Ontario Co. News Articles

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Victor  News

1908 - 1909

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THE VICTOR HERALD    1908                         by: Ron Hanley  
 
 FOUR TRAGIC DEATHS  - Much Respected Farmer of Victor Killed In  Accident
                                                
Lying beneath his wagon, his chest crushed in by the step of the heavy vehicle, Martin Gainey, one of the most respected farmers of the town, was found Friday evening, at the foot of what is known as Mariners' hill, two miles southwest of this village.  
Neighbors were summoned and with considerable difficulty, the wagon and its heavy load were lifted and the unfortunate man released. He was conscious and recognized his rescuers, but his release had been too long delayed, and he died within a few minutes, before a physician could reach him.
Mr. Gainey left his home about three miles southwest of this village with a load of tomatoes to go to the factory of the Victor
Preserving Co., at about six o'clock in the evening. The place where the accident occurred is less than a mile from the house, but it was an hour and one half later that he was discovered. The accident was caused by the breaking of the neck yoke ring, after which it is supposed that the wagon swerved to the side of the road and overturned, Mr., Gainey being thrown beneath it.
Martin Gainey was a man beloved by his neighbors and by his friends throughout the community for his kindly disposition, loyal and helpful spirit and unblemished integrity. The news of his tragic death saddened many hearts. He was sixty four years of age, and had been a resident of this town for many years.
He leaves his wife, one son Harry, of this town, five daughters, Misses Minnie and Margaret Gainey, of Rochester, and Elizabeth, Katherine and Nellie Gainey, of this town, and two sisters and two brothers, Miss Mary Gainey, of Phelps, Miss Ellen Gainey of Rochester, John Gainey, of Phelps, and another brother residing in Kentucky.  
The funeral was held on Monday from St. Patrick's church and was very largely attended. Interment was made in St. Patrick's cemetery on High Street.

Ontario Co. Times,   Canandaigua, NY        Wednesday,  January 28, 1908           by: Dianne Thomas  

+  An important real estate transaction recently took place here.  Roy O. SMITH of Wyoming, NY purchased the JONES farm, a valuable piece of property within the village limits, of Asa JONES.  This is one of the few remaining village farms, and it is from the springs on this farm that the village gets the supply for the water works system.  Mr. JONES kept the house where he resides and about 2 acres of land.  Mr. SMITH paid $7,500 and gets 75 acres of land, with one dwelling and the barns.  This is a fine farm and has been in the JONES family for many years.

+  On Monday afternoon of last week, (Jan 20th), occurred the death of Edward James SIZER, at his home on Church street.  Pneumonia was the cause of death and Mr. SIZER was only ill for two days. He was 61 years and 5 months old, and had always resided in this town. In early life, Mr. SIZER had been a printer, but n later years had worked at the carpenters' trade.  His mother, Mrs. Jane SIZER (widow of James) with whom he resided, survives him.  In the early 70', Mr. SIZER was married to Miss Etta HILL, who survives him and resides at Fishers.  they had lived apart for many years.   The funeral services were held on Wednesday afternoon at the SIZER home, at 4 o'clock.  Rev. Frank W. HILL conducted the services. 

+  The funeral of Theodore M. NORTON, which was held at the family home on Wednesday afternoon of last week (died on the 20th), was largely attended.  Rev. Loren STILES of the Methodist church officiated.  

Charles L. BATES a native of this town, but now a resident of Vallas, old Mexico, has been renewing old friendships here during the past week. 

Miss Mary WALLACE is visiting friends at Syracuse and Rome, NY. 

Mrs. Martin MULHERON died at her home southeast of this village, on Saturday evening, at the age of 35 year.  Before her marriage Mrs. MULHERON was Miss Anna CROWLEY and resided in the town of Farmington.  she had been a great sufferer for over a years with Bright's disease, but of late had been better and was down to the village on Thursday of last week.  Besides her husband she leaves three young children, two boys and one girl.  She is also survived by her father, John CROWLEY, who resides in this village, one sister and five brothers, two living here nad three at Deluth, Mich.  

THE  VICTOR  HERALD       Friday      January 31, 1908        Pg 3, col 1      by: Ron Hanley       
 
The death of Mrs. Martin Mulheron occurred shortly after nine Saturday evening at her home Southwest of this village. Mrs. Mulheron had been a sufferer for over a year with Bright's disease, but was thought to be better, and on the Thursday preceding her death was able to drive to this village and walk about the streets.  She was formerly Miss Anna Crowley, and the early part of her life was passed in the town of Farmington. After her marriage Mrs. Mulheron resided at Fishers before moving to the farm where the family now reside. Mrs. Mulheron was only 35 years of age. She was a woman of fine character and had many friends who sincerely mourn her loss. She was a devout member of St. Patrick's church. 
Besides her husband three children are left, two sons and one daughter. Mrs. Mulheron is also survived by her father John Crowley who resides in this town with his son, one sister, Mary, who resides in the Southern part of this state, and five brothers, Patrick, Dennis, James Crowley of Deluth Minn., William this town, Michael of Farmington.

ONTARIO COUNTY TIMES  Wed   February 12, 1908     Pg 3, col 2      by: Ron Hanley      
 
DIED  -  TURNER - At Jeannette, Pa.- February 7, 1908, Gilbert TURNER, formerly of Victor, aged 75 years.

Same paper      Pg 10, col 1 

Gilbert Turner, a former prominent resident of this village, died at his home in Jeannette, Pa., on Friday of last week, aged 75 years. 
He had not been in good health for the past few years, and his last illness extended over a month. During his residence here he was a man of influence. He is survived by his wife, who was formerly Miss Mary Simonds, of this village, and one son, Arthur Turner, both of Jeannette, Pa.  Burial was made in the Boughton Hill Cemetery.

Ontario Co. Times, Canandaigua, NY   Wed, Feb 12, 1908     by: Dianne Thomas   

MC VEAN - (cut off)  week to learn of the death of David A. MC VEAN, which occurred at his home in Brooklyn, on Wednesday, last.  For many years, Mr. MC VEAN resided in this village, conducting a shoe business and was also postmaster.  The family moved away from here about nine years ago.  Mr. MC VEAN was past 50 years of age.  The remains were brought to Scottsville, NY.  Besides his wife, four children survive: Miss Sarah MC VEAN, Stuart, Howard and John C. MC VEAN, and three grandchildren, all of Brooklyn.  He also leaves his mother, two sisters, Mrs. Frederick CHAPMAN of Woodstock, VT, Mrs. H. Irving GORDON of Rochester, NY and two brothers, Howard S. of Newark and John C. MC VEAN of Scottsville, NY.

Mrs. George CLAPPER died at her home on Church street at an early hour on Wednesday morning, following an attack of heart trouble.  She was past 80 years of age.  Mrs. Emily Bush Lewis, was married to George CLAPPER of this village, 17 years ago.  She was a woman of splendid character and was greatly beloved by all who knew her.  She was a devoted member of the Methodist church.  She is survived by her husband and one son by her first marriage, Charles LEWIS of Minneapolis, Minn. The funeral services were held at the Clapper home on church street on Friday afternoon.  Burial was made in the Boughton Hill cemetery. 

Victor, Feb. 10

Miss Agnes HIGINBOTHAM has issued the invitations for an "at Home" to be given on Friday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester H. MERRILL will entertain the ladies of the Tuesday card club, with their husbands, on Tuesday evening of this week, at their home on Church street. 

+  The members of the Merry Go Round Club of the Universalist church will be entertained on Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. KETCHUM.  

+  The members of the Farmington Card Club will be entertained on Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John CONOVER, east of this village.

+  The death of Theodore HUNT, the father of Mrs. Leslie G. LOOMIS if this village, occurred very suddenly on Tuesday of last week, at his home in Saranac, Mich.  He was 87 years of age.  The remains were taken to Newark, NY for interment on Friday of last week. 

The Victor Herald, Victor, NY               Friday,               Feb 28, 1908             by: Dianne Thomas   

George A. CLAPPER will have an auction sale of household goods and small farm tools at his residence on Church street, Saturday, March 7th at 1 o'clock.  

+  A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. JOHNSON, of Battle Creek, Mich., on Saturday, Feb. 22nd.  Mrs. JOHNSON was formerly Miss Viola VAN VOORHIS, a member of the Victor High school faculty.  

+  A party of young people have been invited to spend this evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. ALDRIDGE, north of the village, in the honor of a son of the household, Gilbert ALDRIDGE.  The young people intend to make the trip by sleigh and a jolly time is expected.  

+  One hundred and fifty guests had a most happy time at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. DRISCOLL, south of this village, Wednesday night.  Dancing was the amusement of the occasion and an fine supper was served. 

Mrs. Seth COLE, a former resident of Fishers, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Amenzo ROOT, in Hamlet, Chautauqua county, NY, on Saturday, February 1st.  She was 85 years of age.  Burial was made at Cherry Creek. 

James A. BARRY has purchased the interest of James LYNAUGH in the Black Diamond Hotel on Maple avenue, and took possession last Saturday.  The hotel has heretofore been conducted by William LYNAUGH and James LYNAUGH under the firm name of Lynaugh Bros.  

THE VICTOR HERALD    Friday     February 28, 1908    Pg 3, col 2             by: Ron Hanley    

Edward Gouldrick, a resident of this town for nearly twenty years, died Tuesday evening, February 25th, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Murphy, on School Street, where Mr. Gouldrick had been boarding for the past few weeks. He was fifty eight years of age.    Mr. Gouldrick had been in poor health for some time, but was confined to his bed for only a few days.  He was born in Ireland, and came to this country with other members of his family when a child. When but fifteen years of age, Mr. Gouldrick served in the United States Army. Before coming to this town, he resided in Pennsylvania.

Cornelius Tobin has purchased the Jacobs' lot on East Main Street, adjoining his property on the east, and has had the lot cleaned of the underbrush and the dead trees which have made it most unsightly in the past.  The property has been greatly improved in appearance. It is understood that Mr. Tobin is considering the erection of one or two dwelling houses upon the lot.

ONTARIO COUNTY JOURNAL    Friday    May 29, 1908      by: Ron Hanley  

DIED    LOVEJOY - At Victor, May 21, 1908, Edward E. Lovejoy, aged 77 years.

The Victor Herald, Victor, NY   Friday, September 11, 1908   Pg 3, col 2    by: Ron Hanley    

The Man About Town - Patrick CULHANE, of Adrian, Mich., died Sept. 4th, 1908.  He was born in Ireland, sixty one years ago and came to this country in 1870.  His remains were brought to Victor, Tuesday for burial in the Catholic cemetery.  Three children mourn the death of Mr. CULHANE.  They are Thomas CULHANE and Miss Mary CULHANE of Adrian, Mich., and Mrs. William O'BRIEN of Rochester.  He is survived by 5 sisters and three brothers, Daniel, Michael and John CULHANE, and Mrs. William BUNCE of Ireland, Miss Catherine CULHANE and Mrs. Charles REELING of Rochester, Mrs. Michael WINDLE of Honeoye Falls and Mrs. John BUNCE of Victor. 

THE VICTOR HERALD        Friday,  February 19, 1909      Pg 3, col 2       by: Ron Hanley         
 
A HOME CIRCLE BROKEN 
The death of Mrs. John Keating, occurred suddenly, at about ten o'clock on Tuesday morning of this week, at the family home a few miles south of this village.  Mrs. Keating had been in poor health since last July, and at several times her condition was thought to be very critical, but she had been much improved for several weeks, until several days ago when she suffered an attack of pleurisy.  Mrs. Keating was gaining from this last sickness, and her condition was not thought to be all alarming. Thus her death was unexpected, heart failure being the immediate cause. 
Before her marriage Mrs. Keating was Margaret Moore, the daughter of Michael and Margaret Moore, and forty years of her life were passed in this town, in which she was greatly beloved by a large circle of friends.  She was kind and thoughtful of others, and possessed a pleasing personality. She will be sincerely missed by very many with whom she endeared herself by many kindly ministrations.  Mrs. Keating was a conscientious member of St. Patrick's Church. She was 60 years and four months old, and was born in the town of East Bloomfield. 
Besides her husband, four children survive, Elizabeth, the wife of John Brady, of Macedon, Miss Mary and Fred Keating, residing at the homestead, and William F. Keating, of this village. There also survive three sisters and one brother.  The funeral services were held this morning at St. Patrick's Church, and interment made in the Catholic Cemetery on High Street.
 

Pg 3, col 4     

McNAMARA -  BARRY NUPTIALS 
St. Patrick's Church was filled Monday afternoon with friends gathered to witness one of the prettiest weddings of the winter.  
Miss Kathryn Barry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Barry, of Boughton Hill, became the bride of James McNamara, also of this town. Rev. Fr. J. J. Donnelly performed the ceremony. 
The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Mary Barry, and the groom's brother, Joseph McNamara of Rochester, was the groomsman. The ushers were Stephen and Alfred Barry, brothers of the bride.  The bride wore a becoming princess gown of blue satin, trimmed with cream net, and wore a hat to match. Her attendant was gowned in a princess dress of rose colored satin trimmed with cream net, and she wore a harmonizing hat of gray, trimmed with pink roses. 
After the ceremony, the happy couple departed for a trip to New York. Upon their return they will reside at the home of the groom, a short distance east of the village.  Both Mr. and Mrs. McNamara are well known young people of the town, and many friends extend heartiest wishes for joy and happiness.

Victor Herald, Victor, NY     Friday,  February 19, 1909            by: Dianne Thomas   

Mr. and Mrs. Herman GREENE entertained the following, Saturday at supper and during the evening , at their home on Boughton Hill; Mr. and Mrs. Stephen VAN VOORHIS and daughter, Miss Mabel VAN VOORHIS; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar L. POOLHEMUS, Mr. and Mrs. Menzo VAN VOORHIS of Fishers and Miss Lois POWELL of Rochester. 

Mrs. Jane SIZER celebrated her 83rd birthday on Wednesday this week, February 17th.  During the day, the members of Mrs. SIZER'S  Sunday school class of the Presbyterian church called upon her, extended congratulations and left birthday tokens with her.  The hosts of friends of Mrs. SIZER all join in extending congratulations and best wishes.

THE VICTOR HERALD     Friday    Feb 28, 1909  Pg 3, col  2         by:  Ron Hanley


James A. Barry has purchased the interest of James Lynaugh in the Black Diamond Hotel on Maple avenue, and took possession last Saturday. The hotel has heretofore been conducted by William Lynaugh and James Lynaugh under the firm name of Lynaugh Bros.

THE VICTOR HERALD       Friday        March 19, 1909        Page  3                by:  Ron Hanley   
 
MEETS TRAGIC DEATH 
Patrick Ryan Falls from Loft in His Barn   Neck is Broken
 
Patrick Ryan, a well known farmer residing in the town of Farmington, met death in a strange and tragic manner, early last Saturday evening.   Mr. Ryan, in company with a cousin, Daniel McCrone, of Boston, Mass., returned to the home of the former after driving from Canandaigua. Upon reaching there, as Mr. McCrone was cold, Mr. Ryan suggested that they go at once to the house, which they did. 
Mr. Ryan inquired about supper and, as he found it would not be ready for a few minutes, said he would go to the barn and do the chores. After the meal was ready, the family waited for some time, and as Mr. Ryan did not return to the house, the daughter, Miss Ann Ryan went out to see what was keeping her father. The daughter went to the barn, and upon entering it, was horrified to see her father lying on the floor, apparently lifeless. Failure to find a pulse beat confirmed the fear that he was dead.  Help was summoned and Coroner Eiseline, of Shortsville notified. After an investigation, a certificate of accidental death was granted. 
It is supposed that Mr. Ryan was standing on the edge of the bay where the hay was kept, using a short handled fork, and that he lost his balance, and fell to the floor, a distance of hardly more than three feet. It is supposed that he fell head downward striking the floor with such violent force as to break his neck.   Mr. Ryan's death added another fatality to a number which have befallen this family, during the past five years. Six relatives have met death in a tragic manner, during this short length of time. 
Patrick Ryan was the son of Michael Ryan. He was seventy two years of age, and was born in Ireland. He came to this country when a young man and had resided here for nearly fifty years. For a time he traveled through the West, and also spent some time in Herkimer county before locating permanently in the town of Farmington. He was a genial man, and an honest citizen. His sudden death came as a shock to many acquaintances and friends. 
Besides his wife, Mrs. Mary Ryan, four daughters and one son survive, Anna, who resides at the homestead, Nellie and Sara Ryan, who are employed in Rochester, and Margaret, the wife of Edward Gouldrick, of Lima. Two sisters and one brother also survive, Mrs. Peter Mernaugh of Utica, Mrs. Bridget Carney, of Chapin, and John Ryan, of Mertensia.

Ontario County Journal                               May  28,  1909                    by:  Cheri Branca 
Mrs. Louisa West Tallmadge, who lacked but six years of rounding out a century of life, died at Victor on Tuesday, greatly beloved in the
community where most of her life had been spent. She was born in Hartford, Conn., Dec. 9. 1815, and went to Victor with her parents when
three years of age. She married Josiah Tallmadge in 1837, he died in 1887, and of their five children, three survive.

THE VICTOR HERALD    Friday     June 18, 1909      Pg 3. col  2    by:  Ron Hanley   
 
A Quiet June Wedding
 
A large number of relatives and friends gathered at St. Patrick's church, at 8:30 o'clock, Tuesday morning, and witnessed the
marriage of Miss Kathryn Tobin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Tobin, to Frederick Keating. Nuptial mass was celebrated by Rev. John J. Donnelly.
 The bridal couple was unattended. Daniel Tobin, brother of the bride, and William F. Keating, brother of the groom, were ushers. The bride was becomingly gowned in a pretty, but simple dress of white batiste, trimmed with German valenciennes. She wore a large white hat, and carried a white prayer book. 
Owing to the recent death of the groom's mother, the wedding was a very quiet one, and no reception followed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Keating departed on the 10:19 a. m.  R and E car for an eastern trip. Upon their return they will continue housekeeping at the Keating homestead farm, south of this village. 
The bride received many beautiful and useful gifts, which included seventy-five dollars in money, and nearly all the household
furniture needed for their new home. Both the bride and groom are popular young people of the town, and have hosts of friends, who extend best wishes and sincere congratulations.
Among the out of town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Granger and children, Mrs. Thomas Brennen and Miss Eleanor Erwin, of Rochester, Mr. and Mrs. John Brady, of Macedon, Mrs. Kennedy and family and Miss Moore, of West Bloomfield.

 

Pg 3, col 3      Personals:  

+  Miss Marjorie Gunnison of Jersey Shore, Pa., who has been a visitor at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Catherine Lovejoy, for several weeks, has gone to Canandaigua to visit relatives.

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Gallup started yesterday morning for Williamstown, Mass., to attend the commencement at Williams College. Their son William Roy Gallup is one of the graduates.

ONTARIO COUNTY JOURNAL Friday October 1, 1909  Pg 5, col  4 & 5    by:  Ron Hanley   
 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Eighmy happily observed the 25th anniversary of their marriage at their home on Mason Street last evening, surrounded by a company of 70 relatives and friends. Mrs. Eighmy greeted her friends in her wedding gown, which is an heirloom,
and is now over 60 years old. It is of green and white silk tissue. 
A bountiful supper was served, and a program of music rendered. The house was decorated with autumn leaves and woodbine. Over the bay window in the living room was an arch and large silver figures "1884-1909".  The color scheme was green and white. Frank H. Eighmy and Miss Fannie Davis were married at Victor, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dennison Davis. 
Rev. Dwight Hiscox, then pastor of the Baptist church here, was assisted in the ceremony by Rev. Rescon Dexter, a relative of the bride. A few of those who attended the wedding were present last night, but most of them have passed away.  Mr. and Mrs. Eighmy were recipients of many beautiful and useful gifts.

THE VICTOR HERALD      Friday       October 8, 1909       Pg  3, col 2         by:  Ron Hanley   
 
ATTRACTIVE  AUTUMN  WEDDING 
 Miss Mary Elizabeth Mead Becomes the Bride of Stephen Barry. An Important Social Event.
 
One of the prettiest weddings of the season was solemnized in St. Patrick's church, at 4 o'clock, on Wednesday afternoon, when, in the presence of a church filled with relatives and friends, Miss Mary Elizabeth Mead, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Mead, was united in marriage to Stephen Barry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Barry. Rev. Fr. John J. Donnelly performed the ceremony. 
The bride was attended by her cousin, Miss Blanche C. Loney, and the groom's brother, Alfred Barry, was groomsman. The ushers were Francis J. Lawler and Francis Barry, brother of the groom. 
The bride looked most attractive in a handsome gown of white directoire satin, trimmed with pearl and white silk embroidered
trimming. She wore a becoming white beaver hat, and carried a white prayer book and a dainty shower bouquet of lilies of the valley. The bride's attendant wore a pretty gown of light green landsdowne, trimmed with cream net and gold net appliqué, and she wore a handsome white moire hat.  The wedding march was played by the church organist, Miss Anna Ryan. Before the arrival of the wedding guests and during the processional after the ceremony, Edward J. Ryan sang, beautifully, two selections. 
A wedding reception at the bride's home on Maple avenue followed the ceremony. The guests numbered about one hundred.  A delicious wedding supper was served. Mrs. Fred Higinbotham was caterer. Twelve were seated at the bride's table, which was simply but prettily trimmed with nasturtiums. The house was effectively decorated with autumn foliage. 
Edward J. Ryan entertained with vocal selections during the reception. The bride received many beautiful gifts, which included
pieces of furniture, rugs, pictures, cut glass, silver, a set of Austrian china, fine linen and money. Both the bride and groom are popular young people and have a large circle of friends, who extend congratulations and the sincerest best wishes for their happiness and success. The bride has been a successful teacher in the town, and the groom is a conductor on the R and E.  
Mr. and Mrs. Barry departed on the 8:21 New York Central train, amid a shower of rice and confetti, for a short western trip.
Upon their return, they will reside in Canandaigua, where a new home on Davidson avenue awaits them. 
The following were the out of town guests at the wedding: Mr. and Mrs. John V. Mead, Miss Grace Cotter and John Cotter, and Miss Florence Gougherty and Francis Gougherty, all of Rochester, Mrs. John Regan, of Syracuse, Mrs. Seymour Boughton and daughter, Miss Eleanor Boughton, of Orleans, Mr. and Mrs. John Ryan, of Geneva, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Murphy and Miss May Burke, of Canandaigua, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Boughton, of Holcomb, and Mrs. Charles French, of Cheshire.

 

THE VICTOR HERALD Friday October 8, 1909  Pg 3, col  1& 2          by: Dianne Thomas  

Personals:

+  Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chambers, of Washington, D. C., visited at the home of their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. John W. VanDenbergh, on Tuesday. Mr. Chambers has held a position as machinist in the Washington Navy Yards for the past six years, and is now enjoying a short vacation trip.

Mr. and Mrs. J. Milton McMahon are the parents of a ten pound daughter, born on Saturday, May 7.
Misses Elizabeth McMahon, Bertha DeMalley and Minnie Mason, of the Homeopathic Hospital, Rochester, visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Keating, Sunday.
Bert VanDenbergh, son of Dow F. VanDenbergh, of this village, died on Friday, April 29th, at his home in Detroit, Michigan, of
pneumonia. He was about forty-five years of age.
Mrs. Will S. Lyon, of Auburn, and Will S. Lyon, who for the present is engaged in business in Rochester, were with the formers mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Gouldrick, on Covill street, over Sunday.

J. F. CAPLISE, of Canandaigua, was in town on Tuesday.

Mrs. S. J. CONNELLY has been seriously ill for several days, at her home in Fishers. 

Miss Inez SEARLE visited at the home of her sister in Syracuse, during the past few days.

Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. LOCK and son, James, of Lima, spent Sunday at their home here. 

William W. BUSHNELL and Francis J. LAWLER were at their homes in Palmyra on Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. James DRISCOLL and three children, spent Sunday with friends at Manchester.

Mr. and Mrs. John S. LAPP, entertained the formers parents, of Rochester, over Sunday.

+  At 12 o'clock midnight, September 30th, Yates county became entirely dry and has the honor of being the only no license county in New York state.  

+  Five towns in Ontario County will vote on the license question, this fall: Canandaigua, Phelps, Gorham, Victor and East Bloomfield.  Manchester and East Bloomfield are dry now. Should all of these towns get into the dry column, it would mean that the whole county, except the city of Geneva, would be dry.  

 

Social & Personal:

J. F. CAPLISE of Canandaigua, was in town on Tuesday.

Mrs. S. J. CONNELLY has been seriously ill for several days, at her home in Fishers. 

Miss Inez SEARLE visited at the home of her sister in Syracuse during the past few days. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. LOCKE and son, James, of Lima, spent Sunday at their home here.

William W. BUSHNELL and Francis J. LAWLER were at their home in Palmyra, on Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. James DRISCOLL and three children spent Sunday with friends at Manchester. 

Mr. and Mrs. John S. LAPP, entertained the formers parents of Rochester, over Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert CRABTREE of Belmont, were guests of Miss Blanche M. PHILLIPS on Saturday.

Mrs. Elvira LOSEY and Mrs. Emma FILKINS of Newark are visiting at the home of Arthur E. COLLINS.  

Mrs. Thomas LONEY and daughters, the Misses Blanche and Bernice LONEY, spent Sunday with friends at Phelps.

Albert C. ALDRIDGE and daughter, Miss Carrie ALDRIDGE, returned home last evening, from their New York trip.

Miss Helen FINK of Burdette, has been a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. HOPKINS the past week.

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence BRUSO entertained Mr. and Mrs. C. L. POWELL at dinner, at the Powers Hotel, Sunday evening. 

Charles N. KETCHUM returned last week, from a trip to Massachusetts points, New York city and Little Falls.

Miss Leo ESTES of the Contagious Hospital at Syracuse, is at the home of her mother, east of this village, spending a vacation.  

Mrs. C. N. KETCHUM entertains a branch of the Needlework Guild of St. Paul's Universalist church, this afternoon, from 2 to 5 o'clock.

Miss Helen SIMONDS of this village, has been chosen as secretary and treasurer of the senior class at Livingston park Seminary, Rochester. 

Thomas L. Briggs, formerly connected with this paper, and lately with the Burlington, Vt. Daily News, called on friends here, this morning.  

Mrs. William B. MOORE and son, Volney, went to Livonia today to remain until Sunday with relatives.  Mr. MOORE will join his wife tomorrow evening.  

Charles L. POWELL and a party of friends went to Honeoye Lake on a fishing excursion last Saturday.  The catch was a bout 30 pounds of pickerel.

Mrs. N. V. EMBRY and son, Harry, expect to move to Buffalo in the near future.  Harry has already gone there with relatives and has entered school.

Mr. and Mrs. James HALL of Marshalltown, Iowa, and Miss D. A. WARREN of Rochester, spent Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. (cut off)

THE VICTOR HERALD      Friday      October 22, 1909        Pg  3, col  1     by:  Ron Hanley  
 
R. T. Brace, nominated on the Democratic ticket for town clerk, filed his declination of the nomination with the county clerk, last week. The vacancy has not been filled and Charles L. Brown, the Republican nominee and present efficient incumbent of the office, will have no opposition on Election Day.
 
 The Man About Town -   Mr. and Mrs. Bartholomew Keefe, of Corning, formerly of this town, are the parents of a daughter, born this week.

THE VICTOR HERALD        Friday       November 5, 1909      Pg 3                 by:  Ron Hanley   

+ James Colligan returned here, Monday after a month's trip in the West, going as far as Denver.
+ George Rowley, of Rochester, visited his brother, Dr. C. A. Rowley, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Keating, of Covill street, are the parents of a son, born on Tuesday, November 2nd.
+ Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Gouldrick and two children, who have been residing for some months past with Mrs. Gouldrick's mother, Mrs. Patrick Ryan, in the town of Farmington, moved back here, this week, to the Dennis house on East Main Street.

Victor Herald, Victor, NY   Friday,   Nov 5, 1909             by: Dianne Thomas  

Eugene TIMMERMAN  of Rochester, spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. B. F. TIMMERMAN

James COLLIGAN returned here, Monday, after a month's trip in the West, going as far as Denver.

MR. and Mrs. Charles D. MARSH entertained the latter's brother, from Rochester, over Sunday.

Mrs. William FINCH of Canandaigua, visited her sister, Mrs. Mark HANEY, the first of the week.

Mrs. Henry BEMENT is in Syracuse, a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick HORNING.

William AREND of Rochester, was at the home of H. B. POWELL, eat of the village, over Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clark ROWLEY and two children, of Rochester, were guests at the home of Dr. and Mrs. C. A. ROWLEY over Sunday.  

Mr. and Mrs. Morton LOCKE and two daughters of Lima, have been visitors this week at the home of Mr. and Mrs.. John M. LADD

Miss Anna SELTZER and William A. LEAHY of Rochester, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James H. BARRY, at the Victor Hotel, over Sunday. 

Tuthill G. BROWN, who is engaged in business in Philadelphia, Pa., arrive at his home here, Sunday morning and remained until Tuesday evening.  

+  The Misses Blanche HOWLAND and Helen RYAN, of the Brockport Normal, are at their homes here, curing an epidemic of diphtheria at Brockport.

Rev. Margaret B. BRENNAN, a former pastor of St. Paul's Universalist church, returned to Branchport today, after spending two days with Mr. and Mrs. Romeyn W. BRACE.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank JOBES, Miss Lavinia JOBES and Frank JOBES Jr., of Honeoye Falls, and Joseph DARROHN of Rush, came here, on Sunday, in Mr. JOBE'S automobile and visited relatives and friends.

Mrs. Charles FRENCH of Canandaigua and her niece, Miss Eleanor BOUGHTON of Orleans, who is attending school in Canandaigua, visited at the MALONE homestead, south of the village, on Monday and Tuesday. 

Miss Delia A. FELT of Rochester, was with friends here on Wednesday.  Miss FELT and her sister, Miss Clara FELT, who formerly resided here, will eave Rochester next week for San Diego, Cal., where they expect to spend the winter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. GOULDRICK and two children, who have been residing for some months past with Mrs. GOULDRICK'S mother, Mrs. Patrick RYAN, in the town of Farmington, moved back here, this week, to the DENNIS house on East Main street. 

Harry H. LOOMIS left here this week to return to his studies at Williams college, Williamstown, Mass., after spending a few days at his home here.  It was incorrectly stated in last week's HERALD that Mr. LOOMIS was a student at Colgate, where he was last year.  

Herbert M. DAMON of Mitchell, S. Dakota, visited his cousin, Grover H. DAMON, during the past week.  He is on his way to Yeotmal, Province of Berar, India, going on a missionary.  He will be accompanied to the foreign field by his wife. Mr. and Mrs. DAMON recently completed a term of service as teachers at Manila.  

 

THE VICTOR HERALD        1909                    by:  Ron Hanley   

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Chambers, of Washington, D. C., visited at the home of their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. John W. VanDenbergh, on Tuesday. Mr. Chambers has held a position as machinist in the Washington Navy Yards for the past six years, and is now enjoying a short vacation trip.

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