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1906 - 1919
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Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, N.Y. July 6, 1906 by: GSubyak@aol.com
POLICE ROUND UP ALLEGED BURGLARS
Two Men Accused of Robbing Geneva Home Caught With Goods
Geneva - July 5 - The residence of William DELAMARTER was entered by burglars at an early hour this morning. Mr. DELAMARTER was awakened at 2 o'clock by the sound of some one down stairs, but did not think that the house was being
burglarized. A short time after she went down stairs and found the back door open, the window screen cut out and the window raised. She examined the room and found things in disorder and a silver watch and $2 gone.
This morning the police were notified and Chief KANE sent Policemen HAWKINS and KINNEY on the case. About 9 o'clock HAWKINS got a line on a man who was trying to dispose of a meerschaum pipe in the McAuliffe saloon on Exchange
street. Policeman KINNEY who was working the case farther down the street discovered a suspicious character in T. F. BRENNEN'S cafe near the Central depot. The fellow was in the act of pouring out a drink when KINNEY entered the place.
The policeman grabbed the bottle from his hand and immediately put the irons on his wrists before the fellow knew what was going on. He attempted to put up a fight but the arrival of HAWKINS soon put that idea from his mind. He did, however, make resistance and it was necessary for the policemen to drag him part way to the station, where he gave his name as Ryan.
When searched the watch which was stolen from the DELAMARTER home was found on him, also a dozen silver spoons, a berry spoon, a clinical thermometer and several other articles. The man was locked up pending further investigation.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Tuesday July 17, 1906 by: GSubyak@aol.com
DEATH OF MRS. CHARTRES
Geneva, July 16 - The death of Mrs. Margaret CHARTRES, wife of Andrew F. CHARTRES, of No. 120 East North street, occurred at the City Hospital last night. The cause of death was rheumatism, with which she had been afflicted for the past three months. Mrs. CHARTRES was a member of the Holy Rosary Society, connected with St. Francis De Sales Church, and was also a member of the Catholic Relief and Benefit Association. Besides her husband she is survived by three sons, Pierce F., John J. and James J. CHARTRES, all of this city, and by two brothers, Joseph COSTELLO, of Chicago; Martin COSTELLO, of Edenburg; and three sisters, Mrs. Thomas GAFFENY, of Boston; Mrs. John TOWERS, of Yonkers, and Mrs. Henry CLEARY, of this city.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Monday Nov 5, 1906 pg 10 by: Dianne Thomas
This Was A Family Affair-
Joseph TANTALO lives at No. 16 Platt street. With him boards his son in law, Joseph MASTRALLA. Yesterday the Italians indulged in a drinking feast, in which a number of their kind participated . Family jangles and other things served to cause bad blood among the Italians and at length MASTRALLA attacked his father in law with his fists. The men had a lively battle and there was great excitement in the house. MASTRALLA left the house but vowed he would return and do things that would not please TANTALO.
Sergeant KLEIN and Patrolman IRELAND were in State street, when a boy ran up to them and said that an Italian was about to shoot his father. The policemen went to Platt street on a run. When the arrived at the TANTALO house, MASTRALLA and his brother, Nicholas had departed. KLEIN and IRELAND separated and started to find the pair. While the policemen were searching for the two, the latter returned to the house.
Joseph MASTRALLA drew a long bread knife and slashed his father in law across the right cheek, making a wound three inches in length.
Ran Away, But Were Caught - TANTALO emitted a shriek that could be heard a block away. Other Italians in the house and neighborhood thought murder had been done and soon the street in front of the house was filled with a mass of Italians of all grades. The MASTRALLAS escaped by leaping a rear fence. The police summoned a surgeon and the gash in TANTALO's cheek was sown up. Five stitches were necessary to close it. After the doctor had been called the policeman resumed the search for the knife artist.
Patrolman IRELAND went to Mill street. He had barely reached Brown street when he met the two MASTRALLAS, in company with Dominick TANTALO, a brother to the man who was cut. IRELAND promptly held up the three. He led them to State street and summoned a patrol wagon. They were taken to headquarters. Joseph MASTRALLA was charged with assault in the second degree and the other two with intoxication. No dangerous weapons were found on any of the men.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Wednesday Dec 30, 1906 by: Dianne Thomas
BENNETT - SINGSINE - Waterloo Young woman marries Man of Williamsport, PA - Waterloo - Dec 29
Last evening at the residence of Mrs. Helen SINGSINE, on West Main street, Mrs. SINGSINE's daughter, Anna A. SINGSINE was united to Fred H. BENNETT of Williamsport, PA, in the presence of relatives and friends of the contracting parties. The ceremony was performed at 7 o'clock by Rev. Henry E. HUBBARD, rector of the St. Paul's church. The bridal couple were attended by Miss Frances McDONALD, the bridesmaid, the Misses Charlotte and Margaret SINGSINE, flower girls, and Frank SINGSINE, groom-man. The bride was attired in a costume of brown silk, with veil to match and carried white roses and pink chrysanthemums. The bridesmaid wore a gown of white silk, with a white wreath, and carried pink and white carnations. After the ceremony the couple left on an evening train to Albany and the east. Upon their return they will reside in this place.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Feb. 20, 1907 by: GSubyak@aol.com
DOG CATCHER ON A VACATION
Geneva - Feb. 19 - For the next month the untagged dogs of the city will have free access to the streets and back yards of the city, for the reason that Dog Catcher HART left to-day for a month's vacation. Officer HART stated before leaving that the dog owners have been either keeping their pets at home or else most of the dogs of the city have been tagged, for those without the license tag have been extremely scarce during the past two weeks and as a result he decided to take a vacation. Mr. HART said that this does not mean that he has suspended operations for the season, but he intends to return when least expected. So far this season 860 tags have been sold, while last year, 480 were sold.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, N. Y. Sunday, Jan. 12, 1908 by: GSubyak@aol.com
REMAINS OF S. K. NESTER ARRIVE
Hose Company of Geneva Forms Escort To Home
Geneva - Jan. 12 — The remains of the late Samuel K. NESTER, who died in New York city on Friday afternoon, arrived in this city last night at 11:30 o'clock over the New York Central. Despite the lateness of the hour, several hundred persons gathered at the station to do honor to a respected citizen. Among those who were at the depot was the NESTER Hose Company, which was founded by Mr. NESTER, who presented to it one of the finest parade carts in the state. The company acted as escort, accompanying the remains to the home of the family, on Genesee street.
During the day many persons visited the NESTER residence and viewed the remains of the dead millionaire. On account of the brewers convention, which will convene in Rochester to-morrow afternoon, many of the members of which were close friends of Mr. NESTER, it has been decided to hold the funeral to-morrow morning at 10:30 o'clock. The service will be at the house, but will not be private. It is expected that all business places will close during the hour set for the funeral service.
The service at the house will be conducted by Rev. David CRAVER, pastor of the North Presbyterian Church. The pall bearers will be Mayor Arthur P. ROSE, O. J. C. ROSE, John W. MELLEN, William O' HANLON, Charles BURRELL and
Montgomery S. SANDFORD, president of the Geneva National Bank, of which Mr. NESTER was first vice-president.
MRS. CAROLINE HERENDEEN
Geneva - Jan. 12 — The death of Mrs. Caroline HERENDEEN, wife of Carlton C. HERENDEEN, occurred this morning at the family residence, No. 232 Washington street, after a severe attack of the grip. Mrs. HERENDEEN, who was 49 years
old, was the daughter of Anson and Amanda TUTTLE, of Farmington, where she was born on August 6, 1858. Besides her husband, Mrs. HERENDEEN leaves three daughters, Misses Harriet A., Nettie A. and Mary Edna HERENDEEN; one son,
Frederick W. HERENDEEN, all of this city; one sister, Mrs. Charles W. HERENDEEN and two brothers, Joseph and Robert TUTTLE of Farmington. Mrs. HERENDEEN's twin sister died just three months ago.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, NY, Sat May 30, 1908 by: GSubyak@aol.com
GENEVA WOMAN TAKES OUNCE OF LAUDANUM
Mrs. Oran Parish Says She Has Family Troubles
Geneva, May 29 - Mrs. Oran PARISH attempted suicide to-night about 9 o'clock by taking laudanum. Mrs. PARISH resides in the Richard's block, in South Exchange street, and this evening went to a clothespress and drank the contents of an ounce bottle of the poison.
On the same floor there resides a colored family named DERBY, and as Mrs. PARISH came from the closet she informed Mrs. DERBY that she had taken the poison. She immediately sank into unconsciousness.
Dr. H. D. WEYBURN was summoned. An emetic was administered, and part of the poison was removed from the woman's system. The physician had the woman's husband and Mrs. DERBY walk the woman, to keep her awake, but they became
exhausted, and Dr. WEYBURN decided to remove her to the hospital. The ambulance was summoned, and Mrs. PARISH was removed to the institution, where the house physician, Dr. F. L. STEBBINS, took charge of the case.
After reaching the hospital Mrs. PARISH again fell into a state of unconsciousness. At a late hour to-night she is considered to be in a very critical condition. When conscious Mrs. PARISH told Dr. WEYBURN she took the poison because of family troubles.
Geneva Daily Times, Geneva, NY Wed Aug 26, 1908 by: Dianne Thomas
Matrimonial Settlement – Probable Outcome
of the Case Against James LINZY, a Young Negro.
Falls, Aug. 26—James Linzy,
the negro who is alleged to have criminally assaulted Viola
May Jarvis, Sunday afternoon, on the east shore of Seneca lake, was not
brought into court yesterday until 2 o 'clock. At that time,
Clarence Ten Eyck of
case was adjourned until this afternoon, and after the adjournment had been
taken, it was said that it was very probable that the town clerk's office at
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Friday Feb 26, 1909 by: Dianne Thomas
Philip SINGSINE - Geneva - Feb 25 - The death of Philip SINGSINE, aged about 45 years, occurred this afternoon at the home in Lake street, after a lingering illness of tuberculosis. He was a member of the Iron Moulders Union No. 109 of this city. He leaves a wife and one daughter of this city, and his step-mother, Mrs. Jacob SINGSINE and several half sisters and brothers of Waterloo.
NO TRACE OBTAINED OF LOUIS STAUFF SR. - Nester Estate Awards Reward of $100 - Geneva, Feb 25 - The search for Louis Stauff Sr. continued today, but without result. The searchers went over practically the same ground as before in their effort to discover the whereabouts of the missing man. Nothing has been learned about his movements since he was last seen in front of his place of business Monday night, and his disappearance remains as much a mystery as it was at first. Some persons think that Mr. STAUFF has carried out an often repeated wish to visit his old home in Wilkes-Barre, PA, but inquires at the railroad station give no information as to his purchasing a ticket or having been seen around the stations. It is also thought that he might have taken a train to New York, there he could have passage to Germany, where his parents reside. His father was formerly a brewer in Wilkes-Barre, but sold out some years ago and returned to Germany. In an effort to get some trace of the man, the executors of the S.K. NESTER estate, by whom Mr. STAUFF was employed for thirty-three years as foreman and superintendent, this afternoon announced a reward of $100 for any information that would lead to the located of Mr. STAUFF or the recovery of his body. Mr. STAUFF is described as being a man about 49 years of age; about 5 feet 8 and 1/2 inches tall; weight about 165 pounds, round, smooth face, with a cast in the right eye; wearing gold rimmed spectacles; bald head; walks with a shuffling gait; stooped shoulders. It is said that when he left home he wore a dark brown suit, black derby hat, grey cardigan jacket, white shirt and collar and necktie. He also has a signet ring, with the initials " L S " and a silver watch and gold chain.
The Oswego Palladium Monday, Apr 19, 1909 by Dianne Thomas
Geneva - Roco MUNDIZZO, the Italian who is said to have shot and killed his wife and sister in law, Saturday night, is still at large and the police can not find any trace of him.
The Post Standard, Tuesday Morning April 20, 1909 by Dianne Thomas
MUNDIZZO TAKES HIS OWN LIFE
Italian Murderer Commits Suicide in Jail at Geneva
Special to the Post Standard
Geneva, April 19 - Rocco MUNDIZZO, the Italian who shot his wife and her sister and injured three others Saturday night, completed his work by hanging himself in the cell at the Geneva jail at noon today. MUNDIZZO was captured at Canandaigua last night and was brought to Geneva this morning. He was lodged in one of the steel cells at the jail.
Coroner EISELINE of Shortsville came on to Geneva, accompanied by District Attorney SHORT this morning to arrange for the inquest in the cases and also for the arraignment of MUNDIZZO. The officials, accompanied by Chief of Police KANE and Superintendent of the Poor, BRODERICK, who desired some information in regard to the children left orphans by the tragedy, called at the jail. All of the officials went to the cell which the man occupied and talked with him for half an hour.
MUNDIZZO had little to say about the shooting He declared that hew as very drunk Saturday night and that he remembered nothing about what he had done. He claimed he was jealous of his wife because members of the DeFLEET family had been telling stories about her and that BELSETTO, or the baker, was implicated. MUNDIZZO told Chief KANE that DeFLEET had him drink a lot of beer.
He seemed anxious to see his children and he asked for them several times. He appeared worried, but in fairly good spirits when the officials left him at 12 o'clock. He had been searched at Canandaigua and after being brought here, when put in the cell, all he had with him was the clothes he wore. Hs trousers were supported by a belt in place of suspenders.
At 12:30 o'clock, Officer J. McNEARNY went to the jail with dinner for some of the other prisoners. The officer passed MUNDIZZO's cell and saw him hanging by the wall, under the bed. This bed is made of straps of steel, and hangs about half way between the floor and the ceiling of the cell. The bed is about three feet from the floor of the cell. The officer went into the cell and found MUNDIZZO hanging by a strap about his neck. He cut him down and called Dr. H. D. WEYBURN.
MUNDIZZO was dead. He had taken the stout leather strap, which he wore about his waist and formed a noose with it. After putting the noose about his neck he had tied the loose end to the end of the bed and then allowed himself to drop down so that his face was toward the floor and the weight of his body was upon the strap about his neck. It is the opinion of the physician that it only took about three minutes for the man to strangle himself this way.
Coroner EISELINE was again notified, and after viewing the remains he ordered them removed to the undertaking rooms of Devaney & Fletcher, where they were placed on a slab beside the bodies of MUNDIZZO's wife and sister in law, whom he had murdered Saturday night. An inquest in all three cases will be held tomorrow.
Coroner finds that MUNDIZZO Intended to Kill When He Fired at his Victims
Several witnesses of the shooting were called and after their testimony had been taken, Coroner ELSELINE decided that the women came to their deaths from wounds caused by bullets fired by a revolver in the hands of Rocco MUNDIZZO and that MUNDIZZO intended to kill the women when he fired the shots.
Superintendent of the Poor Broderick took to the Auburn Orphanage Asylum today, two of the MUNDIZZO children, aged 2 and 4 years, respectively. The other child, aged 2 months, is being cared for at the Italian colony. The eight children of the DeFLEET family, will be taken care of by their father, who, it is expected, will recover from the bullet wound in his head.
The Auburn Citizen, Wednesday, April 21, 1909 pg 6 by Dianne Thomas
Local Institution to House Victims of Geneva's Triple Tragedy
When Rocco MUNDIZZIO committed suicide at Geneva Monday, after killing his wife and her sister on Saturday night, he left three young children orphans. Yesterday Superintendent of the Poor Broderick of Geneva, brought two of the children, aged 2 and 4 years respectively, to the Auburn Orphan asylum. The other child, a baby 2 months old, is still at the colony where it is being cared for by Italian neighbors.
Mrs. DeFELICA, who was shot by MUNDIZZIO, left a family of eight children. The FELICAS were in better circumstances than the MUNDIZZIOS and it is believed that the family be kept together and that the father will look after them.
Coroner EISELINE of Geneva conducted the inquest into the causes of the deaths of Mrs. MUNDIZZIO and Mrs. DeFELICA at the City Hall there yesterday. Owing to the suicide of MUNDIZZIO the inquest was largely informal, in which only sufficient fact to satisfy the law were sought. Only eye witnesses were sworn and the motive for the shooting was not gone into at all. After hearing the evidence Coroner EISELINE declared that it showed that the women came to their deaths by wounds caused by bullets fired from a gun in the hands of Rocco MUNDIZZIO and that he fired them with the intention of killing the women. An inquest will be held later in the week in the case of MUDIZZIO,
N T Y COURT
the matter of the application of a majority of the officers of Swift Post, G.A.R.
No. 94, of the City
reading and filing the petition of Charles C. Mosher, O.T.
May, H.F. Fox, George H.
Corporal Wm. E. Sly,
Corporal Wm. E. Sly,
W. Sedgwick, Co, G. 148,
C. Onnond, Co. E,
Burns, Co. D. 26 U
Gayton, Co. D. 26 U
W. Huntington, Co. D. 148 NY. Inf.
Sherwood, Co. E. 14 NY Inf.
W. Updike, Co. E. 126 NY ,
Carey, Co. A, 6th NY Artillery, Glenwood
it further appearing that the graves of such deceased soldiers are not properly
kept and cared for and that the City of Geneva has set apart and designated a
tract of land in Glenwood Cemetery, known as the Solders' Plot, to be used
solely and exclusively for the burial of deceased soldiers, said Glenwood
Cemetery being owned by said City and managed, maintained and controlled by a
Commission known as The Geneva Cemetery Commissioners, in accordance with Chap.
450 of the Laws Of 1877;and as said petition prays that the remains of the above
named deceased soldiers be removed to and re-interred in said Soldiers' Plot in
said Glenwood Cemetery in said City, it is
Ordered, that all persona in any manner interested in said application show
cause before me at my office in the Village
Ordered, that all persona in any manner interested in said application show
cause before me at my office in the Village
it is further ordered, that this order be published in the Geneva
Advertiser-Gazette, a newspaper published in the City of
Canandaigua, N. Y..
C. W. RICE, Attorney for Petitioners, 50 Seneca Street, Geneva, N. Y.
In the matter of the
application of a majority of the officers of Swift Post, G. A. R. No 94, of the
On reading and filing the
petition of Charles C. Mosher, O. T. May, H. F. Pox, George n.
William Genther,P. R.
Woodcock, S. S.Holland, A.G. Frisbie and John VanHuben, a majority of the
officers of Swift Post G. A.
R. No. 94, of the City Of
Corporal Wm. E. Sly,
A. W. Sedgwick, Co. G. 148,
N. Y. Inf.
James C. Ormond.
Harvey Burns, Co. D. 26 U.
S.. Col. Troops,
Wm. Gayton, Co. D. 26
G. W. Huntington, Co. D. 148
N. Y. Inf.
Geo. Sherwood, Co. E. 14 N.
J. W Updike, Co. E. 126 N Y.
John G. Davenport, 33 N. Y.
Isaac Carey, Co. A. 6th N.
John Cook, Glenwood
And it further appearing
that the graves of such deceased soldiers are not properly kept and cared
for and that the City of
known as the Soldiers' Plot,
to be used solely and exclusively for the burial of deceased soldiers. Said
Glenwood Cemetery being
owned by said City and managed maintained and controlled by a Commission,
known as The Geneva Cemetery Commissioners, in accordance with Chap. 450 of the
Laws of 1877; and as said petition prays that the remains of the above named
deceased soldiers be removed to and re-interred in said Soldiers' Plot in said
Glenwood Cemetery in said City, it is
Ordered, that all persons in
any manner interested in said application show cause before me at my
office in the
I : And it is further
ordered, that this order be published in the Geneva Advertiser-Gazette, a
newspaper published in the City of
Dated Canandaigua, N. Y.,
ROBERT F. THOMPSON,
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Tuesday Mar 1, 1910 by: GSubyak@aol.com
Dr. McCARTHY HEALTH OFFICER
Geneva - Feb. 28 - At the meeting of the Board of Health to-night Dr. Charles D. McCARTHY was elected health officer for a term of three years.
Democrat & Chronicle Rochester, Monroe, NY Sunday June 23, 1911 Friday by: Dianne Thomas
VETERANS DINE ON LAKE SHORE - Reunion of the 140th Volunteers Held at Manitou - Many Towns Represented
Gathering Brings Together Survivors of Regiment Who Reside in the Vicinity - Old Officers To Serve Another Term.
The survivors of the 140th Regiment New York Volunteers, held their annual reunion yesterday at Manitou Beach. They met with their wives and families at the GAR rooms about 10 o'clock and left for Manitou in a body (?), numbering about 100.
After a dinner, a business meeting was held at which the following others were re-elected for the coming year: President, Abraham TEALL,[pic of Abraham appears in paper] Rochester; Vice President, Henry ALLEN, Brockport; secretary, Albert A. BOSTWICK, Rochester; treasurer, Henry B. SMITH, Rochester; Chaplin, Richard KINGSTON, Rochester. Executive Committee: Charles H. VOAT, William JOHNSON, Louis SACHE, R. OSENBURG, B.S. BLAKE, L.M. GOCID?, Thomas O'GRADY, all of Rochester; W.H. CLARK, of Barnard ;F. P. STALLMAN of North Webster; C. W. BOOT of Brockport.
The list of members of the regiment who has died, since last years reunion included, James DAWSON, Churchville; Anthony ANDREWS, Rochester; James KELLEHER, Rochester, William ROCKWELL, Rochester; Fred SCHANG, Bath; John SANDERS, Rochester; Captain Henry CRIBBEN, Chicago; John OCTZEL ?, Rochester; Charles LEWIS, Jersey City.
Surviving members of the regiment who were present were: Dr. M. L. LORD, David KEIMER ?, Richard KINGSTON, William KARGES ?, William H. JOHNSON, Chris GLASSER, Albert EMBURY ?, F. P. FRENCH, John FRANC ?, Charles DINGMAN, H. H. DUTCHER, Albert S. BOSTWICK, Louis SACHS, John C. SCHUEY, Henry B. SMITH, Louis NOLD, Paul MICHELSON, Perry SHORE ?, T.D. SPERRY, Abram TEALL, J.J. WALTERS John HALL, Thomas O'GRADY, Joseph HUBER, Thomas HOWE, M. H. OAKLEY, Frank PICKETT, George FOEHEER, John DIETRICH, all of Rochester.
George M. BAILEY, William ORR, Benjamin WHEELER, of Canandaigua; Capt. Henry ALLEN, Charles A. PERRY, C. W. ROOT, of Brockport; Jacob D. BURGER, John WILLIAMS, of Henrietta; George F. HERMAN, W. H. CLARKE of Barnard; George SOPER, Clarkson; Hugh BURNS, Merteosis ?; Rudolph BENTZ, Mumford; Washington BOARDMAN, Brighton; J. KOEHLER, Fairport; A.D. MOSELEY, Lancaster; John MANSIER, Adam HASIN, Dowain RICHARDS, Buffalo; Fred WALEY, Kent; H.H. WOODMAN, Hilton; Henry FROST, Webster; W. S. MOCKFORD, Hamlin, John BIRKETT, East Liverpool, Oh.
Letters of regret were read from the following members who were unable to be present, some on account of their distance from the city, others because of ill health; H.J. SHOULIERS, Los Angeles, Cal.; Col. W. J. CLARK, Buffalo; E.T. MARSBY?, Hergen?; David R. CRAPE, Bath; Victor HAINCHEN, Corning; L.A. DIETRICH, Buffalo; Henry PLAYER, Tampa, Fla; and Charles YOST, Rochester.
by: Dianne Thomas
UNDAUNTED BY BAD WEATHER - Program For Memorial
Day Yesterday Was Carried Out As Had Been Previously Arranged – Autos
For the Disabled. EXERCISES
AT THE ARMORY
veterans of the Civil War were undaunted
by the chilly, misty weather which was nature's setting for Memorial Day
yesterday far they carried out the program that had been arranged for the day in
parade which had been scheduled to move at
was a little late in starting, but the turnout was good, considering the
weather. The inclemency of the day principally had its effect upon the veterans
themselves for a much larger proportion of the old
soldiers joined the ranks of the disabled and rode in automobiles, leaving only
nine able bodied survivors to follow the old flag in the procession.
William Wilson, the marshal of the day, took
charge of the organization of the possession, but owing to the fact that he was
obliged to go to
passing around the square formed by Seneca Exchange and Castle streets, the
procession went up Milton street
the procession was reformed, the line proceeded down
turn, Rev. A. K. Hall, Ph.D., pastor of the
First Methodist church, made the opening prayer, P. H.
Leahy of the Sons of Veterans read General John
A. Logan's original order establishing Memorial Day,
this point in the exercises the member of Swift Post paid their respects to the
memory of the comrades who have died in the city, since the last Memorial Day.
This ceremony was in charge of Commander Phillip H.
Russell and consisted in the reading of the necrology roll by O.
T. May, the Post adjutant, with the comrades standing.
year there were four names on the roll, who were together, with their records,
Hall Platt, who was born in Geneva and enlisted in Brooklyn early in 1861
for three months in Co. B of the
“Marquis K. Simpson, who was born in Orange
County, NY", on Sept. 23, 1820. He enlisted at
“Marquis K. Simpson, who was born in Orange
County, NY", on Sept. 23, 1820. He enlisted at
D. Burroughs, who was born in
who enlisted on May 22. 1861, in Company G, 88th
who enlisted on May 22. 1861, in Company G, 88th
Thornton, who was born in
this roll had been read and taps had been blown by Sergeant W.
J. Cummings, Commander Russell directed
that the record of their service be preserved in the archives of the Post.
Day Address - The Memorial Day
address was then delivered by Rev. H, L. Gaylord,
Ph. D, of St. John's Church, Canandaigua. Mr.
Gaylord gave a stirring address in which he paid a fitting tribute to the
veterans and also provided an inspiration for the
said in part: "We are glad of
an opportunity to honor the veterans of the Civil War, for it is a truly
beautiful custom to meet once each year to express our
gratitude to them for the preservation of the
It was ostensibly a test to see if a nation founded on democratic principles was to stand, but deeper than this it was a test to see if the people of the country would surmount above the contradiction produced by slavery against declaration for a government “of the people, by the people and for the people.”
are two ages in civilization, one of conflict and the other of discussion.
We should rejoice that the time is coming when men
who have differences can set in a room and discuss them and arrive at a peaceful
understanding. As we contemplate the cost of the war we
cannot help concluding that there is a better way. The age of discussion means
the application of intelligence to every question and to surplant the cudgei
new era means, however, that we still have a duty and a responsibility for each
hour to the end that our courts administer justice, until
we have legislatures that cannot be corrupted and business methods that are
actuated by absolute honesty.”
exercises were concluded by the benediction, which was pronounced by Rev. W.
The Geneva Daily Times, Tuesday Feb 25, 1913 by: Dianne Thomas
Theodore DUFFIN, one of Geneva's oldest colored residents, died this morning at 11:46, aged 75 year. Cause of death was hardening of the arteries.
Mr. DUFFIN was born in Geneva and had always made this city his home. He is a member of Swift Post, No. 94, S. A. R., having enlisted in 1862 in Company B, 8th Regiment, of the U.S. Colored Infantry. He was a member of Trinity church. He has always followed the one trade, that of a barber. He leaves two brothers, John and Hampshire DUFFIN, of New York, three nieces, Irene and Bessie DUFFIN of Elmira and Mrs. Georgia Hardenburg, of Boston.
Mr. DUFFIN 's wife has been dead about twenty years. The funeral service will be held Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock from Trinity church, Dr. C. M. Sills, officiating. Interment will be in the Soldiers' plot in Glenwood Cemetery.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY June 19, 1913 by: GSubyak@aol.com
MC CLURE - FORDEN
Geneva - June 18 - At the residence of Mr. and Mrs. G. Frederick FORDEN, of No. 181 Pulteney street, this afternoon at 5 o'clock took place the marriage of their daughter, Miss Caroline M. FORDEN to Major John McCLURE, of the State Military School of Roswell, New Mexico. The wedding was a pink and green affair. The ceremony was performed by Rev. J. B. HUBBS, D. D., rector of St. Peter's Episcopal Church. At the strains of the "Lohengrin" wedding march, the bride and groom entered the parlor from the hall, and took their places before a screen of pink roses and green vines, with palms at each
side. They were unattended.
Flowers and vines were in profusion in each room and in the hall, and the bride's table in the dining room, where the supper was served was prettily decorated with roses and candelabra. The bride wore white charmuse, with a rolie(?) Of duchess lace. Her tulle veil was caught to the hair with fancy pins, and she carried a shower bouquet of bride roses and lilies of the valley. The groom's gift to the bride was a handsome diamond and pearl pendant.
Guest were present from Rochester, Avon, Batavia, Hall and Schenectady. Mr. and Mrs. McCLURE left this evening for Washington and later will go to Stanton, Va., the home of the groom's parents. They expect to return to Geneva about August 1st, and will then go to their own home in Roswell, New Mexico.
Deaths - Geneva - June 18 - James FEE, aged 75 years, died this afternoon at his residence, No. 15 West avenue, after an illness of several months. Mr. FEE leaves one daughter, Miss Anna FEE, of this city, and one son, James A. FEE, of Sioux City, Iowa.
The Post Standard, Syracuse NY Friday Morning October 31, 1913 by Dianne Thomas
Geneva Oct 30 - Mrs. Edgar TOOLE gave a variety shower at her home on Monroe street tonight for Miss Julia GRADY , whose marriage to Patrick TOOLE is to take place on November 19. Forty guests were present. Music was enjoyed and refreshments served.
CHILDREN CASE FIRE IN BLOCK AT GENEVA - Oct 30 - Children hunting for clothing in a closet caused a blaze in the three story owned by D. W. LYNCH, grocer, at 1 o'clock this afternoon. The second floor is occupied by Joseph CABABLE and family. Mrs. CABABLE had gone to a neighbors, leaving four small children in the building. Patrolman Thomas NcNERNEY detected the burning cloth in front of the building. An alarm was turned on and the fire department responded. The fire was confined to the rooms and the stairway. Mr. LYNCH suffered considerable loss in his.....
Geneva Daily Times, Geneva, NY Saturday January 3, 1914 by Dianne Thomas
PHELPS - Mrs. Elizabeth C. KENDIG - Funeral Was Held at Phelps Yesterday Morning.
Phelps - Jan. 3 - The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth C. KENDIG, whose death occurred Tuesday night, was held yesterday morning at her late home in West Main street and burial was made at Washington St. Cemetery, Geneva. Rev. J.S. NASMITH, pastor of the Baptist church conducted the services.
Mrs. KENDIG who had reached the advanced age of 99 years, had been an invalid for some time but had retained her mental faculties until the end. She had been born near Melvin Hill, in the town of Phelps, on Sept. 15, 1815, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James CARSON. She was married in 1843 to Samuel B. KENDIG, who for several years had been cashier at a Geneva bank. Six years later they moved to Cleveland, where Mr. KENDIG engaged in business. He died 30 years ago and since then his widow has spent most of her time in Washington, DC. With her daughter, Mrs. Dorsey CLEGGETT, she came to the village of Phelps to reside about 3 years ago. Her surviving relatives are two sons and two daughters, S. B. KENDIG, W. G. KENDIG, Mrs. J. W. POWELL and Mrs. Dorsey CLEGGETT, all of Washington DC.
Union & Advertiser, Rochester, Monroe, N.Y. May 18, 1914 by: GSubyak@aol.com
TOMBSTONE BROKE GIRL'S LEG
Geneva, N.Y. - May 18 - Marie the 7 year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carey WHITAKER, of Monroe avenue, is at the City Hospital, suffering from a fracture of the thigh and possibly other injuries as a result of an accident which happened in Washington street cemetery Saturday. The girl, with other school children, visiting the cemetery and while playing in the grounds took hold of a tombstone, which fell on her.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, N. Y. Monday, April 19, 1915 by: GSubyak@aol.com
DEATHS - MRS. NANCY
Geneva - April 18 - The death of Mrs. Nancy T. CURLIN occurred yesterday afternoon in the Geneva City Hospital. Mrs. CURLIN was born in Geneva, February 25, 1830, and was one of the oldest colored residents of Geneva. She had lived
here most all her life. In 1853 she went to Jamaica, West Indies, as a missionary teacher under the English government and taught there twenty-five years, returning to Geneva in 1875. The funeral will be held from the High Street chapel Monday afternoon at 8 o'clock and burial will be in Washington street cemetery.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Wednesday June 1, 1916 by Dianne Thomas
ROSES AND SWEET PEAS IN PROFUSIONS
At SWEENY - TOOLE Wedding in Geneva Church
Geneva-June 1- At 10 o'clock this morning in St. Stephen's church, Miss Anna B. TOOLE, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Michael TOOLE of 365 Castles street, became the bride of Stephen J. SWEENEY, son of Mrs. Thomas B. SWEENEY and junior member of the farm of Thomas H. Sweeney and Sons real estate. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Stephen V. McPADDEN, rector of the church, who also celebrated a special mass. The maid of honor was Miss Cora SWEENEY, sister of the groom; and the best man was Frank P. MC PADDEN. The ushers were Thomas WEBB of this city, Robert J. SUMMERS of Buffalo, Lewis J. STAUFF of Seneca Falls and William E. CORRARA, of Penn Yan.
Miss TOOLE was beautifully gowned in her white crepe de polo, under with coupe? train and trimmed with dutch lace and pearls. He lace veil which extended down the length of the train, was ranght in the hair with orange blossoms and lilies of the valley. The maid of honor wore a gown of pink French crepe, draped with silk shadow lace and wore a transparent hat, trimmed with pink roses and tulle, She carried pink sweet-peas.
To the strains of the Lohegrin bridal chorus, the bridal party entered the church preceded by the ushers and maid of honor. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Edward J. TOOLE. During the celebration of the mass, musical selections were sung by Miss Gertrude DOCAEK of Rochester, Mrs. Daniel REGAN of Rochester, Mrs. Daniel REGAN and Mrs. Thomas A KANE, of this city.
Following a church service a wedding dinner was served to the immediate relatives and friends in the home of the bride's parents. The brides table was artistically decorated with bride roses, sweet peas and tulle. The favors were miniature brides and grooms. The entire house was decorated with pink and white roses, sweet peas and snap dragons, with ferns and palms in profusion. The church decorations were in pink roses, pink hydrangeas, white spires and palms.
The groom's gift to the bride, was a brooch of diamonds and pearls. To his best man he gave gold cufflinks, and to the ushers, walking sticks. The brides' gift to the maid of honor was a pearl hairpin. Guests were present from Buffalo, Syracuse, Rochester, Utica, Seneca Falls, Penn Yan and Ogdensburg.
After a trip, Mr. and Mrs. SWEENEY will be at home after July 1st at 365 Castle street.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Wednesday June 1, 1916 by Dianne Thomas
Geneva - June 1- The first June wedding was celebrated this morning at 7:45 o'clock at St. Francis DeSales church, when Miss Rose Helen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John REAGAN, of Rose street, became the bride of John S. COLLINS, of this city. The ceremony was performed by Very Rev. William A. McDONALD, M.B. The bride was attended by Miss Ella McNICHOLAS and Francis REAGAN was best man. The bride wore a suit of blue silk poplin with hat to match and carried a prayer book. A breakfast was served in the house of the bride's parents. After an extended trip, Mr. and Mrs. COLLINS will be at their new home, No. 109 Cherry street, this city.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Sat Jan 1, 1916 by: GSubyak@aol.com
To IMPORT FROM COLOMBIA
Henry B. GRAVES of Geneva Tells of His New Plans
Geneva, Dec. 31 - Henry B. GRAVES, formerly secretary and treasurer of the Standard Optical Company, who this evening concluded his official connection with that company announced this afternoon his plans for the future. He will
take up the active management of the Colombia Products Company, a corporation organized for the purpose of importing into the United States the products of the republic of Colombia.
In the near future Mr. GRAVES, with other members of the company and experts on vegetable ivory and hides, plan a visit to Colombia and after a four months' trip through the country will take charge of the interests of the company
in this country. The Colombia Produce Company is capitalized at $350,000 under the laws of the state of Maine. Mrs. GRAVES is secretary and treasurer of the company; Judge George A. BENTON, of Rochester, president: A. Bernard GROVER, of Rochester, vice-president, and Moses B. SHANTZ, of Rochester, assistant treasurer
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Sat Jan 1, 1916 by: GSubyak@aol.com
ONTARIO BAR FAVORS JUDGE THOMPSON
Geneva, Dec. 31 - At a meeting of the Geneva Bar Association, held at noon to-day in the office of its president, John G. FARWELL, the attorneys of this city went on record as favoring the appointment of Judge Robert F. THOMPSON to the office of Supreme Court justice of this district, to become vacant on February 1st, through the resignation of Justice Arthur E. SUTHERLAND.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Monday, Jan 3, 1916 by: GSubyak@aol.com
O'BRIEN - McNAMARA
Geneva, Jan. 2 - The first wedding of the New Year took place in St. Francis De Sales Church at high noon yesterday when Miss Anna McNAMARA, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James McNAMARA, of North Exchange street, was married to Edward O'BRIEN, of Ilion, N. Y. The ceremony was performed by Very Rev. William A. McDONALD, rector of the church. The bride was attended by her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth McNAMARA and George KRUGE, of Poughkeepsie, was best man. Mr. and Mrs. O'BRIEN will live in Roselle Park, N. J., where Mr. O'BRIEN is assistant superintendent of schools.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Mon Jan 3, 1916 by: GSubyak@aol.com
PRESIDENT POWELL IMPROVING
Geneva, Jan. 2 - A report from the home of President POWELL, who was stricken with a fainting spell in Seneca street yesterday afternoon when on his way home, was that the president was resting comfortably with no serious symptoms in sight. It was stated that the cause of Dr. POWELL's condition was due to overwork which consumed his time during the Christmas vacation. Dr. POWELL is still confined to his bed but his condition is thought to be steadily improving.
Rochester Republican, Rochester, Monroe, NY, Tuesday, Jan 4, 1916 by: GSubyak@aol.com
LICHT - UTTER
Geneva, Jan. 3 - The marriage of Dr. William H. LICHT, of New York city, son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. LICHT, of this city, to Miss Alice UTTER, of Patterson, N. J., took place Saturday (Jan 1st) in St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Patterson. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Dr. HAMILTON.
Shortsville Enterprise, Shortsville, NY Thursday July 6, 1916 by: Dianne Thomas
DELBRIDGE - LARZELERE - The marriage of Miss Gladys LARZELERE of Geneva, a member of the faculty of the Shortsville High school for the year just closed, and Frederick DELBRDIGE of Corfu, were solemnized at the home of the bride's brother, Benton LARZELERE, in Geneva, at 4 o'clock last week, Wednesday afternoon. The nuptial knot was tied by the Rev. Ralph CUSHMAN, pastor of the First Methodist church in that city. Following the ceremony a reception was given to about 50 guests. A luncheon was served, covers being laid for 8 at the bride's table. Miss LARZELERE was attired in a gown of white crepe de chine. AT the conclusion of their honeymoon journey, Mr. and Mrs. DELBRIDGE will reside at Corfu and will be home to their friends after August 1. Shortsville friends will join The Enterprise in extending felicitations.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, NY Saturday, Dec 9, 1916 by: Dianne Thomas
Thomas C. CARRIGAN - Geneva - Dec 8 - Thomas C. CARRIGAN died in the home of his son, Thomas J. CARRIGAN of No. 147 West street, last night. He leaves his wife and three sons, Thomas J. CARRIGAN of Geneva, Michael J. of Chicago and William C. of Detroit; four daughters, Katherine, Anna and Margaret of this city and Mary CARRIGAN of Cortland, NY. The funeral will be held Saturday morning, at 3:30 o'clock from the house and 9 o'clock from St. Stephens' Church. Interment will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery.
Democrat & Chronicle Saturday
January 13, 1917 pg
TO HAVE BEEN THE OLDEST BARBER IN STATE
F. Cleggett Dies in
Jan. 12 - Benjamin
F. Cleggett, aged 83 years, supposed to be the oldest 'barber in the
State of New York, died suddenly this afternoon at 1 o'clock in his home, 83d
William street. Mr.
Cleggett, who had a barber shop in William street, a
short distance front his home, bad just reached home for dinner, but before he
could remove his outer garments be fell to the floor, and expired of heart
T. D. Rupert was called, but it was too late to be of any assistance.
Cleggett was one of the most influential colored men in this section of
the state. He was born in Amboy. NY and
himself as having a desire to at least
reach the ago of 90 years, although
be would have liked to have lived to be 100.
He would have been 90 years of age next July.
He learned his trade in
Cleggett could tell of many changes which he bad witnessed in Geneva in
his lifetime. He was one of those who helped the slaves from
Cleggett had been twice married and leaves his second wife, and three
daughters. Mrs. F. S. Jasper. of
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, NY Feb 1, 1917 by: Pat Mims
Mrs. Helen Farr Webster
Geneva, Jan. 31--Mrs. Helen Farr WEBSTER, aged 76 years, widow of Edward Bay___ WEBSTER, died this morning (didn't get the rest)
Penn Yan Democrat Friday Feb 23, 1917 by Dianne Thomas
JAMES SNYDER SENTENCED - James Henry SNYDER, aged 23, of Geneva, indicted for the hold up and robbery of Ulysses HUNT in Victor town in December last, was sentenced to the Elmira reformatory by Justice BENTON in supreme court this afternoon. SNYDER begged to be sent to Auburn prison in stead of the reformatory but the court declined to change the sentence.
SNYDER is more than six feet tall. When called to the bar he was handed a letter written by his mother, which District Attorney N. D. LAPHAM had just received by special delivery and had turned over to the court. SNYDER dropped his head on the bench and wept bitterly while Justice BENTON was making a brief address preliminary to pronouncing sentence. SNYDER was permitted to take his mother's letter. - Canandaigua Messenger
DEMOCRAT & CHRONICLE Rochester, Monroe Co, NY Thursday, June 28, 1917 by Sylvia Olson
McMAHON - McCARTHY.
(NOTE: the McMahon name was spelled two ways in this article.)
Geneva, June 27. - St. Stephen's Church was the scene of a pretty wedding this morning when Miss Margaret Elizabeth McCARTHY, daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth McCARTHY, was married to Robert Francis McMAHON, son of Mr. and Mrs. William McMAHON, of Waterloo. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Stephen V. McPADDEN, assisted by Rev. George W. DOUD, of St Francis De Sales Church, who read the nuptial mass. During the mass Mrs. Thomas A. KANE and Mrs. Daniel DEEGAN rendered several select numbers. The bride's gown was of white charmeuse and she wore a white lace hat. Her bouquet was a shower of bride roses and sweet peas. Her sister, Miss Julia McCARTHY, was bridesmaid and wore yellow crepe de chine with hat to match of lace. She carried yellow tea roses and smilax. The best man was Walter McMAHAN of Waterloo, brother of the bridegroom.
After a reception to the immediate friends and relatives of the bride and bridegroom a wedding breakfast was served. Mr. and Mrs. McMAHAN will live at their new home, No. 29 Walnut street, Waterloo.
SLINE - STAPLETON.
Geneva, June 27. - At the church of St. Francis De Sales this morning, at 9:30 o'clock, took place the marriage of Miss Julia B. STAPELTON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick STAPELTON, of No. 131 Main street, to John SLINE, also of this city. The altar and sanctuary were decorated with peonies and palms. The bride was gowned in white Georgette crepe, with white hat and she carried a shower bouquet of bride roses. Her sister, Miss Mary STAPELTON, was bridesmaid, and was gowned in white net with light green messaline drapings. She wore a black picture hat, and carried American beauty roses. The best man was George KELLEHER, of this city. Rev. John F. MUCKLE, acting rector of the church officiated. During the celebration of the ceremony, Mrs. C.F. NEIDER sang several selections.
Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. SLINE left on an automobile trip and will be at home at No. 107 West street after August 1st. The ushers were James McDONALD, of Geneva, and Francis LYONS, of Elmira.
BRADLEY - SPARROW.
Geneva, June 27. - Miss Marcellia G. SPARROW, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. SPARROW, of No. 186 Genesee street, and John F. BRADLEY, of this city, were married at 7 o'clock at the church of St. Francis De Sales, Rev. George W. DOUD officiating. Miss SPARROW was attended by her sister, Miss Lillian SPARROW, of this city, and Edgar TOOLE acted as best man. After an automobile trip of a week, Mr. and Mrs. BRADLEY will return to Geneva and reside at No. 423 Castle Heights.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Wed, Nov 21, 1917 by: GSubyak@aol.com
GENEVA PHYSICIAN COMMISSIONED MAJOR
Dr. C. W. Grove Made Surgeon of Guard Regiment
Geneva - Nov. 20 - Word was received at the Company B Armory to-night from Syracuse that Dr. C. W. GROVE, of this city, had been appointed regimental surgeon with the rank of major. Since the department of Company B Dr. GROVE has been active in assisting in recruiting the home company up to its present standard of 100 men, and has been acting as company surgeon.
MILITARY CLASSES FOR BOYS FORMED
Working Boys Drilled by Military Instructor
Geneva, Nov. 20 - Captain J. George STACEY, military instructor for this district, to-night started his school at the armory with a class of forty young boys from the Standard Optical Company and the United States Lens Company. The young men were enrolled in the state cadets corps and were then placed on the armory floor and given the first rudiments in soldiery.
Captain STACEY was assisted by Howard R. SEAGER, Wilson GASPER, Noble G. IRISH, Kenneth BURROUGHS and Lloyd HUMPHRIES, of the high school, and Charles O'MALLEY, Thomas HANLON and John GLEASON, of St. Francis de Sales High School.
These young men attended the state school of instruction at Peekskill, and will act as non-commissioned officers in Captain STACEY's school of instruction. The employees of the Geneva Cutlery Company, numbering about fifty youths,
will be called to-morrow evening.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Tuesday, Nov 22, 1917 by Dianne Thomas
SCARES CREDITOR WITH A SHOTGUN - Trick Worked but Debtor is in Jail
Geneva - Nov 21- James CALABRESE and Sam JONES, employees of the Untied States Lens Company became involved in an argument this afternoon which culminated in CALABRESE being landed in jail on a charge of attempted assault. CALABRESE was arrested this evening by Patrolman Jeremiah McNERNEY while attempting to make his escape through the Reed woods, west of this City.
It was learned tonight, from CALABRESE that he owned JONES some money at that this afternoon the company paid off. JONES, according to the of CALABRESE, told another employee if CALABRESE did not pay him, he would "get" him. When CALABRESE heard this he decided he would go home by way of the back door of the factory. He was seen by JONES, who followed CALABRESE to his boarding house in West High Street.
CALABRESE ran into the house, procured a shotgun, went to an upstairs window and ordered JONES from the premises and at the same time, shot the gun. When JONES heard the report of the gun, he turned and ran to the police station, where he made a complaint against CALABRESE. A hearing will be held in the morning.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, Monroe, NY Friday, Nov 23, 1917 by: GSubyak@aol.com
REIGLE - CRAM
Geneva - Nov. 21 - At the parsonage of the First Methodist Church yesterday morning Rev. Ralph S. CUSHMAN, pastor, officiating, the marriage of Miss Fanny Elizabeth CRAM, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank CRAM, of 61 Cherry
street, to Eldon J. REIGLE, of Seneca Falls, took place. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. REIGLE left by automobile for Syracuse, Schenectady, Albany and Glenns Falls. They will be at home to their friends on December 15th at 325 West
Fall street, Seneca Falls.
STADDEN - GRIDLEY
Geneva - Nov. 22 - A quiet wedding took place this morning at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. RIPPEY, High street, when their cousin, Mrs. Nellie E. GRIDLEY, of Romulus, was married to John A. STADDEN, of Crook, Col., by Rev.
Edward J. MEEKER, of Lodi. The only guests were near relatives. After a wedding breakfast Mr. and Mrs. STADDEN left on a visit to friends in Pennsylvania, New York and New Jersey, and will be at home after April 1st in Crook, Col.
OBITUARY - EUGENE HARRISON
Geneva - Nov. 22 - The death of Eugene HARRISON, aged 60 years, occurred to-day at his residence, No. 26 Castle street, after a long illness. He leaves four sons, Clarence, Timothy, Maurice and Bert HARRISON, and a daughter, Miss Ada HARRISON, of this city; two brothers, Ambrose HARRISON, of Rushville, and George N. HARRISON, of Penn Yan, and a sister, Mrs. Nellie SNYDER of Michigan.
ITALIAN DAY SUCCESSFUL
Italian Employees Unanimously Give Day's Pay Each
Geneva - Nov. 22 - The work of the committee in charge of the Italian Day campaign to-day report that the campaign is already an assured success, Joseph F. MADIA, chairman of the committee, canvassed the United States lens plant.
Every man of Italian extraction employed there contributed, as did the women and girls. Many American girls employed at the plant also were voluntary contributors. Charles E. WILSON, president, and Robert A. WHITING, manager of the lens company, headed the list of donors.
A report from the plant of the United States Radiator Corporation showed a similar result. Every Italian employee and many other pledged themselves to give a day's pay. Similar reports are being received from other shops, in connection with the campaign a census of all the Italian laborers in the city is being taken.
NAVY RECRUITER IN GENEVA
Geneva - Nov. 22 - Gunner's Mate C. H. WHITE, of Rochester naval recruiting office, has arrived in Geneva to establish a branch of the Rochester office in this city. He will be in charge of the Geneva office and will make his headquarters at the post office during the day and at the Carrollton Hotel during the evening.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Friday Jan 4, 1918 by: Dianne Thomas
POLICEMAN ON SICK LEAVE KILLS WIFE; WOUNDS HER SISTER [surname listed as NILAND in 1910 census]
Fatality at Home of Timothy F. NYHAN, Who Once Attached Police Surgeon
Laboring under the illusion that a burglar had entered his house, Timothy NYHAN, 45 years old, a member of the police department, attacked his wife in her bedroom on the second floor of the house at No. 4 Lee place at 11 o'clock last night, and after a terrific struggle succeeded in killing her. The unfortunate woman fought desperately but was overpowered and her head beaten in with the butt end of a revolver.
After killing his wife, NYHAN put on his hat and coat and calmly went to the home of his sister in law, Mrs. Michael SEGRUE, 30 years old of No. 5 Day place. Telling her that her sister was seriously ill, he accompanied her back to the house. Once at the top of the stairway leading to the death chamber, NYHAN attacked Mrs. SEGRUE. He shot her through the face and tried to strangle her. The woman escaped from the house and gave the alarm. She is in the St. Mary's Hospital. NYHAN shortly after was taken into custody by policemen from the Bronson avenue station. He is believed to have been insane.
Develops Queer Traits - NYHAN was a giant when appointed a patrolman on the police force on December 15, 1905. He was assigned to the Lyell avenue station and remained there until May 1914, when he was transferred to the traffic squad. He was detailed to duty at Main and Fitzhugh streets.
He was generally looked upon as a good officer but in the summer developed peculiar traits and did queer things about the assembly room at headquarters that canned comment among his brother officers. Later he was reported to be ill and went home on a leave of absence. He was attended by his family physician and Dr. John A. STAPLETON, the department physician, called at the house to see him one day in the fall. NYHAN complained at the time that he was not being treated right, and followed the physician to the door. As Dr. STAPLETON was walking out of the yard, NYHAN fired two shots at him. The physician is a pretty good sized man and it was considered as remarkable that neither bullet struck him. One embedded itself in a tree and the other went wild.
Condition Worse of Late - Since last time NYHAN had kept to the house, rarely showing himself about the premises. His faithful wife, who was Miss Mary F. DWYER, looked after the premises, did all the errands and collected his pay until that source of income was shut off. Persons in the neighborhood of the NYHAN home, suspected that the man was insane and feared that something one day would happen.
Of late, neighbors say NYHAN had made a great deal of trouble for his wife. He talked constantly and sometimes yelled. To strangers the sounds would have indicated the couple quarreling, and for that reason little attention was given to the noises when NYHAN attacked his wife last night. Persons living on either side of the NYHAN house say the voices in the upper part of the house were unusually loud last night and it was evident that the two were fighting. The tramping and running of the Policeman and his wife about the house was plainly heard. Despite that condition no complaint was made to the police.
Desperate Struggle Indicated -
From conditions in the room it is evident that Mrs. NYHAN had retired for the night. She was garbed only in her night gown. NYHAN was fully clothed, and in his crazed moments he imagined a burglar had entered the house. It is believed the men sought for his revolver, which had not been taken from his possession. His wife had probably hidden the gun somewhere at the house, as four beds in as many rooms, were found turned upside down when police officials entered the house later in the night.
It is thought that Mr. NYHAN finally secured the gun, and made a desperate effort to escape from her husband by leaping out of one of the bedroom windows. The window pane was broken and the broken glass had cut jagged wounds in her hands and arms. The woman fought desperately but her husband, reinforced by a fury and strength seems to endow insane persons at such times, eventually beat her down and into insensibility. Once on the floor, he reigned blow after blow with the butt of a heavy revolver on her head. The top and back of her skull were literally crushed in.
Attacks Sister In Law - After the killing had been accomplished, NYHAN donned his coat and hat and went to the home of Mrs. SEGRUE. Entering the house without knocking he quietly informed Mrs. SEGRUE that her sister was very ill and wanted her to come over at once. Mrs. SEGRUE accompanied NYHAN to the house. They entered by the back door and as soon as they had reached the top landing of the stairwell, Mrs. SEGRUE saw the body of her sister on the floor. With a shriek she turned about and saw the glaring eyes and great hands of her brother in law were raised against her.
What transpired in the next few seconds has not been reined and will not be until Mrs. SEGRUE is able to talk. When the woman started to turn back NYHAN barred the way. She cried for help when the powerful man seized her. In shaking from his grasp, her forehead was cut. NYHAN then brought the revolver into play. He had broken the handle from the gun in pounding his wife to death, but the barrel and trigger intact, he fired two shots at Mrs. SEGRUE. One entered one side of her cheek and it is said is lodged in the bone of the face. The other bullet grazed the top of her head, making a scalp wound.
Says Burglar Killed Her - Mrs. SEGRUE was able to tear herself from NYHAN's grasp. In doing so she fell over and rolled down the entire length of the stairway. She rolled out onto the stoop and fell over into the backyard. NYHAN too fell down the stairway, but was so stunned for the moment that Mrs. SEGRUE was able to make her escape. She ran through the backyard and climbing the rear fence hurried out into the adjoining street. Then she screamed and fell in a faint.
By this time the entire neighborhood had aroused and it realized that at last the expected tragedy had occurred. While a number of men had watched the house, word was telephoned to police headquarters and the Bronson avenue station. Patrolman McGEE, Joseph CULHANE and William CHRISTIE Jr. hurried to Lee place, and found NYHAN had left the house. About a block distant in Columbus avenue, they found him, sauntering along in an unconcerned manner.
When he saw the three policemen hurrying in his direction NYHAN had started to run. The men called out to stop.
"Hold on Tim", called out one of the coppers, "wait a minute".
"I'm with ye", he replied as he stopped and waived for the officers to come up to him. "Ye know a burglar just killed my wife. I had a tough battle with him, but he got away."
Rooms in Confusion - The officers had no trouble in leading NYHAN to the Brannan avenue station and soon after he was transferred to police headquarters. He constantly spike of "burglars" and seemed intent of finding what became of them.
So soon as a report of the murder was given to the police, the heads of the department were notified. The ambulance of St. Mary's Hospital was called and Mrs. SEGRUE was hurried to that institution. Chief QUIGLEY, Deputy Chief ZIMMERMAN, Detective Captain WHALEY and Coroner Frederick R. SMITH, went to the NYHAN home in Lee place. The eight there was a sickening one. The unfortunate woman lay on the floor in a pool of blood. Great splashes of blood were seen upon the walls, on the bed clothing, on the curtains about the window and about the broken glass and the window sills besides. On the floor lay the broken butt of the gun.
The rooms were in terrible confusion. The contents of four beds had been thrown over the floor and the beds overturned. Chairs had been overturned, probably by the wife while trying to evade the blows of her husband.
Man Apparently Insane - Coroner SMITH caused the body to be removed to the morgue and a guard was placed over the premises. The Coroner, Chief QUIGLEY and Captain WHALEY then went to the hospital where they were able to obtain a little information from Mrs. SEGRUE. Coroner SMITH said Mrs. SEGRUE probably would recover, but that she had suffered severely from the gunshot wound, her other injuries and the terrible shock.
It was long past midnight when the police officials, Coroner SMITH and William F. LOVE, assistant district attorney, began an examination of NYHAN in Captain WHALEY's office. He probably will be locked up on a charge of murder, and later in the day examined as to his sanity. There is apparently no question as to his mental condition.
About midnight, Patrolman BAKER found the gun barrel - the missing part of NYHAN's gun, between two fence pickets in front of a Columbia avenue house.
It is said that the friends of Mrs. NYHAN took steps last summer to have NYHAN examined and committed to an institution. Mrs. NAHAN is said to have frowned on the proposition, saying that she could get strong with her husband and that she was not in fear of him.
The Syracuse Journal Friday Jan 4, 1918 by: Dianne Thomas
INSANE POLICEMAN SHOOTS AND CLUBS WIFE
Rochester - Jan 4 - In a fit of maniacal passion, Policeman Timothy F. NYHAN, shot and clubbed his wife, Mary F. NYHAN, to death last night in their home at 4 Lee pl. He then turned on his wife's sister, Mrs. Michael F. SUGRUE, of 5 Day pl., shot her and clubbed her brutally. Mrs. SUGRUE is in St. Mary's hospital. It is not know whether she will live.
For more than a year, NYHAN has been known to be a dangerous lunatic, ever since he stood on the porch of his home one day last February and shot at the retreating form of Police Surgeon John A. STAPLETON, who had been at the house to call upon the man. NYHAN'S madness culminated in the murder last night. He ran amuck with revolver and club at 11 o'clock.
Despite the terrific beating which she had received at the hands of the crazed man, Mrs. SUGRUE tore herself from his clutches and escaped from the house. She staggered to the stairway, the affair having taken place in an upper bedroom, got out of the house, made her way over two fences and through deep snow to home of Mrs. Anna GUINAN of 2 Lee place, where she told her story and from where she was sent to the hospital.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Wednesday Jan 9, 1918 by: Dianne Thomas
NYHAN HAD TOLD HIS WIFE'S SISTER THAT HE HAD KILLED HER
Fact Brought Out in Mrs. SEGRUE'S Statement
MRS. SEGRUE RECOVERING
But Will Be Unable To Leave Hospital For Some Time - Describes How Policemen Attacked Her - No New Development Since Monday
The fact that Timothy F. NYHAN on the night his wife was murdered, told his wife's sister, Mrs. Michael F. SEGRUE that he had killed her sister was brought out in a statement made on Monday at St. Marys' Hospital by Mrs. SEGRUE to Detective-Captain WHALEY and Assistant District Attorney William F. LOVE.
No new developments came yesterday in the case. Practically all the neighbors have been questions by the Captain of Detectives WHALEY and Assistant District Attorney William F. LOVE, and it is probable that the case will rest until NYHAN is arraigned for his hearing in police court on January 18. The matter of an attorney to represent Mr. NYHAN is still unsettled. John J. McINERNEY, who has been mentioned, is to give his decision sometime today.
On Monday afternoon, Captain WHALEY and Mr. LOVE questioned Mrs. Michael F. SEGRUE in her room at St. Mary's Hospital, where she is still suffering from the effects of the wounds inflicted on her by policemen. She is still very weak from the terrible ordeal she passed through, but was able to give a very clear story of the happenings of last Thursday night.
Says He Killed Wife - "NYHAN came to our house," said Mrs. SEGRUE, "and said that he wanted me to come over to his house, as my sister, Mary, was sick. I asked my husband to care for the baby while I was gone. I got ready as quickly as possible and went along with NYHAN. He walked ahead of me all the way.
We went into the house by the rear door and he went up to the head of the stairs and stopped when he reached there. I followed, and when I was at the head of the stairs he suddenly turned on me and said, "I have killed your sister; now I'm going to finish you."
"I was startled for an instant, but tried to wretch my wrists free from NYHAM'S clasp." As I was struggling to free myself I received a staggered blow on the head. I was determined to get away so I rolled to the front door and out into the street."
Wife Left Him Once - It was learned that NYHAN had been on unfriendly terms with the SEGRUE'S, for some time past. NYHAN had never visited them while Mrs. SEGRUE had advised her sister to leave NYHAN. It is said that at one times Mrs. NYHAN did actually leave husband, stayed five or six days with the SEGRUE'S, but this was some time ago.
The funeral of Mrs. NYHAN was held yesterday morning from the home of her sister, No. 5 Day Place, at 8:45 AM and from the Immaculate Conception Church at 9 o'clock. Requiem Mass was sung by Rev. A.M. O'NEILL . Nephews of the murdered woman were the bearers. Interment was made in the family lot in Seneca Falls.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Saturday Jan 26, 1918 by: Dianne Thomas
NYHAN'S ACTIONS ON FATAL NIGHT TOLD AT INQUEST
Neighbors Heard Sounds and Saw Him Leave House
POLICE TELL OF HIS ARREST
And of Finding Mrs. NYHAN Alive but Near Death - Bartender in Saloon Says NYHAN Left Money with Him and Asked for a Drink
Testimony given before Coroner Frederick R. SMITH yesterday indicted, that neighbors knew of previous trouble in the home of Timothy F. NYHAN of No. 4 Lee place, the policeman who is believed to have shot and pounded his wife, Mary F. NYHAN, to death on the night of January 3d last. William F. LOVE, assistant district attorney, assisted in the examination of the witness at the inquest, Charles E. CALLAHAN appeared in the interests of NYHAN, who is now awaiting the action of the February Grand Jury.
Brother In Law Testifies - Michael SUGRUE of No. 5 Day place, brother in law to Mrs. NYHAN and husband of Mary SUGRUE, who was attacked by NYHAN after his murderous assault on his wife, was the first witness. He said he had not been in the NYHAN house since June 1916. It was about 10:30 o'clock on the night of January 3d, when he heard a knock at the front door of his home, he said, and going to the door he inquired who was there.
"Tim NYHAN", was the reply. "What do you want?" SUGRUE asked.
"Come over right away," NYHAN had replied. "Mary is pretty sick. "
SUGRUE said he told NYHAN some one would go to the house right off and NYHAN started away. He said he and his wife discussed the matter and his wife decided to go. She donned her coat and leaving their baby in his charge, she left the house.
About ten minutes later SUGRUE testified that he heard the cries of a woman. He opened the front door and ran out into the night. He realized there was a commotion in the NYHAN dwelling and he hurried over there. He went to the home of a neighbor, where he found his wife. She had been attacked and badly hurt. SUGRUE then told of his wife being removed to St. Mary's Hospital and said she had only been brought home on Wednesday afternoon. She will be confined to her bed several weeks more.
Neighbor Hear Noises - Miss Mary STROGEN, of No. 2 Lee place, whose home adjoins the NYHAN premises, testified that she and her mother were home at the time of the murder. About 10 o'clock she was in her room and had occasion to look out the window. She said she heard a woman shriek and cry out as if in distress, and plainly heard the sounds of blows. Then she heard a revolver shot.
Miss STROGEN admitted that she was extremely nervous, because they had feared NYHAN ever since he had shot at Dr. John STAPLETON about a year ago. She said she ran to the front door and called to a neighbor. She asked the latter to summon a policeman.
Returning to her room, Miss STROGEN said that she saw the window in the NYHAN house had been pushed outward and lay in the snow below. The curtain and window were stained with blood. There were no lights in the house, and it remained in darkness until the arrival of policemen. She said she saw NYHAN brought back to the house by policemen. She heard his voice, but could not understand what he had said.
Saw NYHAN Leave House - Charles P. STROGEN of No. 45 Columbia Ave., brother of Miss STROGEN, told of having been in his shop in the rear of No. 2 Lee Place until 9:30 o'clock that night. As he was leaving the shop he heard sounds in the NYHAN house that resembled the breaking of dishes. He looked in the direction of the NYHAN house, but saw nothing of an unusual nature. He went on home.
An hour later, STROGEN said, he was called by a neighbor. Mrs. Elizabeth PORTER of No. 212 Lee Place, who said trouble had taken place at the NYHAN house. He notified the police of the Bronson avenue station. He watched out of a window at the rear of his house and saw two policemen approaching across lots. He saw NYHAN leave his house alone. STROGEN said he left his own house and hurried to the home of his mother. He turned about and saw NYHAN returning toward his house. He saw NYHAN walk upon the porch. Next he saw the man leave the house and walk toward Columbia avenue. As NYHAN by him, STROGEN said he stepped out upon the porch of his mother's house. NYHAN stopped and faced him for a moment, STROGEN testified. NYHAN carried his night stick in one hand. STROGEN said he heard the man say "She don't love me anymore."
STROGEN admitted that he backed away from the porch and ran to the back door. Looking back he saw three policemen in the street. They were some distance from NYHAN. One shouted to NYHAN, STROGEN then said he walked back to the street and saw the three officers take NYHAN into custody. They led the man back to his house. NYHAN talked so rapidly that he was unable to understand what he said.
Left Money in Saloon - Dr. James P. BRADY, informed the Coroner that Mrs. SUGRUE would not be able to attend a session for the inquest for a month. Arrangements will be made to take her testimony at her home.
Austin J. MAHONEY of No. 200 Seward street, is employed in his father's saloon at No. 57 Bartlett street. He was on duty at 10:40 o'clock on the night of the murder. About that hour, NYHAN came to the rear door and knocked. MAHONEY went to the door and met him.
" They are murdering my wife, murdering my brother in law and stealing my property." MAHONEY testified NYHAN said as he opened the door. "Take this money and send it to my mother in the old country."
MAHONEY said NYHAN handed him a roll of bills. NYHAN carried a club in his right hand. MAHONEY said he took the money and before he could engage in conversation with the man, he had turned and started to run away. MAHONEY closed the door and walked to the bar. He counted the money and found there was $340.11 in the roll. NYHAN suddenly entered the saloon, witness testified and walked up to the bar and pleaded for a drink of whiskey. MAHONEY said he refused to give him any liquor.
Another Heard Noises - James. L. BARRY of No. 6 Lee place, testified that he had heard noises in the NYHAN on several occasions on the fatal night, but as he had heard them before, he did not give the matter much attention. Later he heard a woman scream and the crash of breaking glass. A moment after, he saw Mrs. SUGRUE leap from the porch of the NYHAN house and ran between the two dwellings. He saw her make her way to the house of a neighbor.
Lieutenant John E. LANE of the Bronson avenue station, told of being notified of the trouble at the NYHAN home. He detailed Patrolman McGEE and William H. CHRISTIE Jr. and motor cycle officer Joseph P. CULHANE to go to the house. He went there himself a few minutes afterward and found the officers had NYHAN in custody.
Officers Find Body - Officer CULHANE testified that when he and McGEE and CHRISTIE neared the house, they saw NYHAN approaching. When he saw the officers he turned about and started to run away. He called to NYHAN to stop, and he did. When they came up with him, NEHAN said, "I'm with ye; I don't want to have any trouble with my brother officers."
CULHANE said they took NYHAN'S club away from him and then entered the house. Mrs. NEHAN lay on the floor. She was unconscious and breathing with difficulty. She died in a few minutes, witness said. CULHANE said he and the other officers found three bullets in the room where the woman had been killed.
Patrolman McGEE and CHRISTIE corroborated CULHANE'S testimony. The inquest was adjourned to Thursday next.
Observance of Memorial Day
Observance of Memorial Day
Honor Roll of the Dead since
Long, who died July 10, 1917;
White, died October 16, 1917;
Wilson, died at Rome, N. Y.,
L Horn, Spanish War Veteran, died March 5, 1918;
Bush, died March 29, 1918;
J. Clarke, Spanish War Veteran, died at Syracuse, April 9, 1918.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Wednesday Sept 11, 1918 pg 13 by: Dianne Thomas
JOLT FOR YOUNG LOVERS - Elopers Brought Back and Arraigned in City Court Here
When Miss Anna TANTALO, 17 years old, of No. 3 Orange street, and Anthony BARBERITO, 19 years old of No. 159 Brown street, were arraigned in City Court yesterday on charges of vagrancy, Judge Raymond E. WESTBURY learned that a romance and an elopement figured into the arrest. He adjourned the case until Monday, in the belief that relatives would be able to effect an understanding.
A year ago parents of Miss TANTALO and Pietro TESTA arranged for their marriage, without consulting the young folks. Being of American birth, Miss TANTALO objected to the arrangement.
Encouraged by his parents and the girl's as well, TESTA insisted on pressing his suit. The girl received him at her home, but insisted that the marriage would be deferred until after the war. TESTA finally consented and is now fighting with the colors in France.
After TESTA left for the front, Miss TATALO met BARBERITO, who won her heart, but her parents objected. The young lovers took a train for Syracuse, where they applied for a marriage license, but were disappointed. Then BABERITO wrote to a friend in Rochester, who informed Miss TATALO's parents. Her father then hurried to Syracuse, brought his daughter and her fiancé back to Rochester, and handed them over to the police.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, NY Wed Sept 25, 1918 by: GSubyak@aol.com
+ Geneva - Sept. 24 - Mr. and Mrs. James JACKSON, of 38 Geneva street, have received word from the headquarters of the U. S. Marine Corps stating that Lieutenant Samuel JACKSON, their son, now in France, has been commended for distinguished service in action and also recommended for the distinguished service cross. Lieutenant JACKSON, of the Sixth Regiment of Marines, was severely wounded in action near Vierzy on July 19. He was leading his machine gun, section through a heavy barrage. He continued in the advance until ordered from the field.
+ From Private Citizen to Acting Major in a
Young Geneva Athlete is Appointed to Command of Student Corps. (photo of Captain W. P. Loman)
Geneva, Sept. 24 - An illustration of perseverance, coupled with a natural ability in making a commissioned officer out of a private citizen in about a year, is exemplified in the work of William P. LOMAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick LOMAN, of No. 311 Pulteney street, who has received the commission of captain and has been appointed an active major. Captain LOMAN is a brother of William LOMAN, athletic director of Hobart College, and his father has been janitor at Hobart College for many years.
Captain LOMAN is an athlete and was one of the leading athletes while a student at St. Francis De Sales and the Geneva high schools, and after
leaving school took up wrestling. On numerous occasions at carnivals and exhibitions he would bob up from the audience and take a fall out of the champion wrestler, who would happen to be traveling with that particular company. He was a member of Company B and went to the border. There he earned the distinction of being one of the best soldiers in the command.
When Company B went into the National army Captain LOMAN, who was married, was discharged on that account. After several attempts to get into the service he secured an appointment to the officers' training camp at Fort Niagara. At Fort Niagara he also won the distinction of being the most proficient in the bayonet exercise of any at the camp and was instructor in that art. He was commissioned first lieutenant last December and was assigned to Camp Upton, where he was placed in command of the 127th Company as acting captain. July last he was sent to New York city to attend the training school of the United States army detachment. He was recommended for a captaincy on July 5th.
Captain LOMAN was home on a brief furlough recently. Captain LOMAN was on his way to Delaware, Ohio, where he is an instructor at the Wesleyan University, in charge of 2,000 men. He will have full command and will rank as a major.
Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester, NY Wednesday, Oct. 16, 1918 by: GSubyak@aol.com
VOSBURG - REED
Geneva - Oct 15 - The marriage of Miss Alois(?) D. HOSTER REED, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman L. REED, of 120 Cherry street, to Arthur Barnett VOSBURG of Castle road, took place this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Rev. W. W. WELLER, former pastor of the first Presbyterian Church, officiated.
The bride was gowned in hand embroidered crepe de chine trimmed with fringe. She carried a bouquet of bride roses. Her attendant, Miss Mary A. KIME(?), of Rose Hill, wore a dress of white (???) And carried pink carnations. Charles SMITH, of Phelps, was best man.
Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was served. The house was decorated with arborvitae and asparagus fern. Preceding the ceremony Mrs. Jane Bardet SERVINGHOUSE of Ithaca sang ‘O Promise Me.' At the top of an arch were the
numerals 1885-1918, this being the thirty-third anniversary of the marriage of the bride's parents.
Rochester Democrat & Chronicle Tuesday Dec 23, 1919 by: Dianne Thomas
$3,700 IS LEFT BY WIFE OF PATROLMAN
Letters of Administration Granted on Estate
Letters of Administration on the estate of Margaret F. NYHAN, who was shot and killed by her husband, Patrolman Timothy J. NYHAN, on the night of January 5, 1918, were issued to Margaret M. SEGRUE, a sister, yesterday afternoon in Surrogate's court. She leaves an estate of $3,700. The following relatives are named in the papers: Cornelius F. DWYER, brother, of Minneapolis; Bridget McGUIRE, sister of Seneca Falls; Edward J. DWYER, brother of Syracuse; Thomas DWYER, brother of Ireland; Mary DWYER, sister of Ireland; Katherine DWYER, sister of Ireland; Margaret M. SUGRUE, sister of Rochester.
DEATHS in 1918
2d - Mrs Margaret White
4th - Thomas Hawkins
5th - John Francis VanHooft
- Michael Hogan
10th - Mrs. Lewis Vickory
– Henry C. Long
12th – James B. Hillick
12th - Mrs. Clarissa E. Lockwood
15th - Mrs. Genevieve M. Covert
19th - Mrs. Mildred Donnelly
19th - Mrs Sarah L. White
31st - John Reddy at
5th - Dr. William J. Johnston
6th -Miss Katherine M. Diviney
6th –William Spenton
Feb. 8th - Jeremiah J.
l lth - George C: McBlain
l1th - John Bonna
11th - Mrs. Anna Ritter
14th - Miss Mary Ludlow
Feb. I5th - William Dudley
Feb 17th - G.
18th - John J. Stengle
10th - Mrs. Bridget Welsh
19th - A. B. Morrison
- Mrs. Philip. Shelansky
Feb 23rd – Homer B Wright
2d - Mrs. Esther Leona Linkner
6th - M. G, Fletcher
6th - John G. Catchpole
7th - Miss Anna A.
7th - Mrs. Mary Curran
8th - Peter Skinner
9th - Mrs. Catherine Oldacre
11th - Miss Catharine Ivers
March 11th - Mrs. Anna J.
Hankinson at Willard
12th – Edward H. Condit
12th - John B. Avory
14th -Cornelius Mahoney
16th - Charles L. Currans
March 17th -Miss Cornelia J.
I8th - Mrs H. S. Putnam
19th - Mrs. Catharine
19th - Aaron A. Allen
21st - Mrs. Sophia Parshall
21st - Maude J. Seyba
21st - Mrs. Euphemia C. Stebbins
22nd - Mrs. Isabel Kelley
25th - Richard N. Graves in
25th -William H. Gardner
25th - Mrs. Verna Hemiup
26th - Edward Higgins
26th - Mrs. Antonnia Ballsterri
26th - Samuel Dusinberry at
27th -Mrs. Jennie S.
29th - Charles Gray
30th - Douglas Cleggett
lst - Dewitt Byron Backentose
3rd - Marcus Mahoney
6th - Mrs. John B. Ford at
9th - Miss Margaret Sarah Page
12th -Edward C, Cuffman
14th - John Holtby
18th - John E. Hildreth
24th - Miss Jennie Fahy
26th - George Taylor
26th - William H. Sabin
28th - Wallace W. Page
1st - Andrew Desmond
5th - Patrick H. Neary
8th - George H. Baker
8th - Mrs. Catherine Kelleher
11th - Miss Jennie C. Goodman
14th - Henry Higgins
16th - Miss Johanna Payne
16th - John Joseph
17th - Miss Mary O'Donnell
20th - August Linkner
22nd - Mrs. Marie Yost Brauer
23rd - Alexander Seeger
22nd - Mrs. Abbie Lynch
22nd - Mrs. Nancy Stephenson Pearson
24th - Edward M. Gay
30th - Mrs. Martha Lytle
3rd - Mrs. Louis C.
4th - William O. Crego
5th - Mrs. H. S. Berlin
6th - Mrs. H. Elizabeth Bain
9th - P. H. Leahy at
13th - Sidney S. Mallory
14th - John W. Mellen
18th - Herbert A. Doxsee
24th - Mrs. Bridget Kane
28th - Henry C. Stone
2d - Miss Mary Elizabeth Durnin
2d – Mrs. Julia Long
7th - Mrs. Sarah Andrus
7th - Mrs. Phyllis Moaw Henson
8th - Dr. Charles D. McCarthy
14th - Mrs. Olive Clark Graves at
16th - Mrs. Sarah Durkin Welch
17th - Mrs. Catharine A. Staats
19th - Aaron Tarr
23rd - William S. Steer in
25th - Mrs. Anna Cummings Clyment
26th - Wesley C. Goetchius
25th - Carol Tompson
2nd - Mrs. Agnes S. Maxwell
6th - Miss Eva M. Caple
7th - John Kelley
9th – Miss Rhoda Palmer
11th – Patrick J. Walsh
12th - Alonzo N. Carson
14th - Mrs. Anna Catherine Madsen
16th - Mrs. Ellen Burke
17th - Mrs. Samantha Stella Nellis
I6th - John Sylvester Sellers
23rd - William Hindmarch
23rd - Susan Lapelle
24th - Miss Eleanor Caroline Black
25th - David Wilmot Creque
25th - Mrs. Lucretia L.
25th - Charles T. Church
27th - Samuel McBlain
29th - Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Wooden
30th -George Allan Bryant
30th - Miss Jane A.
1 - Tracy B. Morse
5th - Miss Delia O. Noyes at
8th—Mrs. Bridget E. Corcoran
8th - Mrs. Etta Annabel Ford
8th - Leroy Shiels
10th - Mrs. Rose Campbell
13th - Claire M. Bedell, at
17th – Fred Monroe Hill
20th - Mrs, Milton G Henry
22nd – Miss Margaret G. Reed
23rd - John Williams
25th - Frank W. Van Nostram
25th -George W. Clise
3rd - Mrs.
4th - Mrs.
5th - Miss Carrie Dunnett
6th - Mrs. Asenith Meeker
8th – Miss Elouise Sill
8th - Charles Klug
8th - Sill
10th – Mrs. Christine E. Griffith
17th - Charles A. Weaver
20th - Philip Norborne Nicholas
22nd - William I. Bonnett
21st - John Wiggin
23rd - Theodore Gilbert Hubbard
23rd - Miss Kate Devine
25th - Mrs.
27th - Lodis A. Baker
29th - Samuel O. Armstrong
8th - Mrs. Julia M. Melious
9th - William W. Cook
11th - Mrs. Jeanette A. MacKay Malette
19th - Mrs. Mary Tracey
19th - Harvey Cas
19th - Mrs. Eliza Viet
20th - Mrs. Ella M. Smith at
3rd - Edward F. Burke
4th - Edward Hefferon
10th - Mrs. Harriet Hillhouse Cox
10th - Stephen Coursey
12th - Mrs. Emma Hickey
12th - John M. Skuse
14th - Benjamin A. Dennison
15th - Mrs. Minnie Hauenstein Cooper
21st - Mrs. Ella Clark at
22nd - Durkin V. R.
23rd - Mrs. Margaret Manley
26th - Edwin Hart
22nd - Thomas McLoughlln
- Injured by shotgun fired by a
playmate, Charles Dilby.
10th - Chief of Police, Daniel Kane
severely injured by fall down stairs in City Hall.
16 th - Frederick Albro drowned in Brook's Pond, north of this city.
23rd - Leroy Youngs, telephone lineman, killed by contact with live
31st - Martin Travers drowned in the Cayuga and
2nd - Five people, Stephen S. Freeborn, Mrs. Stephen Freeborn, Flody
Freeborn of Geneva, Mrs. Myron H. Snyder of Gorham and Arthur M.
of Adams, NY, killed in grade crossing accident at McDougall.
4th - Carey A. Whitaker Killed by
18th - Abraham Fields killed by high voltage electric current near
local plant of Empire Gas and Electric Co.
11th - Loreta Tarantelli shoots his
wife, Mary Tarantelli and friend, Rocco
Dianino died the following evening. Mary
Tarantelli , recovered.
3rd - Henry J. Sullivan killed by fall from trestle in the yards of
the Ontario Coal Company.
7th -Thomas Higgins killed and Police Captain Elmer Merry, Patrolman
Aenos McDonald and Frank A. McCormlck injured when automobile turns turtle ou
Canandaigua turnpike near
15th - John W. McCarthy electrocuted by high potential wire on
19th - James E. Brown and Uldrico Zega killed when automobile of T.
H. Chew hit truck of Geneva Preserving Company on Canandaigua turnpike
28th - David S. Prosser injured when the
12th - Jeremiah McCarthy, conductor on Pennsylvania Division, killed
by falling down the cellar stairs at his home in
12th - Charles Probasco killed by falling down elevator shaft in Rochester
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