"Os" to "Oz" Obituaries




From Geneva Daily Times 4 January 1909

Charles Osborn,
38 years of age, died at the City Hospital last night. He formerly lived in Penn Yan, but for a number of years has made his home in this city. He was a member of the Folger Hook and Ladder Company, and of the Bartenders' Union. The deceased is survived by his mother, Mrs. Margaret Osborn; two brothers, George and Lewis Osborn of Penn Yan; and one sister, Mrs. Humphrey Donahue of Pittsburg, Pa. The remains were taken to Penn Yan today for burial.



From Ontario County Journal 4 July 1879

Died -
at Reed's Corners, Ontario county, N. Y., June 25th, 1879, Chester Osborn, in age, the 82d year. It is often said "the good die young." This may be true and at the same time not preclude the fact that the good may live long. To those who have long known "Uncle Chester," as he was familiarly called by his friends, the simple notice at the head of this article, will call forth the almost unanimous expression, "a good man has gone from our midst." Chester Osborn was born in Hadley, Hampshire county, Mass., November 9th, 1797. He was the oldest of four children, two of whom died in infancy. He had one sister, the mother of the author of this sketch, who with him and their parents came to this county in the month of May, 1817. They settled in the eastern part of the town of Gorham, at that time, on a farm purchased of Elisha Williams of Hudson, Columbia county, N. Y. They remained there about five years, and the purchased of Herman H. Bogert, of Geneva, N. Y., a farm about three-fourths of a mile west of Reed's Corners. To this place they moved in 1822. On this place Richard Osborn died in 1841. His widow survived him 13 years.  Chester Osborn as heir by will, retained the premises, upon which he resided for 27 years until the spring of 1868 when he moved to his late residence at Reed's Corners. He lived a single life until 1855, when he was married to Miss Jane Wood, of this town. Together, for nearly a quarter of a century, they have passed their lives quietly, pleasantly and happily. They have not been separated for a period of twenty-four hours from the time of their marriage until his death.



From Ontario County Journal 21 January 1876

Sad Death - Mrs. Ellen Osborn,
wife of Byron Osborn of Farmington, and daughter of Mr. Jesse H. Roberts of this town, died last Saturday, the 15th inst.  Less than a year ago, she was a young, blooming, hopeful bride.  A few months ago Mrs. Osborn stepped upon a stick, for the purpose of breaking it.  In so doing she wounded her foot, and it was this little accident which caused her death, bringing grief to a large circle of relatives and friends.



From Shortsville Enterprise 23 July 1925

Mrs. Henry Osborn,
wife of the late Henry Osborn of Farmington, died last week Wednesday at the family home, aged 76 years. She is survived by three sons, John and Louis Osborn of Rochester and Stacia Osborn of Farmington. The funeral was held from her late home on Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, conducted by the Rev. A. P. White, pastor of the Methodist church at Victor. The interment was made in the family plot in South Farmington cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 26 December 1902

James J. Osborn
died at 8 o'clock yesterday morning at the home of his son, Clinton Osborne, 94 Lafayette avenue, aged 76 years.  Five years ago the deceased had a stroke of paralysis, which was followed by another yesterday that caused death. Mr. Osborne was born in Paterson, N. J., and came to this section when he was 22 years of age.  Having spent the major portion of his life within a radius of seven miles of Geneva, he came to live with his son in this city one year ago.  He is survived by one daughter, Miss Eva Osborne of Seneca county; two sons, Clifton Osborne of this city, and Clinton Osborne and a sister who reside in Paterson.  The funeral will take place from the home of his son at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. Rev. W. W. Weller will officiate.  Interment will be in Glenwood cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 16 November 1888

Reed's Corners, N. Y. - On Monday morning, the 12th inst., the spirit of Mrs. Jane Osborn, relict of the late Chester Osborn, left her form cold and lifeless. She has suffered from disease for a long time. She was buried from the Congregational church on Wednesday of this week, and upon the casket plate could be read the inscription, "aged 72 years."



From Ontario County Journal 10 February 1899

The death of John Osborn occurred at his home on Chapin street on Tuesday night. Mr. Osborn was one of the oldest residents of the village, having moved here from Hopewell in 1830. The deceased is survived by two children, Mrs. S. P. Quick of Rochester and Frank Osborn of this village. The funeral services will be held from his late residence this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mr. Osborn was the inventor of the Osborn elastic cement.



From Ontario County Times 4 February 1891

Samuel W. Osborn died on Saturday, January 24, and the funeral services were held at his late residence in this village on Tuesday at 10 a.m., the remains being taken to Palmyra for interment.



From Ontario County Journal 12 October 1894

Mrs. Alzina T. Osborne
died at her home on Chapin street last week Tuesday, aged 78 years. Mrs. Osborne had been a sufferer from cancer of the stomach for about a year and a half past. She leaves a husband and three children, Frank and May of this village, and Mrs. S. P. Quirk of Rochester. Mrs. Osborne had been a resident of Canandaigua about fifty-nine years, and about eight years ago celebrated her golden wedding. She was a member of the Methodist church. Rev. E. B. Gearhart officiated at the funeral services, which were held Thursday afternoon.



From Victor Herald 27 January 1905

    The death of D. Henry Osborne occurred at his home on Maple avenue in this village at an early hour Thursday morning. Mr. Osborne was in the eighty-sixth year. For many years he had been in ill health, failing quite rapidly during the last few months. A recent attack of pneumonia drew heavily on his depleted store of vitality and he was unable to rally from it. D. Henry Osborne was the son of David and Mary Osborne and was born in Austerlitz, Columbia county, New York, November 11th, 1819. He first came to Victor in 1835, when he began his mercantile career as a clerk in the store of Nathan Jenks, who conducted a general mercantile business in the building now occupied by A. Simonds' Sons.

The trip from Austerlitz to Victor was a long and tedious one, leaving an ineffaceable record of its hardships upon the memory of the traveler and Mr. Osborne's story of the journey told in later years, to members of his family, was a very interesting one. Schenectady was in those days the western terminus of the railroad and from there to Victor the journey was made in the primitive stage coach. But thinly clad, the young traveler suffered bitterly from the cold as well as from loss of sleep, a comfort practically denied him in the cramped quarters of the coach. After spending two years in the store here, Mr. Osborne devoted some little time to the pursuit of knowledge in an academy in Lenox, Mass., and then went to Phelps to clerk in a store there. In 1839, he went to Rochester and entering into partnership with a Mr. Pierce, engaged in the dry goods and carpet business, they having a store on the Main street bridge in that city. The waters of the Genesee river, then the scene of large lumbering operations in its upper courses, were laden with the germs of fever and ague, and after four years, Mr. Osborne found his health so impaired by the disease that he was forced to close out his business in Rochester nd return to Austerlitz for recuperation. In 1844, he returned to Western New York to look after a milling property at East Victor, of which his father had acquired control. East Victor was then a flourishing, prosperous hamlet and in partnership with a Mr. Varney, he opened a dry goods store there, continuing the business for several years in the stone store still standing east of the mill stream.

Mr. Osborne was married in 1847 to Miss Lovina A. Bushnell, who survives him. They moved to this village shortly after their marriage, residing for a time in the house which stood until burned in 1899 just east of the residence of George Bliss. In 1855-56 Mr. Osborne erected the beautiful home on Maple avenue in which they have since resided. In 1848, Mr. Osborne became a member of the First Presbyterian church of Victor and for forty-seven years he was an elder and for forty-two years a deacon of the church, holding those offices at the time of his death. Until ill health made it impossible he was an active participant in all the affairs of the church and he was always intensely interested in its welfare, giving liberally of his means to support of its benevolence and toward the expenses of its maintenance. In politics Mr. Osborne was in early life a Democrat. Leaving that party because of its attitude on the slavery questions, he became a Free Soiler and then a Republican to which party he was loyal everafter. He never sought political honors.

The death of D. Henry Osborne removes from the community one of its most influential and respected citizens. A man of considerable means, with a talent for the management of large affairs his advice was frequently sought because of the keenness of his judgment and the accuracy of his conclusions. He lived an upright life, doing justly by all with whom he dealt, standing always shoulder to shoulder with all who strove for the more uplifting of the community. Liberal in his views, tolerant of the opinions of those who differed with him, and invariably courteous and kindly in manner, he enjoyed the affection and esteem of his townsmen and of a large circle of acquaintances throughout Western New York.

He is survived by his wife, two daughters, Miss Cora B. of Victor, and Mrs. Mark T. Powell of Canandaigua, and one son, William B. of this village. The funeral services will be held from his late home Saturday afternoon at two o'clock, the Rev. Frank W. Hill, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, this village, officiating. Interment will be had in Boughton Hill Cemetery.



From Geneva Gazette 22 September 1876

Henry Osborne
of Canandaigua, while in a state of intoxication at Rochester last week, fell into the canal and was drowned.



From Geneva Daily Times 13 July 1895

On Saturday, the 6th inst., John C. Osborne died in Phelps at the age of 26 years.



From Victor Herald 20 April 1906

Mrs. Lavinia A. Bushnell Osborne,
widow of D. Henry Osborne, died at her home on Maple avenue in this village, at a late hour last Friday evening, at the age of seventy-six years. The death of Mrs. Osborne removes from this place one of its oldest native residents, she having been born and lived for nearly all of her many years on the site of the house in which she died. Mrs. Osborne was the daughter of William Bushnell, a pioneer settler of this section, who was one of Victor's most prominent citizens in his day. He was widely known for many years as an extensive shipper of farm products, making Bushnell's Basin on the canal the shipping point, that place deriving its name from him.

Mr. and Mrs. Osborne were married in 1847 and in 1855-56 he erected the beautiful home on Maple avenue from which he passed away a little more than a year ago. For many years, Mrs. Osborne had been an invalid, not being able to enter into the busy activities of life, but during that time was much interested in local events and especially in the work of the First Presbyterian Church, of which she had been a member for sixty-three years. She was a woman much loved in the community because of her kindness of heart and the broad charity she manifested to all about her. Since the death of Mr. Osborne, she had steadily failed in health. Two daughters and a son survive, Miss Cora B. Osborne of Victor; Mrs. Mark T. Powell of Canandaigua; and William B. Osborne of this village. Funeral services were held from the family home Monday afternoon, Rev. Frank W. Hill, pastor of the Presbyterian church, officiating. Interment was made in Boughton Hill Cemetery.



From Ontario County Times 7 December 1864

On the 28th day of October last, Stephen H. Osborne, a member of Company H, 126th Reg't, N. Y. V., while performing the duties of advance picket in front of the 2d Army Corps, was hit in the head by a ball from the gun of a rebel sharpshooter and instantly killed. Through the murderous practice of firing on pickets, this promising young soldier has thus been stricken down, causing his companions in arms and friends at home to lament his untimely death, while his country has lost the services of a strong arm and brave heart, sincerely devoted to its cause. Young Osborne enlisted from the town of Farmington, in the month of August, 1862, under that gallant young officer from the same town, who lost his life at the battle of Gettysburgh -- Capt. Herendeen -- and stood faithfully by him to the last. Soon after the battle of Gettysburgh he was compelled by sickness to go to hospital at Alexandria, where he remained for a long time, suffering from disease contracted by exposure. About the time that the army moved to the south side of Petersburgh, he joined his regiment, then at the front, and stood manfully at his post through all the hardships of the past summer, and finally died, as a soldier loves to die, with his "musket in his hand and his face to the foe."

Upon hearing of his death, his father, Mr. John Osborne, a respectable farmer of the town of Farmington, immediately took the necessary steps to procure his remains, and succeeded. His friends thus had an opportunity of attending his funeral, which took place at his father's residence, November 23d. His remains were followed to their last resting place by a large number of sorrowing relatives and friends.



From Geneva Gazette 14 April 1871

FATAL ACCIDENT -
It becomes our painful duty to chronicle another fatal accident, which occurred in this village, on Tuesday last.  A young man named John Osburn, Jr., who was attending school at district No. 11, was engaged, in common with several other young students of the school, during the morning recess, in the exercise of jumping, in the rear of the school house.  One of the boys having made a very good leap, young Osburn made an extra exertion to beat him, and in so doing ruptured a blood vessel, from the effects of which he died in a very few minutes.  After the jump, he started for a well, a short distance off, and while in the act of drinking, fell backward and soon expired.  Dr. F. C. Hawley was immediately summoned, but before he reached the spot the boy was beyond the aid of human skill. Young Osburn was about seventeen years of age, and physically was very strong and athletic for a boy of his years.  His father, John Osburn, resides on Phoenix st., in this village. Can. Times

Note:  This would be in the Village of Canandaigua.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 24 January 1939

Victor, N. Y. - 
Funeral services for Louis C. Osburn, 67, formerly of Victor and who died Saturday in Binghamton City hospital, will be held at 2 p.m. today in the Methodist Episcopal Church here. Burial will be in Boughton Hill Cemetery here. Masonic services will be held. Mr. Osburn has been a retail merchant here for 20 years before moving to Binghamton to live with his daughter, Mrs. Bessie M. Mattern, who survives, with a son, Dudley R. Osburn, Rochester; and a brother, Stacy Osburn, Canandaigua. Mr. Osburn was a member of Victor Masonic Lodge.



From Geneva Daily Times 14 March 1904

Robert W. Osburn
died at 9 o'clock last night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. John H. Symonds, Number Nine, in the eighty-third year of his life. The deceased was born in Steuben county and came to this section thirty-six years ago. He is survived by two sons, Frank of Candaia, and Squire Osburn of Bellona; three daughters, Mrs. Symonds of Number Nine, Mrs. Irettie Beattie of Earls, and Mrs. Ida Tears of Benton. The funeral will take place at 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon from the home, Rev. A. B. Temple of Number Nine church officiating. Burial will be at Bellona.



From Geneva Daily Times 13 January 1908

Shortsville, N. Y. -
The remains of Alvin Osgood of Farmington were brought to this village to be interred in Brookside cemetery. Mr. Osgood's wife was Miss C. Dewey, aunt of Albert Dewey and Mrs. Mary Hitts of this village. She died at their home in Fairport. Since her her death Mr. Osgood has lived with his niece, Mrs. Elliott of Farmington. He was 77 years of age.



From Ontario County Chronicle 25 September 1901

Burrus Osgood died at his residence, one mile north of Manchester village, Friday evening, aged 83 years. Mr. Osgood was born on the adjoining farm, being one of a family of eleven children, all of whom have gone before except one brother, Edward. He had always been a resident of the town and one of the active men in it, being one who was looked up to in business matters, and politically, being an ardent Republican. He was honored by his party associates and was the last one left of the old line of Republicans in the time of Fremont and Dayton days. His daughter, Ada, and son, Carlos, are the only ones of the family who survive him and mourn the loss of a kind and indulgent father. They have the sympathy of the many friends who have known Mr. Osgood so long and so well.



From Shortsville Enterprise 22 March 1912

In the death of Edward Osgood, one of the best known residents of the township of Manchester, which occurred at the farm home of his niece, Mrs. Maria J. Elliott, four miles north of this village, is closed one of the most interesting of careers. His age was 85 years. Edward Osgood was born on the old Osgood homestead, now occupied by Henry Howland and family, on Nov. 3, 1827, the son of the late Elihu and Amy Osgood.

When he attained the age of 16 years he decided in favor of a sea life. Selecting a neighbor's son, Demas Barnes, as a companion in his venture, they ran away from home and went to New Haven, Conn. As a matter of interest, young Barnes later in life became connected with the Brooklyn Eagle. The boys engaged as sailors on a whaling vessel, about to start on the three years' cruise, but lost heart before the voyage began. The night before the date set for the sailing, they left the ship and swam ashore. They then set out for Manchester afoot. When they reached the Erie canal they hired out on a canal boat and by that means got as far as Palmyra, eight miles from home.

During the gold excitement in California in 1849, Mr. Osgood became possessed of a desire to go to the gold field and started on the long journey by the water route, going around Cape Horn and requiring six months to complete the journey. After reaching San Francisco, he opened up a bakery and prospered in business. However, misfortune overtook him and during the night of the great San Francisco fire, his bakery was burned and he was left destitute. He carried no insurance on the place. He immediately went in search of gold and in this way retrieved his wealth. His roving disposition demanded that he be moving again and in 1855 decided to return home. He chose the ship route and while on the voyage cholera broke out among the passengers and both crew and passengers were kept in quarantine at Key West, Florida, for nearly six months. He was one of the very few that ever reached their destination alive.

After reaching Manchester township he purchased farm on which he was born, it having passed out of the hands of the family. He was twice married, his first wife being formerly Miss Lucy Booth of this village, who died on Nov. 8, 1872. His second help-meet was Miss Cornelia Sheckel, who became his wife on Feb. 4, 1874. Her demise occurred on Oct. 21, 1899. During the year of 1867 he sold his farm and moved to the village of Canandaigua, where he purchased and conducted a book store. He remained in this business for a period of ten years. Later a farm was bought in the township of Canandaigua and he remained its owner for about three years. He then moved to Rochester and lived there for nearly 18 years, returning to Manchester to pass his remaining days in 1899. Mr. Osgood is survived by two daughters, Mrs. William Sisson and Mrs. Rockwood, both of Canandaigua; one nephew, Chas. P. Osgood, of Manchester, and three nieces, Mrs. Maria J. Elliott of Manchester, and Mrs. George Slagner of Rochester. The funeral services were held from the Elliott home on Saturday afternoon at two o'clock and the interment was made in Woodlawn cemetery at Canandaigua.



From Geneva Courier 23 February 1848

Accident - Mr. Lyman Osgood, of Manchester, Ontario county, fell from a wagon upon which was a heavy saw-log, on Saturday last, and was so severely injured by the passage of the wagon over his body, that he died the next morning.



From Ontario County Times 22 June 1870

On Friday last a most distressing and fatal accident occurred at Shortsville. The unfortunate victim was Michael O'Shaughnessy, a farmer residing in the town of Hopewell. As he was approaching the railroad near that village, his horse became frightened, running away and precipitating the occupant into the road, fracturing his skull, and causing death almost instantly. The unfortunate man lived but a few minutes after the accident. He was 65 years of age, of industrious habits, and generally respected. He leaves a wife and family to mourn his sudden demise.



From Geneva Daily Times 15 May 1909

Cornelius O'Shea
died last night at 11:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Ella McDermott of No. 259 William street. The cause was pneumonia. He is survived by one sister, Mrs. J. J. O'Leary. The funeral will take place Monday morning at 8:45 o'clock from the house and at 9:15 at St. Stephen's church. Burial in St. Patrick's Cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 23 June 1906

Miss Frances A. O'Shea,
19 years old, died of tuberculosis this morning at 4 o'clock at the home of her brother, Joseph O'Shea, 50 North Exchange street. She is survived by her father, Patrick O'Shea, two brothers, Joseph of this city and Thomas of New York City; two sisters, Sister M. Ita of Australia and Sister Redempta, of the Normal at Rochester. The funeral will take place Monday morning at 8:30 from the house and 9:00 o'clock from St. Francis de Sales church. Burial will be in St. Patrick's.



From Geneva Daily Times 23 July 1930

Patrick O'Shea
of this city died on Tuesday evening at the Dixon Sanitarium after a long illness. Surviving are two sons, Thomas of Detroit and Joseph of Geneva; two daughters, Mary of Syracuse and Sister Mary Ida of the Order of St. Joseph, of Parrametta, Australia; one sister, Mary O'Shea of Ireland; and two grandchildren. The funeral will be held from the home of his son, Joseph O'Shea of 143 East North street, on Friday morning at 8:30 o'clock, and at 9 o'clock from St. Francis de Sales church. Interment will be in St. Patrick's cemetery. Mr. O'Shea was a member of of the Holy Name Society of St. Francis de Sales parish. The members will hold a prayer service at his home on Thursday evening at 7 o'clock.



From Geneva Gazette 14 February 1879

Wm. Osman,
who many years ago carried on business in our village as a blacksmith, and of late years pursued the same occupation at the old Teall stand near the outlet, died very suddenly of heart disease on Wednesday last, 5th inst., in the 79th year of his age.  He appeared in his usual health during the day, partaking with seeming relish of breakfast and dinner, did some work at his forge and anvil; soon after dinner went out and sawed some wood, carried it into the house, and after replenishing the fire, fell back suddenly and instantly expired.  He was a man of excellent heart and good nature, contented with his lot and of good habits -- respected by all.



From Victor Herald 30 March 1895

Miller's Corners, N. Y. -
Another unexpected death last Sunday at 2 p.m. caused the community much sadness. John M. Osterhout, who has been living on the Corwell farm, was the victim that death claimed; heart failure was the cause. Mr. Osterhout was about 40 years of age, and had in the short space of time he had lived at the village farm, made many warm friends. He was a kind neighbor and of such disposition that he was classed among those of whom "aught could be said," of generous and amiable qualities, and was a kind and dutiful husband and father. He leaves a wife and two sons, Many relatives, his family and wife mourn the loss of a dear father and friend. He was widely respected. He had known for some time that his health was in a precarious condition, but became resigned to his fate. The funeral was held at the house on Monday and the burial was at Mt. Morris, his former home. The choir at West Bloomfield, which he had always much liked, was chosen for the occasion.



From Geneva Gazette 9 November 1900

Clement Ostrander
died at his residence, 20 North Exchange street, last Monday evening, aged 64 years.  He was a lifelong resident of this city.  He is survived by his widow; one son, Edward Ostrander, one sister, Mrs. Phoebe Reels, and one brother, Benjamin Ostrander, all of this city.  His funeral took place from the house Wednesday afternoon, Rev. Geo. H. Haigh, pastor of the M. E. Church officiating.  Interment in Glenwood cemetery.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 13 June 1912

Naples, June 12 -
The death of of George Ostrander occurred early this morning at his home in Hunts Hollow, Naples township. He was born in Yates County 76 years ago, and at the age of sixteen went to Rochester, O,. where he lived until about 1876. He married there Miss Adaline Boice and came to Naples, which has since been his home. He leaves his wife, one son, Fred Ostrander, and a daughter, Mrs. Judith Peck, both of Naples, and one brother, Evart Ostrander of Wayland.



From Geneva Gazette 13 July 1888

Weary of Life's Struggles -   We, who have a realizing sense of the joys of living, who consider that the sweet far outweighs the bitter during our natural existence on this mundane sphere, can hardly appreciate or understand any combination of circumstances, any aggregation of reverses or afflictions, which would induce a person to deliberately violate the law of God and nature in taking his own life.  Nevertheless, the papers are full of accounts of "suicides" and a case of that kind occasionally happens right in our own midst, and the charitably disposed place the cause as "temporary aberration of mind."

On Wednesday last Patrick O'Sullivan of Clifton Springs got off the train at this village; said he was ill, and asked that he be conveyed to a hotel and a doctor summoned.  The busman drove him hurriedly to the Kirkwood and summoned Coroner Maynard and Drs. Weyburn and Wiles.  The man was dying, however, and retained only sufficient consciousness to indicate that he had taken poison of some kind, and that he intended to die.  Everything possible was done to save his life, but all efforts proved useless and he breathed his last in about ten minutes.  Before he died he handed the coroner his pocket-book and a sealed letter addressed to his son, John, at Clifton Springs. Mr. O'Sullivan was born in Ireland, and was about fifty years old.  He had lived in Clifton Springs twenty years, during all of which time he had been employed at the Sanitarium.  He was industrious and sober, and had accumulated property worth about three thousand dollars.  No cause can be assigned for the act.  He leaves a wife, two sons grown to manhood, and one daughter, who will receive the sincere sympathy of the entire community in which they live for their sudden affliction.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 18 January 1939

Geneva, N. Y. - Mrs. Emma Oswald,
wife of Alfred M. Oswald, died yesterday at the family home, 64 Copeland Ave. Surviving, besides her husband, are a daughter, Miss Mildred Oswald; and a son, Morgan Oswald.



From Ontario County Journal 12 September 1902

Gorham, N. Y. - 
On Monday occurred the death of Lewis Oswald, who had been ill for nearly two years with cancer. A year ago he underwent an operation at Rochester and for a time he seemed much improved, but was taken for worse and for weeks had been unable to leave his bed. A widow, nine children, six sons and three daughters; and two brothers, Fred and Phillip, survive him. The funeral services were held from his home at 1 o'clock on Wednesday, and 2 o'clock at the Lutheran church. Rev. Mr. Hartwick, pastor of the Lutheran church, assisted by Rev. F. C. Shultis, conducted the services. Interment was in the Sherman cemetery.



From Canandaigua Chronicle 15 March 1905

Shortsville, N. Y. - Mrs. John O'Tier,
an aged resident of the town of Manchester, died at her home in Stafford street very suddenly Saturday. She was 71 years of age and death was due to heart disease. Previous to her residence in Stafford street, Mrs. O'Tier lived on the Rufus Smith farm on the Palmyra road. She is survived by her husband and three sons, Frank O'Tier of Rochester; Jacob O'Tier of Farmington; and John O'Tier of East Palmyra.



From Geneva Advertiser 23 December 1902

Mrs. Margaret O'Toole,
far advanced in years, died at her home, No. 15 West Avenue, last Thursday, after a long and painful illness, which at times was so extreme as almost to deprive the poor woman of her reason. During all these years she has been cared for and attended by her daughter, Mrs. Bridget Welch.  She leaves scores of relatives here.  The funeral was held Saturday morning from St. Francis de Sales Church.



From Geneva Daily Times 22 January 1909

Thomas O'Toole
died yesterday afternoon at 12:40 o'clock at the family home on the Pre-emption Road. The cause of death was general debility due to advanced age. He had been a resident of this city for the past 52 years and was the father of the late Margaret O'Toole, a teacher in the High Street School. The survivors are his widow, three sons, Edward, John, and Thomas, and three sisters, Mrs. Emma O'Dea and Mrs. N. C. Colgan of Cleveland, O., and Mrs. R. Welch of this city. The funeral will take place Monday morning at 9 o'clock from the house and at 10 o'clock from St. Francis DeSales church. Interment in St. Patrick's cemetery. It is requested that no flowers be sent.



From Clifton Springs Press 17 February 1910

On Sunday, at her home in Geneva, occurred the death of Mrs. E. S. M. Ott, wife of Rev. George Ott, pastor of the German Evangelical Church. The deceased had been a great sufferer for many weeks. She was 52 years of age.



From Geneva Daily Times 5 July 1929

Seneca Castle, N. Y. - Albert C. Ottley,
aged 69 years, a lifelong resident of this community, died at his home in the village, Thursday morning, July 4th, at 1:30. He is survived by his wife, who was formerly Catherine Somersett; three sons, Harvey V., Carl A. and Fred B., all of this place; a daughter, Mrs. George Vogt who lives nearby and another daughter, Mrs. Carl Estey of Holcomb. Fred B. Ottley of Geneva is his sole surviving brother. The funeral services will be held from the home Saturday afternoon at 2:30, Rev. L. B. Boyd officiating with interment in the Whitney cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 10 March 1916

The funeral services of Mrs. Annie Laura Ottley, aged 58 years, whose death occurred at Memorial Hospital on Monday night, following an illness of several weeks were held at the late home on Park street yesterday afternoon. She leaves two daughters, Mrs. Lorenzo Purdy and Mrs. Frank Wilkinson, both of Canandaigua, three brothers and one sister, A. M. Hollis,
Miss Rose M. Hollis of Canandaigua, William Hollis of Waterloo, and A. D. Hollis of Bryn Mawr, Pa. Interment at Woodlawn.



From Geneva Daily Times 26 March 1907

Miss Arvilla E. Ottley,
daughter of the late Samuel P. Ottley of Seneca Castle, died this morning at six o'clock at the home of her sister, Mrs. Joseph Brizee, on Algerine street on the R. and E. trolley road about eight miles west of this city. Miss Ottley was 56 years old and had resided her entire life about a mile west of Seneca Castle. The survivors are one sister, Mrs. Joseph Brizee; three brothers, Frank and Albert of Seneca Castle, and Fred of Ithaca. The funeral will be held Thursday morning at 10:30 o'clock from the Methodist church at Seneca Castle, Rev. Mr. Andrews, pastor of the church, will officiate and interment will be in Whitney cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 12 September 1905

Seneca Castle, N. Y. -
The funeral of Belle Ferguson Ottley, wife of Supervisor Clarence T. Ottley, was held yesterday afternoon at 2:30 from the residence. Rev. Henry W. Sandford, pastor of the M. E. Church officiated, assisted by Rev. S. F. Sandford and Rev. S. F. Beardsley, former pastors. The choir rendered the hymns "Jesus Lover of My Soul", "Some Sweet Day", "Abide with Me." The service was a beautiful and impressive one and was well attended. Mrs. Ottley was born nearly forty-five years ago in Orleans and her early life was spent there. At the age of twenty she married Mr. Ottley and came to Seneca Castle to reside. She was a lifelong member of the M. E. Church and a leader in church work. Mrs. Ottley is survived by her husband, one daughter Alice, a graduate assistant at Wellesley College, two brothers, E. W. Ferguson and Sumneer Ferguson of Orleans and two sisters, Mrs. Marshall King, of Phelps, and Miss Margaret Ferguson of Wellesley College. The burial was made in Whitney Cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 13 December 1906

Clarence T. Ottley of Seneca Castle, chairman of the Ontario County Board of Supervisors, died this morning at 5 o'clock at the Homeopathic Hospital, ,Rochester after undergoing an operation on Tuesday. This is the second operation that Mr. Ottley has had within the past three weeks. The first one was performed at his home and as it was not entirely successful, he was taken to Rochester last Saturday for the second. The deceased was forty-eight years of age. He was born on the old Ottley homestead in Seneca Castle and has lived there throughout his life. During his active career, he has been one of the leading men in the Town of Seneca. In politics he has been a Republican and has taken an active part in the public affairs of the town, but he did not become an office holder until he was elected supervisor in 1903. He served his town and the interests of the county at large so well that last year he was returned to the board for another two years. When the board organized at the commencement of business this year, he was made chairman, which position he has since held. Besides  being active on the Board of Supervisors, he has served as master of Seneca Castle grange, as a steward of the Seneca Castle Methodist church and as a prominent member of the New York State Fruit Growers' Association.

He is survived only by his mother, Mrs. Maria Ottley, and one daughter, Miss Alice Ottley, both of Seneca Castle. This morning James M. Kennedy of the undertaking firm of Kennedy and Kennedy went to Rochester and will bring the remains to Geneva and thence to Seneca Castle. Burial Whitney Cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 4 May 1906

Seneca Castle, N. Y. - 
The funeral of Edwin Ottley was held from his late home at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Rev. S. F. Sanford, of Syracuse, a former pastor of the Methodist church of this place, officiated. The burial was in the Whitney cemetery. Mr. Ottley died on Tuesday morning, aged 72 years. He was well known in this vicinity, as in his earlier life he was actively engaged in county politics, being a staunch Republican. Mr. Ottley was born in this village, and spent most of his life here. He was the son of Thomas Ottley, one of the early settlers of this community, and was one of a family of 14 children. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mary Ottley; one son, Eddie R. Ottley; and two sisters, Mrs. S. H. Russell of Batavia, and Mrs. Phillip Spangle of Hopewell Center.



From Geneva Daily Times 10 May 1910

Phelps, N. Y. -
The death of George Ottley, a well-known and highly esteemed citizen of this place, occurred Monday morning at his home on Banta street. He had been in failing health since last February, his illness being diagnosed as a cancer of the stomach. Mr. Ottley was 58 years of age. He was born in Phelps and had lived in this community all his life, following farming as an occupation until recent years, when he engaged in carpenter work. Mr. Ottley was a member of the official board of the M. E. church, an active worker in the Brotherhood of that denomination and a consistent churchman. He was also a member of the local tent K. O. T. M. Surviving relatives are his wife, three sons, G. Lynn and Clarence of Phelps and Louis of Rochester, four daughters, Miss Fred Dienhart of Vine Valley; Miss Ruth Ottley of Hilton; and Mrs. William Case and Miss Eva Ottley of Phelps; two sisters, Mrs. Emma Ridley of Geneva and Mrs. Martha Williams of Seneca Castle. The funeral services will be held at the late home of the deceased Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock and half an hour later at the M. E. church, Rev. W. H. York officiating.



From Ontario County Times 16 January 1889

Hopewell, N. Y. -  Mr. James Ottley,
who had only been under the doctor's care one week, passed away early Thursday morning. He had been a great sufferer but his end was peaceful. He will be greatly missed, especially in the church and Sunday school. His wife and children have the heartfelt sympathy of the entire community. The church was filled with mourning friends who can hardly realize that they will see him no more.



From Geneva Daily Times 7 September 1905

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
Late Tuesday night, following an operation, occurred the death in this village of Mrs. Maie Washburn Ottley, wife of Charles F. Ottley, of Gorham, and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Washburn, of Reeds Corners. The young woman was not yet 20 years of age, and had been married only since June 21.



From Ontario County Journal 2 February 1906

Stanley, N. Y. - The death of Samuel P. Ottley occurred at midnight on Sunday, at his house one mile west of Seneca Castle. Mr. Ottley suffered a stroke of apoplexy at 4 o'clock that afternoon, and he did not rally. He had been a lifelong resident of this vicinity and was esteemed by his fellowmen. He was 79 years of age. He leaves three sons, Frank C. and Albert C., of this place, and Frederick S., of Ithaca; and two daughters, Miss Avilla Ottley and Mrs. Joseph Bruzee of this place. He was a member of the Methodist church and there the funeral was held on Wednesday afternoon.



From Phelps Citizen 26 September 1918

After a lingering illness and failing health covering a long period, Mrs. Sarah J., wife of Milton H. Ottley, died shortly after midnight on Friday morning at the Memorial Hospital in Canandaigua, where she had been under treatment for about three weeks, aged 70 years.  Mrs. Ottley was the daughter of Chester and Phoebe J. Warner, and was born at Orleans in the town of Phelps. After her marriage about fifty years ago, she and her husband resided at their farm home east of Melvin Hill, and for a time twenty years ago lived in Rochester. They removed from the city to the village of Phelps which has since been their home. Mrs. Ottley was a member of the local Presbyterian church and was highly esteemed. Besides her husband, the surviving members of her family are a son, Roy, who resides at home; a sister, Mrs. W. C. Severance of Clifton Springs; and a brother, Warren I. Warner of Battle Creek, Mich. The funeral was held at the family home in Park street on Sunday afternoon, Rev. W. H. York officiating in the absence of her pastor, and interment was made in the Joslyn cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 29 July 1909

Thomas Benjamin Ottley,
aged 63 years, died last night at 11:20 o'clock, at the family residence, No. 35 Pulteney street, after a two years' illness with nervous prostration. He has been confined to his bed for the past two weeks. The deceased was born in the town of Phelps near Melvin Hill. He taught school for a number of years in the country districts near here. Thirty-six years ago he married Miss Nellie Vrooman, daughter of the late William H. Vrooman, who was superintendent of the schools here at one time. Sixteen years ago Mr. Ottley moved to this city where he has since resided and has taken a rather active part in civic affairs. For three terms he served as alderman for the Fourth Ward and was succeeded by the late Milton H. Roberts, who was drowned a week ago today. He was a member of Arius Court, Tribe of Ben Hur.

He is survived by his widow, two sons, W. Vrooman Ottley and Harmon Foster Ottley; one brother, George Ottley of Phelps; and two sisters, Mrs. Charles Williams of Seneca Castle and Mrs. Emma Ridley of this city. The funeral will take place from the house Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Interment will be in Glenwood Cemetery.



From Ontario County Times 21 March 1877

Mrs. William Ottley,
widow of the late Captain Ottley of Phelps in this county, died at the residence of her son-in-law, Theron Van Auken, Esq., at the old Ottley homestead on the 22nd inst., at the age of eighty-one years. The Rochester Democrat and Chronicle of Monday, in an editorial reference to the event, spoke of the deceased this: "Mrs. Ottley had been a very active woman during her lifetime and raised a large family of children. For many years she took an active interest in state and county agricultural fairs and was extensively known throughout the state. She leaves a large number of descendants to mourn her loss. Dr. H. S. Dimock and brother, grandsons of deceased and residents of Buffalo passed through this city on Saturday evening, on their way to Phelps to attend the funeral. Mr. and Mrs. Ottley took up their residence in the town of Phelps at an early day, when the country was thinly settled, and by industry and frugality, secured a large property within a few miles of Geneva and Oaks Corners. For many years Captain Ottley was engaged in the staging business in company with his son-in-law, Silas Heminway, from Buffalo east. William P. Ottley, who is always a prominent exhibitor at the Western New York and state fairs, is a son of deceased."



From Ontario County Journal 31 July 1885

Mr. Wm. P. Ottley,
a well-known and prominent farmer of the town of Phelps, died on Monday, the 27th inst., at the age of 63 years. The funeral was held at Melvin Hill on Tuesday afternoon, and was attended by a large concourse of relatives and friends. Rev. J. A. Wader, of this village, preached the funeral discourse.



From Ontario County Journal 27 January 1911

Naples, N. Y. -
On Sunday morning, Mrs. Caroline E. Otto passed away. She was 78 years old, a native of Naples, the oldest child of Alfred and Mary Griswold, who came to Naples from Connecticut nearly a century ago. Her mother, Mary Putnam, was a grand-niece of Capt. Israel Putnam, "Old Put". In July, 1853, she married Albert J. Otto, who was a soldier in the civil war and died in Texas. Mrs. Otto was a pensioner. She leaves three brothers, Edgar A., Henry L., and Fred E. Griswold; and a sister, Mrs. Addie Curtis of Naples.



From Ontario County Journal 15 September 1905

Naples, N. Y. - 
The sudden death of John H. Ouderkirk occurred early on Saturday morning, it is supposed. Mr. Ouderkirk, 83 years of age, had gone to the lake for a few days of rest and to fish, a sport of which he had always been fond. The party of which he was a member were at Smith's cottage. He had been out fishing on Friday and enjoyed it. On Saturday morning at 6:30, a member of the party found him dead in bed. Coroner Warner, who was summoned pronounced the cause of death heart disease. There had been no struggle. Mr. Ouderkirk had lived most of his life on Lent Hill, where he owned a fine farm. For ten months he had been living in Naples with his daughters. He was honored and beloved. The burial was on Monday at Lent Hill. He leaves three daughters, Mrs. C. G. Everitt, now of Brooklyn; Mrs. S. Trim of Naples; Mrs. Fred Cleveland of Lent Hill; and one son, John, of Wayland.



From Geneva Daily Times 10 March 1936

David Oughterson,
aged 81, died last night at the home of this daughter, Mrs. L. C. Snook, of the Geneva-Dresden Road. Besides his daughter, he leaves two sons, David, Jr. of Oneida and Daniel B. Oughterson of Geneva; two brothers, John of Hall, and Alexander of Dundee; and three sisters, Mrs. Anna Scofield and Mrs. Susan Esto of Geneva, and Mrs. Margaret York of Stanley



From Geneva Gazette 19 October 1900

Two deaths occurred at our city hospital yesterday forenoon.  Michael F. Oulehan had undergone a surgical operation a few days previously for supposed bladder obstruction, but which proved otherwise. He rallied, somewhat after the operation, but his case took on a serious aspect Wednesday night, and he gradually sunk until death ended his useful life at about 10 o'clock Thursday forenoon.  The deceased was about 39 years of age. His wife surviving is a daughter of the late John Hanlon who is left with six young children, the youngest of whom is only four months old. He was formerly engaged in the boot and shoe trade on Seneca street, but sold out two or three years ago and took to the road as a commercial traveler. He belonged to several fraternal Catholic organizations and was a leading spirit at all gatherings he attended, both social and political. All acquaintances deeply mourn his loss.  His funeral will take place tomorrow forenoon from St. Francis de Sales Church, with a solemn requiem mass rendered by Rev. Father McPadden and assistant.  There will undoubtedly be a very large attendance. At one time Mr. Oulehan carried quite a large life and benefit insurance, which we are informed he was obliged to forfeit.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 7 April 1922

Canandaigua, N. Y., April 6 -
The death of Horace D. Outhouse occurred at his home in the town of Canandaigua about eight miles south of this city last night as a result of a general breakdown. He was 83 years old. He was born in Canandaigua on June 14, 1838, and married Sarah Housel in 1862. After her death, he married in 1886 Isabella McJannett of Canandaigua, who died about two years ago. Mr. Outhouse is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Chauncey Rogers; and five sons, Charles E., Frank B., William H., Elmer J. and Norton J. Outhouse, all of the town of Canandaigua. The funeral is to be held at the late home Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. E. J. Kallima, pastor of the Canandaigua Presbyterian church officiating. Burial will be in the Academy Cemetery.



From Ontario County Times 2 January 1867

Died at her residence in Canandaigua, Dec. 24, 1866, Mrs. Rebecca Outhouse, aged 69 years, 9 months and 20 days. The deceased had been an active and highly esteemed inhabitant of the town for over 30 years, and for 31 years had been a professed Christian and a worthy member of the Baptist church; nor her profession vain, as appeared from her consistent life and peaceful and happy death. May each of her numerous relatives copy her example, imitate her virtues, and die as happy.



From Geneva Daily Times 29 June 1906

Shortsville, N. Y. -
The funeral of Mrs. J. W. Overacre, of Manchester, who died at her home in this village on Sunday, after a long illness, was held on Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. S. S. Pratt, pastor of the Manchester Methodist Episcopal church, of which she was a member, officiating. Mrs. Overacre was formerly Miss Juliet Day, of Baltimore, and she was born in that city on August 8th, 1841. During the Civil War she was accustomed to sing in the hospitals to the wounded soldiers, her voice being one of the finest in the city, and it was there that she met Mr. Overacre, a Union soldier, to whom she was married December 25, 1865. Since her marriage she has always lived in Manchester, where she has always been loved and respected by the whole community. She is survived by her husband, Postmaster J. W. Overacre, of Manchester; two daughters, Mrs. Augustus W. Hawkes of Manchester, and Mrs. Eugene A. DeVoll of Batavia; one son, Charles Overacre of Batavia; four sisters, Mrs. Henry B. Naylor and Miss Marianna Day of Washington, D. C.; Mrs. Edward Bennett and Mrs. E. M. Hoffman of Baltimore; and one brother, Jacob Day, of Baltimore. Mrs. Overacre was a member of Herendeen Relief Corps, of Shortsville, which organization, together with the members of Herendeen Post, G. A. R., of this village, attended the funeral in a body.



From Ontario County Journal 15 October 1909

One of those distressing railroad fatalities which brings tears to the eyes of the most hardened, occurred on the lake pier on Saturday evening, when Clarence L. Overhiser, aged about 36 years, a brakeman employed in the local Northern Central yards, was crushed to death beneath the wheels of a fruit car. Overhiser was a member of the crew which had gone to the lake to pick up some fruit cars. He was standing on the top of a box car when a sudden bump threw him to the ground directly in the path of the car. The wheels passed over his chest, causing almost instant death. After Coroner Donovan had examined the body, it was removed to the Kennedy undertaking rooms. The task of informing the wife devolved upon a neighbor, who found her busy with preparation for the evening meal in their little home on West avenue, and who is now left with five children, ranging in age from two to 12 years. It is understood that insurance money totaling about $2300 will be available to her. Rev. H. L. Gaylord officiated at the funeral services on Tuesday afternoon.



From Geneva Daily Times 3 January 1918

Phelps, N. Y.
The death of John F. Overslaw, 48 years of age, occurred shortly after midnight yesterday at his home a mile west of Phelps, on the Clifton Springs road. He had been in failing health for the past two years. He leaves his wife; two daughters, Miss Eva Overslaw, at home, and Mrs. Harold Johnson of Pulteneyville; his parents Mr. and Mrs. Frank Overslaw; four brothers, William, Charles, Edward and Frank Overslaw, all of Phelps; and six sisters, Mrs. Margaret White of Rochester, Mrs. Elizabeth Cobb of Buffalo, Mrs. Jennie Comstock of Newark, Mrs. Katherine Gridley, Mrs. George Loney and Mrs Mae Robbins, all of Phelps. The funeral will be held at St. Francis Catholic Church in Phelps, at 10 o'clock, Friday morning. The pastor, Rev. M. T. Madden, will conduct the services. Interment will be in St. Francis Cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 23 April 1909

Canadice, N. Y. -
News was received on Tuesday of the death of D. Gilbert Owen, at the home of his son, Olin, at West Bloomfield. Mr. Owen had been in poor health for some time and his death was not unexpected, being caused by Bright's disease. Mr. Owen was born and passed the greater part of his life in this town. He was the oldest son of the late George and Ellen McCrossen Owen. He was twice married, first to Miss Eugenia Hoagland, who died a few years later, and second, to Miss Emma Tibbals, who died about 15 years ago, leaving four young children, the youngest of whom, Lucille, died about 12 years ago. He is survived by his aged mother, who now lives at West Bloomfield, two sons and one daughter, Olin  Owen and Miss Leonia Owen, of West Bloomfield, and Roselle Owen, of this place; also two brothers, Charles Owen, of Texas, and Seneca Owen of Pulteney.



From Ontario County Journal 9 February 1912

Canadice, N. Y. -  Mrs. Ellen Owen,
an old resident of this town, died at the Rochester state hospital Sunday, where she had been for the past two months, aged 75 years. Two sons, Charles, of Texas, and Seneca, of Pulteney, survive. Since her husband's death, Mrs. Owen had lived with her grandson, Olin Owen, at Livonia. Several other grandchildren survive; also a brother and sister living in Michigan. Funeral services were held from the church here on Tuesday afternoon. Interment was in Canadice cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 19 March 1880

Canadice, N. Y. -
Since our last, the grim messenger has been in our midst and taken from us a dearly beloved wife, daughter, sister and friend, and left a wound which can never be healed, until broken ties shall be united in a better land. Emmogene, wife of D. Gilbert Owen, died at her home in this town, of consumption, Saturday, March 6th, aged 20 years, 11 mos. and 5 days. But little more than a year ago, Mr. and Mrs. Owen were united in marriage by Rev. S. M. Dayton, then of Wayland, and began life with bright and happy prospects. But sure disease laid its unyielding grasp upon Genie's young and beautiful life, and from that time she remained a sufferer until Saturday morning, when she fell sweetly asleep in the arms of her Savior. Until a few days preceding her death she was about the house overseeing her household work. From Wednesday night the spark of life fast disappeared. Conscious to the last, she gave counsel to her friends, entreating them to meet her on the other shore. A large number of people attended the funeral service held in the church on Monday, after which the body was interred in the cemetery in Canadice Hollow.



From Ontario County Journal 1 March 1895

Canadice, N. Y. -
On Friday last occurred the death of Mrs. Gilbert Owen. Funeral services were held Feb. 25. She leaves a husband and four children, besides a father, mother, brother and sister, to mourn her loss.



From Clifton Springs Press 26 March 1914

Mrs. Mary Owen,
widow of Morris Owen, died very suddenly at her home on Spring street, at 12:20 o'clock on Sunday night. On Sunday she attended the services at the M. E. Church, both morning and evening. She retired at the usual hour, and about 12 o'clock was taken seriously sick, and a physician was sent for, but she died about the time that he arrived. The cause of her death was a cerebral hemorrhage. Mrs. Owen was a daughter of Kenneth and Christina Grant McLennan, and was born in Canada 54 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Owen was married in Cornwell, Canada, on September 13, 1890. Mr. Owen died in this village on March 19, 1907. Mrs. Owen had lived in this village for about thirty years. She is survived by two sons, William Owen of Canada and Harold Owen of Clifton Springs; and two daughters, the Misses Marie and Clementine Owen, of Clifton Springs. The funeral services were held at the house on Wednesday forenoon, at 11 o'clock, and were conducted by the Rev. H. B. Reddick, pastor of the M. E. Church. The burial was made in the Clifton Springs cemetery.



From Ontario Repository & Messenger 24 October 1866

Fatal Accident -  
A young man about 18 years of age named James Owens, residing near Phelps, was killed by the cars on Tuesday, the 12th inst., at Oak's Corners.



From Ontario County Journal 10 July 1903

Bristol Center, N. Y. - Mrs. Mary Grimes Owens,
wife of R. Owens, died on June 29, aged 70 years. Mrs. Owens was born in Parish of Cully Hams, County of Armagh, Ireland, and came to this country when she was 15 years of age. In 1862, she married James Brown of Richmond. Four children were born to them. Mr. Brown died in 1868, and she married Mr. Owens in 1872. To them were were born three daughters and one son. Mrs. Owens had lived in Bloomfield and Bristol 31 years. She is survived by her husband, four daughters, one son and three brothers, John, Thomas and Patrick Grimes, of New York City. The remains were interred at Bristol, by the side of her daughter, Mrs. Spencer Alford, who died on Dec. 28, 1902.



From Geneva Daily Times 13 March 1907

Clifton Springs, N. Y. - Early on Tuesday morning at the Sanitarium in this village, Morris Owens, a well-known resident, died after an illness of a little over a week's duration. He was born in Wales and was forty-eight years old. He has lived in this village and vicinity for twenty-three years. Mr. Owens was a member of the First Methodist Episcopal church and also a member of the Clifton Springs grange. He is survived by his wife and four children. Mr. Owens has been the superintendent of the Sanitarium farm dairy for many years, which position he has faithfully and successfully filled.



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