Plainfield Garden Club

Member: Wallace, Mrs. Frederick W. (Grace Seccomb) '15

1919 Address: 996 Hillside Avenue, Plainfield

1922 Directory: Not Listed

She may be related to the following PGC members:

Coriell, Mrs. William Wallace (Emma Buckle) '25 President 1938
Nash, Mrs. Philip Wallace (Helen Babcock) '57

1915 Social Register


1915 Woman's Who's Who


Born in Brooklyn and daughter of Edward A. and Mary (Turner) Seccomb

Educated at Miss Porter's

Married Washington, CT, September 9, 1896 to Frederic William Wallace, Yale 1889

Five children

Favors women's suffrage
member of Crescent Avenue

Mrs. Grace Seccomb Wallace, prominent in Belgian relief work

A Group of Hodgson Portable Houses used by Mass. Public Safety Committee on Historic Boston Common



State House, Boston

"I want to thank you for your generous service in the construction, at so reasonable a price, and with free contributions of your own, of the group of cottages on the Common for the Food Administration, the Ked Cross, and other allied organizations.

"The promptness with which your men executed the work, and the delightful neatness of your collages have brought out admiration from everybody.

"I am sure you will have been glad to observe how successful the cottages have proved in actual use. They are a very important element in the food work, and we appreciate your services very highly indeed." II. li. Endicott,

Food Administrator for Massachusetts.

"I am enclosing a few pictures of some of your portable houses which I had erected in the little town of Ali some few miles out of Messina for the refugees of Messina. They were exactly what were needed for this emergency, and my only difficulty arose from the fact that 1 did not have enough to supply the demand when once they had been seen."

Yours faithfully,

Edmund Billing



Mrs. Grace Seccomb Wallace, prominent in the Belgian relief work,
writes us as follows: "The Queen was delighted with the workmanship of the portable house and everything about it was so much better than anything they had seen of its kind.

"I am sure all of the people of La Panne will be glad to give you an
enthusiastic testimonial, but it is so tedious and so slow getting answers thruugh, that 1 feel \ou would rather have the Queen's letter."

,j Underwood & Umleu

Queen Elisabeth and the Letter She Wrote

Brick House, Noroton, Connecticut.
"Mrs. Carnegie had the portable sunparlor house which she bought of you at Bar Harbor last season, shipped here. She has been very much pleased with the house. It is giving great satisfaction."

Archibald C. Barron, Secretary,
(For Mrs. Andrew Carnegie.)

Round Hill Road, Greenwich, Conn.
"I am very glad, indeed, to write you how much we have enjoyed the portable cottage we bought of you. It is the greatest pleasure to the children and everything about it is most satisfactory."

(Mrs.) Gustav Sclucab.


"Four years ago, I bought one of your portable houses tor my daughters, so that they might play house in a real little house. It has not only been a constant joy to the children, but a source of great comfort to the grownups, as there has never been the slightest need of repairing anything about the house. Through the worst storms of both winter and summer it has never leaked, and it is in as perfect a condition today as when we first set it up. The exterior, now, is very much prettier than it was, as the roses have climbed up to the roof and form an archway over the porch. I will try to take another photograph when they are in bloom, and will send it to you next June. We feel that you deserve a vote of thanks from the entire family. Believe me."

Sincerely yours,

Isabel 8. Rockefeller.

Grace Seccomb, editor for Volunteer


"We hope members of this organization overcome their timidity and that some evening in the near future we may hold a meeting with the Lyceum and discuss the topic of Women's Suffrage"

1940 Grace Seccomb Wallace marries Samuel Cochran Jr.

Grace Wallace Cochran

housewife Grace Wallace Cochran botulism poisoning victim (husband died of same)
born on 5-5-1907
expired 4-29-2002 in Chatham, New Jersey age 94

July 1971 botulism form Bon Vivant Soup Company

Bon Vivant Vichyssoise June/July 1971, New York area
1 dead, 2 criticaly incapacitated, by Type A botulism
involved 6,444 tainted cans (Lots #V-141/USA-71, V-110-USA-71 & 072-V-USA-67)
The Bon Vivant Soup Company was located at 166 Abington Ave in Newark, New Jersey
Samuel Cochran Jr. victim
Grace Wallace Cochran victim
Paul McDonald victim

Dr. Henry Colmore Cochran family physician
Andrew Paretti Bon Vivant co-owner
Maria Paretti Bon Vivant co-owner
Michael Alan Segal hoax "victim" in Israel
almost a million cans were destroyed in 1975 by Chemical Control Corp. of Elizabeth, New Jersey
Bon Vivant Soups Inc. was "reorganized" in November 1972 and began operation as Moore & Co., Inc.

July 19, 1971 Time Magazine

The day had been stifling, so chilled vichyssoise straight from the can seemed like the perfect dish when Banker Sam Cochran, 61, and his wife Grace, 63, sat down to dinner at their Bedford Village, N.Y., home a fortnight ago. But they did not finish their shallow bowls of cold soup. It tasted spoiled, Mrs. Cochran later told their doctor.

Proper Precaution. It was. By 8 the following morning, Cochran complained of double vision. Shortly thereafter, he began to have trouble speaking. By the time he was admitted to a hospital later that afternoon, he had difficulty moving his arms and legs. Shortly before midnight he died. Only after his wife was admitted to the hospital with similar symptoms did doctors, who had not seen a case of the disease in nearly 40 years, suspect that the couple had contracted botulism, a deadly form of food poisoning. Mrs. Cochran, though in critical condition at week's end, may still be saved by the antitoxin that was rushed to her from an out-of-town laboratory.

Meanwhile, state and federal health authorities identified the soup as the source of the poison and ordered the recall of all products prepared by Bon Vivant Soups, Inc. of Newark, N.J. The task is proving complicated. The company processes 4,000,000 cans of food a year–mostly soup–under its own name plus 34 other labels. Some of the cans bearing such well-known brand names as Gristede's, S.S. Pierce and Marshall Field are in fact Bon Vivant products.

The precaution, however, was well taken. Of the first 324 cans of Bon Vivant vichyssoise recalled and tested, five were found to be contaminated. A number of others had telltale bulges, which often but not always signal the presence of botulinum toxin, one of the most deadly poisons known to man. (One ounce of the poison is enough to kill the entire population of the U.S.) The toxin is produced by the hard-shelled spores of the Clostridium botulinum bacteria, which lie dormant in !he soil but flourish in the airless environment of canned foods when they are improperly processed. Heating at 212° for five hours or at 240° for 30 minutes is sufficient to kill the bacteria during the canning process. But occasionally food is unsufficiently heated, particularly during home canning. (The FDA investigation seemed to point to insufficient heating procedures, but Bon Vivant has not yet given an explanation.) Since 1960, there have been 78 outbreaks of botulism in the U.S. and 182 individual cases, of which 42 proved fatal. Twenty-six of the deaths were caused by home-canned foods.

Preventable Poison. Botulism, however, need not be fatal if diagnosed in time and treated promptly. Supplies of antitoxin against the three main types of botulin poisoning known to affect humans are stockpiled at the U.S. Public Health Service's Center for Disease Control in Atlanta. Authorities warn that the antitoxin should be administered only after certain diagnosis since panicky patients who are suffering from other forms of food poisoning can have dangerous or even fatal reactions to it. They add that botulism need not be contracted at all. Because bringing food to a boil destroys the odorless and usually tasteless toxin, health authorities recommend that consumers take this precaution before serving canned foods, and refrain from tasting until they have done so.

Read more:,9171,905373,00.html#ixzz18rIAp8pk

996 Hillside Avenue

c. 1909 Colonial
Hillside Historic Distric
Plainfield, New Jersey
Updated Historic Colonial On Tree-lined StreetBedrooms: 8
Full Bath(s): 5
Half Bath(s): 1

Heated Sq. Ft.: 7500
Unheated Sq. Ft.: 4265
Stories: 3

Lot Size: 200X217.7
Acres: 1.000

Listing #: 3583 1st Floor Laundry Room
Breakfast Room
Dining room
Dry Basement
Entry Hall
Laundry Room
Living room
Unfinished Basement
Utility Room
Walk out Basement
2 Car Garage
Driveway - Paved
2nd Staircase
Built-in Bookcases
Grand staircase
Laundry Chute
Pocket Doors
Servant's Staircase
Walk-In Closets
Wood floors
City sewer
City water supply
Oil Heating
Security System
Water Heater - Gas
Master bedroom upstairs
Shingle Roof

Built after the turn of the 20th century for F. W. Wallace and family, this Colonial Revival mansion is reminiscent of homes along the New England seaboard. The residence was designed by famed New York architect John Benson and built by Plainfield builder/architect Alexander Milne.

The centerpiece of this grand home is a magnificent spiral staircase ascending all three levels and lit midway by a large Palladian window. The spacious entrance foyer welcomes you into the first floor living areas, including a large, bright living room, cozy library/family room, formal dining room, and private den (all with fireplaces), a large kitchen with cabinets galore, and laundry room. There are also two glassed-in heated porches.

Step out to the large veranda leading to the slate patio and private yard and garden. The foyer boasts beautiful neoclassic wallpaper reproduced from an original French wall covering found in a 1760's colonial home in Connecticut.

Of particular interest is the hand-carved ship medallion centered on the living room mantel, a reflection of architect Benson's love of ships. The second floor features a master suite with large bedroom, fireplace, master bath, walk-in closet, and sitting room. There are two rooms with access to the balcony overlooking the lush grounds. Another two bedrooms with walk-in closets, one with fireplace, are connected by a Jack-and-Jill bath. Another bedroom, third bathroom, and linen closet with laundry chute are also located on the second floor.

The third floor offers a large office/studio with floor-to-ceiling storage, a leisure room with fireplace and bath, plus a guest suite with a bedroom, living room, and bath. The Hillside Avenue Historic District is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

996 Hillside Avenue

Fully updated historic home with many possibilities to have an aristocratic living on quiet tree lined street and private property. 8ft+ ceiling in unfinished basement.

The basement level is a full basement.

With 8ft5" height walk outs and two staircases to the house as well as garage entrance.

Great for entertaining on first floor with walk out to large veranda leading to park like backyard. Second floor offers bedrooms many with fireplaces and walk out to balcony. Third floor not only with guest suite and leisure room with fireplace but also an inspiring art studio.

Back to Top Archived in November, 2008

996 Hillside Avenue

996 Hillside Avenue

996 Hillside Avenue

996 Hillside Avenue

Kousa Dogwood between 980 and 996 Hillside Avenue

996 Hillside Avenue

Photo by Dan Damon, 2010

996 Hillside Avenue was the home of former Plainfield Garden Club member Julie Shortridge who moved to Indiana

The ladies of Hillside Avenue

From Plainfield, New Jersey's History & Architecture by John Grady and Dorothe Pollard

The ladies of Hillside Avenue gather at the rear of the Wallace mansion where stone walls, laid dry by farmhands of an earlier day, enclose an old orchard in full bloom. Reminiscing about the neighborhood in which he lived from 1912 - 1935, Dale Warren remarks, "The postman . . . in October would help himself to a Russet apple or two from the surplus of windflls on the lawn." Was this the source? Gardening is a longstanding tradition in the Hillside Avenue Historic District. On a Dunham map of 1878, we discover Denton's Nursery, with a residence and green house clearly marked, filling the space between Hillside and Woodland Avenues, southeast of Prospect Avenue. Perhaps th site of "Propsect Hill" has been identified.

From Plainfield, New Jersey's History & Architecture by John Grady and Dorothe Pollard

It's always a delight to come across original photographs of the subject one is researching and this is one of those times. here is a view of the car barn behind the Wallace house on Hillside Avenue, almost stark in its newness and showing the small appendage certainly constructed to house staff. The barn has now settled comfortably into its own special niche on Prospect Avenue as a private residence. Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families.

A country gate marks the entrance to the building that once sheltered Mrs. Wallace's car – one of the first Model T Fords in town. A lovely sweep of ivy and apple trees carpets the approach to the single-story, shingled dwelling. Are the apple trees survivors of the orchard established here, or are they a subtle tribute to the farmer who planted that orchard a century or more ago? It doesn't matter. In spring, the ivy starred with daffodils beneath a blush of pink and white is its own reason for being.

From Plainfield, New Jersey's History & Architecture by John Grady and Dorothe Pollard

Frederick and Grace Wallace are caught on camera sharing a light-hearted moment, Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families

Grace Wallace and an unidentified companion share a quiet moment alongside the man-made pond in the Wallace garden. Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families.

The Wallace house featured a front to back center hall with a graceful fan-lighted doorway, scenic wallpaper, and a broad spiral staircase. Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families.

From Plainfield, New Jersey's History & Architecture by John Grady and Dorothe Pollard

The paneled fireplace wall harks back to an earlier era. However, the flowered wallpapers, wall sconces and round mahogany table set the time to the early twentieth century. Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families.

In the days before prepared and frozen foods were available, kitchens were rooms of intensive labor. The kitchen was large, utilitarian, and simply arranged for maximum efficiency. Courtesy of teh Shortidge and Wallace families.

This cozy, simply furnished room was labeled on the blueprints as the children's dining room. Maybe it isn't an idel phrase that children should be seen and not heard. Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families.

From Plainfield, New Jersey's History & Architecture by John Grady and Dorothe Pollard

In 1909, again on Hillside Avenue, John Benson dsigned this impressive Colonial Revival style home for Frederick and Grace Wallace. Courtesy of the Shortridge and Wallace families

Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the Plainfield Garden Club by Lucy Von Boskerck

From the 2006 Corresponding Secretary file

996 Hillside Avenue, Plainfield

From the 2006 Corresponding Secretary file

Dear Nancy,

Thank you so much for designing, arranging, and contributing flowers to my home for the Home Tour.

The round bowl filled with leaves and lilies was unique and beautiful, and the sunflower, yarrow, leaves and grasses arrangement was fun and colorful.

Please accept this small thank you for your time and effort.


Julie [Shortridge]

996 Hillside Avenue

Was also the home to Plainfield Garden Club Member Mrs. Murray (Helen Joy) Rushmore

1948 Check Book

No. 739
Oct. 30. 1948
Garden Club of America
Dues for
45 active members
22 associate members

No. 740
Dec. 1, 1948
Mrs. Chester Wallace
xmas greens for Kilmer
war services account

No. 741
Dec. 1, 1948
Garden Club of America
National Arboreteum

In left margin:

Nov. 3, 1948
actual deposit of $128.20
$9 Mrs. E. H. Ladd's okomittes?
from previous deposit

1919 Meeting Minutes

1997 Mansions of May

Built around the turn-of-the-century by architect Alexander Milne, this grand 2 1/2 story Colonial Revival mansion in the Hillside Historical District was initially built for the Wallace family. The residence is 5 bays wide with two-story wings on either end of the home. The facade for this magnificent dwelling has remained virtually intact. Period details include the wood shingled gambrel roof, sleeping porches and a breathtaking spiral staircase.

996 Hillside Avenue

June 2, 2008 Greg Palermo's Tree Blog

There is a fine kousa dogwood between 980 and 996 Hillside Avenue, pictured below.

"Serene Winter" by Virginia Carroll

December 8, 2013. Local resident and artist Virginia Carroll enjoyed a lovely opening reception at the Watchung Art Center. Featured prominently on one wall was this painting titled "Serene Winter" depicting her neighbor's garden at 996 Hillside Avenue.

October 24, 2013

Congratulations Virginia! Virginia has invited us to her show Sunday, December 8th!

"Serene Winter" Paintings by Virginia Carroll

She writes, "Last Dec. I won first place in the Members Show at the Watchung Arts Center and the honor of having a solo show in their Lower Gallery. I've been working toward this goal for a year and I'd love to invite you to see the paintings .Hope you can stop by for light refreshments and conversation on a Sunday afternoon. Friend of the PGC, Virginia Carroll" Thanks for sharing and inviting us!

December 8, 2013 Art Exhibit

December 8, 2013

Today was the Opening Reception for Virginia Carroll at the Watchung Art Center. The title of her show, "Serene Winter," is taken from a fairly large painting she did of her neighbor's garden at 996 Hillside Avenue.

This was the former home & garden of PGC Member Julie Shortridge. The house was built by founding member Mrs. Frederick W. (Grace Seccomb) Wallace '15. Click Mrs. Wallace's link to learn more about this impressive home and garden –plus see Virginia's painting "Serene Winter" – which is for sale!

"Serene Winter" Paintings by Virginia Carroll

She writes, "Last Dec. I won first place in the Members Show at the Watchung Arts Center and the honor of having a solo show in their Lower Gallery. I've been working toward this goal for a year and I'd love to invite you to see the paintings .Hope you can stop by for light refreshments and conversation on a Sunday afternoon. Friend of the PGC, Virginia Carroll" Thanks for sharing and inviting us!

Coincidentally, the gallery shares a parking lot with the Watchung Library. This library used to be the residence of PGC member Mrs. Harlan Butterfield (Jane Brewer Atwater) Pratt '53 Mr. Pratt established the well-known Valley Furniture Shop and it is he who crafted the signs, one of which still remains, at the Shakespeare Garden.

Watchung at one time was part of Plainfield. In addition to Mrs. Pratt, PGC members included Senator Eaton's wife, the daughter of one of the first mayors of Watchung and of course the owner of Hillcrest – that estate we keep meaning to document right off of Hillcrest Road (naturally) which leads from the Watchung Circle to Interstate 78.

There were quite a few more Watchung residents that were members of the Club – see them here. Another estate to explore would be Mrs. Barr's "Middleridge."

Edward Seccomb Wallace

WALLACE, EDWARD SECCOMB (18971964). Edward Seccomb Wallace, historian, was born in Ansonia, Connecticut, on June 15, 1897, the son of Frederic William and Grace Mary (Seccomb) Wallace. He graduated from Phillips-Andover Academy at Andover, Massachusetts, and Evans School in Mesa, Arizona, and received a B.A. from Yale, an M.A. from Harvard, and a Ph.D. from Boston University. His studies at Yale were interrupted by World War I, when he entered the service at the Brooklyn Navy Yard on April 11, 1917. In September he transferred to aviation and was sent to Love Field, Texas, for flight training. He received his commission there on March 22, 1918, and continued with advanced training at Ellington Field, Texas. During World War II Wallace served with the United States Army Air Force from February 1942 until October 1944 in the North Africa and Sicily campaigns. Following the war he lived for a time in San Antonio, where he served as military historian (civilian status) for the United States Air Force. Wallace taught at South Kent School, South Kent, Connecticut; Northeastern University, Boston, Massachusetts; Suffolk University, Boston; and Pan American College, Edinburg, Texas (now the University of Texas-Pan American). His special interest was military history in the American West, especially the Mexican War. He traveled widely in Texas and northern Mexico in connection with his scholarly pursuits and was very critical of works by academic armchair historians. He wrote four books of narrative history: General William Jenkins Worth, Monterey's Forgotten Hero (1953); The Story of the U.S. Cavalry, 17751942 (1954), which he coauthored with Maj. Gen. John K. Herr; The Great Reconnaissance: Soldiers, Artists and Scientists on the Frontier, 18481861 (1955); and Destiny and Glory (1957). The Great Reconnaissance is considered an outstanding book on the exploration of the West following the Mexican War. It was selected by Lawrence Clark Powell in his bibliography, A Southwestern Century, as one of the 100 best books written about the American Southwest. Wallace was a member of the Texas State Historical Association and a contributor to the Southwestern Historical Quarterly, American Heritage, and various Western journals. After 1956 Wallace and his wife, Betty Alden Wallace, spent several winters in Eagle Pass, Texas. He died at his home in Millington Green, East Haddam, Connecticut, on November 13, 1964.
Southwestern Historical Quarterly (Contributors, October 1950, January 1953). Vertical Files, Dolph Briscoe Center for American History, University of Texas at Austin.
Ben E. Pingenot

Yale Class of 1889

Yale Class of 1889

1914 Who's Who in America

Hodgson Portable Houses

Monday Afternoon Club Membership

Monday Afternoon Club Membership

March 15, 2015 Bill and Lila Davis of 996 Hillside Avenue

name: Susan Davis Wientzen
email: xxxxx
phone: xxxxx


My parents (Bill and Lila Davis lived in 996 Hillside Ave for alittle more than 20 years. I was thrilled to see the article. We all loved visiting that house. I also have siblings like the Wallace family. My mother and some of the neighbors were able to get the neighbor declared and historic district. thank you

Hillside Historic District

August 29, 2015

Hillside Historic District has announced a new website:

They have neatly listed the homes in the district in a similar fashion to our Homes & Gardens page.

It is no exaggeration to say that the PGC helped build Hillside. In fact our first club meeting took place at Mrs. Connor's home at 999 Hillside. Take a look at our PGC Hillside Historic District resident members:

807 Hillside Avenue
Browne, Miss Elizabeth B. '37

810 Hillside Avenue
Barnhart, Mrs. Noah Chisholm (Susan Stevens) '15

816 Hillside Avenue
Zerega, Miss Bertha Virginia '23

817 Hillside Avenue
Lawton, Mrs. Richard M. (Edith Clarke) '21

832 Hillside Avenue
Yates, Mrs. Frederick Washburn (Bertha Kedzie Cornwell) '15

921 Hillside Avenue
Detwiller, Miss Laura Cecelia '29
Detwiller, Mrs. Charles H. (Catherine or "Cath" Campbell), Jr. '57

922 Hillside Avenue
Atterbury, Mrs. Albert Hoffman (Emma H. Baker) '15

930 Hillside Avenue
Corey, Mrs. Ella J. '15

937 Hillside Avenue
Hunn, Mrs. John T. Sharpless (Hope Ivins) '37
Ivins, Mrs. DeWitt Clinton (Louise Morton Fox) '15
Ivins, Mrs. Clinton Fox (Marguerite Carpenter) '33

945 Hillside Avenue
Stevens, Mrs. Horace N. (Helen Coburn) '15

950 Hillside Avenue
Harlow, Mrs. Edward Dexter (Elise Cochran Martin) '15
Martin, Mrs. Francis A. (Mary Keech Turner) '22

955 Hillside Avenue
Wallace, Mrs. Frederick W. (Grace Seccomb) '15
deForest, Mrs. Henry Lockwood (Amy Brighthurst Brown) '33

966 Hillside Avenue
Warren, Mrs. Frank D. '15

970 Hillside Avenue
Barnhart, Mrs. Noah Chisholm (Susan Stevens) '15
Kroll, Mrs. Alexander (Nancy Dwinnell or Mrs. Prince H. Gordon) '60

975 Hillside Avenue
Runkle, Mrs. Harry Godley (Jennie Fitz Randolph) '15
Albin, Mrs. Leland D. (Jennie Hoag) '36
King, Mrs. Victor E. D. (Yasmina S.) '78
Whitehead, Mrs. James Harold (Jean Fitz-Randolph Heiberg) '43

980 Hillside Avenue
Hall, Mrs. Frederic L. (Anne Garrigues Wigton) '68
Stuart, Mrs. Linden (Jeanette W.), Jr. '52
Wigton, Mrs. Charles Benson (Garrigues) '45

982 Hillside Avenue
Baker, Mrs. Clifford Myron (Margaret Drayton) '32
Valiant, Mrs. John (Katharine Drayton) '40

985 Hillside Avenue
Stevens, Mrs. John Peters ("J.P.") '15
Stevens, Mrs. Horace Nathaniel (Helen Coburn) '15
Stevens, Mrs. John Peters ("J.P."), Jr. (Edith S.) '37
Stevens, Mrs. Robert Ten Broeck (Dorothy Goodwin Whitney) '37

996 Hillside Avenue
Wallace, Mrs. Frederick W. (Grace Seccomb) '15
Murray Townsend
Mooney, Mrs. Wandell McMaster (Alice Joy McGee) '47

999 Hillside Avenue
Conner, Mrs. William A. (Florence Tupper) '15
Wigton, Mrs. William Garrigues (Ann Hayes) '55

1000 Hillside Avenue
Lawrence, Mrs. Chester B. (Florence B.), Jr. '22

1005 Hillside Avenue
McWilliams, Mrs. Howard (Anna Louise Waldbridge/Mrs. Paul Taylor Brown) '22

1007 Hillside Avenue
Lockwood, Mrs. Frederick M. (Hazel Marshall) '52
Marshall, Mrs. Henry P. (Dorothy Burke) '30

1009 Hillside Avenue
Tracy, Mrs. Evarts '22
Tracy, Mrs. Howard Crosby (Minerva Bingham Lamson) '15
Tracy, Mrs. J. Evarts (Caroline Frederica Streuli) '22

1019 Hillside Avenue
Baker, Mrs. Clifford Myron (Margaret Drayton) '28

1030 Hillside Avenue
Stillman, Mrs. William Maxson (Ethel Lucile Titsworth) '42

1035 Hillside Avenue
Streuli, Mrs. Alfred F. H. (Frederica Michelle Dwyer Hooper) '15

1045 Hillside Avenue
Timpson, Mrs. Lewis Gouverneur (Helen Frances Waring) '15
Waring, Mrs. Orville G. (Dorothy Fleming) '35

1046 Hillside Avenue
Genung, Mrs. Alfred Gawthrop (Dorothy or "Dot" Madsen) '69
Madsen, Mrs. John (Evelyn or "Evie" Wilson) '70

1300 Prospect Avenue
Streuli, Mrs. Alfred F. H. (Frederica Michelle Dwyer Hooper) '15
Tracy, Mrs. J. Evarts (Caroline Frederica Streuli) '22

1234 Watchung Avenue
Stevenson, Mrs. E. Vickers '41

1239 Watchung Avenue
Brown, Miss Edna M. '34