xt7kd50fz294_31 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7kd50fz294/data/mets.xml https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7kd50fz294/data/2019ms063.dao.xml Garden Club of Lexington (Lexington, Ky.) 5.85 Cubic Feet 15 boxes, two scrapbooks, 1 map folder archival material 2019ms063 English University of Kentucky The physical rights to the materials in this collection are held by the University of Kentucky Special Collections Research Center.  Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. Garden Club of Lexington records Memorial resolutions text Memorial resolutions 2023 https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7kd50fz294/data/2019ms063/Box_2019ms063_01/Folder_19/Multipage4167.pdf 1935-2014 2014 1935-2014 section false xt7kd50fz294_31 xt7kd50fz294  

Memorial Resolutions



‘Q N) '0

1 935









Mr. Walter W.

Mrs. E. L.

{Grains Mocks

Mrs. Marius

Marie Reilling

Mrs. W. C. (Martha Hume)
Mrs. Maude Ward
Edith Castle

Mrs. Louie A.
Carolyn Barrow
Emily (Mrs. Robert?)

Virginia Moon;
Jeanne Faulkner
Onnie Tucker


Virginia McVey

Lucy Shropshire


Virginia Rosalie Clark
Ine7 1 9:3th

Mary Andrews Platt McVey
Elizabeth Wallace

Delia Marks

Jane Bavnham
Anne Preston



Lida lnqels


Mrs. Louis

Miss Dudley


Sue Barrow Hunt

Mrs. JR. Bush/Mrs. Joseph
Wanless, Jr.

Bella W. Carrick

Virginia M. Rice
Virginia M. Rice
Sallie Hamilton

Daisy Hume/Bella Carnck

Ann Combs

sun dial from Hume home

Pat DeCamp
Virginia Clark Hagan
Lou Simpson

“Rt mica 0" nenml

Helen Breckinridge
Harriett Holladay

Glenna Graves

Anne Gay

Kathy Dalton & Anne Gay
Kathy Brewer

Nancy lreland

Kathy Dalton
Kathy Dalton
Joan Gaines
Janie Pappas
Mott Nicol
Kathy Brewer

Betsy Hillenmeyer

Jessica Bell

\firginia Barrow






 Delia Marks Kessinger loved being a member of The Garden Club of Lexington. She
took her role as a member very seriously. In the first years of her membership, she
listened closely to the ladies around her. She loved working along side them and
soaking up their gardening knowledge. Delia learned so much from her mentors and it
showed in her own magnificent garden in her beloved backyard. Delia also took every
opportunity to gather every tip and bit of flower arranging expertise she could gather
from the experts around her she so admired, like Sarah Davis. She then put this
knowledge to work in her own home and for friends and families delivering arranged
flowers from her own garden. Delia held just about every office there was to hold in the
club. She did each job with great ease and always a smile on her face. She was very
involved with the last Zone Meeting and was even a dinner host at her home. Perhaps
Delia is best known for her love of orchids and gardenias. She grew both of these
extraordinary plants in her home. She became an expert on both, especially the
gardenia. Louie Hillenmeyer has even been known to send a customer her way when
they are frustrated with a stubborn gardenia. Delia always knew how to nurture it back
to it’s original beauty. The Garden Club of Lexington was blessed to have Delia’s lovely
hands working the soil of the garden.


 Jane Webb Baynham Milward

The sweetest lady I’ve ever known. She giggled with words of encouragement and joy.
She had a heart of gold, sharing pearls of wisdom with all who were lucky enough to
really know her. You were just hugged by her healing spirit.

She loved bringing goodies to the garden in her later years, as an affiliate. As an active
member, she was very involved and in fact served as Chairman of the Gift Shop, which
served as our “money maker” before the era of “Bluegrass Winners”.

As she matured; her family, grandchildren and great grandchildren were her greatest joy.

In her day, she was an incredible hostess with a great sense of generous spirit for others.
She loved pretty things; her home, her yard and her life were all tendered with grace.

Mrs. Milward is one of those examples of membership that speak of sincerity of
character. Always available to do what is heeded. And always punctuated with a smile
that radiated sunshine.

Respectfully submitted,
Her friend

Kathy Dalton

March 201 3


 Martha Nicol
Fwd: Mrs Turner memorial

March 13, 2014 at 8:31 AM
. 5 Bruce Nicol

Begin forwarded message:

From: 51.51. ”-3. .;- _~=_.1.:- 21;: 4;...-
Subject: Mrs urner memorial

Date: March 12. 2014 at 1016.20 AM EDT
To: ‘ ‘ ‘

Cc: Br?

(Mini. :iiii,i=:.tiiii <'Tv;]ltl‘«l-'il.ii- Vim

we} Kéifiyégjg . _._

Here is the memorial for Mrs, Turner, I will not be able to attend the meeting. so sorry Nancy Bishop has agreed to give the
memorial Could you please share this With her so that she has a copy?

I don't have Jessma‘s current e—mail Could you please forward this to her as well.


Anne Howard Preston Turner was a life-long Lexington resident. She graduated from Mount Holyoke College where, in addition to
academics. she participated in her great interest in horses and riding. Throughout her life, she was actively engaged in volunteerism,
including many local organizations as well as the Frontier Nursing Service in Hyden which was founded by a cousin Mary Breckinridge.
She was a long—term member of The Garden Club of Lexington and served as President in the 1970's. She extended her club activities
into her affiliate years where she was a regular contributor to refreshments on Wednesdays, as well as taking thoughtful remembrances to
members who were home-bound or unable to attend Club functions. Her many friendships with both Garden club members and others will
be long remembered by those who shared them. She was honored by the GCA in 2011 with the Club Appreciation Award which is given "
in appreciation and gratitude for participation and dedication to the Garden Club of LexingtonvAshland Garden with genteel hospitality and
knowledgeable wisdom," This comment is a fitting summation of Anne’s life.






J13. joins lab“

The Garden Club of Lexington lost a valued, long time member with the death
ofJessica Bell. Jessica, who regaled us with her wit and sense ofhumor, also
modeled for us the committed and dedicated Garden Club member.

Gardens and flowers were intrinsic to her being. She created beauty in her
own gardens and shared her passion and knowledge in her borders at Ashland
Garden. Jessica remained active in membership and yearly worked her assigned
border dismissing affiliate membership.

If making a difference is an attribute of a valuable member, Jessica was the
ideal. Over years of membership Jessica was engaged in the workings of the garden
and the club. She chaired the Garden Project and attended annual and zone
meetings. She supported flower shows, hosted Christmas teas, and actively engaged
in whatever projects were presented.

Realizing the need for operating funds, Jessica was instrumental first, in
promoting Friends of Ashland Garden which later became the Party in the Garden;
and second, in the creation of the cookbook, Bluegrass Winners. In recognition of
her singular contributions, she received the club’s award “for her outstanding
service as a member and horticulturist."

Jessica left us, who shared her world, with a deeper appreciation of not only
the beauty of a garden, but also with a deeper meaning of the duties of membership.
Her greatest legacy to the Garden Club of Lexington is the active membership of her
daughters, Jessica Nicholson and Benny Williams, in whom she instilled her
enthusiasm, passion, and love of all things floral.

March 20, 2014

grout flat as


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March 18, 2014 at 11 :17 PM
Martha Nicol '

When Mott asked me to memorialize Wende l was honored and quickly overcome. How to articulate the essence of Wende?
From outstanding friend in life to raw courage in the face of death, Wende taught us how to live and how to die.

Wende was a charming study in contradictions:

High energy yet low key

Lighthearted but serious

Extravagant yet practical

Open minded yet conservative

Casual but correct

Inclusive and raritied

Sensitive but resilient

Busy but quiet

Talkative but a great listener

From the exotica of Dubai to the mundane and routine of a Wheeler's cheeseburger
Totally cool yet reliably warm

From impossible to reach by phone to available and fully present

Flip but profoundly insightful

Exceedingly kind and fiercely determined

Wende was a range of all these qualities and much much more.

in everything she did, Wende brought a spirit of friendship and vitality rarely
equalled. There was a lightness and fun about her that could and did positively shift the energy in a room just by her entrance-a
chore became a party—a duty a pleasure.

She unselfishly and enthusiastically gifted herself to us-her family and friends. People were her priority and you knew it in her

As fellow garden clubbers and friends we were the beneficiaries of her talents and fine qualities. Wende could not be pegged or
pinned down. She was and is free. She and her indomitable spirit will not be forgotten.

And, when I walk into the garden this spring, I will see her as I always do, vigorously planting away under her Holly tree before
slipping quietly and hurriedly away to catch a plane to meet a Sheikh or to take a grandchild for another kind of shake.

I leave you with one of her favorite expressions.
‘Take the cookies when they're passed".

And, that she did.

Respectfully submitted,

Sent from my iPhone




Eileen Hillenmeyer — Written by Betsy Hillenmeyer

Eileen Hillenmeyer was the personification of the true lrish spirit. Her unique
strength and spirit were a joy to all who knew her. Eileen was born in Lexington on July
29,1921. She loved telling stories about her youth, especially growing up shinanigans in
her Bell Court neighborhood and downtown including Canary Cottage, The Chinese
Laundry, horseback riding at the current Shriners Hospital property and the old Henry
Clay High School. Best of all she loved stories about her wonderful friends, most of
them in the Garden Club of Lexington, and her beloved husband Bob. She and Bob
were true kindred spirits and together founded Catholic Social Services, an organizaiton
to help parents with adoptions as well as many other issues. One of her first volunteer
jobs was at the Army Depot with her friend Ann Turner during the war. it was fascinating
to hear all of the war stories she would tell. She was also an active volunteer at St.
Joseph Hospital and Baby Health. Eileen was President of the Garden Club of
Lexington 1980 and Co-Chair of the zone meeting in 1977 with Dot Crutcher as
Chairman. She was instrumental in the production of our wonderful Bluegrass Winners
cookbook and very active in the garden Weeding and Feeding as she called it. She
always had new recipes she wanted to share with her friends after the weeding.

Eileen was always teaching flower arranging techniques, sharing Mimi Hillenmeyer’s
perinneals and her wonderful recipes. She gave much wisdom and shared advice on
many occassions. Her nephew, Louie loves the story about her advice on his daughter’s
wedding reception. “There will be a full bar at Amy’s wedding, not just wine and beer!”
The true lrish came out in her and he respected it! An Irish verse that reminds us of this
gal is, “If you’re lrish, come into the parlor, there’s a welcome there for you”. To her,
everyone was her lrish friend.



3/15/2015 Gmail - In Memory of Anne Campbell

The Garden Club of Lexington lost a valued member with the death of Anne Estill
Campbell. Anne was born in Lexington and raised “in the country”, as she often called her
childhood home. She later married Alex Campbell and raised three children on Woodstock
Farm. Life in the country made a lasting impression on Anne as she continued to love nature
and the preservation of historical places throughout her life. She volunteered her time and
shared her extensive knowledge with The Bluegrass Trust, First Presbyterian Church and the
Garden Club of Lexington.

When I think of Anne, the first things that come to mind were her gorgeous Dahlias and
dazzling Zinnias. She grew these in her garden and shared them with many. Anne would
modestly agree to arrange a centerpiece for our Friends of the Garden party, a meeting or
enter a flower show. I remember one miniature arrangement in particular that she and Betty
Tenney created for a flower show. It was a dainty arrangement in a child’s tea set. The entry
won a blue ribbon! In 1996, Anne was awarded the Garden Club Flower Arrangement
Certificate in appreciation and recognition of her creative talent. Anne was always humble
and gave credit to others when you knew she had done the work herself.

Anne loved working in the garden at Ashland and “cheering” all of the younger members
along as they weeded, planted and pruned side by side. Several Christmas Teas were held at
Woodstock where not only were the flowers gorgeously arranged but the food was beautifully
presented and delicious! As an affiliate member she continued to come to the meetings and
bring refreshments to the garden. She was forever interested in learning new things but
willing to pass on her knowledge of gardening when asked... which was often requested. In
addition to this she shared her love for flowers and gardening at First Presbyterian Church.

H ere she was a vital part of a group of ladies who decorated the sanctuary with live greens at
Christmas, tended it’s small garden and made sure flowers were part of every Sunday service.

Anne was a faithful steward of this earth and unselfishly gave of her talents and time to
make it a more beautiful place. Without pretense she reflected the mission of the Garden
Club of America. Our club and community are blessed with a bouquet of fond memories of
Anne Campbell.

mo'fi’ [WOL-

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Memorial written by Kathy Brewer

Lida lngels Givens, lifelong Lexington resident, was a valued
member of her community in several ways. She was involved in
her church, First Presbyterian, by her active participation in the
church garden, and especially in decorating the sanctuary for the
Christmas season. Lida also created a garden at the entrance to
the Chapel in memory of her mother, Martha Riker lngels. She
also maintained a beautiful garden at her home in addition to her
work in the Ashland garden. Lida graciously opened her home for
the Christmas tea. One of Lida's greatest bequests was the
legacy she left in her daughters, Martha Givens Nicol and Ellen
Givens Chapman, both accomplished gardeners, entertainers and
leaders in our club. We would be greatly diminished without their
continued input. Apples do not fall far from the tree! The Givens
girls, Lida, Ellen and Mott, deserve our heartfelt appreciation for
their devotion and years of contributions to The Garden Club of




ins Irm
SpeEia} E]

Lou was an fnspirafion To eaChoPus and i+ was a pleasure, +0 Know her:
She encouraged us as new gardeners.
5m Shared her love oFgardening wi+h area Musiasm.
She, m5 an example, wifh herdfidicafiom‘b Her parJrara in Hue, garden.
She was a 91'6de +0 magma who was a Visi+or af Ashland Garden.
Sha was a masfer th words ‘and her wag o? bra/Hy was eCrecfix/e, arri endearing
She had a wifig $0156 of humor ard a Winkle {n her 650.
She was a devofcd member 0? +ha Garcia) Club oHfidJ'nngon {or m9 Hears.

Lou has {@9- her SPH’H’ in +515 placa.
Her mammary lives on as boa “We/68111?) her and ‘HE {ova Shaffid VQFAShIand.

Nancg Ireland Bishop
Camber 14; 1007



 Virginia Rosalie Clark Hagan

Born January 10, 1905, Virginia Hagan died J anury 29, 2002.
Not many people live to be 97 years old, and she didn’t just
survive to that age, Virginia really lived her life to the fullest.
Until she was well into her nineties, Virginia drove around her
farm in an old WWII army surplus jeep, checking cattle, fence
rows, and conditions in general. She could even be seen driving
into town in that jeep to church or a party, hat and gloves and all.

Virginia was generous with her resources, especially her
time. In 1970 she was asked to be on Transylvania University’s
Board where she served until her death. She served two terms as
president of the Garden Club of Lexington, from 1960-1962 and
again from 1970—1972. Because of her gardening knowledge and
skills she was well qualified to serve in this capacity. Virginia

could grow a magnolia tree from seed and a boxwood cutting in

sand. She knew all the botanical names of her flowers and plants



and could talk about them for hours. Virginia was also a very
innovative gardener: she converted a pit outside the back of her
house into a greenhouse of sorts and was thereby able to grow
tropical plants that would not otherwise survive the winters in
Kentucky. During the holiday season, she often brought us limes
she had grown herself in that pit. It is no surprise that she was
eventually made an honorary member of our Garden Club.

Virginia was a practical person on every level, and well
ahead of her time in that regard. She was composting and recycling
long before it was the “in” thing to do. One fact that speaks not
only to her practicality, but to her generosity as well is that upon
her death she donated her body to science.

Virginia was very thoughtful, and she was always willing to
share. She would always bring fresh fruit or something else
delicious to snack on for everyone when she worked in the garden,
and she would give away everything from saplings to flowers to

home grown produce if she thought someone might enjoy it.


 Not many people have seen enough to write a book, and most
who have haven’t the determination to do it. Virginia did. She had
the forethought to keep a diary of current events both national and
local, and this was of great help, but she was to find that her
perseverance was to be of even greater value in that endeavor.
When she tried to take a computer course in an effort to expedite
the writing process, she discovered they were teaching about how
the computer worked, not how to work it. (It was assumed in 1998
that everyone already knew how to use a computer.) She withdrew
from the class, and undaunted, she wrote her 186-page book
entitled In My Time anyway. By hand.

When Virginia was born, horse and buggy was the mode of
transportation for most; when she died it was possible for civilians
to travel in space. Her life spanned most of the twentieth century
and some of the twenty-first: she lived through the advent of

television, the cold war, the space age and the computer age. She

could do most anything, from farming to entertaining and


 everything in between. She could cook, write and even paint. She

lived through and adapted to a remarkable time in history-- but
then, she was a remarkable lady.

Glenna Graves



....~-- .....\...._-.... I .

kjearu1e Ekxulknler'ifiacfl25, ‘VLC2:‘f I‘V: C:I'"1
of II‘Ln ton' s earliest n1embers, died

‘ .. \

in the Elm , .
for :he 1 heritage


iatw Jeanne's many years
cuim ape ask therefore,
ior oi admiration arfi a52fe

Ivauent part of t? e3 club’s


Lemorial to Onnie Tucker Fetter

Cnnie adored flowers. She had them around her always -

in her garden, in arrangements all over her house, and in

her hospital room. They became a great source of strength
and happiness to her toward the end of her life, when she

was sorting out the things that really mattered.

I would like to give you a short look at Onnie's life through
the medium of flowers - the common bond between all of us.

Onnie was a daisy when she was a little girl, frilly and
fresh in little starched dresses and wide sashes She wore
bri“ht, white eyelet— -trimmed pe tticoats underneath, with
white cotton bloomers that were starched, too. She was
mischievous liqe a daisy, always edging beyond prescribed

In the seventh grade Onnie and Lida and Anne all were brown
felt derby hats to school everyday. T-ey looked like
Black-£yed—8usans. I wished I had a smart hat, too.

As a teenager she was never, never, never a Hall—Flower.
I would like to call her an ”Onnie-Jump-Up” doinr the "
Jiltcrhlv with great aoardon. S,e turned into a Virginia
Blue Bell when she became the belle of the ball.

As she firew up she embraced the sun and became a Sunflower
- tall and radiant. If the temperature were as warm as

MO degrees, she would stick her legs in the sun and tan
over the goosebumps.

It is hard to pick a flower for Onnie‘s mature years. or
coxrse she was definitely a Hater Lily, but more than that.
" saw one of Alice Mollvain sdee p, red peonies that, in
round symmetrt and vibrant color eminded me of Onnie’s
noe and refineme1fi - of her desire for perfection in



In the long run, though, I choose the Dahlia. This flower
is showy and strong and suggests the staying power and
indomitable courage that were Onnie‘s during the last
several years. Hhe especially loved her Dahlias, and my
Earden dock calls it the true queen of the late summer
fardens .


A fiemorial to Gnnie Incker Fetter
She enjoyee the Garden Club immensely, and gave it her
full interest and enthusiasm. She served as an imaginative
program chairman, an energetic co-chairman of the ”Garden”
sale and silent avction at the Ashland garden cottage
in the lean years b. c. b. (before cook book}.

The cook book really gave 7 ” mething to sink her
teeth into. It embraced ' ’ interests — good food
entertaining, and the hors ‘ because she was a
hostess par excellence.

She worked in the planning of the book, tried out recipes,
and poneered the book sales. After the book was printed,
she sold it out of the back of her car. During bad periods
of her illness, she operated over the pione from her
hospital bed. She sent books all over the world to her
many friends. She really loved being on the glgeerass
iinners team and was very proud of the garden club's

Cnnie was a 1f; t in our lives that we will sorelv mist.


Qantas 'DLQamp
Wad Mag 191mg


 Warden Club and her


‘ i.

Hester Caldwell died December 24, 1988. She was a lovely
lady, always smiling, friendly and warm, who loved her
Garden Club friends.

Rhe had been a m< when she lived
in the country she had a wonderful well-designed garden,
full of gorgeous flowers where she did much of the work
herself, and knew all the botanical names.

As she grew older she worked in the Ashland jarden, and
even into her late eighties, she went around the borders
with a basket to out dead flowers and make the garden neat.

There has not been a member more devoted to the darden
Club than Hester. She made it the center of her life
and gave it the full measure of her love.

“’9" nia alarK Hagan

’RLad March Hp, W87



1903 - 1989

Virginia and Jimmy Ferris both loved gardening and together
developed a large area around their home into a beautiful
combination of bluegrass and cultivated sections. At some
distance from the house, there was a terrace with a view

of rose beds, perennial borders, fruit trees, cutting garden,
tool house and potting shed. Sitting on the terrace on

a hot summer night, with breezes from all sides, a View of
the house, with lights twinkling from the windows, was a
special treat for all of us.

Being the daughter of Dr. ficVey, President of the University,
Virginia developed special skills as a hostess which she
used to entertain often and with charm. She had beautiful
taste, and over the years, she added objects of art to her
family treasures. As President of the Garden Club, she

had a knack for getting members to take on jobs they would
not otherwise have attempted, and as a mother, I always

felt she cared more for her children than did some of the

rest of us - or so it seemed.

Virginia did, indeed, live with grace, and as Katherine
Zansfield said, ”I want by understanding myself, to under-
stand others. I want to be all that I am capable of be-

Lou Simpson


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