"Pa" through "Pari" Obituaries

From Shortsville Enterprise 22 January 1908

Pasquale Pacca,
who was stabbed by Francisco Bernadino at Manchester on Sunday night last week, a full account of which was published in our last issue, died at the Memorial hospital at Canandaigua on Monday afternoon at half-past two o'clock, as a result of  his wound. The remains were brought to this village on Monday evening and taken to the undertaking rooms of J. M. Stoddard. The funeral was held from St. Felix's church at Clifton Springs on Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock, Rev. F. J. O'Hanlon officiating. The interment was in the Catholic cemetery near Clifton Springs.

From Geneva Daily Times 7 January 1933

Vincenzo Pacello,
aged 73, died yesterday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Frank Calabrese of East North street. He leaves three daughters, Mrs. Calabrese of this city; Mrs. Quinta Nicolantonio of Buffalo and Mrs. Rose Libertore of Italy. The funeral will be held Monday at 8:30 o'clock and 9 o'clock at St. Francis de Sales church. Burial will be in St. Patrick's cemetery.

From Ontario County Journal 1 May 1908

Mrs. Cynthia Gooding Packard,
widow of William G. Packard, of the town of Bristol, died at the home of her son, Gooding Packard, at one o'clock Saturday morning, aged 84 years. Mrs. Packard had suffered for a number of years and since Christmas had been confined to her bed. Her life had been spent in the town of Bristol until two years ago when she came with her son's family to this village to reside. She was a daughter of Ephraim and Corinthia Spencer Gooding. Her mother was the first white child born in the town. Her father came to Bristol from Leighton, Mass., where the Gooding family originally settled upon coming into this country. She was one of six children, of whom only one is left, Miss Lucy Gooding, of Chapinville. Mrs. Packard had been a remarkable strong, active woman and had filled the years with useful service for her family and others and when the days came that she could no longer serve, she was tenderly cared for by her son and his family. Besides her son, Gooding Packard, she leaves another son, William S. Packard, of Basco, Wis. The funeral services were held from the Packard home on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. L. L. Taylor officiating. The interment was in Evergreen cemetery at Bristol, and the burial services were conducted by Rev. A. E. Allison, of Ogdensburg, who was officiating at the Universalist Church that day.

From Ontario County Journal 22 January 1909

Bristol Center, N. Y. -
The death of George R. Packard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Packard, of this place, occurred at the home of Mortimer Parsons, at Canandaigua, yesterday morning, after a long illness. Several weeks ago he underwent an operation at the Clifton Springs sanitarium for an abscess on the lungs, which had followed an attack of pneumonia. He improved so that it was thought safe for him to go home by easy stages and he went to the Parsons home to remain until he should feel strong enough to take the remainder of the journey. After a few days, he began to fail and the decline had been steady since. He leaves his parents, two sisters and two brothers. The funeral will be held from the home at Bristol Center tomorrow at 12 o'clock noon. The interment will be in the Evergreen cemetery at Bristol.

From Ontario County Times 11 September 1889

Bristol Center, N. Y. - Mrs. Jane Packard,
wife of Nelson Packard, died on Tuesday, Sept. 3. She leaves a husband and four children, a daughter, Mrs. Charles Wheeler of Geneseo; and three sons, Orestes, Ralph and Herbert of Bristol; besides seven grandchildren and a large circle of friends and relatives to mourn her loss. The funeral was held at her home on Thursday at two o'clock. Rev. Mr. Barber, assisted by Rev. Mr. White, officiated. The remains were taken to Baptist Hill for interment. Mrs. Packard was fifty-five years old and had lived most of her life in the town of Bristol. She had been in poor health more or less for many years, and her last illness lasted about six months.

From Canandaigua Chronicle 25 October 1905

Bristol Center, N. Y. - Nelson M. Packard
died on Sunday, Oct. 15. He is survived by his wife, three sons, Herbert and Ralph of this place, and Oscar C. of Shortsville; one daughter, Mrs. Charles Wheeler of Avon; one sister, Mrs. Mary Reed of this place; and one brother, George Packard. The following persons were here to attend the funeral: W. R. Marks and W. R. Canfield and daughter of Canandaigua; Mrs. Looney of Rushville; Nelson Packard of the U. S. Navy; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wheeler of Avon; Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Packard and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker of Shortsville; B. B. Bartlet of Mendon and Mrs. Carrie Weller of Canandaigua.

From Ontario County Journal 22 February 1895

Bristol Center, N. Y. -
On Saturday morning occurred the death of William G. Packard, an old and highly respected citizen of the town, aged 79 years. Mr. Packard had been very feeble for a long time; he had been totally blind for 16 years; he was an influential citizen of his town, serving as supervisor and holding other public positions during his younger years. He leaves a wife and two sons, two brothers and a sister, besides a large circle of relatives and friends. The funeral was held on Monday at his residence, Rev. Orelip of the Universalist church officiating.

From Geneva Daily Times 23 February 1915

Clifton Springs, N. Y. -
In the family home in South street, Sunday night, occurred the death of N. Phylana Packwood, wife of Rev. E. Packwood. Mrs. Packwood was born September 22d, 1844, in Ontario County. After finishing her education she spent some time as a teacher in a school between this village and Manchester, after which she was married to Rev. Mr. Packwood. After supplying several Baptist charges, Rev. and Mrs. Packwood lived in Waterloo for over twenty years, selling their property there to come to this village some five years ago. She leaves her husband, and one brother, Seneca Short, of Port Gibson. The funeral will be held from her late home Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, and from the Baptist church at 2 o'clock, the Rev. Volney A. Sage, pastor of the Baptist church, officiating. Burial will be made in the family lot in River View Cemetery, in Gypsum, about three miles north of this village.

From Geneva Courier 17 October 1903

The death of Mrs. W. A. Padden, occurred at her home on Church street yesterday morning.  Mrs. Padden was sixty-one years of age and is survived by her husband, one son, Judson Padden, and two daughters, Miss Bertha Padden of Phelps, and Mrs. Frank Stoddard, of Chapinville.

From Geneva Courier 11 January 1860

A little son of Harvey Paddleford, living about three miles north of Canandaigua, was killed by a Buck on Friday, the 30th ult. While in charge of a servant, he wandered into a lot where sheep were kept, and it is supposed drove the flock into a corner, when the buck turned and attacked him.  He was entirely dead, and badly mutilated when found.

From Geneva Gazette 10 June 1892

Lieut. Charles H. Paddock
died at his residence in Canandaigua on the 3d inst.  The deceased was a practicing lawyer, well known throughout the county.  During the war he enlisted as a private in the 148th N. Y. V.  At the end of a year he was promoted to 1st lieutenant and transferred to the regular army serving gallantly in battery F of the fifth artillery until the war closed.  He also assisted in organizing and became first lieutenant of the 25th Sep. Co., N. G. S. N. Y. of Canandaigua -- now disbanded.  He has served as Village Clerk of Canandaigua for several years and Clerk of the Board of Supervisors two years. He studied law in the office of Senator Lapham, was admitted to the bar and enjoyed a fair practice.  He was a thorough Democrat in politics.  He leaves a wife, two sons and three daughters.  The bar of Ontario county met and passed suitable resolutions in memoriam of the deceased and expressive of a sense of their loss.

From Ontario County Journal 16 July 1897

Miller's Corners, N. Y. - John Paddock, while returning from Victor on Tuesday afternoon, fell from his wagon and broke his neck. He was found about 6 o'clock, lying by the roadside, dead, with his horse and wagon standing beside him. Coroner Partridge was summoned, and held an inquest, at which a verdict of accidental death while intoxicated was brought in. Deceased was a well digger, and had lived here for many years. He was nearly 60 years of age and leaves a wife and six children. The funeral was held on Thursday afternoon.

From Ontario County Chronicle 9 March 1904

The many friends of Captain Harvey Padelford learn with regret of his death which occurred at his home on Monday at the age of 73 years, after a short illness of grip and heart complications. Captain Padelford was one of the best known and most successful farmers of this vicinity, living four miles from Canandaigua at Padelford's Station, where he has been for many years station agent for the N. Y. C. & H. H. R. Co. He was a veteran of the Civil War and prominent in G. A. R. circles. In May, 1861, he assisted in recruiting a company and was assigned to the 28th New York Volunteers, and served with distinction for two years. He was an active Republican, and a well-known man in political circles throughout the county, having served for a number of years as Loan Commissioner and chairman of the Republican County Committee. His first wife was Miss Margaret Case, by whom he had two sons, Dudley D. and Alfred H., both of Niagara Falls. He afterwards married Florence Doubleday, who also survives him. Captain Padelford was a man of pleasing personality and was held in the highest esteem by all who knew him. The funeral will be held on Thursday.

From Ontario County Times 9 August 1876

In our last week's issue reference was mad to the distressing and fatal illness in the family of Mr. Harrison Wisner of Farmington, and now we are called upon to chronicle another death resulting from the same disease. Mrs. Margaret Padelford, wife of Capt. Harvey Padelford, residing at Padelford station, was among those who went to the assistance of the afflicted family before referred to, and a few days subsequently was herself attacked with diphtheria. From the first the disease assumed a malignant form, giving rise to the most serious apprehensions, and, in fact, almost forbidding the hope of recovery. She was taken sick on Thursday, as we are informed, and died about eleven o'clock on Monday night. The deceased was deservedly esteemed as one whose many Christian virtues and true womanly impulses endeared her to a large circle of friends. Her death, so sudden and unexpected, will be most sincerely deplored. To the community, and especially to her husband, and the two surviving children, who are thus early deprived of a mother's loving care and counsel, the loss is indeed irreparable. The hour appointed for the funeral is 4 o'clock tomorrow, Thursday, afternoon . The services will be held at the late residence of the deceased.

From Ontario County Journal 17 January 1913

Olney T. Padelford,
one of the best known farmers in the northern part of the town, died at his home at Padelford on Monday night, following a long illness. Rev. Guy L. Morrill officiated at the funeral services yesterday afternoon and interment was in Sand Hill Cemetery. Deceased was born in the house in which he died 75 years ago, and his whole life had been spent there. He was a member of Canandaigua Masonic lodge and Excelsior Chapter. One of the first steam yachts on Canandaigua lake was owned by Mr. Padelford, who was a faithful devotee of the lake life. His wife and two sons, Dr. Charles E. Padelford of Holley and Town Collector A. L. Padelford, survive.

From Geneva Daily Times 27 February 1907

Phelps, N. Y. - Mrs. Amelia B. Padgett, aged 69 years, died yesterday morning at the home of her nephew, Benjamin Wolson. She is survived by one son, William Padgett, of Syracuse, and two daughters, Mrs. Hattie Foster of Hoboken, N. J., and Mrs. Jennie Holland of Denver, Colorado; also one brother, Frank Spoor of Newark, N. Y.

Geneva Daily Times, Friday, April 11, 1930

Edward J. Padgett Found Dead in Bed

Edward J. Padgett, aged 62 years, was found dead in his bed yesterday afternoon at his rooming house, 27 Pulteney street, apparently having expired during the preceding night. Coroner Flint was notified and had the body removed to the Yells undertaking rooms, where an autopsy was performed by Dr. Joseph A. Gindling who found the cause of death to have been a hemorrhage of the pancreas. Mr. Padgett had long been an employe of the firm of Bloch and Guggenheimer, working in the sauerkraut factory at Seneca Castle. When the family of Nelson Vogt moved into Geneva from there, Mr. Padgett continued to board with them and was at his work as usual on Wednesday. Yesterday when Mrs. Vogt went to his room he was found to have died during the night. Mr. Padgett is survived by one brother, Charles of Geneva, and a sister, Mrs. Nettie Bucklin of Seneca Castle. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Bucklln in Seneca Castle, Rev. B. F. Butler officiating. Interment will be in Sand Hill cemetery."

Many thanks to Adrienne for this donation.

From Shortsville Enterprise 27 February 1930

The death of Albert B. Padgham, a former well-known resident of the town of Farmington, occurred at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George S. Allen, at Clyde on Sunday evening, at the advanced age of 82 years. Besides his widow, Mrs. Laura Smith Padgham, he leaves three daughters, Mrs. Allen of Clyde, Mrs. C. W. Herendeen of Manchester and Mrs. Joseph W. Tuttle of Farmington; and two sons, Henry Padgham of Victor and Gilbert Padgham of Grand Ledge, Mich. Funeral services were held on Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Friends' church in Farmington. The remains were laid at rest in North Farmington Cemetery.

From Clifton Springs Press 23 April 1918

Shortsville, N. Y. - 
The funeral of David Padgham, a well-known agriculturist of the town of Farmington, will be held at the Padgham homestead at two o'clock, Wednesday afternoon, conducted by the Rev. Reuben Payne, pastor of the Friends' church, Farmington, and burial will follow in South Farmington cemetery. Mr. Padgham was born in England about seventy-six years ago, and when a young man came to the United States. He married Miss Payne, of Farmington, who survives him. He also leaves two sons, Herbert Padgham, of Sunnyside, Washington, and George Padgham, of Greenville, Cal., a third son having died at his home in Farmington on Wednesday morning, April 17th; one daughter, Miss Belle Padgham; one brother living in Michigan; and several grandchildren.

From Geneva Daily Times 27 February 1911

Richard Watson Padgham,
a physician of this city, who had practiced here for the past fourteen years, died at his late home, No. 139 Genesee Street. Dr. Padgham was the son of Rev. Henry Padgham, a Methodist minister, of England, who went as a missionary from that country to the West Indies. He was born on the Island of Barbados, in 1850, and lived there until he was ten years old, when he accompanied his father on the latter's return to England. His education was completed at Taunton College, in England, after which he studied medicine at Gray's Hospital, London. Later on he became one of a party of young men under Rev. Wm. Morley Punshon, a noted orator preacher, and with them went to Canada to engage in the work of the ministry, his first pastorate being at Hamilton, Ontario.

After his marriage, he came to the United States, where he continued his ministerial work for a number of years. Then owing to serious throat trouble, he decided to give up the ministry and practice medicine. He went to New York City, where he took a course at the Eclectic Medical College, graduating from that institution in 1889. Dr. Padgham first located at Interlaken where he practiced until 1897, when he moved to this city. Dr. Padgham is survived by his widow; one son, Dr. Ethelbert G. Padgham of this city; three daughters, Leila Branch of this city, Maude B. of Rochester, and Mabel G. of Bloomfield, N. Y., two grandchildren, Elizabeth and Donald Padgham; and one sister, Mrs. Mary Johnson of Sheffield.

From Fairport Herald 17 April 1918

Farmington, N. Y., April 16 - William Henry Padgham, who resided in the eastern part of the town, died last Wednesday morning, April 10, at 9 o'clock, after an illness of only few days of pleurisy. Mr. Padgham was born in this town on February 16, 1874, and was 44 years old. He was educated at Macedon Academy and became a successful teacher in the school near Macedon Center. On March 12, 1902, he was united in marriage to Miss Alice Goldsmith of Chapin, who survives him; also five children, Madeline, Esther, Edwin, Margaret and William Herbert, an infant of ten months; also his parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Padgham, of this town; two brothers, George Padgham of Greenfield, California, Herbert Padgham of Sunnyside, Washington; and one sister, Miss Belle Padgham of this town. The funeral services were held from his late home on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. Reuben J. Payne, pastor of the Friends church officiating. Interment was made in the South Farmington cemetery. Beautiful flowers from friends at the chapel and other pieces showed the esteem in which he was held. Mrs. Frank Haynes and mother, Mrs. Goldsmith of Watertown, Mrs. Joanna Cole of Canandaigua, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goldsmith of Clifton Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cole of Clifton Springs and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Padgham of Victor were in town last Friday and attended the funeral.

From Ontario County Times 20 December 1905

Charles Page, one of East Bloomfield's old and successful citizens, died at his home here Monday afternoon. He was born in Kent County, England about 84 years ago, and came here when a boy. He is the last of the large hop growers of the town. He leaves besides his wife, four sons and one daughter, Frank, Edgar, Frederick, William C. and Mrs. Cyrus Murrell, all of this place, and two half brothers and one sister, Samuel Stiles, of Adrian, Mich., Raymond Stiles and Mrs. Esther McGraw, of Ionia. Mr. Page was well and favorably known through the hop country, and he was for many years a hop buyer.

From Ontario County Times 20 April 1887

After the interesting exercises on Easter Sunday, which were excellent in every particular, we were saddened by the news of the sudden and severe illness of Mrs. Charles Page, who died on Tuesday morning after an illness of four days, and was buried from her beautiful home on Thursday P. M. The funeral was attended by a large concourse of people.

From Ontario County Journal 7 June 1912

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - 
The funeral of Mrs. E. W. Page was held from the home of William C. Page on Wednesday afternoon and interment was made in the village cemetery. Mrs. Page's death occurred on Sunday morning while a guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Trafton at Canandaigua. She was 63 years of age and death was due to heart failure. Mrs. Page had spent the greater part of her life in this village, where she was highly respected. Last spring she removed with her family to Rochester. She is survived by her husband, Edgar W. Page of Rochester; two daughters, Miss Gertrude Page of Canandaigua, and Miss Theda V. Page of Rochester; also two sisters, Mrs. Frederick Berriman of Niagara Falls, and Mrs. James Purdy of Buffalo; and one brother, Robert Ives, of St. Catherines, Canada.

From Victor Herald 9 February 1940

Edgar W. Page, 89, one of the oldest residents of East Bloomfield, died last week Wednesday evening in F.F. Thompson Memorial Hospital, Canandaigua, where he was admitted the day before. He was born in East Bloomfield, Feb. 25, 1851, son of Charles and Charity Murrell Page, and spent the greater part of his life in this town where he engaged in farming. He was a member of The First Congregational Church and for many years sang in the choir. He also served as a member of the Board of Education of East Bloomfield High School for 20 years. Surviving are one daughter Mrs. Roger Stetson of this village, with whom he resided for several years, and a son-in-law Edward Christianson of Calif. Funeral services were conducted Monday afternoon, Rev. W. H. O'Hara, pastor of the Congregational Church officiating. Interment was made in East Bloomfield Cemetery.

From Ontario County Journal 3 February 1899

Phelps, N. Y. - Mrs. Elizabeth Page,
whose serious illness was chronicled in this paper last week, died on Friday morning, aged 83 years. Mrs. Page, who was the wife of the late John Page of this place, was a highly esteemed resident of this place and an honored member of the M. E. church. Her death was due to a stroke of paralysis which occurred several weeks since from which she never rallied. Two sons, Marvin J. of Newark, William G. of Penn Yan and Mrs. Monroe of Traverse City, Mich., survive. The funeral services were held from the residence last Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Rev. Mr. Beardslee officiating, and interment was made in the Phelps cemetery.

From Geneva Gazette 22 July 1887

On Monday morning last, Mrs. Elizabeth M. Page, relict of the late Alfred Page, died at her residence on High Street in the 66th year of her age.  The funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon, and the interment was beside her husband in Glenwood Cemetery.  Two daughters, Mrs. N. S. Lowrie of Nebraska and Miss Emara Page of this village, survive her.

From Geneva Gazette 8 March 1878

on Wednesday, the 6 inst., at her home in William street, Mrs. Ella Shepard Page, wife of Dr. J. M. Page, in the 40th year of her age. Her disease, (a professional account of which is given below,) subjected her to a protracted season of severe suffering. For some years past, she has occasionally been disabled from swallowing food, for a few days at a time, and has suffered much pain and debility. From these attacks she always confidently expected relief, and was not disappointed. Since the last attack came upon her, she has confidently affirmed her expectation that she should not recover from it; and in that expectation she has been perfectly content, and marvelously cheerful. She was not weary of life, was keenly alive to the pain of separation from loved ones, and exceedingly sympathetic towards all who would be bereaved by her death. Yet her faith in Christ was so strong and settled, and her assurance that His will is felt, so fixed and consistent, that she had not (so far as those with her could see) one hour of despondency, or gloom, or unrest.  "Her peace was like a river."

She has resided in Geneva less than two years, and her feeble health has necessarily limited her social intercourse; but the number here who have learned to love her is not small, and a good number of ladies who have watched her, and tenderly ministered to her in her last weeks, regard themselves as highly favored.  Their memories of the chamber whence she took her departure will be fondly and sacredly cherished.  "Precious in the eyes of the Lord is the death of His saints."

(The physicians report, as the result of a post mortem examination, that Mrs. Page "died from disease called Gastromalacia, or softening of the stomach, accompanied with stricture and hypertrophy of the esophagus."

From Geneva Courier 6 March 1878

Death of Mrs. Ezekiel Page

Mrs. Lamira Page
, wife of Ezekiel Page, an old and respected resident of Geneva, died on Saturday, March 2d.  Mrs. Page was seventy-two years old on January 19, and for the greater part of her life has lived in Geneva.  Over fifty years ago Mr. and Mrs. Ezekiel Page were married in Middlebury, Vermont.  They lived there a year, and then emigrated to what was then the far west, settling in the town of Italy, Yates county.  For about ten years they resided there, and then moved to Geneva.  For many years Mr. Page followed the business of a wagon and carriage maker.  After the close of the Harrison and Tyler campaign, Mr. Page occupied the "log cabin" built by the Whigs on the corner of Castle and Milton streets, and there carried on his trade.  Sixteen years ago he and Mrs. Page removed to Clifton Springs, where he worked at his business, until old age and failing health compelled him to give up.  One year ago Monday the aged couple returned to Geneva, there to pass the remainder of their days on earth.  Four years ago last June Mr. and Mrs. Page celebrated their golden wedding, all their children, eight in number, being present.  It is a remarkable circumstance that the first death in this large family was that of the mother.  Mrs. Page left eight children, about twenty-five grand-children and five or six great-grand-children.  Her sons are Edward A. Page, of Watkins, Frank D. Page, of Binghamton, Fitzroy Page, Galveston, Texas, and John Page of Auburn.  All are married and have families.  Her daughters are Mrs. B. W. Scott, Mrs. O. D. Allen, and Mrs. T. L. Owen all of Geneva.  All of her children were present at the funeral except Fitzroy, who could not reach Geneva in time. The funeral took place from St. Peter's church on Monday afternoon, Rev. Dr. Rankine officiating.  The attendance of friends was very large, and her floral offerings remarkably fine.  The members of the family desire to express their heartfelt thanks and sincere appreciation of the many kindnesses shown them, by friends, and the Christian sympathy and consolation tendered by Dr. Rankine and others.

From Geneva Gazette 1 April 1881

Ezekiel Page -
This old townsman passed away from the scenes of earth on Tuesday last, aged 78 years. He leaves a large family, whom he reared and educated to useful stations in life. Four of them, one son and three daughters, with whom he found alternately a welcome home since his widowhood, still remain among us. They are Mr. E. A. Page, Mrs. B. W. Scott, Mrs. T. L. Owen and Mrs. O. D. Allen. Another son, F. D. Page, is a merchant of Binghamton, with whom the worthy sire was visiting when taken with his last illness and at whose home he died. About two years ago the aged man humbly knelt at the chancel rail of St. Peter's Church and received the holy rite of confirmation at the hands of Bishop Coxe. His mourning children have reason to believe that his latter days were blessed and comforted by firm faith in God and His precious promises. The body of Mr. Page was brought to Geneva and funeral services held yesterday afternoon in St. Peters' Church. Interment in Washington St. Cemetery.

From Geneva Gazette 15 April 1881

The late Ezekiel Page was buried in Glenwood cemetery instead of Washington street cemetery and by the side of his wife who died about three years ago.

From Ontario Messenger 4 February 1852

Fatal Accident -
Franklin Page of Rushville, aged 26 years, died on Wednesday last from injuries received on the 2d, under the following circumstances:  He was employed in the mill at that place, and while endeavoring to start the water wheel, which had been frozen fast, stepped upon one of the arms of the wheel, and there being a full head of water, the wheel suddenly started, caught him between the arm and wall, from which he fell into the side of the wheel and before it could be stopped several revolutions were made bruising him so severely as to cause his death as above stated.

From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 3 November 1930

Frederick H. Page, age 75, of East Bloomfield entered into rest Oct. 31st at his home, Bristol Valley Road. He is survived by his wife; two sons, Milton and Remington of East Bloomfield; one brother, Edgar Page; one sister. Mrs. Cyrus Murrell of East Bloomfield. Services at his home Monday 2:30 PM . Burial at East Bloomfield.

From Geneva Gazette 4 June 1875

The announcement of the death of Mrs. J. M. Page will be received with unfeigned regret in a wide circle of acquaintances in Geneva, among whom she resided for so many years.  She died at Clifton on the 2d inst. of cancer in the stomach. Her remains were brought to Geneva and interred today in Washington Street Cemetery.

From Geneva Advertiser Gazette 22 February 1912

Mrs. Joel Page
died at her home in Park Place last Sunday afternoon, aged 67 years. She was a daughter of the late Jacob Wormly of Phelps. For many years their home was in Seneca Castle, he being of the firm of Schoonmaker & Page until the family moved to Geneva. Besides her husband, she leaves two married daughters and a son, Mrs. W. B. Henson of Paola, Kansas, Mrs. Chas. W. Fairfax and Joel A. Page of Geneva. Interment was made in the Whitney Cemetery on the Castle road east of Seneca Castle.

From Geneva Gazette 16 March 1877

Fatal Accident in Phelps - Mr. John Page,
who for many years has been trackmaster on the Phelps section of the New York Central Railroad, was run over and instantly killed - body actually severed in twain - by a freight train on Wednesday morning last.  The particulars of this terrible accident are narrated as follows by the Rochester Union:  For some time past Mr. Page has been seriously affected with rheumatism, which rendered him quite lame.  By aid of a crutch, however, he was able to be around and attend to his duties.  About eight o'clock (Wednesday) morning he was standing on the track watching the passenger train coming from the East, and did not perceive a work train approaching from the opposite direction until it was almost upon him.  Under the excitement of the moment, in attempting to jump hastily to one side, his crutch slipped from his grasp and he fell across the rail.  The entire train passed over his body killing him instantly.  In fact it is stated that the body was literally cut in two. Mr. Page was one of the oldest employees on the Auburn branch of the N. Y. C. & H. R. R. R., having been in the employ of the company since the opening of the Auburn road in 1840, and nearly the whole time as section boss, his first appointment on the road coming from Superintendent Robert Higham.  At the time of his death he was 65 years of age. Mr. Page was a worthy Freemason, a member of Sincerity Lodge Phelps, and of Geneva Commandery, K. T. The latter attended his funeral services in a body today and conducted ceremonies in accordance with its impressive ritual.  

P. S. Coroner Weyburn of Geneva held an inquest on the case yesterday, and the evidence produced before him varies somewhat from that given above.  It seems that a son had just brought Mr. Page to the depot, leaving him at the freight house and returned home.  A few moments later he was seen at the upper end of the freight house standing near or upon the . track.  About this time a work train approached from the west intending to pass eastward to Oaks' Corners without stopping. It is surmised that Mr. Page was seized with dizziness or faintness to which he was occasionally subject, and fell directly across the rail.  The engineer saw him in that condition and instantly reversed his engine, but too late to check its forward momentum, and the next instant all was over with the unfortunate victim.

From Geneva Gazette 29 April 1887

Mr. John M. Page
died at his home in this village on the 23d inst. after several years of intense physical suffering under which he became emaciated almost to a skeleton. Thus has passed away another of the early and honored business men of Geneva. He established a confectionery and toy store at No. 7 Seneca street in about the year 1834, subsequently connecting with it the manufacture of homeopathic globules, also an external remedy for injuries and disease which made his name famous throughout the land; and the combined business proved a source of profitable income. In his personal character, Mr. Page was most deservedly and highly esteemed. He was upright and honorable in all dealings with his fellow men, and genial and companionable in his intercourse with all. He rather shunned than courted official honors, nevertheless his fellow citizens repeatedly called on him to serve them in the local government of our village. When a candidate he was never defeated. He was a sterling Democrat at all times, and it deeply grieved him that he was unable by reason of infirmity to go to the polls in 1884 and deposit his ballot for Cleveland & Hendricks. He was a devout though unpretending member of the Presbyterian church, and most faithful in his attendance upon its services, as also a cheerful and liberal contributor to its support, as to all beneficent objects presented to him.

Mr. Page was thrice married, losing his first wife and the mother of all his children in 1875; the second died in 1878; the third and surviving wife, whom he married in 1879, has been most affectionate and unwearied in her care of him through all the long years of his illness. The three surviving children, J. A., Clarence and Mrs. Wood, though all residing at a distance, were present to pay the last sad tribute of affection to one of the best of parents. The funeral was held last Tuesday afternoon with impressive services both at the house and First Church. Rev. Mr. Stevenson officiated. The Misses Bennett sweetly rendered two duets. The bearers were Messrs. J. N. Slocum, J. S. Lewis, E. A. Bronson, S. E. Smith, E. Harris and S. H. Parker. A beautiful floral emblem in form of an open book, bearing the inscription lettered with purple immoralities, "He Giveth His Beloved Sleep," adorned the somber casket. The interment was made in Washington Street Cemetery between the graves of his two deceased wives.

From Ontario County Journal 5 March 1886

Seneca Castle, N. Y. -
On Tuesday, Feb. 16, was recorded the death of Mrs. Maggie Page, wife of our Supervisor, L. A. Page, and daughter of Mr. John H. Benham of Hopewell. She had been sick only ten days and during that time was a patient sufferer. All that loving hands and medical aid  could do was of no avail, and she gradually sank until death claimed her as his own. She leaves an infant daughter and six other children motherless. The last sad rites were performed on Thursday, witnessed by almost the entire community and a long list of relatives. Her sister-in-law, Mrs. Murry Benham, and her sister, Mrs. Castle, of Greece, were present, but too ill to attend the funeral. Mrs. B. has been in attendance during her sickness and is herself left prostrate.

From Geneva Daily Times 6 September 1910

Mrs. Margaret A. Page,
widow of Charles A. Page, died this noon at home, No. 113 LaFayette avenue. She was 89 years old. Her survivors are one son, Newton S. Page of Billsboro, three daughters, Miss Margaret S. Page and Mrs. Ellen S. Eshenour of this city, and Mrs. Lewis S. Barger of Pittsburg, Pa.; six grandchildren, two of whom reside here, namely Mrs. C. C. Lytle and Miss Alice Moses; and ten great-grandchildren.

From Geneva Daily Times 9 September 1910

The funeral of Mrs. Margaret A. Page took place this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from her late home. Rev. David H. Craver, pastor of the North Presbyterian church officiated. Interment was in the family plot in Glenwood cemetery.

Mrs. Page, who was 89 years old, was one of the oldest residents of this city and had lived here all her life. She was the daughter of William and Margaret Sayre Ansley. In 1792 her father, with nothing but the clothes he wore and an axe on his shoulder, walked from Lackawanna County, Pa., and settled in Ontario County five miles southwest of Geneva on the Pre-emption road. Geneva at that time contained but one frame and some half dozen log houses. The old homestead where she was born was built in 1794 and is still standing in good condition. September 7, 1841, she married Charles A. Page whom she survived nineteen years. She had been a member of the North Presbyterian church for over thirty years.

From "Hardware Review, May, 1919."



The hardware trade will be shocked to learn of the death of Wallace Welton Page, who for the past several years has been Secretary and Sales and Advertising Manager of the Geneva Cutlery Corporation, Geneva, N.Y.

Mr. Page died at his home in Geneva, Tuesday, April 29th after a brief illness. A little more than a week previous to his death he had made an auto trip from Buffalo to Geneva and apparently contracted a slight cold, which developed into Bronchial trouble and later into pneumonia.

Mr. Page was born April 1st, 1881 in Rochester, N. Y., and was educated in the Public Schools and Mechanics Institute of that city.

His career as a successful business man dated from the time when he was but 16 years old when he established a weekly rural paper which proved to be a successful business venture and which he later sold to the Rochester "Post-Express." Mr. Page at that time went to the "Post-Express" as circulation manager.

Previous to his connection with the Geneva Cutlery Corporation he was with the H. O. Company, of Buffalo, N. Y., E. Kirstein & Sons Optical House, of Rochester and the Standard Optical Company of Geneva.

On February 1st, 1916, he became affiliated with the Geneva Cutlery Corporation as Secretary and Director and immediately took up the duties of Sales and Advertising Manager of that organization.

The activities of Mr. Page have figured very materially in the phenomenal growth of the Genco Razor industry, he having established this widely advertised trade mark.

At the time of his death in addition to his activities in connection with the Cutlery Corporation, Mr. Page was president of the National Wire Wheel Works, president of the Goodwin Press and a principal owner and officer of a large New York export corporation, and director of several other companies.

Mr. Page was widely known and made fast friends among hundreds of men during his business career. He had a wonderfully attractive personality and a brilliant mind. Mr. Page leaves a widow and five brothers and sisters. [page 48]

Thanks to Martha Magill for this contribution.

From Canandaigua Chronicle 31 January 1906

Rushville, N. Y. - 
At the home of his son, Charles Page, two and one half miles southwest of this village, occurred the death, on Tuesday, Jan. 23, of Warren Page, aged 68 years. The funeral was held on Thursday at Middlesex where the burial was made. He is survived by a wife and six children. Mrs. Page, who has been living in Seneca Falls, was unable to attend the funeral because of illness.

From Geneva Daily Times 1 July 1908

Canandaigua, N. Y. - Mrs. Andrew G. Paine,
who lives about six miles northeast of Canandaigua, went to a hen house at her home about 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon, got upon a berry crate, tied a rope about her neck and jumped. She strangled to death. The woman had been in poor health for some time, and it is said that she had told neighbors that she did not care to live longer. The deceased woman was 65 years of age. Her husband was about the barnyard when she took her life. She also leaves a son, Irving, 19 years of age, who is at home, and a daughter, 22 or 23 years of age, who is a physician in Oklahoma.

From Geneva Daily Times 12 March 1908

Rushville, N. Y. -
The death of Mrs. Cornelia Paliter occurred at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Joseph Van Auden, Monday afternoon, after an illness of five weeks. A short service was held at the house Wednesday morning conducted by Rev. Harry King of this village, and her remains were taken to Naples, her former home, and the funeral services were held from the home of her grandson, Jesse Canfield, conducted by the pastor of the M. E. Church, of which she was a member. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Joseph Van Auden and Emma Snook and four grandchildren. Her husband, Seth Paliter, died about seventeen years ago.

From Ontario County Chronicle 30 July 1902

Phelps, N. Y. -
The death of Eliphalet Palmater, a former resident of this place, took place at the home of his nephew, William LeRoy, in this village, Wednesday. Mr. Palmater came to this village from his home at Fairport to visit his nephew a few weeks ago, and during his stay, was stricken with paralysis, which eventually caused his death. The deceased was 78 years of age and is survived by two grandchildren, Miss Nellie Reynolds of Fairport, and Harry Reynolds of Houston, Tex.; also four nieces, Mrs. George Hornbeck, Mrs. Charles Ridley, Mrs. B. Morris, and Mrs. George Wright. The funeral was held last Saturday afternoon at the home of Mr. LeRoy and interment was made in the Phelps cemetery. 

From Geneva Courier 6 August 1873

Mr. Austin Palmer,
a farmer aged about 50 years and residing a short distance north of this village, died suddenly on Wednesday evening last.  His health had been poor for several years past, having been afflicted with a disease of the stomach, and for the past three or four months his condition had been much worse than usual so as to unfit him for labor or business.  In the afternoon he had been in the village and returned home about eight o'clock in the evening feeling quite unwell and getting out of his carriage with difficulty.  He soon grew rapidly worse, suffering terribly for about three hours with pains in the stomach and through his breast -- with great difficulty of breathing and constant sense of suffocation.  He was conscious to the last and in spite of his agonies of pain had his children called and embraced them.  He died at about one o'clock a.m., suffering to the last moment, struggling and gasping for breath.

The post mortem examination revealed Hypertrophy of the heart and within the left ventricle a fibrinous clot was found which was the immediate cause of death.  Examination of the stomach was also made which showed chronic inflammation.  He leaves a family of three children, his wife having died some years ago.

From Geneva Gazette 8 August 1873

Austin Palmer -
The physicians who made the post mortem examination, say that since the time of drinking the poisoned water, taken from his well something over a year ago, Mr. Palmer has not passed an hour entirely free from pain.  Many times he has complained of a peculiar sensation in the stomach accompanied with dizziness, &c.  Mr. Palmer was a whole-souled generous man, and will be greatly missed by scores of warm friends both in the village and around his late rural home. His funeral was largely attended on Saturday last.

From Geneva Daily Times 11 October 1905

The funeral of Charles S. Palmer, who died Tuesday at the home of Robert Crabtree, of Seneca Castle, took place today from the house. As Mr. Palmer was a member of Ark Lodge, No. 33, Free and Accepted Masons, the Masonic service was used. The deceased was born at West Walworth, N.Y., and is survived by two sons and three grandchildren. He was eighty-two years of age.

From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 28 July 1919

Canandaigua. July 27 -
The death of Mrs. Earl Palmer occurred at her home in the town of Gorham about six miles east of this city yesterday afternoon as a result of organic heart trouble with which she had been afflicted for a long time. Mrs. Palmer was 40 years of age and is survived by her husband and four small children. She had always resided in Gorham and East Bloomfield where she lived prior to her marriage, and was well-known in both towns. The funeral will be held Tuesday afternoon with Rev. (can't read) of Aloquin, officiating, and the interment will be made at Woodlawn cemetery in this city.

From Ontario County Journal 13 October 1911

The death of Edwin Palmer occurred at the home of his daughter, Mrs. N. Watson Thompson, West Gibson street, on Sunday. Deceased was born in the town of Jerusalem, Yates county, 83 years ago, and is the last of seven children, all of whom lived to be over 80 years of age. Mr. Palmer was a veteran of both the Mexican and Civil wars. He served under Generals Taylor and Scott in the Third United States Light Artillery, and was present at the capture of the City of Mexico. On Aug. 12, 1862, he enlisted in Company E, 126th regiment, New York Volunteers, and was discharged Jan. 12, 1863, having been seriously wounded in battle at Maryland Heights the preceding September, after having served about one month. Four children, two sons and two daughters, survive, Mrs. E. W. Frary, Mrs. N. Watson Thompson of Canandaigua; and Edwin and George Palmer of Battle Creek, Mich. Funeral services were held on Tuesday. Interment was in Woodlawn.

From Ontario County Journal 4 October 1912

East Bloomfield, N. Y. -  Elizabeth Jefferson Palmer
died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Jennie L. French, on Saturday morning, aged 82 years. Deceased was born in Yorkshire, Eng., and came to America with her husband, John Jefferson, in 1851, locating in Millers Corners, now Ionia. She had long been a resident of this vicinity. She leaves her daughter, Mrs. Jennie L. French; three grandchildren, Reuben J. French, Lyra M. E. Dibble and F. Gladys Bridgland; and four great-grandchildren, all of East Bloomfield. Funeral was held from her late home on Monday afternoon with burial at Ionia.

From Phelps Citizen 16 January 1908

Frank A. Palmer,
well-known in this vicinity and the owner of the Palmer farm north of the village, died quite suddenly last Saturday afternoon of heart disease, aged 65 years. The deceased was for several years assistant general passenger agent of the Wabash R. R., with office in Chicago. He had been married twice. He is survived by his wife, and two children by the first wife. The funeral was held on Monday and interment was made in Oakwood cemetery.

From Ontario County Times 26 April 1882

Victor, N. Y. - Dr. J. W. Palmer,
who died recently at his home, was an old resident of this place, and was a prominent figure among the physicians of the county. In diagnosis he was especially good, and he also ranked high as a surgeon. His counsel was often sought by his contemporaries of this and neighboring towns. He was a member of the Presbyterian church and a regular attendant on its services. It was his desire to give his children an excellent education, and he lived to see his desire gratified, and his children occupying positions that reflect honor on themselves and him. He leaves a family of one daughter and three sons, Miss Libbie Palmer of this place; Rev D. H. Palmer of Penn Yan; Mr. Fred Palmer of Penn Yan; and Mr. John Palmer of Canton, Ohio.

From Victor Herald 4 March 1904

West Bloomfield, N. Y. - John Palmer,
one of the oldest residents of our town, died at his home one mile north of this village, Thursday, February 25th, of grip and complications. Mr. Palmer was born in Germany in 1820, coming to this country when about fourteen years old. In 1850, he was married to Miss Samantha Delano, and for fifty years they resided on the farm where they died. Mrs. Palmer died the 16th of March, 1903. Four years ago last October they celebrated their golden anniversary. Mr. Palmer was a man that was very much respected in the community for his sterling character and integrity. Five children survive him: Mrs. James Conn and Mrs. William Lockwood, of this town; Mrs. Robert Kyle of Rochester; John Palmer of Chili, and Lewis Palmer of Kansas City, Mo. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon from his late home, Rev. Newton W. Bates officiating. Interment was made in the Rural cemetery.

From Victor Herald 27 March 1903

West Bloomfield, N. Y. -
On Wednesday morning, March 18th, occurred the death of Mrs. John Palmer, in the 79th year of her age. Mrs. Palmer had been in poor health for some time and her death was not unexpected. She leaves besides an aged husband, five children: John Palmer and Mrs. Robert Kyle of Rochester; Lewis Palmer of Sonyea; Mrs. James Conn and Mrs. William Lockwood, both of this town. The funeral services were held from the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lockwood, Saturday morning at ten o'clock, Rev. Newton W. Bates, officiating. Interment was made in the Rural cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Palmer celebrated their golden wedding three years ago last October.

From Ontario County Journal 13 November 1908

Mrs. Mary C. Palmer
died on Wednesday afternoon at the home of her sister, Mrs. Elkanah Andrews, aged 90 years. She leaves one son, William C. Palmer, who resides in Massachusetts. The funeral services will be held at the Andrews home this morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. Mr. Babbitt officiating. The remains will be taken to her old home at Stanfordville, Duchess county, for interment. She had lived at Bristol for 15 years.

From Ontario County Journal 20 April 1917

Manchester, N. Y. - 
The funeral of Sarah M. Palmer, who died in this village Monday, was held from the home of her sister, Mrs. Fred H. Post on Wednesday, conducted by Rev. Edward Jarvis, and burial was in Brookside cemetery. Mrs. Palmer was a daughter of David and Lucinda Bliss and was born in this village June 23, 1856. In 1895 she was united in marriage with Edwin Palmer, of Battle Creek, Mich., who died in November, 1905, since which time she has made her home here. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Lulu Tully of Syracuse; one sister, Mrs. Post of Manchester; and two uncles; also several nieces and nephews.

From Newark Union 9 February 1907

Wesley Palmer
died at his home half a mile north of Port Gibson last week Friday afternoon. He was 86 years of age and had lived here over sixty years. He had been a prosperous farmer and was well-known and highly regarded by those who knew him. He had been in failing health for several years. A week ago last Sunday he was taken ill with pneumonia. Dr. York, of Newark, was called and did all that could be done for his patient. Mrs. Palmer died nine years ago. Deceased is survived by two sons, Edward Palmer, who lives north of this village, and Benjamin Palmer of Newark; one daughter, Mrs. Judson Bradley of Port Gibson; and a brother, George Palmer of Newark. Deceased was a brother of Mrs. William J. Waterman, who died at Buffalo a few weeks ago. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon from the house and burial was made at Port Gibson cemetery. Rev. Mr. King officiated.

From Ontario Repository & Messenger 13 May 1897

Port Gibson - The funeral of Mrs. Wesley Palmer, who died about one mile north of the village April 29th, was held at the house the following Sunday, Rev. Hitchcock officiating.

From Ontario County Journal 26 August 1892

Last Saturday night in Hopewell Center, William Palmer committed suicide by taking a dose of laudanum. The circumstances of the case as nearly as investigation reveals them, are as follows: Palmer had been married 24 years to a Mary Garrett, a sister of John Garrett, living on lower Main Street in this village. The family of the deceased have all been of a despondent disposition, and the characteristic was possessed in a marked degree by the suicide. All the trifling troubles naturally incident to a family life came with crushing force to him and were greatly exaggerated. He brooded over them, and in many instances meditated suicide. His brother and father took their own lives, and this doubtless added its influence to bring about the calamity. About three weeks ago trouble arose, and indications of insanity were noticed. As a result of his derangement, Palmer began to drink. This only accented the trouble, and suddenly he left the place. It is believed that he went to the west. Last Friday night he came to Canandaigua on the evening train from the west, and went to the home of his brother-in-law, John Garrett, on Main street. There he remained over night and kept to his bed till late in the morning. His manner was strange, and despondency was plainly marked. During the afternoon of Saturday, a neighbor of Palmer, living in Hopewell, Charles Welch by name, came to this village and took Palmer back with him to his home. In the meantime Palmer borrowed a dollar from Kear, the blacksmith, and with it had purchased some laudanum. On reaching Hopewell, he entered a barn and took the poison which he had in a bottle. Shortly afterward, he told what he had done and efforts were made to save his life, but they were fruitless. Saturday night he died. Palmer was a man aged about 52 years, an Englishman by birth, and quite good looking. Excepting the apparently hereditary trait which brought about his unhappy death, his character was kind and good. He was at most times an industrious, careful farmer, and kept his farm in good condition. It was only when touches of the mental derangement caused him to take to drink that things went wrong. Palmer was buried Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock. He leaves a wife but no children.

From Ontario County Journal 13 March 1908

Naples, N. Y. - 
On Wednesday the body of Mrs. Cornelia Palmiter was brought to Naples for burial. She died at Rushville on Sunday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Van Anden. Her home was for a long time at Naples, where her husband, Seth Palmiter, died ten years ago. One daughter, now dead, was Mrs. T. J. Kenfield; one is Mrs. George Snooks, of Naples. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m., Wednesday, at the home of her grandson, Jesse Kenfield.

From Ontario County Journal 30 October 1891

Naples, N. Y. - Seth Palmiter,
our Overseer of the Poor, was stricken with death suddenly on Tuesday morning as he was preparing to come to town to continue his liquor suit against Mr. Niece. He had gone out to the wood pile as well as usual, and in a few minutes was found dead there. A slight bruise on the forehead showed that he had fallen suddenly. He had long been suffering from rheumatism, and it is supposed the disease reached his heart. He was 62 years old, and a good man. He had been Overseer of the Poor three terms. The vacancy in office was immediately filled by the appointment of his son-in-law, I. J. Kenfield.

From Shortsville Enterprise 14 April 1927

The death of Carl Palombo of Manchester occurred at the Sanitarium in Clifton Springs at 2 o'clock last week Wednesday afternoon, aged 43 years. Carl Palombo was born in Naples, Italy, on September 23, 1883, and came to this country at the age of nine years. He had made his home at Manchester for the past four years, being employed during that time by the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Vivian Palombo; three children, Thelma, Dorothy and Gordan Palombo, all of Manchester; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Palombo of Rochester; and two brothers, John and Fred Palombo, also of Rochester. Funeral services and interment were held in St. Rose cemetery, west of Shortsville, at 10 o'clock on Friday morning, conducted by Rev. Napier, pastor of St. Dominic's Church.

From Ontario County Chronicle 3 August 1904

Dominick Palvia,
an Italian living in the colony in Torrey Park, Geneva, was instantly killed on the Lehigh Valley railroad, a mile west of the station, Sunday at 6:30 o'clock. Palvia was walking on the tracks when he was run down by an eastbound passenger train. He was thrown a distance of fifty feet. The train was stopped and the body was brought to the city. It was later removed to the city morgue. Upon examination it was found that every bone in the upper part of his body was broken, and the skull had been crushed.

From Ontario County Journal 15 January 1886

The death of Isaac R. Parcell, ex-Surrogate of Ontario county, occurred at his rooms, on Gorham street, Tuesday morning. Mr. Parcell had long been the victim of disease, which had incapacitated him for business for a number of years past. The deceased came to Canandaigua many years ago and worked at his trade as harness maker. He studied law, was admitted to the bar, and was elected Justice of the Peace, which office he held for several successive terms. He was elected Surrogate in 1869, and served one term with credit. Mr. Parcell was a gentleman of many excellent qualities and had many friends. He was 60 years of age, unmarried, and had no relatives in this part of the state.

From Ontario County Journal 24 February 1882

Orleans, N. Y. -
The funeral services of Mrs. Alexander Pardee of Melvin Hill, were held at the residence of her son on Friday last.

From Geneva Daily Times 3 February 1905

Phelps, N. Y. - Edgar J. Pardee,
a well-known real estate dealer of this village, died at an early hour Thursday morning. Mr. Pardee was a lifelong resident of this town, having been born at Melvin hill, where for a number of years he engaged in farming. A few years ago he moved into the village and ever since has been a progressive and public-spirited citizen. Mr. Pardee was fifty-one years of age, and leaves a widow, two sons and two daughters. The funeral will be held Saturday afternoon. The services will be conducted by Rev. A. C. Hageman of the Baptist church. Interment will be in the Orleans cemetery.

From Geneva Daily Times 20 January 1938

Orleans, N. Y. - Mrs. Emma Catherine Pardee,
73, died Wednesday morning at the home of her son, Harlan Pardee; on the Severance road near Orleans, after a short illness. She was the daughter of Sarah Hammel and Leonard DeTrude and was born near Paw Paw, Mich., September 15, 1864, and came to New York state to make her home when a child. She was united in marriage to Edgar Pardee of Phelps in 1882. His death occurred February 2, 1905. Mrs. Pardee leaves two daughters, Mrs. James J. Quigley and Mrs. Lionel Williamson of Clifton Springs; two sons, Harlan R. Pardee, with whom she made her home, and Glen H. Pardee of Woodside, Long Island; three sisters, Mrs. Sarah Mickelsen of Geneva, Mrs. Eunice Lambert of Hall and Mrs. Frank Myers of Shortsville; also six grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held from the Pardee home Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted by Rev. Harry M. Shepson, pastor of the Phelps Baptist church of which Mrs. Pardee was a member. Interment will be in the Orleans cemetery.

From Geneva Gazette 21 October 1881

Harrison Pardee,
a native of Phelps, and son of one of the early settlers of that town, died at his residence near Melvin Hill on the 14th inst.

From Ontario County Chronicle 1 June 1904

Shortsville, N. Y. -
The funeral of Henry C. Pardee, who died at his home in Farmington on Tuesday morning, was held on Thursday afternoon from the house at 6:30 o'clock, and at the church in Pumpkin Hook at two. He had been ill for some time but was confined to the bed only a week. Death resulted from diabetes. He was 59 years of age and had been a resident of this section for 28 years. A wife, one son and six daughters survive him.

From Ontario County Journal 1 January 1897

Phelps, N. Y. - Mary Frances,
widow of the late Harrison Pardee, of this town, died at her home of heart trouble early last Sunday morning, aged 77 years. Two sons, Charles and Howard, survive her. The funeral was largely attended at 2 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon from the residence. Rev. A. J. Waugh, pastor of the Presbyterian church, of which she was an esteemed member, officiated. Interment was made in the Phelps cemetery.

From Geneva Daily Times 31 March 1911

Stanislaus L. Pare,
aged 52 years, died this morning at 3:05 o'clock at his late home, No. 52 North Exchange street, after a four weeks' illness of pleuro-pneumonia. The deceased was born in Montreal, Canada, and 26 years ago moved to Geneva when the Phillips & Clark Stove Co. came here and has resided here ever since. He was a member of the Iron Moulders Union and of Arrius Court No. 9, Tribe of Ben Hur. He is survived by his widow; three sons, Joseph and Alfred Pare of Geneva, and Stanislaus, Jr., of Miles City, Montana; also three daughters, Mrs. Preston Heckman, Mrs. Paul Krug and Miss Delia Pare. The funeral will take place Monday afternoon at 9 o'clock from the residence and at 9:30 o'clock from St. Francis de Sales church. Burial in St. Patrick's Cemetery.

From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 19 June 1929

Victor, N. Y., June 18 - Frank Parello,
52, died at his home today. He is survived by his widow, Mary Parello; and eight children, Mary, Joe, Josephine, Jennie, James, Margaret, and Mamie, all of Victor; two sisters, Josephine Merino and Louise Ellis of Rochester. Funeral Thursday at 9 o'clock at St. Patrick's Church.

From Geneva Daily Times 8 September 1908

Mrs. Mary A. Parish,
wife of Knowlton Parish, died Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the family residence, No. 25 Center street. The deceased was 54 years old and had been a resident of this city for the past sixteen years. She was a member of the First Methodist church. Death was due to asthmatic pneumonia. Besides her husband, she is survived by one son, William Parish, of this city and by one daughter, Mrs. O. S. Lathan of New York City. The funeral will take place tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from the house.

From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 27 January 1939

Gorham, N. Y. - Mrs. Sarah Parish,
81, died yesterday in her home in Gorham. She is survived by two daughters, Miss Carrie Parish of Gorham and Mrs. R. H. Neal of Denver, Colo.; two sons, James of Ludlowville and Floyd of East Rochester; one brother, Fred Mackey of Gorham. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow in the local undertaking parlors, the Rev. F. T. Crumley and the Rev. Thomas Packard officiating. Burial will be in Gorham cemetery.

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