Volume 11, No.
1 Farrington’s Grove Historical District, Inc.
To guide and promote the preservation
and restoration of the Farrington's Grove Historical District in order
a) ensure and protect its cultural
and architectural integrity;
b) limit incompatible uses;
c) encourage community fellowship
and neighborhood awareness; and
d) prevent increased population
Dear Neighbors and Friends,
Farrington’s Grove has even more
reason than usual to celebrate during the year 2001. This marks the 25th
anniversary of the founding of FGHD in 1976, as well as the 15th anniversary
of the placement of the neighborhood on the National Register of Historic
Places in 1986.
I encourage all neighborhood residents
to attend our annual General Meeting to be held at Crawford School, 701
South Fifth Street, on Monday, March 12, at 7:00 p.m. Following the
meeting, elections for board members will be held. This is
a great opportunity for new residents and existing members to discuss their
concerns about the neighborhood and to become more involved in FGHD as
we work to improve our community.
A recent step in neighborhood improvement
was the purchase of the former Lambda Chi fraternity house on South Sixth
Street by Historic Landmarks Foundation of Indiana. HLFI intends
to begin the process of restoring this property for use as a single family
residence. Through the dedicated work of vice president Melony Sacopulos,
FGHD was actively involved in assuring this home would be purchased
by an organization which shares our interest in historic preservation
and neighborhood stability.
One troubling trend in recent
months has been the increase in vandalism, particularly graffiti, in our
neighborhood. This has been a problem throughout the Terre Haute
area and unfortunately the Grove has not been immune. Alley areas
and garages have been especially targeted. Please report suspicious
activity to the Terre Haute Police Department. If possible, remove
or paint over graffiti markings as soon as possible. This may deter
the vandals from further damage.
As the weather warms and the blooms
of spring appear, take some time to walk around your neighborhood and appreciate
the beauty of your surroundings. We are truly fortunate to live in
such a special place, and with your support, FGHD will continue to work
to make Farrington’s Grove a pleasant place to live.
Hope to see you while walking around
Thanks for caring,
General Meeting And
DATE: Monday, March 12, 2001
TIME: 7:00 p.m.
PLACE: Crawford School, 701 South Fifth Street
We invite you to attend the annual general meeting of Farrington’s Grove
Historical District, Inc. The meeting topic will be an open forum
on the community. FGHD will answer your questions and listen to your
Are you satisfied with everything in our neighborhood?
What needs to be improved, and how?
Where should FGHD focus its energy and resources?
How can you participate in accomplishing our mission?
Following the open meeting, annual elections for FGHD directors will
be held. Each member who has paid current annual dues is entitled
to vote. Any member who is a deeded property owner and permanent
resident of Farrington’s Grove Historical District may run for election
as a director.
The by-laws of the corporation provide for fifteen (15) directors.
Currently, there are five vacancies. If you are interested in running
for a position on the Board of Directors, please contact Mike Carrell,
who will be chairing the ad hoc Elections Committee, or one of the current
By Barbara Carney
When the Vigo County Historical Museum opens in mid February, you’ll
love traveling back in time with the new exhibit, “Hoosier Homemakers.”
This display lets the visitor time travel in the past while viewing a collection
of appliances, utensils, and accessory items that, through the years, the
housewife “thought” made her domestic chores easier. Also shown will
be those favorite “house dresses” and aprons worn by the homemaker while
keeping everything spic and span.
On Friday night, March 16th, the Historical Society will be hosting
a St. Patrick’s Day Party in the E. Bleemel Building at 9th and Poplar.
Come along, wear your shamrock, dance a jig, and celebrate the Irish by
calling 235-9717 for reservations!
GARDENS OF FARRINGTON’S
By Michael Misovich
2nd of a Series
Spring is a beautiful season everywhere, but especially in an old neighborhood
like Farrington’s Grove. As I walk along the streets, I truly appreciate
the effort so many residents make to beautify their surroundings — and
I appreciate the years and decades of history that previous generations
and families have contributed with their plantings.
Early Spring — which really begins in late winter — means bulbs in
bloom, beginning with crocuses and continuing with daffodils and tulips.
The colder than normal winter has slowed down these plants this year, but
I saw the first crocuses in bud on February 11 and blooming openly on February
19. (If you had crocuses earlier, please let me know so your garden
receives a mention.) As this newsletter goes to deadline, a few of
the earliest daffodils are showing buds. I expect these will begin
blooming during the first ten days of March. Since some varieties
of daffodils bloom as late as May, expect up to two months of a pleasant
In addition to bulbs, some unusual spring bloomers you may see in the
Lenten Rose (Helleborus orientalis) — foot-high shade plants
with palm-like foliage consisting of five to seven leaflets, having cup-shaped
flowers in varying white, pink, and purple shades, blooming early March
to early May
Lungwort or Bethlehem Sage (Pulmonaria) — low growing shade plants
with long narrow leaves that are often speckled, clusters of small flowers
in red, pink, purple, white, or blue, blooming early March to early May
Creeping Phlox, Moss or Mountain Pink (Phlox subulata) — ground cover
sun plants with evergreen needle shaped leaves, completely covered with
pink, white, blue, or red flowers throughout most of April. Look
along the main sidewalk at 1421 South Center for a good example used to
cover a slope — sure beats mowing!
Fernleaf Peony (Paeonia tenuifolia) — an unusual variety of our state
flower, one to two feet tall with delicate-looking fan-shaped leaves with
a ferny appearance, having deep-red flowers much smaller than ordinary
peonies. Look among the diverse plantings on the parkside of 1225
South Center for an example blooming in early to mid-May.
ATTENTION MEMBERS, RESIDENTS, AND FRIENDS: FGHD will be sponsoring
a Farrington’s Grove Garden Walk and Tour. Mark your calendars for
the tentatively scheduled date of Saturday, May 19, when gardeners around
the Grove will open their yards. If this initial event is popular,
FGHD will schedule this as an annual event in future years.
If you are willing to share your garden’s beauty for this event, please
contact an FGHD board member. You don’t have to open your entire
yard, although you are certainly encouraged to do so. Front yards,
parksides, foundation or landscape plantings are all suitable. Also,
you don’t have to be a botanist or horticultural expert, just a person
with a love of gardening. Watch for more details on this event in
Don’t forget to visit the FGHD website, ranked #1 by AltaVista and Google
search engines, at
New features include a photo tour of “Houses of Farrington’s Grove,”
links to community and historic preservation resources, and this newsletter
online. If you visited the website last week, you could have read
this already! Misplaced your newsletter? New to the neighborhood?
Thinking of moving here? Go to the website! Looking for some
information from an article you read last year? Want to try the “Old
Time Recipe” from a few issues back? Go the website — most back issues
through early 2000 are available!
The community website terrehaute.com
just received an update. If you haven’t visited lately, give it a
try and see what’s new!
FGHD members and residents who are interested in receiving this newsletter
by email should contact one of the board members.
Historic Landmarks Purchase Saves Grand Home
By Tommy Kleckner
Program Assistant, Western Regional Office
Historic Landmarks Foundation of Indiana
For nearly thirty-five years, the house located at 1200 South Sixth
Street served as home to the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. In that
time, the property experienced many changes and suffered a lot of wear
and tear, to say the least. Last December the house received a reprieve
from an uncertain future when Historic Landmarks Foundation of Indiana
purchased the property from Lambda Chi Alpha. This purchase came
as an effort to assist Farrington’s Grove Historical District in reclaiming
this stretch of grand homes. Historic Landmarks acquisition also
avoided the purchase of the house by an out-of-town developer interested
in leasing it for a high-density use.
This photo shows the Talley House shortly after construction in
1928. The trees are gone, but the exterior of the house is little
changed over the decades.
Homer B. Talley (1877-1935) and his wife, Carrie (1873-1951) built the
house in 1928. Mr. Talley and his two brothers, Walter and G. Edward
were the prominent operators of the Talley Coal Mining Company, which controlled
numerous mines in Vigo, Clay, Vermillion and Sullivan Counties.
The prominent local architectural firm of Johnson, Miller, Miller &
Yeager was commissioned to design the Colonial Revival house, a popular
style for the period. Interestingly enough, this firm also designed
home of Homer’s sister, Nellie Talley at 1304 South Sixth (currently the
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity), also in the Colonial Revival style.
Despite its age and some unsympathetic alterations, the exterior
of the Talley House has changed little since its construction.
Most of the historic features remain intact such as the classically inspired
portico and pilasters, the Palladian-style windows, the porte-cochere with
upper sleeping porch and the two-story sunroom on the south end.
Most notable and perhaps unique of all may be the stone that was used to
clad the exterior. In conversations with Joan Talley Burnett, granddaughter
of Homer Talley, Historic Landmarks learned that the stone is Pennsylvania
fieldstone, handpicked by the Talley’s and hauled to Terre Haute by railroad
Unfortunately, the interior of the Talley House has not fared
as well. Much of its grandeur has been covered, abused or removed.
Some original features that have survived (though not unscathed) include
much of the wood trim, the fireplaces, built-in cabinets and shelves, and
the beautiful art tile of the bathrooms. According to Ms. Burnett,
her grandparents spared little expense on the interior decorations and
furnishings – they traveled to Europe to furnish the house. The front
stair hall once featured hand-painted Italian scenic wallpaper and Chinese
block print paper covered the dining room walls. Following Carrie
Talley’s death in 1951, the parents of Ms. Burnett, Delbert and Kitty Talley
moved into the home. Shortly after moving in, a consultant was brought
in from Marshall Field’s Company in Chicago to redecorate.
What does the future hold for the Talley House? Historic
Landmarks has a list of projects it hopes to complete before marketing
the house as a single-family residence. Selective demolition of the
inappropriate rear addition may begin as early as March and the abatement
of any environmental concerns will be undertaken. Historic Landmarks
is working to secure funding for the replacement of all vinyl windows with
appropriate wood windows and the repair/replacement of interior and exterior
doors where necessary. With the support of the City of Terre Haute and
Farrington’s Grove Historical District, the Talley House will be returned
to a grand home and serve as a catalyst for further revitalization of the
Historic Landmarks Foundation’s Western Regional Office will
be heading the rehabilitation effort of the Talley House. A “Clean
Out” day is tentatively scheduled for Saturday, April 21, 2001. Anyone
wishing to volunteer and assist with this clean out can contact the Western
Regional Office at 812-232-4534 or any of the Farrington’s Grove Historical
District board members at the numbers listed in this newsletter.
MARK YOUR CALENDARS!
MONDAY, MARCH 12, 7:00 P.M.
FGHD ANNUAL MEETING AND ELECTIONS
701 SOUTH FIFTH STREET
SATURDAY, MAY 19
INAUGURAL FGHD GARDEN WALK AND TOUR
WATCH FOR DETAILS!
Times, They Have Changed
by Jackie Carrell
Have you ever received an old fashioned Valentine? You know
the kind made from bits of lace or a doily glued onto construction paper.
The cut out shape of a heart usually had a handwritten poem of “Roses are
Red, Violets are Blue”, or some personal sentiment. And how about the Valentine
boxes we made in school every year from shoeboxes? Our special creations
made with tissue paper and scraps would sit on our desks proudly, waiting
for classmate valentines to be “mailed” to us, via the classroom appointed
postman. We would carry our valentine mailbox home, dump the valentines
out, and with great anticipation look and read each one over and over.
I remember one special Valentine’s Day in 5th grade. I came into
my classroom, and after hanging up my coat in the cloakroom, my eye immediately
caught sight of a beautiful red heart-shaped box of chocolates on my desk.
My heart raced as I quickly crossed the room, trying to guess silently
who would give me such a lovely box of chocolates. I found a handmade and
signed card attached. That was 41 years ago, and I still remember
his name and the look of pride on his face as I turned and glanced his
way in acknowledgement of the gift. It was the shyest boy in class, Mark
Wagner. I think of him every Valentine’s Day and wonder if he knows
how special he made me feel that day. I was the only girl in that
class that had a beautiful box of chocolates waiting on her desk that day.
I know I thanked him, but I am sure it wasn’t a big enough thank-you to
last a fond memory of 41 years.
Today, valentines are usually store bought and have the latest
trendy characters such as Disney or Poke’mon on them. Mom usually
picks them out while shopping at Kroger. The teacher hands out a
list of names in the class, and it is a school printing exercise to copy
them onto the envelopes. They aren’t always romantic and are even
sometimes downright rude. Not a whole lot of feeling or sentiment
involved. Some have candy or suckers attached, an added bonus if you are
lucky to receive one. Good luck receiving a surprise on your school
desk! Fannie May is usually in expensive, assembly line, pre-boxed
containers wrapped in red or pink paper. The heart shaped boxes are even
more expensive, far beyond the allowance of a 5th grader. Roses can
be $50 or more a dozen! Romance nowadays is expensive!!!
But, next year, showing her/him you care, can still be inexpensive
and from the heart! Make a batch of homemade truffles or fudge.
Don’t spend an hour trying to choose an expensive card at Hallmark.
Make one of those old fashioned Valentine mail-boxes out of a shoe box
and fill it with small home-made valentines, ALL signed by YOU! How
about a romantic dinner? Buy a red and white checked tablecloth at
the dollar store and make a homemade (or bought) spaghetti dinner and serve
it by candlelight, accompanied by romantic music. Who could ask for
anything more?? Old fashion sentiment from the heart and not the
pocket. I bet she/he will remember it for 41+ years!
Old Fashion Recipe for this Issue
1 c. heavy whipping cream
¼ c. unsalted butter, cut up
12 oz. semisweet chocolate, chopped finely
sifted confectioner’s sugar or unsweetened cocoa
Heat cream in saucepan until small bubbles form around edge.
Remove from heat and add chocolate and butter, stirring until melted and
smooth. Pour mixture on clean dry cookie sheet and refrigerate until
firm, at least 2 hours.
Using 2 teaspoons, scoop chocolate mixture into 1-inch rounds.
Coat in confectioner’s sugar or cocoa and quickly roll into balls.
Refrigerate on cookie sheet until firm. Coat in chopped toasted nuts,
melted chocolate or white chocolate, holding with a fork or toothpick.
Refrigerate until set.
History of the
By Richard Antonak
[Editor’s note: Richard and Chris Antonak are the current residents
of 824 South Fifth Street. In this first installment of the history
of their home, Richard traces the transactions involving this land prior
to the building of the house. This is an excellent short summary
of the origin of Terre Haute and of what is now the Farrington’s Grove
The City of Terre Haute
On September 30, 1809, Indian Territory Governor General William Henry
Harrison concluded a treaty at Fort Wayne by which Native American tribes
were forced to cede 3 million acres of land along the Wabash River, including
what is now Vigo County, Indiana, to the United States. These lands
were surveyed between 1814 and 1816 by William Harris and Arthur Henrie,
and a public land sale was held September 13 and 14, 1816, at the District
Land Office in Vincennes, Indiana Territory. A portion of these lands
were organized into a separate county and named in honor of Colonel Francis
On October 25, 1818, a plat was recorded for Joseph Kitchell, agent
of proprietors Cuthbert Bullit, Thomas Bullit, Jonathan Lindley, Abraham
Markle, and Hyacinthe Lasselle, for the establishment of the city of Terre
Haute, Vigo County. The plat was bounded on the north by Eagle Street,
on the east by 5th Street, on the south by Swan Street, and on the west
by Water Street, running along the Wabash River, for a total of 35 blocks
divided into 268 lots. On March 15, 1819, John Owens, agent for the
proprietors, filed an amended plat for Terre Haute that included five additional
blocks and 40 additional lots on the south side of the original plat.
The proprietors, on September 29, 1821, registered a Deed of Trust and
Authority to Convey tracts of land for the purpose of selling and conveying
lots within the newly formed city.
Farrington’s Grove Neighborhood
Moses Hoggart and Robert Sturgus, Trustees of the Terre Haute Corporation,
filed on May 20, 1825, a revised plat, dated October 1821, showing Section
28 that included lots 32-34 and 59-64 bounded by Oak Street on the north,
7th Street on the east, College Street on the south, and 3rd Street on
the west. This area encompasses nearly all of what was later to be
known as “Farrington’s Grove.” Although 4th, 5th, and 6th Streets
are noted on this plat, they did not yet exist in this wooded area.
On April 26, 1824, Hoggart and Sturgus deeded Out Lot No. 64, containing
47.76 acres +/-, to Cuthbert Bullit of Jefferson County, Kentucky, one
of the proprietors of Terre Haute, for $346.26. Bullit willed this
parcel of land to his son, William Nevil Bullit, on July 25, 1825, together
with other lands and lots in Terre Haute. The lot was later sold
to James Farrington on July 21, 1831, for $384.29.
James Farrington and his wife Harriet obtained a mortgage for $2,406.87
on November 10, 1836 on Out Lot No. 64 for purposes of development of the
land. Out Lot No. 64 was subdivided by the Farringtons on March 2,
1848, to create Subdivision Lot No. 4, a parcel of land bounded on the
north by Deming Street, on the east by 6th Street, on the south by Park
Street, and on the west by 5th Street. The southwest quarter (SW
1/4) of this Subdivision Lot No. 4 of Out Lot No. 64 is the lot on which
the Potter-Steele-Benson House at 824 South 5th Street would eventually
SW 1/4 of Subdivision Lot No. 4
Dixson Porterfield purchased Subdivision Lot No. 4 from the Farringtons
on March 2, 1848 for $1,000, and sold it on June 30, 1852 to William B.
Tuell and his wife Marion for $2,500. The warranty deed held by the
Tuells stated that the owner would “keep an alley 12 feet wide through
the center of the lot running north to south.” The Tuells sold the
west 1/2 of Subdivision Lot No. 4 to William E. McLean on July 1, 1852.
This parcel ran from Deming Street to Park Street and from 5th Street to
the alley, “6 feet less than 1/2 of said Subdivision.” The Tuells
sold the south half of this lot to Samuel P. and Esther A. Foote for $1,200
on August 4, 1853. The deed stated that this lot was “150 feet square
+/- less 6 feet on the east side for an alley, embracing two town lots.”
According to a later survey, this parcel actually ran 147.62 feet on 5th
Street (32.5 feet to the center of 5th Street) and 142.5 feet on Park Street
(30 feet to the center of Park Street), for a total area of 0.516 acres.
The Footes sold the lot to George Haslet on February 27, 1856, for $1,500,
who in turn sold it for $2,000 on May 2, 1864 to Samuel N. Potter who resided
on the adjoining lot to the east at 823 South 6th Street.
(To be continued in next issue.)
On the Road to History
The Historic Area of Old Louisville
Living in Farrington’s Grove, you probably have an appreciation for
the history and architecture found in older neighborhoods. If you
have the occasion to travel around the state, the region, or beyond, consider
a visit or walking tour of a historic neighborhood at your destination.
Many people are familiar with the famous Painted Lady Victorians in
San Francisco’s “Postcard Row,” or the colonial rowhouses in Philadelphia’s
“Olde City.” Closer still is the Frank Lloyd Wright historic district
in the Chicago suburb of Oak Park. But have you ever taken the time
to get off the interstates and bypass routes and visit historic neighborhoods
in smaller Indiana communities such as Evansville, Bloomington, and Columbus?
You may be surprised that by taking a three and a half hour drive to
Louisville, Kentucky, you will have the opportunity to visit the 3rd largest
historic preservation district in the United States, and its largest purely
Victorian neighborhood. Located just south of downtown — a familiar
situation for Farrington’s Grove residents — the neighborhood known as
Old Louisville covers approximately two square miles and contains three
National Register districts. Like many historic neighborhoods, including
our own, the area went through a period of decline and neglect before revitalization
began in the last few decades.
The centerpiece of the district is St. James and Belgravia Courts,
which were built on the site of the Southern Exposition following its close
in 1887. These are located just south of Central Park, between 4th
and 5th Streets and between Magnolia and Hill Streets.
An illustrated tour brochure book can be obtained from the Old Louisville
Information Center (502) 635-5244. The Old Louisville Neighborhood
Council is located in Central Park at 1340 South 4th Street, Louisville,
KY 40208. The information in this article was taken from the website
To Get There:Take I-70 East to Exit 73A, I-465 South to Exit 54B, and
I-65 South across the Ohio River into Kentucky. Just south of downtown
Louisville, exit 135 onto St Catharine West. A left turn onto 4th
Street will take you past Central Park. Advice: Park on 4th Street
near or just south of the park. Finding a parking spot in St. James
Court is harder than finding one in the north end of Farrington’s Grove!
Styles in Farrington’s Grove
By Michael Misovich
6th of a Series — Colonial and Neoclassical Revival, Part 1
Although I haven’t exhausted all the examples of Victorian houses in
the Grove, this installment represents a change of direction from the previous
three discussions of various Victorian styles. As those began to
fall out of favor near the turn of the 20th century, they were replaced
by two general types — Foursquare/Craftsman/Prairie styles and Colonial
Revival styles. Farrington’s Grove has more of the former, which
I discussed in the 1st installment of this series in the September, 1999
The term Revival indicates the fact that these styles were based upon
earlier styles dating back to colonial times of the 17th and 18th Centuries.
Of course, there are no examples of the originals in Farrington’s Grove
— they are found predominantly on the East Coast which was the principal
region of the country which was densely settled prior to 1800. (As
an aside, the earliest house in Farrington’s Grove is a revival style,
but it is a Greek Revival dating to 1849.)
Neoclassical Revival homes began to appear about the same time, initiated
by the classical theme used at the 1893 Columbian Exposition in Chicago.
These share many of the features of Georgian and Adam Revival, such as
symmetrical facades, but are distinguished by their full-height porches
using classical columns. The term neoclassical summarizes the evolution
and combination of English, Greek, and other classical elements into an
||The first Colonial Revival homes were based upon the English
prototypes of Georgian and Adam styles. Identifying features include
an accentuated front door, often with columned entry porch, sidelights,
and fanlight. The photo shows typical entrance details of the Georgian
Revival house at 630 Putnam Street. Many of these are built on a
rectangular plan and are very symmetrically balanced in their window placement.
Attic dormers are common, again placed in a symmetric fashion.
Items in Brief
||In the Grove, the first Colonial Revival houses were built circa 1900
to 1910. South Sixth Street contains several excellent examples at
429, 615, 902, 912, 1200, 1304, and 1320. Others are found on South
Center Street at 904, 914, 1124, and 1139. Many of these are large homes,
considered grand and expensive in their time, which explains why they are
not as prevalent as the more affordable Foursquares. 914 South Center
Street is a one story example.The Talley House, pictured on page three,
is a good example. Pictured to the left, the Hulman House at 1327
South Sixth Street epitomizes the Neoclassical Revival style.
Economic Development: A Community
Development Corporation for the Farrington’s Grove neighborhood is in the
process of initiation. Melony Sacopulos, FGHD vice president, is
leading this organization. The introductory meeting of the board
of directors was held in December, 2000 with attendance by a number of
business and community leaders and FGHD members Michael Misovich and Richard
Antonak. The group discussed positive attributes and challenges of
Farrington’s Grove, interest in revitalization of Farrington’s Grove by
the greater Terre Haute community, and ideas to incorporate in a long-range
plan. Persons interested in participating in this group should contact
Melony Sacopulos at 232-5608. Membership is open to both residents
and non-residents of Farrington’s Grove, and is independent of FGHD membership.
2001 Holiday Home Tour: The
2001 FGHD Holiday Home Tour is scheduled for early December. Last
year’s event had to be cancelled because there was not enough interest
among residents in volunteering to open their homes. This event showcases
the beauty and architecture of our neighborhood and draws visitors from
the entire Terre Haute community and beyond. Please consider helping
to make it a success this year. Contact a board member if you are
interested or have questions.
Please note that your home does not have to be grand and large.
One of the popular homes on the 1999 Tour was a Victorian cottage on South
Center Street. Visitors commented that the home was not intimidating
and they could see themselves living in it.
Also note that your home does not have to be perfectly restored on
either the interior or exterior. For example, a home with replacement
siding may have an attractive interior with original moldings and fixtures.
“Old house people” are used to “seeing through” siding, painted woodwork,
etc. Some visitors are interested in seeing restoration work in progress.
When I lived in Wisconsin, I once opened my historic home for an informal
tour by a family reunion group whose ancestors had owned the house during
the period 1915-1950. We were in the process of redoing the living
room and had removed layers of wallpaper down to bare plaster. Before
papering in the 1930s, some of the teenage children had signed their names
on the walls. A positively moving moment occurred during the tour
when a group aged in their 50s and 60s walked into that unfinished living
room, and one of the women gasped, “There’s Dad’s writing!”
Corporate Memberships and Sponsors:
Businesses and organizations interested in a corporate membership in FGHD
may complete the membership application on the next page and indicate “Corporate
Membership.” For $50.00, corporate members receive the same benefits
as $100.00 Benefactors PLUS one free advertisement (up to 1/4 page) in
this newsletter. Additional ads may be purchased or the free ad may
be upgraded to a larger size at reasonable rates. Advertising links
on our web page are also available. Contact Mike Misovich at 478-2314
for further information.
2000 FARRINGTON’S GROVE
HISTORICAL DISTRICT BOARD
||PRESIDENT / BY-LAWS REVIEW
||630 PUTNAM STREET
||1327 SOUTH 6TH STREET
||824 SOUTH 5TH STREET
||824 SOUTH 5TH STREET
||812 SOUTH 5TH STREET
||812 SOUTH 5TH STREET
||1605 SOUTH 5TH STREET
||824 SOUTH 4TH STREET
||825 SOUTH 7TH STREET
||823 SOUTH 5TH STREET
YOUR COMMITTEE MEMBERS
A Farrington’s Grove resident need not be a Board Member or Chair to
help on a committee. More participation and commitment is always
welcome and appreciated. To get involved on a committee, please call
any Board Member or Committee Chairperson. People make a community
Farrington’s Grove Historical District, Inc. Membership
Please mail this form and check to FGHD, Inc., P.O. Box 322, Terre Haute,
||2001 Benefactor Membership — Includes FGHD and Historic Landmarks Foundation
of Indiana memberships and four (4) tickets for FGHD’s Holiday Home Tour
||2001 Patron Membership — Includes FGHD and Historic Landmarks Foundation
of Indiana memberships and two (2) tickets for FGHD’s Holiday Home Tour
||2001 Membership — Includes FGHD and Historic Landmarks Foundation of
||Donation for Neighborhood Rehabilitation
WE THANK OUR MEMBERS
If your name does not appear below, your membership has lapsed.
Please renew by mail or at the March General Meeting at Crawford School.
According to FGHD By-Laws, only paid members may vote or run for director
at the General Meeting.
|*Antonak, Richard & Chris
Arnold, Stephen & Rebecca
Baker, Steven & Sharon
Bates, Bernard & Roberta
Barratt, William & Leslie
Behnke, Kris & James
Bommarito, Frank & Irene
Burkett, Thomas & Anne
Carroll, Mary Ann
*Gambill & Wagner
Grissom, Willie Mae
Hannum, Ned & Mary
|Hawkins, Timothy & Margaret
Lewis, Plexanne & Jordan
Lugar, Joe & Robyn
Manson, Joseph & Carolyn
Misovich, Michael & Aimee
Muttersbaugh, Michael & Connie
|Mullican, Jim & Judy
Osmon, William & Sedonya
Robson, John & Elizabeth
*Sacopulos, Peter & Melony
Weixlmann, Joseph & Sharon