA Japan Trip Itinerary and letter from Mrs. James E. Bovaird

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara in dark dress, upper right corner

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara, right of the gentleman, holding fur

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara disembarking the bus

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara Sandford holding white bag. Possibly Hazel Lockwood in white hat

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara Sandford on far left

1961 GCA Trip to Hawaii and Japan, Barbara Sandford and Hazel Lockwood

Barbara Sandford center holding camera. Possibly Hazel Lockwood behind her?

May 26, 1961

June 15, 1961

June 15, 1961

circa 1961

Left to right: Mrs. Maurice B. Cooke of the Spade and Trowel Garden club, who was elected director; Mrs. Douglas Valentine of Martinsville, a member of the Washington Valley Garden Club there, first vice president; Mrs. Albert L. Stillman of the Plainfield Garden Club, state president; and Mrs. John Moment of the Monday Afternoon Club Garden Department, corresponding secretary (Photo by Fred Kessing)

circa 1961 Mrs. Stillman

Saturday, September 23, 1961

Mrs. Garret Smith Honored By State Arbor Association

Mrs. Garret Smith of 132 Crescent Ave., was presented a television set yesterday at her home by the Arborists Association of New Jersey, the New Jersey Society of Certified Tree Experts and the New Jersey Federation of Shade Tree Commissions.

Walter R. Whitham, general chairman of the special activities committee of the Arborists, made the presentation on behalf of the three organizations.

The gift, Whitman said, expresses "our appreciation for your many years of effort and devoted interest to our activities to promote a better understanding and appreciation of trees and their important contribution to our comfort, pleasure, and prosperity."

Now an honorary member, Mrs. Smith had previously been cited as "having done more than any other woman in the cause of shade trees, not only in New Jersey, but throughout our nation."

For many years she was the only woman member of the board of directors of the N. J. Federation of Shade Tree Commissions and of the Plainfield Shade Tree Commission. She was the first woman appointed to these offices and the only woman to address the National Shade Tree Conference.

Mrs. Smith is a member of the National Arbor Day Committee which obtained a proclamation of the last Friday of April as Arbor Day in New Jersey and obtained legislative adoption of the red oak as the state tree.

She proposed and assisted in the planting of the Peace Tree – a red oak – at Morven, the Governor's home, and the Centennial trees, also red oaks, at the West Orange Presbyterian Church which was attended by Civil War General George B. McClellan.

The planting of dogwoods, the state memorial trees and other plantings at the boulder at City Hall grounds honoring those of World War 2 and the Korean Conflict was directed by Mrs. Smith who designed the project which included the benches used by city residents.

She was spokesman at Trenton for the Federation's committee that obtained from the Legislature a $50,000 appropriation to fight Dutch elm disease when it first appeared in New Jersey. For this she received a letter of appreciation from President Franklin D. Roosevelt. The elm was his favorite tree.

Her radio talks have been re-broadcast and her writings published widely. Mrs. Smith has long been active in the city's civic affairs.

Saturday, September 23, 1961

Mrs. Garret Smith

Saturday, September 23, 1961

June 14, 1961 Meeting Minutes

The Plainfield Garden Club met today June 14th for a picnic at the home of Mrs. Robert T. Stevens on Woodland Avenue.

After the business meeting Mrs. Webster Sandford, pres. and Mrs. Frederick M. Lockwood, program chairman, reported on the annual meeting of The Garden Club of America, which they attended recently in Honolulu, Hawaii.

They showed slides and movies of the Islands of Maui and Hawaii and then told the Club of their further visit to Japan where for two weeks with other members of the Garden Club of America, they were guests of the Japanese American Society.

Receptions for groups were given at, The Akasaka Detached Palace in Toyko where they were received by the Crown Prince and Princes; at the Prime Minister's Official Residence by Foreign Minister and Mrs. Zentaso Kosaka, and at the American Embassy by Ambassador and Mrs. Edwin O. Reischaur.

Formal dinners were given by the The American-Japan Society, Society for International Cultural Relations, and the Japan Tourist Association at the Imperial Hotel in Toyko and in Osaka by the Governor of Osaka Prefecture, Mayor of Osaka, President of Osaka Chamber of Commerce & Industry, and the President of America-Japan Society.

Mrs. Sandford and Mrs. Lockwood showed pictures of the three garden parties they attended. Mr. and Mrs. Shojiro Ishibashi, President of Japan Landscape Architets, garden The Nomura Garden and at Oiso, former Prime Minister, Shirgeru Yoshida, now Chairman of the Welcome Committee of Japan, received them with this messafe of welcome. "The doors of our hearts and gardens are opened without reserve for your full enjoyment. It is our ernest hope that you will throughly enjoy the scenic beauties of our land and the spirit of fellowship and hospitality of our people."

Special performances in their honor were given at, The Imperial Palace Musci Hall to see the Geisha girls dance the famous Cherry Dance as guests of the Mayor of Keyto and at Senke Kaikan Hall, the traditional Tea Ceremony. Gifts from all these people and places were displayed on a bright red Japanese banner for the Club to help illustrate bring to life this most unusual trip.

July 24, 1961

October 17, 2014

October 17, 2014

Sally does it again!

Over our 100 year history, the PGC has submitted TEN local gardens for inclusion in the Smithsonian's Archives of American Gardens. As you know, it has been the Garden Club of America's great initiative to document gardens across the nation and have their photos and plans preserved there. Our own Mary Kent just concluded her two-year term as the National Chairman of that GCA committee titled "Garden History & Design." GCA clubs from across the US have painstakingly documented gardens for the Smithsonian. But as most of us can recall, technology wasn't what it is today so some things became "lost" in the great vaults of the Smithsonian. One of these things were the submitted photographs of 1332 Prospect Avenue in Plainfield.

1332 Prospect Avenue was home to Plainfield Garden Club Founding Member Mrs. Thomas Rowe (Lucy Otterson) Van Boskerck '15. Later, it was home to Honorary Member Bernice Swain. Before it became the current home of Jim McGreevey, it belonged to Chris and Kathleen Onieal. Your Editor was once showed these photographs as they were told "they stay with the house" but again, they had been misplaced.

In comes Sally. Sally is friends with Mrs. Van Boskerck's granddaughter, Caroline Norman, who resides in Seattle. Sally remembers visiting 1332 Prospect Avenue often as a child and tells great stories of playing in the attics. Sally, who is a third generation member of the PGC, inquired once more of her friend Caroline if she could locate these mythical photographs. And today they were found and returned to us – and the six sepia photographs are every bit as beautiful as Your Editor remembered.

In addition, Caroline sent along never-before-seen photographs of her Aunt Ethel Tyler and her house at 520 8th Street. We also received our first photo of Mrs. Noss. And perhaps best of all, we are the recipients of some beautiful photographs of 17 year-old Sally, a dashing young Carter and Sally's beautiful children. ENJOY!!

1332 Prospect Avenue and other photos for the Van Boskerck, Tyler, Clendenin, Noss, Genung, Madsen & Booth Families