Lilla Joy Draper Scharnberg

    Lilla Joy Draper Scharnberg of North Hill, Needham, died on April 24th at the age of 99.  Born in
    Hopedale, Massachusetts in 1911, she was the daughter of the late Clare H. Drapers of Boston, a
    niece of the late Princess Margaret Boncompagni and granddaughter of General William F. Draper of

    She graduated from Westover School in Middlebury, Connecticut in 1929 and was a member of the
    Vincent Club, the Junior League of Boston and the Dedham Country and Polo Club. A former resident
    of Dover, Wellesley Hills, Westwood and Needham, she was an active volunteer in the local and
    Boston areas, including, the Museum of Fine Arts and the New England Aquarium.  She was involved
    with Boy and Girl Scouting and was well known as a talented amateur painter.

    She is predeceased by her brothers Clare H. Draper, Jr., George Draper, Harry E. Draper and William
    F. Draper and her sister Grace Draper Gallaway and son, Major Ronald O. Scharnberg.

    She was the devoted wife of Oliver H. Scharnberg of Wellesley Hills for 27 years.  She is survived by
    four children, Arthur Draper Calfee of Falmouth, Massachusetts, Joy Calfee Roberts and Grace Calfee
    McMullen of California, and James F. Scharnberg of Pennsylvania.  She is also survived by 10
    grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren.

    In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Employees Appreciation Fund of North Hill, 865
    Central Avenue, Needham, MA 02492.

    Services will be private.

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    McMULLEN, Grace Calfee Died on September 11th, 2016 at Northridge Hospital after a short illness.
    Born in Washington, D.C., she was the daughter of Lilla Draper Scharnberg and Arthur Davidson
    Calfee of Boston, and granddaughter of the late Clare H. Drapers of Boston, a grandniece of the late
    Princess Margaret Boncompagni and great-granddaughter of General William F. Draper of Hopedale,
    MA. She was raised in the Wellesley area of Massachusetts, and graduated from Beaver Country Day
    School in Chestnut Hill and Briarcliff College in New York. She was an active member of both the
    Junior League and the Vincent Club and volunteered in the Boston area. She lived in New York City
    and Boston until her marriage to the late Terence Perry McMullen in 1971. They traveled extensively
    and lived in various international cities including Beirut, Abu Dhabi, Mumbai, and Amman, Jordan. They
    moved to Chicago in 1977 and settled in Northridge in 1982, where they were active members of the
    Porter Valley Country Club. Grace continued to be involved with the Club's 9 Tees and was on the
    Board of Directors for many years. She also was a member of the Northridge Woman's Club, the Red
    Hats and enjoyed singing with the San Fernando Valley Chorale. She and her Cavalier King Charles
    spaniel, Charlie, were members of Therapy Dogs Incorporated and visited several hospitals in the
    area. She was an amateur artist and an avid cow collector. Grace was a "Super Mom," who was
    always there for every soccer game, baseball game, swim meet and theater performance and loved
    going on trips with her kids. She loved to travel and visited Mexico, China, South America, Canada,
    Europe, Africa, and Russia, covering all the continents except Antarctica. Grace is survived by son,
    Stuart Carter McMullen and his wife, Karie Alan McMullen, and two grandchildren, Mason Carter
    McMullen and Kaitlyn Grace McMullen, all of Westlake Village, and her daughter, Audrey Draper
    McMullen, of the world. She is also survived by her brother, Arthur Draper Calfee of Falmouth, MA, and
    sister, Joy Calfee Roberts of San Andreas, CA, six nieces and nephews and several grand nieces and
    nephews. A Memorial/Committal will be held on Saturday, November 26th at Highland Cemetery in
    Dover, Massachusetts at 3:30PM with a reception to follow at the Sheraton in Needham. To RSVP,
    please call 818-366-6420. Memorial contributions may be sent to the ASPCA, the Ronald Reagan
    Presidential Library or the Red Cross. Boston Globe -   http://www.legacy.