For a chronological breakdown of all of the pictures and events from construction to dedication,
scroll down. Each photo is a "thumbnail", just click on it for a full size version.
The very beginning. It was from this photo that I began work on the actual design.
Well, it's been a long time in the planning, discussing and permitting phase, but the Camp Stockton Memorial Monument is finally happening. The first two photos are the actual location of the monument. The pipe will be utilized to replace the existing stream. From there we will back-fill and level the property. Once that is complete, we can begin the actual construction of the monument. Keep
checking back for daily updates.
The basic pipe has been installed. Now it needs to be connected and sealed to the inlets and the stream re-directed through it. Once back-filled we will probably let the area "sit" until August to allow for settlement. If we were jump right on it immediately, its almost certain our hopes and dreams and our memorial would sink.
The inlets are in, the pipe is connected and partially back-filled. The remaining back-fill should be spread this week and then we will decide on the permanent location and finalize the actual design of the monument.
Initial thoughts are a 15' x 15' flat area done out of Old Towne Cobble™ pavers (many of which have been engraved as part of a fund raiser for the monument) and the 7' x 10' civil war flag by PaverArt™. Two Coventry™ "seat" walls will adorn the sides tying into a multi-tiered Coventry™ wall which will display a 24" x 48"(?) bronze plaque memorializing the camp itself. All paver and wall products are manufactured and donated by EP Henry. All the engraving were done by John Hardy of John hardy Landscaping.
First phase of the back-fill has been installed. We will still need some additional fill to bring the area up to grade. Now we can concentrate on location and design. We are making progress.
Preparing to pour the first of several phases of concrete which will extend the current sidewalk across the front of the monument site, create a parking area and an entry ramp. Pending rain has us held up.
Finally! Sidewalk 1 is poured. Prepping Sidewalk 2. We're making progress.
Sidewalk #2 is in process and will be finish by day's end (but rain is threatening again). Layout and final design of the monument itself can begin as soon as the forms are stripped.
Sidewalk #2 complete. Forms will be stripped and the concrete saw cut today or tomorrow. Once that is finished, Sidewalk #3 will be formed and poured.
Sidewalk #3 is in. Notice that it is behind 1 & 2. This will serve as the entrance and edge restraint for the monument itself. They are forming the "parking area" at the time of this writing, which should consist of enough area to accommodate two to three cars at any one time. The other news of the day is that the PaverArt™ flag is complete. They are supposed to e-mail a picture of it before they package it. As soon as I get it, I'll post it here. Personally, I am very excited to see it. Keep checking back!
The first of the parking pads are complete. Notice the haze in the picture? That's how damn hot and humid it is. Because of the extreme weather scheduled for today and tomorrow, I'm not sure how much we can expect to get done. A second parking pad and an entry apron stills needs to be formed and poured. I'm hoping to start the actual monument within the next two weeks.
There she is. The centerpiece to the Camp Stockton Monument. A reproduction of the actual flag used by the 12th Regiment of New Jersey in 1862 cut entirely out of pavers. The guys at PaverArt LLC™ did a fantastic job. To see more of what they have done and can do, click on their name.
Personally, I think it looks great and I am very excited that we are able to include it as part of this project. Now I can hardly wait for the installation to begin.
If you've looked at these pictures closely you would have notice a drain grate off to the right of the monument site. Unfortunately it was too low to accommodate our plans. We have since raised it and back filled around it using flowable fill, a cement based material that can be easily removed if necessary.
The "parking area" is complete. A concrete apron leading up to it will soon be added. Also, some additional concrete works still needs to be done surrounding the drain grate. The final picture of the three is the actual spot, facing head on, where the monument will stand. It should be a very interesting contrast to take a picture from the same spot once the monument is complete.
The footings for the actual monument itself have been poured. Again, we used flowable fill as our material of choice. Modified stone or quarry blend is the most commonly used footing material for walls, but we want to test the usability and flexibility of the flowable fill material. Now it is just a matter of coordinating the actual construction process. If not this week, it will definitely be next. I plan on having her complete before Labor Day. This gives us a week of prep time prior to the September 10 dedication.
Well, it finally began. The design includes a multi-tiered back wall which will contain a bronze plaque honoring the camp and the men who trained there. Along the sides will be two "seat" walls, to allow visitors a place to sit and reflect, and of course the "floor" will consist of interlocking concrete pavers and "the flag". Day 1 saw us complete the first tier. With a little luck, we should have the back section complete by the end of Day 2. Keep checking back.
The back wall is complete. This will hold the memorial plaque being created. The left side seat wall is under construction, but we made a slight change in design. Each seat wall will now include an entrance pier, giving the monument a more complete and finished look. Unfortunately, rain has delayed our progress. Hopefully we can back out there today. If not, we'll finish the seat walls tomorrow.
The rain stopped long enough for us to complete seat wall #1. Seat wall #2 and all the capping is on the list for tomorrow.
Seat Wall #2 is complete and temporary capping installed. We're still "tweaking" a couple of ideas for the final cap choice. We will make that decision soon. We also placed the sub-base for the pavers, again using flowable fill (a product I will discuss in length with our regular hardscaping contractors, but from an installation stand point - it worked "like a charm"). 8-18 will be paver day, but we won't drop the flag in until next week when Mick Seroka from PaverArt will be here to help supervise the installation.
Due to shortage in personnel and then the rain, we basically lost two days. However, if the weather holds out, I hope to have the pavers (less the flag) in on 8-20. Keep checking back.
Began laying pavers Saturday, 8-22 and installed the flag Monday, 8-22 (thanks Mick and PaverArt). By day's end I had about 2/3 of the pavers cut in around the flag. Tuesday's plan is to finish cutting in the flag, completing the monument floor. However, due to a late surge of engraved pavers purchased (which I did not figured into the original design), we are going to create a separate paver entrance to accommodate these extra pavers. Not part of the original design, but I think it will add a nice touch.
The flag is cut in, all the pavers are set, sanded and ready for cleaning (efflorescence and some discoloration from the engraving process). All that remains then is the final wall capping (still contemplating options) and perhaps sealing. However, pictures do not truly do this project justice. If you can, come see it.
Because of the late flurry of engraved pavers sold (none of which are ready yet), we were forced to include not one but two additional section of pavers (either side of the piers). Once the engraving is complete we will add those pavers to these sections. Also, note the curbstone we used along the fence. This not only hides the bottom of the fence but acts as a border for the top soil. Ornamental grasses will be planted along either side of the monument later this week.
Also, check out the Union soldier statue. This is manufactured by Massarelli's in Hammonton and I came upon it inadvertently while I was looking for something else. Mr. Wayne Johnson, one of the gentlemen in the Sons of Union Veterans has agreed to purchase this on his own and add it as part of the monument. We haven't made a definitive decision as to where we will place it yet, my thoughts are in the middle of the top tier, but we'll make that decision when it arrives.
Mr. Jim Sixx, columnist from the Gloucester County Times was here today with a photographer checking our progress. You can read his article on the Camp Stockton history page.
Final section of concrete is being prepped, which ties the drain grate into the sidewalk and parking area. And the good times just keep rolling. Now I've found out that we are going to get a second soldier statue, purchased by Tony and Charlene Johnson (kinda ironic huh, but no relation). Thank you very much. This project is really turning into something special.
OK, all the concrete is poured for the parking area, the joints are cut and we're washing the cement dust (from cutting) away from the surface. The first of the two soldiers may arrive tomorrow, the plaque is scheduled for next week. Both will be installed on arrival. The landscaping may begin as early as tomorrow with ornamental grasses along the two sides. The shrubs, bushes, etc are due next week. I will be away until Tuesday so this is your last update until then.
The ornamental grasses have been delivered. Ms Jamie Kahana of Landsmith, LLC has kindly donated her horticultural knowledge and planting skills to this project. She's hiding in the first two pictures, but I'll get her later.
See, told you... Much thanks for her time and effort.
Alan Ramsey from Woodbury Cement drills, sets and installs the Union soldier "sentinels", our guardians of history. Everything is really coming together.
Final preparations for Saturday's dedication. The plaque is installed and stone is being spread to minimize some of the potential dust. All that remains is the top cap (will be done later today) the flagpole and a couple of shrubs to decorate the back. We may be pushed right to the wire on the flagpole but we'll get it done.
9-10-05 The Dedication
WOW! I have to admit, I was impressed. Not only with the turnout, but the way it was handled. Very ceremonial, which was not what I expected (actually, I didn't know what to expect). But the whole thing went off without a hitch, which everyone was very pleased with.
There still remains the flagpole and several small trees to be included. They are expected later this week. The pictures above are just some of the highlights. I took close to 40 pictures all together. If anyone is interested in the complete collection, I can put them on a CD for you and mail them out. Just drop me an e-mail (email@example.com) and I should be able to get them out that day or the next. I will include the final photos here once everything is complete.
Extra kudos should go to Fred Mossbrucker. He is really the one that put this whole thing together. For me, its has been a lot of fun working, watching and chronicling the entire process. I hope that I was able to do the whole process justice. Mark Tresch
This link is to the City of Woodbury's website and their coverage of the dedication, including Mayor Clark's speech.
Fred and I were interviewed by Tim Zatzariny Jr of the Courier Post today. The story as it appeared on Thursday, September 22nd, in the "Community" section of the paper is printed below.10-1-05
Received a "thank you" letter from Mayor Clark. You can view it here (it is a .pdf file so you will need Adobe reader to view it)
The final engraved pavers have arrived and have been installed. Thanks again to WCP's Alan Ramsey for completing the installation. And finally, after several months of negotiations, the now infamous flagpole has been ordered and should arrive shortly. As soon as it arrives, we will install it, and soon there after, raise the flag, the final step to the completion of this project.
Well, we're almost there (finally). The base for the flagpole is in and the concrete is poured around it. Monday, hopefully we'll erect the pole itself.
The pole is in and up and standing tall. Now its up to Fred and his group to present and raise the flag. Thanks to Alan Ramsey and Barry Mesmer (pictured) for getting the pole erected!
We have a flag. Not THE flag, but a replica. Fred has informed me that he is trying to coordinate the actual flag and flag raising ceremony to coincide with Abraham Lincoln's birthday, which when you consider that this was a Union camp, makes it very appropriate.
The lights are installed, one which will illuminated the flag, the other the monument itself. I'm not sure what the spots are in the background, perhaps the lens needs cleaning. I'll try again tomorrow. If you do get a chance to ride by at night, it looks very memorial like. We do have one slight problem, the first flag we hung "ran" during the rain, causing the white stripes to become pink. Fred has the flag and is working on fixing the problem. Hopefully this can be taken car of soon and re-hung.
Received an e-mail from Fred today, the formal flag raising is scheduled for Saturday, February 11 at 12:00 noon. I will post pictures and descriptions on the Monday following.
Received an interesting e-mail today from Ms Lorraine Clementi 12th NJ Co. D, with a possible explanation for the "spots" on the night picture I took of the pole and flag above. "Although it probably is just a dirty lens I have to tell you that my first impression was "orbs". I had not read your comment yet so when I saw the picture I immediately thought, "wow, the spirits of all the soldiers who passed this way were gathered round the monument and flag to pay homage." Don't know if you believe in ghosts or ghostly things but I do and have had personal experiences. I kind of like to think that they are happy with the results"
Well I cleaned the lens and took additional pictures the next day. Guess what, same results. Maybe there is something to her explanation. Pretty neat thought if she were right.
Oops, almost forgot. Fred stopped by last week and told me that not only will Mayor Leslie Clark be making an appearance for the flag raising but that State Senator Stephen M Sweeney is supposed to provide a few words. Hope the weather works in our favor. I will have a complete review on the ceremony on-line either Saturday afternoon or Monday morning.
Today the flag of the 12th New Jersey will be raised. When we first installed the flagpole we made the decision to hang the clevises for the rope higher up so as to avoid any possible tampering or vandalism. As such, we've installed a temporary set of steps/platform for the actual flag raising itself.
Well, on an overcast and chilly Saturday afternoon, just hours before the biggest snow storm of the year, the saga of the Camp Stockton Memorial came to a ceremonial close. Members of the Col. Louis R. Francine, Camp #7, SUVCWNJ, along with Woodbury Mayor Leslie Clark and the Gloucester County Superintendent of Veteran Affairs Mr. Angelo Krebs (unfortunately Senator Sweeney could not make it) and members of the local media gathered for the official raising of the flag, dedicated to the honor of the men of the 12th New Jersey Volunteers.
It's been three years from start to finish and I hope that everyone involved was pleased with the outcome. For me personally, its been a great experience. I hoped that my design, construction and these web pages have lived up to expectation.
Once I get the information regarding any local media publications, I will post it here, along with any other feedback Fred or I receive. We do still plan on planting some trees/shrubs immediately behind the monument, and when that occurs I'll post those pictures. After that, I'm afraid my work will be done.
Thanks to everyone who was involved and to everyone who supported this project, I've really enjoyed it. Mark Tresch
A very brief write up and photograph appeared in the Gloucester County Times today. Kinda funny that the local newspaper, one based in Woodbury, has pretty much chosen to ignore everything that we have done, from the erection, dedication and the flag raising. Hmmm...
The following article appeared in Civil War News (www.civilwarnews.com)
Jason Roth of Blue and Gray Magazine was kind enough to send me a copy of the article which appeared in their magazine about the memorial. It is a .pdf file so again you will need Adobe Reader to view it. Camp Stockton article
A series of pictures and a small caption appeared in the Courier Post newspaper today. Unfortunately they did include them as part of their on-line edition. Which means, if you want to see them, you're going to have to buy the paper.
The 2006 EP Henry hardscaping catalog features a picture of our monument.
The final phase of landscaping has been completed with the addition of four evergreens planted as back drop to the monument. Here is a copy of the e-mail I received from Fred describing this last step.Brothers & Sisters:The "Magnificent 7" showed up today to finish, that's right, I said finish, the Camp Stockton Memorial. We planted four Canadian Spruce trees that will grow about three feet per year and correspondingly wide behind the memorial. The final 11 bricks were also placed. We had an overflow so a few were placed in an extra area that is part of the whole memorial as well.So, all the bricks and all the landscaping is done! All we have to do is maintain it. EP Henry has showcased the flag paver art on page 17 of their catalog. It is a national catalog and will be seen across the country! Pretty cool stuff!This Memorial Day weekend the memorial will be adorned with as many flags as I can get on it without looking tacky. Oh yes, the "Magnificent 7" were:
Sister Caitlyn MossbruckerBrother Alex CalabreseBrother John MakosBrother Buddy ShoverBrother Charlie ShoverBrother Wayne Johnsonand some other guy.A huge debt of thanks goes out to Alliance Landscaping for donating the four Spruce trees. We got them through Brother Buddy Shover's wife's, Jackie, boss. Woodbury Cement Co. also came through again by providing a yard and a half of dark mulch. Three huzzahs to all these excellent folks for a tremendous job well done!I will take a couple additional photos after the flag adornment and post them next week.Memorial Day Weekend '06
Fred (and friend) adorned the monument w/ several flags in honor of the men who trained here. He also explained to me that proper etiquette for a flag on Memorial Day was to lower it to half mast at 8 AM and return it back at 12 noon. Not having any knowledge of this, I found it quite interesting. Thanks Fred.6-26-06
Woodbury City Council Meeting
This may well be the final installment of the Camp Stockton saga. Fred contacted both myself and Mayor Clark regarding a certificate of appreciation (click here to view a copy) that the men and woman of the Col. Louis R. Francine camp of the Sons of Union Veterans wanted to present not only to Mayor Clark and the City of Woodbury, but also to Woodbury Cement Products. It was decided that the June 26 council meeting would be the ideal opportunity.Funny thing happened on the way to the meeting...Apparently Mayor Clark had her own idea about an award certificate and presented both Fred and myself an official letter of appreciation and thanks (click here to view a copy) from the City of Woodbury. Standing with Fred also from the Col. Louis R. Francine camp were Mr. Andy Burnett and Mr. Wayne Johnson. Not pictured but receiving a very special thanks (from me) is Mr. Jim Williams who was kind enough to take and provide the pictures above.Like I said, this may be the final installment on this page. If that is so, it is rather sad. This project has taken a lot of twists and turns, but its been a great experience for me and I feel fortunate to have been a part. But, regardless of the fact that the "hoopla" will die down, the monument itself and the memories she protects will remain intact for a very long time.
7-4-06 Independence Day
Looks like Fred and Friends decided the monument could use a bit of American spirit this Independence Day and adorned her with several American flags and other pieces of Americana. For those of you unable to stop by, here are a few pictures. Thanks Fred.
10-9/06 Happy Anniversary
To commemorate the 1st anniversary of the dedication of Camp Stockton, Fred and his camp members had a small "celebration" at the monument which included food, beverages, t-shirts, etc. Present, as she has been from Day 1 was the ever gracious and supportive Mayor Leslie Clark. Sometimes I think she is more proud of the monument then any of us. Thank you Mayor Clark.
The following brief article appeared in the Gloucester County Times:
War Memorial Ceremony Sat.
WOODBURY - A ceremony will be held at noon Saturday to celebrate the first anniversary of the Camp Stockton Memorial on Evergreen Ave, across from Woodbury Cement Co.
The Col. Louis R. Francine, Camp No. 7, Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War will also commemorate the 144th anniversary of the mustering on the 12th New Jersey Volunteer Infantry.
There will be a living history display, souvenirs for sale and a chance to look up your Civil War history
On a somewhat sadder note, least we forget the 5th Anniversary of 9/11. Our hearts and prayers remain with the families of the victims of that tragic day.
Monument Honors The 12th New Jersey
- WOODBURY, N.J. — Col. Louis R. Francine, Camp #7, Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War of New Jersey, recently dedicated a new Civil War monument to honor the men of the 12th New Jersey Volunteer Infantry Regiment and mark the spot of Camp Stockton, their training ground before going off to war.
More than 100 people attended the Sept. 10 ceremony, which was modeled after the Grand Army of the Republic (GAR) Monument Dedication Service. The service began with the Honor Guard, Cos. D & F, 12th New Jersey reenactors, marching in to a rousing rendition of "When Johnny Comes Marching Home Again" sung by the Clarksboro Men's Chorus.
Words of dedication and remembrance by the Camp Commander David Hann and Senior Vice Commander Wayne Johnson followed. Chaplain Alex Calabrese offered A Prayer of Dedication. Speakers included Mayor Leslie Clark of Woodbury; Bruce Sirak, president of Camp Olden Civil War Round Table, portraying Governor Olden; and Camp #7 member Fred Mossbrucker, who spearheaded the drive to create the monument.
Mossbrucker said the monument is a three-sided Coventry wall surrounding engraved bricks that were sold to raise money to build the monument. The engraved bricks surround a paver art brick reproduction of the 12th New Jersey's battle flag. On the back wall is a large bronze plaque with the name of the camp, a brief history of the camp as well as the 12th New Jersey.
When it is finished, the monument will be surrounded with landscaping and a lighted flag pole that will fly a reproduction of the 12th New Jersey’s battle flag. Two 40-inch Union soldier statues "stand guard" in front of the two pillars of the side walls.
The monument was built by Mark Tresch, vice president of Woodbury Cement Products, who also donated the ground upon which the monument sits. The labor was donated as well. Mossbrucker said that Bud Tresch, president of Woodbury Cement Products, didn’t know that his business sat upon historical ground and leaped at the idea of building a memorial to the men of the 12th New Jersey.
Upon identifying the Camp Stockton location, Mossbrucker began the campaign of selling engraved bricks. When he started, he had hoped to sell 30 bricks. The camp sold 201 of them. It took more than two years to get all the necessary permits to build the monument.
The camp's Ladies' Auxiliary, Elizabeth Thorn Auxiliary #14, sold monument replica statues at the conclusion of the services. This money will be applied toward a new project, refurbishing the Civil War monument on the Woodbury Courthouse lawn in the middle of town.
The 12th, which was nicknamed the "Old Buck & Ball" regiment, trained on farmland owned by Henry Dickerson, an African-American minister of a small church nearby. From July 1, 1862, through Sept. 7, 1862, men from all over southern New Jersey trained at the camp. Eventually 992 officers and men formed one of the "fightingest" units in the Union Army.
The 12th participated in every major campaign from Chancellorsville to Appomattox Court House. Ultimately more than 1,500 men served in the 12th New Jersey. Of the original 992, only 278 answered the Final Roll Call at Appomattox Court House in 1865.
Mossbrucker said, "The monument is representative of the 12th New Jersey Volunteers in that it is fairly plain. The 12th fought without the fanfare and aplomb that other units have received. They were a 'git-'er-done' type of unit and the plainness of this monument speaks to that."
Civil War Monument Dedicated
Thursday, September 22, 2005
By TIM ZATZARINY JR.
Where heavy trucks now rumble, young men once readied for battle in the Civil War.
A nearly forgotten training camp for Union recruits had its place in history marked this month, with the help of a Civil War buff and the owners of the local company whose business now occupies the land.
A monument along South Evergreen Avenue, across from the offices of Woodbury Cement Products Inc., was dedicated Sept. 10 to mark the site of Camp Stockton.
Although the camp operated for only the summer of 1862, it played a significant role in Civil War history.
Nearly 1,000 members of the 12th New Jersey Volunteers trained there from July to September that year, and the regiment ended up fighting in many of the war's key battles, from Chancellorsville to Appomattox.
"They were in the thick of most every one of them," said Fred Mossbrucker, a Civil War historian and re-enactor who led a two-year campaign to memorialize the camp site.
The camp operated on a farm owned by Henry Dickerson, a Woodbury minister. It was bordered by South Barber Avenue, Mantua Avenue (Route 45) and Carpenter Street. The new monument sits at the camp's southern end.
A mention of Camp Stockton in a book about Gloucester County's role in the Civil War piqued Mossbrucker's curiosity.
"For the life of me, I couldn't figure out where it was," recalled Mossbrucker, 47, a Washington Township resident. In summer 2003, with the help of the Gloucester County Historical Society, Mossbrucker finally nailed down the camp's location. He approached the Tresch family, owners of Woodbury Cement, with the possibility of building a monument on the site.
The family had no idea their business was once a Union training ground, but quickly agreed to join in the monument campaign. The company now uses the site as part of its concrete-recycling division.
Mossbrucker also approached fellow members of the Sons of Union Veterans, a Hammonton-based group made up of descendants of Civil War veterans. The group agreed to sell paving stones for the monument for $25 each. Buyers could have the name of an ancestor who fought in the war or a message engraved on the stones. Selling bricks
Mossbrucker, a member of Company D, 12th New Jersey Volunteers re-enactors, hoped to sell 30 bricks. The Sons of Union Veterans ended up selling 201. It took nearly two years to start building the monument because Woodbury Concrete had to wait for a state permit to fill in a drainage pipe next to it.
Mark Tresch, Woodbury Cement's vice president, designed the monument and helped build it.
"It started out just being a plaque and it just sort of evolved," said Tresch, 42.
The paving bricks at the monument's base are surrounded by a Coventry wall. The engraved bricks are arranged around other bricks cut into the shape of a Union flag with the New Jersey Volunteers logo.
Two Union soldier statuettes, which Tresch found on e-Bay, stand guard at the monument's entrance. Several engraved paving bricks still have to be added as do some landscaping and a flagpole.
The monument is much like the regiment it honors -- functional but unadorned, Mossbrucker said.
"The 12th New Jersey was a plain, get-it-done type of unit," he said, "and I think this monument speaks to that."
The camp was disbanded after the soldiers there were mustered into duty on Sept. 7, 1862.
A plaque on the monument's back wall makes the war's toll hit home: Of the 992 recruits who trained at Camp Stockton, only 278 answered roll call when the 12th New Jersey Volunteers mustered out of the war in July 1865.
Reach Tim Zatzariny Jr. at (856) 251-3341 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Cheers and Jeers
Saturday, September 24, 2005
Every Saturday on its editorial page, the Gloucester County Times cheers those who make our area a better place in which to live and jeers those whose actions merit derision.
CHEERS: As suggested by a reader, to a Civil War honor that may not have received all credit due. Sept. 10 was the dedication for the Camp Stockton Civil War Memorial in Woodbury, which recognizes the 12th New Jersey Volunteer Infantry that was housed there in 1862, and is said to be the only Civil War unit that was based in Gloucester County. Joan Boarts of Mullica Hill asked us to send cheers to main organizers Fred Mossbrucker and the Tresch family, and all volunteers who helped. Consider it done -- with an extra cheer to Woodbury Cement Products Co. (whose land is hosting the memorial) and its staff.
If you know of someone or something you would like to nominate for a cheer or a jeer, please send the information to Cheers and Jeers, Gloucester County Times, 309 S. Broad St., Woodbury, NJ 08096.
The "Thank You" List
This list is alphabetized and in no way reflects any order of importance or effort.
Everyone was needed to make this happen
Walter Aurand Construction Pete Aurand City of Woodbury Mayor Leslie Clark
Tom Stone - RIP
Clancy & Associates Jim Clancy EP Henry®
Hardscaping For All Walks of Life
Gloucester Cnty Historical Society Barbara Price John Hardy Landscaping John Hardy Landsmith. LLC Jamie Kahana Massarelli's®
Fine Garden Stone Accents
Christine Massarelli Parke Place Construction Tom Hedenberg
PaverArt® LLC Mick Seroka
Redy-Mixt Konkrete, Inc Furman String
Sons of Union Veterans Fred Mossbrucker Woodbury Cement Products Ray Tresch
Tony & Charlene Johnson Wayne Johnson
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