- Red Pine Farm was run by George and Wanda Lingg up on Bovina road (what is now the Schumann farm). In 1964, the rate, according to their ad in the New York Times, was $45 a week, with children under 12 costing $30. They boasted an 80 head dairy farm, a 50 x 50 pool, and farm animals, including ponies and donkeys. Emma Rosenthal and Andy Griggs have shared pictures and memories of their stays at Red Pine Farm at http://inbedwithfridakahlo.wordpress.com/2006/08/11/my-travels-with-charley-boston-or-bust-part-v/. Also note that a number of other people shared their memories in the comments field. Linggs sold the property in the late 1960s to TV star Bob Denver.
- Crescent Valley Farm was a 275 acre dairy farm run by George and Anna Trimbell and their sons. Located on Crescent Valley Road, their rates were $55 to $35 per week. Their New York Times ad from 1966 offered "good home cooking and baking" with historical places nearby. The ad also noted that "We have three sons."
- Elms Farm was on Coulter Brook (where Isabell Irvine Russell spent her childhood). Cliff and Gert Hall ran this as a vacation farm in the 60s and 70s. Joan Townsend recalled working there and that Gert's sister Millie Reinertsen did a lot of the cooking.
- Suits-Us Farm on Pink Street was owned and run as a resort by the family of Alex and Elisabeth Sellhorn Rabeler from 1956 until 2005. In their New York Times ad from 1966, they noted that the farm had a heated filtered pool, tennis court, horseback riding and "cookouts followed by moonlit hayrides." Their ad also said "Families only." Felicia (Bunny) Campbell has a blog which includes photos and memories of Suits-Us Farm over the year. Go to http://www.bunnybrowse.com/memories-suits-us.htm to see her pictures. And thanks to Bunny for sharing. And if you're on Facebook, there is a Suits Us Farm group that you can join.
- Ferris and Wilhemina Sellhorn Todd ran a vacation farm on Pink Street called Buena Vista for 11 years in the 1960s and early 1970s. Joan Archibald Townsend recalled working there in her teens and remembered what a great cook Mrs. Todd was. Mrs. Todd's sister was the Elisabeth Rabeler who, with her husband Alex, ran Suits-Us Farm.
- Burn-Lou Century farm was run by Harold Lounsbury and his first wife, Mary Burns Lounsbury and later for a time with his second wife, Anna Boggs Hobbie Lounsbury. The farm had been in the Burns family for over 100 years.
Here's a brochure from Suits-Us: