Found this Album in Phoenix, Az last month.
Tucked inside the front page are some dried flowers. Makes you wonder who saved them and why and how long ago. Not sure how long they will hold up.
Cabinet Card, CDV pictures and a tin type are still within the album.
Some of the photos inside are labeled with the following names. There are many others without identifcation.
Mrs. Cayton’s and Frank Carmack’s Mother Caroline Berry Carmack
Jacob A. Cayton
Bessie Cayton. Sweet Springs, Mo (photo of older girl in white below)
Mrs. J.A. Cayton, Sweet Springs, Mo , 1 South Park Street
Charlotte C. Carmack, Sweet Springs, Mo (photo of little girl below) (Looking at census records there is a Charlotte in 1910, parents listed are Thomas H. Carmack and Anna E. Carmack. Siblings Albert and William F. Carmack.)
Wm. D. Carmack
When googling some of the names found this on the internet, contains both names Carmack and Cayton in MO.
Wm. D. CARMACK, P. O., Brownsville. A son of Joseph and Sarah Carmack, was born July 16, 1821, on a farm in East Tennessee. In 1842, with his parents, he moved to Missouri, and settled on a farm near Brownsville, Saline county. He was married October 4, 1849, to Miss Caroline W. Berry, of Saline county. They have had seven children, only three of whom are now living: Mrs. Emma Cayton, Joseph Franklin, and Sallie. In 1848 he started a carding-machine in Brownsville, which he ran about two years, and then sold out to Asa Pennington, in 1850, and went to California, where he only remained one year, and then returned to Brownsville. For several years after his return he engaged in the manufacture of wagons, carriages, etc. In 1872 he received as partner, Mr. Jacob A. Cayton, and is now the head of the firm of Carmack, Cayton & Co. The firm have an extensive trade. Is a member of A. F. & A. M. His wife was born in 1830, and moved to Saline with her parents in 1837.