Before its preservation, the church property in Kingwood was owned by journalist William Lindsay White and later by the United Reformed Church in Somerville.
We continue our history of the Case-Dvoor Farm property by looking at the land in the post-Civil War era.
If you happened to drive past the historic Case-Dvoor Farm property in the mid-1800s, you would have quite a different view from what you’re accustomed to now.
(We continue our history on the Dvoor Farm by taking a closer look at the construction of the stone farm house that now serves as the headquarters of the Hunterdon Land Trust. If you missed our last blog on Case’s tannery business, please go here.)
We continue our story of the history on the Case-Dvoor Farm by looking at Philip Case’s tannery business.
Chances are if you lived in Hunterdon County in the late 1700s, you would attend several “frolics” a year. Frolics were a social custom at that time.
We continue our story about the historic Case-Dvoor farmstead with a look at Philip Case, son of the first Case family member to settle in Flemington.
Here is some important information about Public Question #2 which pertains to providing stable funding for open space, historic preservation and other environmental programs.