"Tr" to "Tz" Obituaries




From Ontario County Journal 21 November 1902

Mrs. Ann Tracey,
wife of Patrick Tracey, died at the family home on Fort Hill avenue on Tuesday morning, aged 86 years. Death was caused by the infirmities of old age. The deceased had been a resident of this village for 58 years. She is survived by her husband and one son. The funeral was held from St. Mary's church yesterday morning at 10 o'clock.



From Geneva Daily Times 1 June 1908

Mrs. Bridget Tracey,
aged 79 years, died at 2 o'clock yesterday morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Michael O'Malley, of No. 40 Prospect avenue. General debility was the cause of death. She had been a resident of this city for the past 25 years. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. O'Malley, and two sons, John and William Tracey of this city; also two sisters of St. Louis. The funeral will take place tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock from the house and 9:30 o'clock from St. Francis DeSales church. Burial St. Patrick's Cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 12 February 1904

The death of Patrick Tracey occurred at his home on Fort Hill avenue on Monday morning. The deceased was 83 years of age and is survived by one son, Thomas Tracey. The funeral was held from St. Mary's church on Wednesday morning, Rev. B. J. Gefell officiating.



From Geneva Gazette 29 April 1892

The funeral of Patrick Tracy, (who died from the result of injuries received by a fall from the roof of his mother's kitchen), was held at St. Francis de Sales church last Wednesday morning at nine o'clock.  The church was filled with mourners and friends of the deceased.  The Catholic Temperance cadets, of which body he was a member, attended in full uniform.  The deceased was a model young man and his death is a sad blow to his widowed mother, who depended largely on him for support.  We understand a subscription list was started headed by the employees of the Patent Cereal Co. with $25.00.



From Ontario County Journal 7 December 1888

Bristol, N. Y. - Mr. Benjamin Trafton,
who moved to Michigan a few years ago, died from the effects of a fall. His remains were brought here and interred in the Bristol Centre cemetery, the Rev. Mr. Day of Honeoye officiating.



From Ontario County Journal 29 December 1916

One of Canandaigua's oldest women, Mrs. Eliza A. Trafton, passed away at the home of her son, Henry C. Trafton, Bristol street, on Wednesday afternoon. Deceased was born in Lorraine, April 9, 1820, one of six children born to Calvin R. and Charlotte Washburn Totman. When very young, she removed to Adams with her parents. Following her marriage in 1844 to John W. Trafton, she took up her residence on a farm near Bristol Center, where she resided until the death of her husband on January 5, 1890. She had since resided with her son. Mrs. Trafton had been about the house as usual on Tuesday. Pneumonia was the cause of her death. She leaves, besides her son, two sisters, the youngest and oldest of the family, Mrs. Laura Gilbert, 82 years of age, and Mrs. R. M. Washburn, 98 years of age, both of Adams; two granddaughters, Mrs. James Cameron of Scottsville, and Mrs. Ray S. Lee of Canandaigua; and four great-grandchildren. The funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. G. F. Finley will officiate. Interment will be at Woodlawn.



From Ontario County Journal 3 January 1913

The death of Mrs. Emma Trafton, wife of Henry C. Trafton, occurred at her home on Bristol street last week Friday morning, after an illness of many months, aged 59 years. Mrs. Trafton was a native of Sharon, O., but the greater part of her life was spent in this vicinity, where she was well-known and highly esteemed. She was an earnest and devoted worker in the Universalist church, of which she was a member, the Tuesday Musicale and The Singers. Besides her husband, she leaves two daughters, Miss Minnie L. Trafton, a member of the Union school faculty, and Mrs. James Cameron of Scottsville; one brother, Clarence C. Crane of Sharon, O.; one sister, Mrs. D. F. Bell of Berkley, Cal. Rev. E. P. Wood officiated at the funeral services on Sunday afternoon. A quartet from The Singers rendered several hymns. There were many beautiful floral tributes. Interment was at Woodlawn.



From Ontario County Journal 15 June 1917

The funeral services of Henry Clay Trafton, whose death occurred at his home on Bristol street, on Thursday evening, were held on Sunday. Rev. G. Wilson Scudder officiated. Deceased was born in Bristol, March 17, 1849, at the Trafton homestead, which has been in the family for 107 years and which is now owned by his daughter, Mrs. Minnie Trafton Lee and husband, Ray S. Lee. Mr. Trafton had an extended circle of friends, who esteemed him for his affable manner and honesty of purpose. He leaves two daughters, Mrs. Lee of Canandaigua, and Mrs. James Cameron of Scottsville. Mr. Trafton's mother died on December 27, 1916, at the age of 96 years, exactly four years after the death of his wife. Interment was in Woodlawn cemetery.



From Ontario County Times 8 January 1890

John Trafton,
a well-known and highly respected farmer of Bristol Center, committed suicide Sunday afternoon by shooting himself through the brains. He had been a sufferer from poor health for several years past, and it is believed that he became despondent of ever recovering, and finally decided to put an end to his suffering by taking his own life. It is also reported that he was a heavy loser by reason of the recent failure of Wilson, Luther & Wilson, extensive lumber dealers of Belding, Mich., and it is thought that might have affected his mind. He was seventy-five years of age, and leaves a wife and one son.

From Ontario County Times 15 January 1890

It seems that the published reports of the circumstances attending the recent death of Mr. John Trafton of Bristol, in this county, are erroneous. The members of his family and others best informed as to the particulars assert that his shooting of himself was by accident rather than design. He had brought the pistol, the first one he had ever owned, only a few days previous, with the idea that he might be assaulted as had the old man Alger a short time before, and he was examining its workings when the weapon was accidentally discharged. All the circumstances point to this explanation as the true one. Mr. Trafton had not lost money, as reported, and was not suffering mental distress of any kind. Moreover, he had been in ill health, and by advice of his physician, had taken morphine to relieve his pain, so that had he desired to take his own life, he had in this drug the means at hand and would naturally have resorted to it.



From Geneva Daily Times 16 October 1918

The death of Mrs. Elizabeth Trainor, widow of the late James Trainor, occurred this morning at 1 o'clock at her home,
31 State Street. Mrs. Trainor was a member of the L. C. B. A. She is survived by one son, David O. Trainor of Buffalo; one daughter, Miss Elizabeth Trainor of Geneva ; one brother, James McShannon of Lodi.



From Geneva Daily Times 25 May 1904

After a ten-day's illness with pneumonia, James Trainor died at 5:30 o'clock this morning, at his home at No. 71 Geneva street, aged sixty-five years. The deceased was born in County Down, Ireland, November 12, 1839. He came to this country at the age of sixteen years, settling at Lodi, N. Y., from which place he came to this city eighteen years ago. He was a member of the Holy Name of Jesus society of St. Francis de Sales church, and of Kanadesaga council, R. A. He is survived by his widow, one son, David O. Trainor of Buffalo, two daughters, Misses Anna and Isabella N. Trainor of Geneva, and one sister in Ireland. The funeral will take place at 10 o'clock Saturday morning from St. Francis de Sales church. Burial St. Patrick's Cemetery.



From Victor Herald 28 April 1905

Mrs. Henry Trait
committed suicide by taking carbolic acid at her home Monday afternoon. No cause can be assigned for this tragic ending of Mrs. Trait's life for on Monday morning she appeared in her usual good spirits and was outside enjoying the sunshine and visited with her neighbors, and later entered the house and commenced the usual routine of household duties. When her husband left the home at noon, he little dreamed of the terrible shock he would receive when he returned. When he reached home at six o'clock he found the house securely locked and gaining admission with the key which he always carried, he found the lifeless form of her whom he had left only a few short hours before. The acid was in crystal form and about two ounces was dissolved in a basin of water and the entire amount was drank, producing almost instant death. It appears that the fatal dose was taken in the kitchen and that Mrs. Trait walked to the sitting room and laid down on the couch and covered her face with a pillow. Dr. S. R. Wheeler was called and gave it as his opinion that death must have occurred at about five o'clock. Dr. W. P. Warner, coroner of Canandaigua, was summoned and viewed the remains on Tuesday morning and granted a death certificate. Mrs. Trait was 49 years of age and came to East Bloomfield from Baltimore, Md., in 1883. Her husband has the heartfelt sympathy of the entire community in this his terrible affliction. The funeral was held from the house on Thursday at 3 p.m. Weekly Review



From Victor Herald 23 March 1900

Miss Delia Trask,
whose death occurred on Thursday, March 15, at her late home on Maple avenue after an illness of several months, had been a lifelong resident of this town. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Trask and was born in this place seventy-two years ago. Miss Trask had always lived quietly, mingling little in society, preferring her own home, but was esteemed by those who knew her as a good and true friend. The deceased is survived by one sister, Miss Lucinda Trask, of this village, and one brother, Lembert Trask, of Petoskey, Mich. The funeral services were held Sunday afternoon. Interment was made in the Boughton Hill cemetery.



From Victor Herald 16 May 1891

Norman Trask
died at his residence in this village on Friday of last week, after an illness of about two months. The funeral was held at his his late residence Monday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Hewitt officiating. The interment was made at Boughton Hill. Mr. Trask was born in the south east part of this town, March 25th, 1817. The family is one of the oldest in that part of the town. He was a man of quiet habits, and very much devoted to his brothers and sisters and was especially happy in his home life. He lived on his farm in what is known as the "Trask" neighborhood till about twelve years ago when he moved to this village. He was not a member of any church, but his sympathies and support were always given to the Universalist denomination. Three sisters, Mary E., Delia C. and Lucinda M. Trask of this village, and two brothers, Cuyler Trask of Austinburgh, Ohio, and Lambert Trask of Petosky, Mich., survive him.



From Geneva Daily Times 16 July 1908

Naples, N. Y. - Charles Traum
died at his home Tuesday at 5 p.m. with consumption, aged 63 years. He was born in Hessen, Germany, and came to this country when a young man and to Naples about 35 years ago. He and his brother, Conrad, planted a large vineyard. He was an active member of the Naples grape association, also of the D. O. H., a German society. He was an honest, industrious gentleman and much respected. He leaves a wife.



From Ontario County Journal 14 February 1902

Naples, N. Y. - 
The death of Mrs. Sophia Traum occurred on Friday. She was 83 years old and died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Louise Schull. Mrs. Traum came over from Germany in 1872, with all of her family, six children, and all settled near her. They are Charles and Coonrad Traum, Mrs. Frank Merkel and Mrs. Schull of Naples; Mrs. Rauscher of Buffalo, and Mrs. Argus, of Hammondsport, where the body was taken for burial.



From Geneva Advertiser 6 March 1913

George Trautman, Sr.,
aged 75 years and residing at No. 133 North Exchange street was stricken with paralysis while eating his breakfast Sunday morning and choked to death before medical aid could reach him. Several years ago Mr. Trautman had a stroke but of late years his health has apparently good. Up until ten years ago, Mr. Trautman was an active farmer in this vicinity living near and in Geneva for about forty years and after that he lived a retired life with his son, Arthur, where he died. The deceased is survived by six sons, Seward Trautman, Jesse Trautman, Charles Trautman, George Trautman, Jr., Leonard Trautman and Arthur Trautman; and one daughter, Mrs. Charles Day, all of this city. Funeral was held yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from his late home, Rev. David H. Craver, of the North Presbyterian church, officiating and burial was made in Glenwood Cemetery.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 22 September 1933

Geneva, Sept 21 - Mrs. Charlotte Travis,
76, widow of Robert Travis, died last night at 59 Herbert street. She leaves two daughters, Mrs. Walter Smith of Endicott and Mrs. Rufus Lee of Geneva; two sons, Robert and Charles Travis of this city; and a sister, Mrs. Anna Linkner of Geneva. Funeral Saturday at 2 o'clock. Burial Glenwood Cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 3 January 1928

Fred Travis,
aged 39 years, of 59 Herbert street, died at the Geneva General Hospital on Sunday evening after a short illness. Surviving are his wife; two daughters, Henrietta and Dorothy; three sons, Walter, George and Charles, of Geneva; two sisters, Mrs. Rufus Lee of Geneva and Mrs. Walter Smith of Endicott. The funeral was held this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the German Evangelical church on Milton street. Interment was made in Glenwood Cemetery.



From Ontario County Chronicle 4 March 1903

Wednesday occurred the death of Mrs. Mary Bailey Travis at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Washington Hicks, Chapin street. She was 81 years of age. She is survived by a sister, Mrs. C. A. Hait, aged 93 years of Binghamton; by her daughter, Mrs. Hicks, and two sons, Howard Travis of New York City and R. Livingston Travis of Monticello.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 23 July 1924

Geneva, July 22 - Robert Travis,
75 years old, died at his home, No. 59 Herbert street, after a long illness. Surviving are his wife, Lottie Travis; three sons, Robert, Frederick and Charles Travis; two daughters, Mrs. Walter A. Smith and Mrs. Rufus Lee of Geneva. Funeral services will be held from the home at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Interment will be in Glenwood Cemetery.



From Ontario County Chronicle 11 December 1901

Rufus W. Travis,
one of the best known citizens of Western Ontario County, died at his home in this village on Saturday, aged 66 years. He had been a lifelong resident of the town of Bristol, removing to Canandaigua only a few weeks previous to his death. He was for many years a justice of the peace at Vincent, and had the confidence and esteem of all who knew him. His funeral was held on Monday. Death was due to pneumonia, superinduced by failing health. Survivors are four sons and one daughter.

From Ontario County Journal 13 December 1901

After a brief but aggravated illness from a disease contracted in the war, Rufus W. Travis died at his home on Adelaide avenue last Saturday, aged 66 years, 4 months. Just one month before, he had moved into the new house which he had built with money saved from his pension. Deceased was a native of Bristol and had always lived there up to the time he came to Canandaigua, with the exception of four years spent in the army and four years in Nebraska. He was a member of Company H, Fourth N. Y. Heavy Artillery, and served throughout the whole war. He is survived by his wife, four sons, William and John, of Belding, Mich.; George of Geneva; Charles of this village; and one daughter, Mrs. W. A. Smith of this place. Funeral services were held on Monday afternoon and were conducted by Rev. Dr. J. Wallace Webb.



From Ontario County Chronicle 30 November 1904

Bristol Center, N. Y. -
On Saturday night occurred the death of Mrs. Sarah Gardner Travis at the home of her son, Charles Travis. Mrs. Travis has suffered from tuberculosis for a long time. She was born and has always lived here with the exception of a few years spent in the west and in Canandaigua. She was 68 years old. The remains were removed to her daughter's, Mrs. William Smith of Canandaigua, on North Pearl street. Funeral was held from there Tuesday at 2 p.m. Interment at Woodlawn. Deceased is survived by four sons, John and George of Belding, Mich.; William of Geneva, Charles of Vincent, and one daughter, Mrs. Mary Smith of Canandaigua.



From Geneva Daily Times 21 May 1909

Clifton Springs, N. Y. -
On Wednesday evening at Orleans, occurred the death of Patrick Traynor, aged 46 years. The deceased had conducted the hotel in that place for a number of years, and had been a sufferer from rheumatism and Brights disease for several years, but had been able to be about the house until the past week. He is survived by a wife and two brothers. The funeral services will be held tomorrow morning at St. Francis DeSales church in Geneva and burial will also be made in that city.



From Geneva Daily Times 31 October 1910

Amelia Lund Treadwell,
wife of David Treadwell, died Sunday morning at 7:30 o'clock at her home southwest of Phelps, aged 26 years. She is survived by her husband and one son; her mother, Mrs. Lund; three brothers and two sisters. Funeral will be from her home tomorrow afternoon at 2:30. Rev. W. H. York, pastor of the M. E. church of Phelps will officiate. Burial in Salisbury Cemetery, Oaks Corners.



From Phelps Citizen 22 February 1906

The death of Bennett L. Treadwell, for 40 years a well-known resident of this town, occurred at his home, west of Melvin Hill, last Friday morning. His age was 68 years. He had been ill for many months with an affection of the heart. Mr. Treadwell was a veteran of the Civil War, having enlisted at Geneva, in Company C of the 126th Regiment, in which he served three years. He was a member of Gen. J. B. Murray Post, G. A. R. Those surviving are his wife, one daughter, Mrs. Peter Michalson; and three sons, George M. Treadwell, of Chicago, and David and Carl of this town. The funeral was held from the house Sunday afternoon at half-past two o'clock, the Rev. W. E. Doughty officiating, and burial was in the Salisbury cemetery at Eighmy's Corners. The services at the grave were conducted by Gen. J. B. Murray Post.



From Ontario County Times 29 July 1885

Bristol, N. Y. - Albert Treat,
an old and respected citizen of this town, died on Saturday morning last at the age of 76 years. Mr. Treat was, I am told, a lineal descendant of Governor Wolcott of Connecticut.



From Ontario County Journal 21 September 1894

Mrs. Louisiana H. Treat
died at her home in South Bristol last Sunday afternoon of pneumonia, aged 69 years, 5 months. Mrs. Treat leaves a husband and three children, Trustee Fred E. Treat, of this village, and a a son and daughter in South Bristol. The funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon and the interment way in Coy cemetery, South Bristol.



From Geneva Daily Times 16 August 1905

Phelps, N. Y. - Mrs. David Tredwell,
aged 21, died yesterday morning at the home of her mother, Mrs. Matoon, and was   formerly Miss Emma Matoon. She was married a little over year ago and has been ill since last March. She was born at Chapinville but came here with her parents sixteen years ago. Mrs. Tredwell was a member of the Phelps Methodist church and leaves a large circle of friends. Besides her husband, she is survived by her mother, Mrs. Matoon, four brothers, William of Syracuse, George of Baldwinsville, James of Shortsville, and Charles of Phelps; also three sisters, Mrs. Allen Sweet of Auburn, Mrs. Homer Sweet, and Miss Mary Matoon, of Phelps.



From Geneva Daily Times 15 March 1940

Orleans, N. Y. -
The death of Toff J. Treese occurred at his home in this village shortly after midnight today after a two weeks' illness. The son of Charles and Julia Treese, he was born in Belgium Dec. 9th, 1878. At the age of four, he came with his family to the United States, locating at Walworth, N. Y. He spent the rest of his life in this section of the state. In 1904 he was united in marriage to Lena Sisson of Orleans and the couple had resided here for many years. Besides his wife, he leaves two sons, Russell E. of Geneva, and Calvin of Flint; one daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Van de Mortel of Newark; a grandson, Donald Van de Mortel, also of Newark; two brothers, Arthur and Henry of Ontario Center; and three sisters, Mrs. Charles VanNorway, Mrs. Henry Shermer and Mrs. Bert Barnhart of Ontario. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at the Orleans Baptist Church, with the Rev. B. F. Butler of Seneca Castle officiating. Burial will be in Orleans Cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 25 August 1899

Bristol Springs, N. Y. - Mrs. Lydia S. Trembly,
wife of Isaac Trembly, died on Sunday, August 20, aged nearly 80 years, after intense suffering as a result of a fall some eight weeks since. The deceased was almost a pioneer in this place, having settled here with her husband in April, 1840. She had been a consistent Christian and member of the M. E. church for more than sixty years. She lived a married life of sixty-three years, bringing up a family of eight children, besides one who died at two years of age. There survive a husband, seven children and a large circle of relatives.



From Clifton Springs Press 31 May 1917

John Treslar,
whose death on the farm of Jerry Driscoll was chronicled in last week's issue of the Press, but regarding whom little was known at the time of his decease, was buried in the Clifton Springs cemetery on Friday last. The deceased was 49 years of age and was born in Pennsylvania, having worked the major portion of his life in the Pennsylvania lumber camps. He came here in March from Lopez, Sullivan County, Pennsylvania. He is survived by his wife, who was too ill to attend his funeral, and two daughters, besides one son, Glen Treslar, who arrived Thursday last and completed funeral arrangements.



From Ontario County Journal 3 February 1911

Academy, N. Y. - Mrs. Albina Covel Trickey,
widow of Jeremiah Trickey, passed away on Tuesday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Irva Phillips, of this place. Mrs. Trickey was aged about 69 years and had suffered from dropsy for some time. She leaves three children, Cyrus Trickey and Mrs. Phillips of this place, and Mrs. Alice Sutton of Geneva. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at Academy church and burial was in the cemetery nearby.



From Ontario County Journal 15 September 1899

Academy, N. Y. - Mrs. Annie Trickey,
aged 37 years, died on Sept. 4. Her husband, Cyrus Trickey, and three little daughters, her mother, one sister and three brothers survive. The funeral was held on Wednesday at Academy church, Rev. H. Wyse Jones officiating.



From Geneva Daily Times 12 February 1920

Canandaigua, N. Y. -  Cyrus Trickey,
aged 69 years, superintendent of highways in Canandaigua town, died suddenly at his home in Academy yesterday afternoon about 2:30 o'clock. He had been ill about a week with influenza but was up and about the house. Heart failure caused his death. Mr. Trickey was born in Canandaigua town and had lived in this section all his life. He was elected superintendent of highways last November and since January 1 had been actively engaged in that work. Deceased leaves his wife, one son and three daughters, Herbert Trickey and Mrs. Roy Van Epps of Chapin, Mrs. Claud Brand of Bristol and Mrs. Kate Snyder of Waterloo; also two sisters, Mrs. John Sutton of Geneva and Mrs. Irva Phillips of Canandaigua town.



From Naples Record 25 November 1936

At his home at Academy, on November 19, 1936, occurred the death of George Trickey, a former resident of this place. The funeral was held on Monday from his late home, with burial at Academy.



From Naples Record 23 July 1930

Our community was saddened to hear of the death of Mrs. Henrietta Patience Trickey, which occurred on the evening of July 18, 1930, at the home of her oldest daughter, Mrs. Earle Pierce, in Canandaigua. She had been in very poor health for over a year, being confined to her bed the most of the time. Since the death of her husband, William Trickey, three years ago, she had made her home with her daughter, Mrs. Janette Fribolin, most of the time, until, on account of poor health, her daughter was unable to care for her any longer, when she was taken to the home of another daughter, Mrs. Julia Pierce, in Canandaigua, where she died. With the exception of eleven years, her entire life was spent in this neighborhood.

Mrs. Henrietta Patience Trickey was born March 19, 1853, the youngest daughter of Nelson and Hannah Trembley Beeman, of Bristol Springs, being one of a family of seven children, and she was the last survivor of the family. She was the mother of ten children, seven of whom are left to mourn her loss: Warren Trickey of Bristol Springs; Carleton Trickey of Rochester; Mrs. Earle Pierce of Canandaigua; Mrs. Thomas Laws of Detroit, Mich.; Miss Florence Trickey of East Bloomfield; Mrs. Charles Fribolin of North Cohocton; and Miss Mary Trickey, who at present is in Pennsylvania. Three sons have gone on before: Wallace, the eldest, who died in 1908; John, who died in 1921, and Clarence, who died in infancy. There are also 21 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren who survive.

A prayer service was held in Canandaigua Sunday at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Pierce, followed by the funeral service from the Bristol Springs church at 3 o'clock, with Rev. D. M. Ratcliff, of Naples, officiating. Burial was made in the Coye cemetery. Two of the children wee in hospitals at the time and unable to attend the funeral: Carleton, who is in the General Hospital in Rochester, where he is suffering from a fractured shoulder and collar bone; and Mrs. Fribolin, who is in the Strong Memorial Hospital in Rochester. The sympathy of the entire community is extended to them in their bereavement and suffering.



From Naples Record 23 March 1883

Academy - In the midst of life we are in death. We have to record the death of Mr. John Trickey, which occurred on Sunday morning, from inflammation of the lungs. Mr. Trickey was sixty-five years old.



From Ontario County Journal 25 October 1895

Academy, N. Y. - Mrs. Maria Trickey
died on the evening of Monday, the 21st, aged 72 years. Mrs. Trickey was born and spent her whole life here. She leaves two sons, William and Rhodes Trickey, of Bristol Springs. The funeral was held yesterday at her late residence.    



From Naples Record 30 March 1921

Rhodes Trickey,
a much respected resident of this place for many years, passed away at the home of his son, George Trickey, near Seneca Point, on March 24, 1921. The funeral was held on Saturday from the house, and burial was made in the Coye cemetery. He leaves two sons, George and Morey Trickey, and one daughter, Mrs. Daniel Sanders.



From Ontario County Journal 28 October 1910

Bristol Springs, N. Y. - Mrs. Rhodes Trickey
died at her home on Monday at 7:30 p.m., after a long illness of a cancerous nature. She leaves her husband, one daughter, Mrs. Daniel Saunders; and a step-son, all of this place. She was a capable, conscientious woman, very active in temperance work and the Grange.



From Geneva Daily Times 10 November 1908

Naples, N. Y. - Wallace Trickey,
aged 30 years, died Sunday at his home, near Bristol Springs, after being ill thirty days with typhoid fever. Both he and a young Mr. Wood, who boarded with him, were stricken at the same time. Mr. Wood will live. They were working the farm on the lake shore known as Lapham's. Mr. Trickey was the oldest son of William Trickey. He leaves his parents, wife, three children, three brothers and five sisters.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 12 November 1927

Naples, N. Y., Nov. 11 - William Travis Trickey,
85, retired farmer, died yesterday afternoon at his home at Bristol Springs. He suffered a fractured rib in a fall downstairs last Monday, and failed to recover. Mr. Trickey was the oldest son of the late John and Maria Springer Trickey and was born at Academy, town of Canandaigua, February 7, 1843. Besides his wife, he leaves five daughters, Mrs. Charles Fribolin of Atlanta, Mrs. Earl Pierce of Naples, Miss Eleanor Trickey of Detroit, Miss Mary J. Trickey of Naples, Miss Florence M. Trickey of Victor; two sons, William Carlton Trickey of Rochester, Warren E. Trickey of Naples. Funeral from the home of his son, Warren Trickey, at Bristol Springs at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rev. Clarence E. Wolcott of the Baptist church. Burial in Coye cemetery.



From Geneva Gazette 11 December 1896

Robert D. Trimble,
of Rushville, was found dead in a field near his barn last Monday evening just after dark.  He had worked very hard all day, having started his evaporator fires at 2 o'clock A. M.  At dark he went out after his sheep but did not bring them.  His hired man went and brought them in, thinking Mr. Trimble had gone to the evaporator.  As he continued away from his supper, a search was made.  He was found dead in the field about twenty rods from his barn.  At first there were thoughts of murder but upon examination by several physicians and others, it was decided that death resulted from natural causes, paralysis of the brain or apoplexy.



From Ontario County Journal 26 December 1907

South Bloomfield, N. Y. - James Trimm
died at the home of his son, Henry Trimm, on Tuesday, after a lingering illness, aged 59 years. Mr. Trimm has been a resident of this neighborhood about 25 years, and was known as an honest and industrious citizen and much respected. His wife has been dead seven years, and he had made his home with his son. Two daughters, Mrs. Mortimer Parsons of Canandaigua, and Miss Inez Trimm, also survive. The funeral will be held this morning at 11 o'clock, Rev. L. D. Boynton officiating. The interment will be in the Boughton Hill cemetery at Victor.



From Ontario County Journal 1 March 1901

South Bloomfield, N. Y. -
The death of Mrs. James Trimm occurred at her home here early on Wednesday morning from erysipelas. Mrs. Trimm was born in Canada 46 years ago and removed to the town of Victor about 35 years ago. For 10 years she had been a resident of this town, and during that time she had been employed as a nurse. She is survived by a husband and three children, Mrs. Mortimer Parsons of Bristol; Inez Trimm and Henry Trimm of this place. The funeral services will be held from her late home on Friday morning at 11 o'clock, and will be conducted by Rev. F. F. Buckner of Bristol. Interment will be made at Boughton Hill cemetery.



From Geneva Courier 11 January 1860

Dr. John Trissler,
a man somewhat noted as a physician, died of consumption at his residence in Phelps, on the 26th ult, in the 46th year of his age. 



From Ontario County Journal 11 February 1916

The death of Agustus A. Trumbull, aged 67 years, occurred at Memorial Hospital on Sunday. He had been employed at Sonnenberg for many years. He leaves his wife, three daughters, Mrs. W. D. Danier and Mrs. Raymond Shook, of Bristol, and Miss Sarah Trumbull of Canandaigua; one son, H. S. Trumbull, of Canandaigua. The funeral services were held at the home on North Pleasant street on Wednesday afternoon. Rev. G. L. Morill officiated. Interment was in West avenue cemetery.



From From Geneva Daily Times 6 February 1936

Mrs. Antonia Trunzo,
62, wife of Frank Trunzo of 21 Angelo street, died last night at her home. Besides her husband, she leaves one son, Vincent Abbot; and two daughters, Mrs. Catherine Reitz and Mrs. Sarah Mantuano of Highland Park, N. J.; three step-sons, Dominic, August and Frank Trunzo of Geneva, and one brother, Julius Roberts of Detroit, Mich. The funeral will be held Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock from her late home on Angelo street and 10 o'clock at St. Francis de Sales church. Interment will be in St. Patrick's cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 27 May 1944

Mrs. Carmela Trunzo,
wife of Frank Trunzo, died at her home, 17 Angelo street, following a short illness. Surviving are her husband, one daughter, Mrs. John Bruno; four sons, Frank, Gabriel, Anthony and Carmel Morelli; ten grandchildren; two brothers, Samuel and Peter Gigliotti, all of Geneva. The funeral will be held Monday morning at 9:30 from the home and at 10 from St. Francis de Sales church. Burial will be made in St. Patrick's cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 14 September 1936

Salvatore Trunzo,
74, of Pre-emption Road, died yesterday morning at the Geneva General Hospital following a serious operation. Mr. Trunzo was born in Castiglione Marittimo, Calanmaro, Italy, in 1862. He came to this country in 1880 and had resided in Geneva for the past forty-five years. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Rosina Trunzo; one son, Frank; four daughters, Mrs. Anthony Pane, Mrs. Charles Ricci, and the Misses Frances and Christine Trunzo; ten grandchildren and one great-grandchild, all of Geneva; also two sisters, Mrs. Anthony Beretta and Mrs. Napoleon Stella of Italy. The funeral will be held at 7:45 o'clock tomorrow morning from his late home and 8:30 o'clock at St. Stephen's church. Interment will be in St. Patrick's cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 21 July 1911

The sudden death of Henry H. Tubbs, a former resident of Baptist Hill and a Civil War veteran, occurred at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wells G. Martin, Bristol street, on Monday night. He was alone in the house and not being around as usual, on Tuesday the neighbors searched for him and found him dead in bed. Funeral was held from the home yesterday, Dr. Herbert L. Gaylord officiating. Interment in Baptist Hill.



From Ontario County Journal 9 June 1905

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - 
The death of Mrs. Henry Tubbs occurred at the family home here yesterday morning, after a month's illness from cancer of the stomach and peritonitis. Mr. and Mrs. Tubby had been settled in their present home but a few months when Mrs. Tubbs was stricken with her fatal illness. She was born in Bristol 61 years ago. Her maiden name was Nancy Eveline Treat, and she had resided at Bristol and East Bloomfield, Mr. Tubbs having been engaged in mercantile business here for many years. She leaves besides her husband, one daughter, Mrs. Wells G. Martin of Canandaigua. Another daughter, Aurora, died several years ago. Mrs. Tubbs took an active part in the church and social life, and was a member of the Bristol Women's Club. The funeral will be held from the home tomorrow at 1 o'clock  and the remains will be taken to Bristol for internment.



From Naples Record 24 November 1915

Bristol, N. Y. - 
The funeral of Mrs. Maria Sharpsteen Tubbs, widow of Moses Tubbs, was held from the late home in the western part of the town on Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock, Rev. W. W. Rothrock, pastor of the Methodist church at Allens Hill, of which she was a member, officiating. Interment was in Evergreen cemetery at Baptist Hill. Her death occurred on Tuesday afternoon, November 16, at the advanced age of 93 years, 1 month, 7 days. She was born in Niagara county October 9, 1822, a daughter of Humphrey and Permilia Pease Sharpsteen, and in 1857, she married Moses Tubbs, who died several years ago. Mrs. Tubbs was the oldest resident of the town and was a remarkable woman in many ways, having retained all of her faculties until the last, her illness lasting only a few hours. She was able to read without the aid of glasses, and her mind was clear to recall history of her girlhood days, also the happenings of recent years; she was interested in current events, being a companion for both young and old. She enjoyed many long automobile rides during the past summer, and assisted with the household duties. She will be missed by many besides the family circle, as her acquaintances were also her friends. The survivors are one son, William, of Livonia; four daughters, Mrs. Harvey Ashley, of Armada, Michigan; Mrs. Wendall Gates of Barker; Mrs. Harvey Bliss and Miss Ada Tubbs, both of this town, the latter having cared for her mother at the old homestead; a brother, Adam Sharpsteen; and sister, Miss Rachel Sharpsteen, both residing in Barker.



From Ontario County Times 12 March 1890

Bristol, N. Y. - Mary L. Tubbs,
relict of Seth Tubbs and daughter of Daniel and Diadama Smith, died Tuesday, March 4, aged 67 years. Funeral services at her home on Thursday at 1 o'clock p.m., Rev. E. B. Barber officiating.



From Ontario County Journal 1 November 1901

Bristol, N. Y. -  Moses Tubbs,
an aged resident of Bristol, died on Sunday afternoon, after an illness of several weeks duration. The death of Mr. Tubbs takes away one of the oldest citizens in town. He was a man of sterling ability and always actively engaged in agricultural pursuits. Born in 1816 in the town of Richmond, this vicinity had always been his home. He was twice married, his first wife being Auros Simmons, daughter of Richmond Simmons, one of the pioneer settlers of Bristol. His second wife was Maria Sharpsteen, of Niagara county, and who is at present in feeble health. By his two unions he had seven children, six of whom are still living: Henry, William, Ada and Minnie Tubbs, and Mrs. Harry Bliss, all of Bristol, and Mrs. Harvey Ashley, of Michigan. The funeral was held from his late home on Tuesday, Rev. S. Mills Day officiating. Interment was made in the Evergreen cemetery at Bristol.



From Ontario County Journal 22 March 1889

Bristol, N. Y. - Mr. Seth Tubbs died at his home Friday, the 15, aged 75 years. A large number of relatives and friends assembled at the house Sunday to attend the funeral conducted by Rev. E. B. Barber.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 26 September 1891

Mrs. Erastus Tucker,
of Geneva, who had been an inmate of the Willard State Hospital for some time, died quite suddenly Monday night. Her son arrived there Tuesday morning with the necessary papers to secure her release, she having been pronounced cured.



From Watkins Express 7 March 1872

Silas Tucker,
a well-to-do farmer, residing on the pre-emption road south of Geneva, died the 14th ult., aged 82 years.



From Geneva Gazette 25 August 1871

DEATH OF AN OLD NATIVE OF SENECA - Zeruiah,
wife of Silas Tucker, died at the farm residence in Seneca on the 14th August inst. at the ripe old age of 74 years 10 months and 24 days.  Mrs. Tucker was second daughter of Jephtha Earl, and was born on the farm subsequently owned by the late John Nicholas, in the year 1796, and was at the time of her death among the oldest if not the oldest native of our town. She was married (to her now aged surviving husband) at the age of 23 and they soon thereafter settled in Benton, where they resided until about the year 1830, when Mr. Tucker returned to Seneca, and purchased the farm on the old pre-emption, where he still lives and where his estimable consort died.  Of the family of 14 brothers and sisters, of which Mrs. Tucker was one, but four now survive, : viz. Jephtha and Arthur Earl of Benton, Mrs. Calvin Jackson of Canandaigua, and Mrs. John Chamberlin of this village.

Mrs. Tucker reared a family of eight children, of whom six survive to mourn her loss.  They are Arthur and Morris, settled in Indiana; Erastus, who remains on the old homestead; Mrs. Daniel Lord of Dunkirk, Mrs. Allen Powers of Seneca, and Mrs. Chas. A. Jones of Paola, Kansas.  All were present with the aged and bereaved father, to mourn at the grave of the best of wives, the fondest and most considerate of mothers, the kindest and most exemplary of neighbors.

Thus one by one as fall the ancient forest trees, passes away the early settlers, by whose foresight, toil and industry our section of the country has been made so thrifty and prosperous -- for the wives and mothers of earlier times performed their full part in labor suited to their capacity -- at the spinning wheel and the loom, and in the dairy -- which made them help-meets indeed to the sturdy farmer husband.



From Ontario Messenger 25 July 1860

Died -
In South Bristol, on the 5th inst., at her son's residence, Mrs. Betsey Tuffts, wife of John Tuffts, aged 74 years. Mrs. T. died very suddenly, bleeding to death by a little sore on one of her ankles. It appears that her daughter-in-law was absent from the house at that time, and she was left alone with two grandchildren, of whom the eldest is but three years old. When the former returned from the woods where she had gone a-berrying, and had got lost -- she found her mother dead in the rocking chair.



From Ontario Repository & Messenger 20 January 1869

Mr. H. B. Tufts, a merchant of Phelps, died very suddenly last Thursday, from the effects of an overdose of morphine, which he had taken before retiring the night before. He had been drinking to excess, and the morphine was taken to allay the pain he was suffering from, by the too free use of liquor. He leaves a wife and one child.



From Ontario County Journal 29 May 1914

The death of Mrs. Martha Elizabeth Tufts occurred at her home on Coach street on Wednesday night, aged 85 years. She leaves a daughter, Miss Mary Tufts, of Canandaigua, and a son, Anthony Tufts of Canandaigua. The funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Baptist church. Rev G. Rector Dye will officiate. Interment will be at Woodlawn.



From Geneva Daily Times 28 November 1932


Mrs. Frederick Tulett --   Henrietta Anderson Tulett, widow of the late Frederick Tulett, died at her home on the 5 Points - Waterloo Road at 8 o'clock Saturday evening following a short illness.  She was 70 years of age.  She leaves one son, Sinclair, of the Town of Phelps and 2 grandchildren.  Funeral will be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at her home with the Rev. Howard Hassinger of St. Peters Church officiating. Burial will be in Glenwood Cemetery.



From Livonia Gazette 13 July 1888

Mrs. Lucy Tungate
of Allen's Hill died one day last week from the effects of a dose of aconite taken by mistake for Jamaican ginger.



From Geneva Daily Times 9 March 1905

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
Yesterday morning at St. Mary's church was held the funeral of Miss Bridget Tuohey, formerly of this village, who died Monday night in Rochester, at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Jerry Tuohey. She was a sister of the late Michael Tuohey of this place. Her age was sixty-three years. The burial was in Calvary cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 2 December 1905

Canandaigua, N. Y. - Mrs. Bridget Tuohey,
aged about 81 years, died yesterday morning. She had been in feeble health for some time, her infirmities being due to advancing age. She leaves two daughters, Miss Nora Tuohey, of Buffalo, and Mrs. Ella Gilfoil, of Canandaigua; and two sons, Michael W. and Mathew E. Tuohey, both of Canandaigua. Mrs. Tuohey was one of Canandaigua's oldest residents and was well-known and respected.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 8 April 1924

Canandaigua, N. Y., April 7 - Mrs. Catherine M. Tuohey,
81 years old, died last evening at the home of her daughter, Mrs. John Murphy, in Gibson street. Mrs. Tuohey was the widow of John Tuohey. She was born in Ireland but settled in Canandaigua many years ago. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Murphy. Funeral services will be held from St. Mary's Church at 9 o'clock on Wednesday morning. Burial in Calvary cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 12 June 1905

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
At the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. E. Murphy, Gibson street, Saturday night occurred the death of John Tuohey, aged 69 years, a long and well-known resident. He had been in ill health for some time. For years he was a hack driver, but for several years, up to the time of his last illness, he held a position in Washington. There survive, besides his daughter, his wife and two sons, John J. Tuohey of this place, and William Tuohey of New York.



From Geneva Daily Times 30 October 1906

Canandaigua, N. Y. - Last night about 11 o'clock, John H. Tuohey, a young business man, died at the Thompson Memorial hospital with typhoid fever, from which he had suffered for nearly two weeks. He was about 37 years old and leaves his wife, his mother, Mrs. John Tuohey; one sister, Mrs. John Murphy, and a brother, William Tuohey of Brooklyn, N. Y.



From Ontario County Journal 11 September 1903

The death of Mrs. Margaret Tuohey occurred at her home on Monday. The deceased was the wife of Martin Tuohey, who, with six children, survive her: Miss Catherine Tuohey and Frank Tuohey, of this village, Mrs. Charles J. Purdy of New York, Mrs. James Wicks of Clifton Springs, and Marie and Matthew of Geneseo. The funeral was held from St. Mary's Church on Wednesday morning, Rev. B. J. Gefell officiating.



From Ontario County Journal 10 May 1918

The death of Mary McStravic, aged 49 years, wife of Matthew E. Tuohey, occurred at the Memorial hospital yesterday afternoon. She leaves her husband and one son, Paul Edward Tuohey; three sisters, Mrs. Joseph Murphy of Eldridge; Mrs. Patrick Dooley, of Phelps, and Mrs. John Hogan of Rochester; two brothers, Hugh and Joseph McStravic of Rochester. The funeral services will be held at St. Mary's church on Monday morning with interment at Calvary Cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 29 October 1886

The death of Mr. Mathew Tuohey, of this place, which occurred on Wednesday, removes from our village one its most familiar figures. Mr. Tuohey was about seventy-three years of age, and the most of his life had been spent in the carting business in this village. No figure on our streets was so familiar as his, and the jovial nature of the old man drew to him a host of friends who always had a pleasant greeting for old "Rogue" as he was familiarly called.



From Ontario County Times 15 February 1871

On Monday afternoon about 3 o'clock, a young man named Michael Tuohey, an employee of the N. Y. Central Railroad, while engaged in coupling cars at the depot in this village, was caught between the bumpers and instantly killed. Mr. Tuohey was a quiet, industrious young man, about 20 years of age, and had been employed at the yard of the N. Y. C. R. R. in this place for two or three years past. We learn that his father lost his life by a similar accident some seven years since.



From Ontario County Chronicle 9 December 1903

The death of Michael Tuohey which occurred at the Canandaigua Hospital, removes a long time and respected resident. He had been a resident of Canandaigua the greater part of his life. He leaves a wife and five children: Mrs. James Cuddihy of Buffalo; Clara, Anna, Eugenia, and Henry of this village. There is one sister also, Miss Bridget Tuohey, of Rochester.



From Ontario County Journal 11 October 1889

Last Wednesday evening residents of the town of Farmington, returning home from the fair, discovered the lifeless body of Patrick Tuohey of East Victor, lying in a ditch less than three feet from the R. R. track near a crossing at the West Farmington Station. One leg was severed from the body in such a manner as to indicate plainly that the deceased had come to his death beneath the wheels of the cars. His skull was also crushed in. A few dollars in money were in his pockets. It is known that Tuohey came to Canandaigua Wednesday morning to attend the fair. Further than that little is known of his movements but it is believed that he started for home at night on a freight train and fell beneath the wheels while trying to get off at West Farmington. He lived at East Victor and leaves a wife and two children. He was about twenty-five years of age. In connection with this sad accident is recalled the remarkable fact that his father, Martin Tuohey, and his brother, Michael, were killed by the cars, while the only remaining male member of the family, his brother, Matthew, is now in an insane asylum, suffering from injuries received in a railroad accident. The father was killed years ago while he was employed as switchtender on the Northern Central road. Michael, the oldest son, was killed several years ago while coupling cars on the New York Central. Matthew's injuries which landed him in the insane asylum, and which it is believed will eventually prove fatal, were received about two months ago in a fall from a freight car on the New York Central. Patrick, the last son, was not in the employ of the railroad at the time of his death, although he had been at times.



From Geneva Gazette 30 November 1888

Death of Andrew Turck -
We have to chronicle the death of Andrew Turck , one of our oldest and most highly respected citizens, which occurred on Sunday morning November 25, 1888, in the 91st year of his age, at his residence on his farm about a mile west of Glass Factory Bay, some two miles south of this village.  He was born at Guilderland, Albany county, N. Y., January 19, 1798; his father, Abraham, being a native of Germany who emigrated to this country at an early day.  January 30, 1819, Andrew Turck married Miss Catharine Turner of Guilderland, who died December 15, 1857.  Mr. Turck was a glass blower by trade, and after living at Clyde and some other places he finally removed to the neighborhood of Glass Factory Bay and was one of the first workmen employed at the Glass Factory at that place.  He was one of the earliest members of the Reformed Dutch Church of Geneva, with which he united on confession of faith October 14, soon after the organization of that church.  He remained a firm and consistent member of this church up to his death at which time he was the oldest member on the roll of the church membership.  He was one of the Deacons of that church in 1835-6, and from 1843 to 1846 inclusive; a ruling Elder for 6 years from January 1, 1848, and according to the laws of the church was a member of the Great Consistor up to the time of his death.  His decease now leaves Mrs. Elizabeth Goundry Watson as the oldest name on the church roll now living, she having united on confession of faith February 5, 1836. Mr. Turck had been in rather feeble health for a long time, but more from the infirmities of old age than from any disease.   He had long looked and patiently waited for the summons to call him home, and not long ago he remarked that it sometimes seemed as if the Lord had overlooked him an forgotten to send the messenger of death.  The summons however came quite suddenly, and he quietly passed away on Sunday morning last while sitting in his chair.  The funeral took place at his residence November 27th, Rev. H. B. Stevenson officiating, and his remains were interred in Cromwell's Hollow Cemetery.  Three sons and two daughters survive him; one of the latter is the wife of Abraham Cronk, who united with the Dutch Church at a very early day.



From Geneva Advertiser 24 March 1903

Frederick Turck, a life-long resident of the town of Geneva, died very suddenly Wednesday evening, March 18th, about half-past eight, of valvular disease of the heart. He retired soon after eight o'clock, but was compelled to rise by a violent fit of coughing and pain in his heart, and died a few minutes after, sitting in his chair. Mr. Turck was born and lived all his life on the farm where he died. Hew was a great lover of nature and few knew more about the birds and flowers, their habits and ways, than he. Last September he had the misfortune to break his leg, but notwithstanding his age (he was in his 75th year), he had nearly recovered, and on the morning of the day he died walked to the woods with a neighbor, and was, apparently, in good health and spirits. Mr. Turck was one of a family of eleven, of whom there survive at present two sisters, Miss Margaret Turck and Mrs. Amelia Cronk.



From Ontario County Journal 28 March 1913

Naples, N. Y. -  Mrs. Catharine Turn,
whose maiden name was Ouderkirk, died at her home on Main street on March 22, after a painful illness of six months. Her age was 65. She leaves one son, William, of Naples; three sisters, one of whom is Mrs. Fred Cleveland of Cohocton; and several nieces and nephews. She was industrious, useful woman and much sympathy was expressed for her in her painful illness. The funeral was held on Sunday at the home, Rev. J. A. Chamberlayne officiating.



From Ontario County Journal 9 July 1915

Naples, N. Y. - 
On Saturday evening, about 6 o'clock, occurred the sudden death of Cordelia Miller Turn, wife of William Turn, South Main Street. Mrs. Turn was as well as usual and about to go to her father's home in Wayland to spend the fourth, when she was stricken with acute indigestion and passed away in a few minutes. Cordelia Miller was born in Wayland 38 years ago. Two and one-half years ago, she married William Turn, of this village, and had since resided here. Besides her husband, she is survived by an instant son, Samuel Miller Turn; her father, Melville Miller; a brother, Thomas Miller, and one sister, Mrs. Duryea of Wayland. Funeral services were held at the home on Tuesday, conducted by Rev. H. H. Witham, her former pastor in Wayland, and Rev. J. H. France of Naples. Burial was made in Rose Ridge.



From Ontario County Journal 4 April 1902

Naples, N. Y. -  Samuel S. Turn
died on March 27 at the age of 79 years. His body was taken to Stroudsburg, Pa., for burial. Deceased had lived in Naples 18 years, having come here from Cohocton, where he had been a hotel proprietor and where he married his second wife, Miss Catharine Onderdirk. She and one son, William, survive. He leaves a son and daughter in Pennsylvania, which was his early home.



From Geneva Gazette 12 July 1889

Obituary - Edward Turnbull  -
No face from the country has been more familiar to Genevans for a half century and upwards than that of the subject of this notice -- good-natured, laughing, genial Ed. Turnbull.  Thus he appeared to us as well the last time we ever met him as the first. How little we dreamed that last pleasant interview would be the last. We numbered Mr. T. among our oldest and and prompt-paying patrons; and yet politically he and we were wide apart as the polls.  He was as honest as earnest a Republican.  He conceded to his opponents the same honesty and sincerity of opinions.  Hence in controversy with him there was only good-natured badinage.

Edward Turnbull, who died July 6, 1889, was the youngest but one of nine children born to Adam and Margaret Turnbull, the father a native of Northumberland Co. England, the mother, of Scotland.  There was but a year difference in the period of their migration to this country -- Mrs. T. preceding, landing in America in 1800.  The couple were married in 1801, and resided one year on the Genesee Flats, on part of the Wadsworth estate.  They then moved to Seneca, near Hall's Corners, and founded the homestead where their large family was born and reared, of whom only one (Alexander) now survives.

Edward Turnbull married Adeline Campbell of Seneca in November, 1845.  The issue of this marriage was only two children: Margaret A., unmarried, and Harriet E., wife of Charles Hershey; the latter couple have lived with their last surviving parent the past five years.  Mrs. Edward Turnbull died Dec. 25, 1856.

There are very few indeed who, like Mr. Turnbull, was born, lived for 73 years and died on the same place.  The funeral was held last Monday afternoon at the Presbyterian chapel in Seneca, the Rev. Mr. Temple officiating.  There was a very large attendance of sorrowing friends.



From Geneva Daily Times 3 January 1918

The funeral of Thomas E. Turnbull of Hall, who died Monday night at the Geneva City Hospital, will be held at the residence tomorrow afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Besides his wife, he leaves two daughters, Mrs. Leslie Brown of Stanley and Miss Helen Turnbull of Hall; one sister, Mrs. M. E. McCartney of Rochester; one brother, William Turnbull of Hall; one grandson, Roy Turnbull Brown of Stanley. Rev. A. B. Temple of Number Nine Church and Rev. Dayton Axtell of the Congregational church at Hall, have charge of the services. Burial will be made in No. 9 cemetery.



From Penn Yan Democrat 17 December 1920

William R. Turnbull,
63 years old, died Sunday, December 12, 1920, at his home in Hall after a long illness. Mr. Turnbull was a retired farmer. He lived and conducted a farm in the town of Seneca up to a few months ago, when he took up his residence in Hall. He is survived by his wife, two sons, Howard Turnbull of Seneca, and Mac B. Turnbull of Hall; one sister, Mrs. Elizabeth McCartney of Rochester, and five nieces. The funeral was held from his late home on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock with Rev. A. B. Temple of Number Nine church officiating. Burial will be in Number Nine Cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 31 March 1915

Wilson T. Turnbull, aged 23 years, living one mile east of Hall, died this morning at 7:30 o'clock from the effects of an accident. Last Friday Mr. Turnbull, with others, was giving medicine to a horse when the animal reared and in raising himself struck Mr. Turnbull on the side of the face with his front foot. He did not think the injury serious at the time, but later inflammation set in and caused death. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William R. Turnbull, of Hall; two brothers, Howard Turnbull, a member of the senior class of Syracuse University, and Mac Turnbull of Hall. He was a second cousin of T. E. and R. C. Rippey of this city. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the house, Rev. A. B. Temple, of Seneca, officiating. Burial in Number 9 Cemetery.



From Geneva Gazette 6 September 1895

Mrs. Asenath Turner,
who died near Manchester village, this county, on the 3d inst., is said to have been the last survivor of Revolutionary pensioners in this State.  She was the former widow of Samuel Dunham to whom she was married at the age of 20, he then being 70 years old.  He lived to be nearly 100 years old.



From Shortsville Enterprise 8 October 1914

Mrs. Augustus Turner
died at her home in Manchester at 11 o'clock Monday night, after an illness lasting several years. She was aged 58 years. The deceased was formerly Miss Ella F. Johnson, daughter of Cornelius and Mercy Johnson, and was born in Farmington township. At the age of 18 years she was married to Augustus Turner. Besides her husband, she leaves twelve children, Ernest Turner and Mrs. Florabel Camp, of Farmington; Bert Turner, of Mount Vernon, Washington; Mrs. Carrie Orshal, Mrs. Clara Smith, Don, Harry, Will, Hazel, Mabel and May, all of Manchester. The funeral services were held from the home of her daughter, Mrs. Smith, on Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, conducted by Rev. W. W. Lane, pastor of the Manchester M. E. Church. The interment was made in Brookside Cemetery in this village.



From Geneva Daily Times 24 December 1936

Word has been received here of the death of Mrs. Della Turner, 82, of West Webster, widow of the late E. H. Turner, formerly of Geneva. Surviving are one daughter, Mrs. William Sparks of West Webster; one sister, Mrs. Rebecca Roe of Saugerties; four grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon from her late home at West Webster. Burial will be in Washington Street cemetery, this city.



From Ontario County Journal 24 February 1899

The death of Mrs. Eleanor Lamoreaux Turner, wife of the late John Turner, occurred at the Turner homestead in Gorham on Monday morning. The deceased was 92 years of age and had been a resident of the town of Gorham for nearly 50 years. She is survived by six sons, Benjamin K. of this village, G. Addison and John W. of Gorham, Gilbert and Charles of Rochester, and Isaac L. of Prattsburg. The funeral was held from her old home at 11 o'clock Wednesday morning. Interment was in the West Avenue cemetery in this village.



From Geneva Daily Times 27 February 1907

Gilbert L. Turner, aged twenty-one years, died yesterday afternoon at the hospital at Utica after a serious illness of typhoid fever. Mr. Turner is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Turner, who reside in the Thalman block on Exchange street. He had resided in this city until a few months ago, having been employed by the American Can Co. at Torrey Park. Since his removal to Utica, he has worked for the Western Union Telegraph Company. The remains were brought to this city this afternoon and the funeral arrangements will be announced later. Burial Glenwood Cemetery.



From Ontario County Journal 25 March 1898

Victor, N. Y. -  Henry Turner,
a well-known farmer living about three miles south of this village, died very suddenly on Thursday evening of last week at his home. His health, during the past year, had not been very good and recently he had trouble with his heart. At the time of his death, he was taken with a hemorrhage from the lungs, immediately prostrating him, and with weak heart action, resulted in death in a short time. He leaves a wife and two sons. The funeral was held at his late residence on Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Mr. Turner had been a resident of Victor for many years and was well-known as a prosperous and honorable farmer. He will be greatly missed in the community and neighborhood where he has so long resided.



From Geneva Daily Times 28 August 1903

The funeral of Mrs. Isabel Turner was held at her home, No. 14 Elmwood avenue, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Rev. C. O. S. Kearton officiated and the burial was in Glenwood cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 9 September 1908

James L. Turner,
63 years of age, died last night at 6 o'clock at his home, No. 170 Lewis street, after a short illness with acute Bright's disease. He had been ailing for several weeks, but has been confined to the house only about 10 days. The deceased was born in Fair Haven, Conn., but came to Geneva as a young man and had lived here practically his entire life with the exception of during the Civil War, when he served with the Third New York Light Artillery. For many years Mr. Turner had been one of the most prominent Masons of the city. He was connected with nearly all of the Masonic bodies and took an active interest in each. He joined Ark Lodge, No. 33, F. & A. M., in 1878; Geneva Chapter, No. 36, Royal Arch Masons and Geneva Commandery, No. 29, Knights Templar in 1883; Geneva Chapter, No. 83, Order of the Eastern Star, 1891, and Queen Christina Court, No. 13, Order of the Amaranth, in 1908. He was also a member of Geneva Nobles of Mystic Shrine. At the time of his death Mr. Turner was tiler in the Lodge and sentinel in the Chapter, Commandery, Eastern Star and Order of the Amaranth. He was also one of the past worthy patrons of the the Eastern Star. Since 1880 Mr. Turner has been sexton of the North Presbyterian church, of which he was a member. During his life he has been the caretaker of a number of other public buildings in the city.

The deceased is survived by his widow, Sarah L. Turner; daughter, Miss Jennie Turner of Geneva; two brothers, George S. Turner of Hammonton, N. J., and William C. Turner of Newtown, Conn. Arrangements have been made for the funeral to take place from the house at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon with Rev. D. H. Craver officiating. Burial will be in Glenwood Cemetery. Ark Lodge will attend the funeral in a body and will participate in the funeral services, while Geneva Commandery will turn out in a body to act as an escort for the Lodge.



From Ontario County Times 21 August 1889

Port Gibson, N. Y. - John Turner
died at his home, east of town, Friday, August 16, aged 74 years. His funeral was held Saturday afternoon at his home. Rev. Wyman, of Newark, officiated. He leaves a wife and two daughters, Mrs. Corwin and Dr. Jennie Turner of Lyons, and three sons.



From Ontario County Chronicle 13 January 1904

Reed's Corners, N. Y. -
The sad and sudden death of John W. Turner occurred on Tuesday morning from paralysis. Mr. Turner was 56 years old and leaves a wife and three children: Howard, who is in Hay Creek, Oregon; Leon and Hazel who resided with their parents; four brothers, Isaac of Prattsburg, Benjamin of Canandaigua, Charles of Rochester and Gilbert of Pennsylvania. Mr. Turner was a member of the Reed Tent of K. O. T. M., and the lodge attended the funeral which was held on Thursday at the house, Rev. Frank Shultis of Gorham officiating. Mr. Turner was the president of the Gorham Agricultural Society at the time of his death.



From Geneva Gazette 31 August 1900

At a very early hour last Monday morning Marcus L. Turner, a colored man aged about 60 years, left his home, 216 Pulteney street, and made his way, arrayed only in his night shirt, by a circuitous route to the steamboat basin, where, securing a small rope, he tied one end about his neck, secured the other end to the dock, and dropped over it so that his feet barely touched the water.  In that position he was shortly afterwards discovered by a hand employed on one of the Seneca Lake steamers.  He was dead when thus discovered, though his body was warm.  Coroner Weyburn was promptly notified and took charge of the body.  Evidence goes to show that Turner had suffered from melancholia ever since the death of his wife occurring about a year ago.  He owned the house in which he lived and was surrounded by several children, about an equal number of sons and daughters, the youngest being about 14 years old.  His family relations were most pleasant, but his bereavement by the death of his wife weighed so heavily upon him as to unsettle his reason.  He was quite a favorite with people of his race and enjoyed the respect of the community.



From Ontario County Journal 24 July 1914

Victor, N. Y. - Nancy M. Turner,
widow of the late Thomas F. Turner, died at the home of her son, William H. Turner, on Friday morning. Mrs. Turner had been in feeble health for some time. She was 89 years of age and was born in Schenectady. She leaves one daughter, Mrs. Isabel Bennett, of Canandaigua; one son, William H. Turner of this village; and one brother, Bolivar Ellis, of Victor. There are 20 grandchildren, 45 great-grandchildren and 5 great great-grandchildren. Mrs. Turner was a member of St. Paul's Universalist church. The funeral was held on Sunday from her late home. Rev. E. P. Wood conducted the services. Burial was on Boughton Hill.



From Ontario County Journal 26 October 1900

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - 
On Friday morning occurred the death of Nathaniel Turner at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles Page. Mr. Turner was born in Victor 79 years ago, and lived there until about ten years ago when he moved to this place to make his home with his daughter. During the last months of his life, he was a great sufferer. Funeral services were held from the Page home on Sunday afternoon, Rev. W. D. Robinson officiating. Interment was made in the Boughton Hill cemetery at Victor.



From Geneva Daily Times 14 October 1908

Rushville, N. Y. - Mrs. Phoebe Turner, whose name was Babcock, was born July 18, 1826, in Italy, Yates county, and died in Rushville on October 10, 1908, of the lingering type of consumption. The funeral took place Monday, prayer being offered at the house by Rev. E. A. Hazeltine at 9 o'clock, the funeral services being at Italy Hill at the Baptist church, the Baptist clergyman officiating. Mrs. Turner was an example of patience during her protracted illness, sparing the family from all possible trouble. She had been a resident of Rushville for the last six years. She leaves one son, Lewis H. Turner of Rushville and two daughters, Mrs. Angeline S. Dusenbury, and Mrs. William Hunter of Branchport, N. Y.



From Ontario County Journal 17 April 1908

Mrs. Rose Isabel Flanagan Turner,
wife of Peter P. Turner, cashier of the McKechnie Bank, died on Friday after an illness from bronchial trouble. During the months of her decline, Mrs. Turner had borne the weakness and the weariness with remarkable fortitude. She was born at East Bloomfield 38 years ago, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Flanagan. Her marriage to Mr. Turner took place 13 years ago. Besides her husband, she is survived by three sons, one sister, Mrs. Cornelius O'Neill, of East Bloomfield, and three brothers, James of East Bloomfield; Patrick of Rochester and Hugh of Buffalo. The funeral was held from St. Mary's Church on Monday morning and solemn High Mass was celebrated, Rev. J. T. Dougherty, Rev. John Gleason and Rev. John Baier officiating.



From Shortsville Enterprise 7 October 1942

Samuel J. Turner,
a well-known resident of Shortsville, died suddenly at his home in West Booth street, about 10 o'clock Monday night. He was stricken with a heart attack that morning but had recovered in a short time and walked down town. Early in the afternoon he suffered another spell which proved to be his final summons. He was in his 68th year. Mr. Turner had made Shortsville his home for the past 38 years, during which time he had been employed by the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company. His last position was that of yard foreman, but he terminated his employment in February of last year and had since been retired on a pension. He was a member of St. Dominic's Church and the Holy Name Society.

Sam Turner was a man of pleasant personality, a friend to all a kind husband and father. His passing is regretted by a wide circle of friends, every one of who will long remember him. He leaves to mourn their loss his widow, Mrs. Frances Helig Turner, at home; one daughter, Mrs. Guy Loughlin of Buffalo; a son, Howard Turner, also at home, and two brothers, George and Edward Turner, both of Buffalo. Obsequies will be held from St. Dominic's Church on Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock, conducted by the pastor, the Rev. John E. Napier. Interment will be made in St. Rose Cemetery in West Main street.



From Geneva Gazette 9 November 1900

SPENCER TURNER
was found dead in his room in Linden block on Tuesday last at about noon, and had evidently been dead ten or twelve hours, as his body was cold.  He was a veteran musician of the civil war, a snare drummer of exceptional ability.  He was a pensioner.  He is survived by one son, James L. Turner, of this city.  With advancing years the old veteran ceased from labor of all kinds.  He was 92 years of age.



From Rochester Times Union 2 October 1929

Victor, N. Y.  - Mrs. W. H. Turner died yesterday. She is survived by her husband, W. H. Turner; six sons and one daughter, Eurett, Ernest and Donald of Victor, Russell of Canandaigua, Roy of Buffalo, L. E. Turner and Mrs. Elizabeth Keating of Rochester; three brothers, Richard, Michael and John Bany of Victor; two sisters, Mrs. William Lyons of Victor and Mrs. Nellie Donaghue of Rochester.



From Geneva Daily Times 17 November 1910

Clifton Springs, N. Y. - 
The residents of this village were deeply shocked yesterday forenoon to learn of the sudden death of Rev. Dr. Chas. W. Turrell. Although he had been in poor health during the past year, his condition was not thought to be critical and his death came very unexpectedly. For some time previous to his failing health, Dr. Turrell was the pastor of the local Universalist church, but had to give up the ministry on account of his health about two years ago, since which time he has not been able to preach. He is survived by his wife of this village, and one son, of Tucson, Arizona, Prof. Charles A. Turrell, who is a professor in the University of Arizona at that place. The funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon at his late home on Broad street at 2 o'clock and will be conducted by Rev. M. C. Freeman, the rector of St. John's Episcopal church of this village. Dr. Turrell was a member of the Odd Fellows, having joined the order at LeRoy, Ill., his former home.



From Victor Herald 28 September 1895

Farmington, N. Y. - Mrs. Amanda Tuttle, who has been in poor health for some time, died at her home near Tuttle's last week Friday afternoon. The funeral services were held at the house on Sunday afternoon. The surviving members of her family are Mrs. Carl Herendeen of Macedon, Mrs. Anna Stevenson, Mrs. Charles Herendeen , Joseph and Richard Tuttle of Farmington.



Herald of Truth, Geneva NY, Sat. 17 Jan 1835
[a Universalist newspaper]

DEATHS.  In this town, on the 9th instant, Benjamin Tuttle, in his 81st year. Mr. Tuttle was a soldier of the revolution—for the last 45 years a resident of this town, and has, through life, sustained an unblemished reputation.  He was a firm believer in the doctrines of God’s impartial grace, and his faith abundantly sustained him, while contemplating upon his departure hence.  It robbed death of its terrors, and unfolded to his view the bright regions of joy, enabling him peacefully to resign his spirit to him who gave it.

He has left an aged companion, and a numerous family of children and friends to lament their loss.
His funeral was attended by a large concourse of sympathizing neighbors and friends, on the 10th, and the consolations of the gospel feelingly tendered by our Bro. O. [Oliver] Ackley.

This contribution was kindly donated by Karen Dau, Rochester NY
Archivist, NY State Convention of Universalists



From Naples Record 24 July 1940

Mrs. Carrie Whitmore Tuttle,
74, died at the home of her sister, Mrs. Bert Parker, on July 18, 1940. She was born in the Town of South Bristol on October 21, 1865, a daughter of Henry and Lida Johnson Whitmore. She had been a resident of Naples for past four years, a part of the time employed in the home of Dr. W. T. Lyon. Mrs. Tuttle is survived by a son, Frank Tuttle of Detroit, Mich.; three sisters, Mrs. Kate Vincent of Holcomb; Mrs. Cora Culver of Himrod; and Mrs. Bert Parker of Naples; a grandson, Raymond Tuttle of Detroit, Mich., and several nieces and nephews. Services were held from the Emory undertaking rooms on Sunday at one o'clock, the Rev. D. M. Ratcliff, of the Naples Baptist church, officiating. Burial was made in Rose Ridge cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 25 October 1918

The death of Mrs. Eunice J. Tuttle, widow of the late Francis J. Tuttle, of 39 Genesee street, occurred yesterday afternoon following an illness of over a year. Mrs. Tuttle was born in Easton, N. Y., in 1839. Immediately following their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Tuttle came to Geneva and resided first on South Main street in the house now occupied by the Sigma Phi Fraternity of Hobart College. Mrs. Tuttle is survived by one son, Hammond B. Tuttle, photographer, in this city; three grandchildren, Percy H. Tuttle and Kenneth C. Tuttle, both in the Aviation Section of the American Expeditionary forces now in France; Miss Eunice M. Tuttle of Geneva. Mrs. Tuttle was a member of St. Peter's Church. Mr. Tuttle will be remembered as an artist of ability. Funeral service will be held at the residence on Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Dr. J. B. Hubbs, acting pastor of St. Peter's Church, will officiate and interment will be made in Glenwood Cemetery.



From Shortsville Enterprise 13 February 1936

The mystery surrounding the death of Joseph Eugene Tuttle, 45, of Manchester, is one that will probably go forever unsolved. Missing from the train crew of freight No. 484, when it arrived in Manchester at 10:15 on Saturday evening, a frantic search finally located his crushed body on the Lehigh Valley right-of-way about an eighth of a mile west of the Rochester Junction station. Tuttle was middle brakeman of a freight train that left Suspension Bridge about 7:00 o'clock Saturday evening. The train next made a stop at Rochester Junction and the engineer has stated that he saw Tuttle as the train pulled out of that station. Upon arrival in Manchester, Tuttle was missing and searching parties were immediately organized to comb along the railroad tracks. Near Rochester Junction the mangled body was found. It had been passed over by at least one train. General opinion among railroad men is that Tuttle fell off his own train and was not only struck by it, but also was hit by a passenger train which passed along shortly afterwards.

At the time of his death, he was a conductor on the Lehigh Valley Railroad and had been twenty-three years in service with that railroad. He was a member of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and a member of the Wesleyan Methodist church of Canandaigua. Mr. Tuttle was born in Farmington, where he attended rural schools. Later he went to the College of Agriculture at Cornell University, Ithaca. He was united in marriage with Miss Harriet Cooper of Ontario, Canada, twenty-five years ago. Tuttle is survived by his widow, Mrs. Margaret Tuttle of Manchester; six daughters, Mrs. LeRoy Short and Miss Mabel Tuttle of Syracuse, Mrs. William Mason of Palmyra, and Misses Rose Alice, Clara and Janet of Manchester; also two sons, Robert Tuttle of Canandaigua and Albert Tuttle of Manchester; his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Tuttle of Manchester; one sister, Mrs. William H. White of Binghamton; and three grandchildren. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Baptist church in Manchester, with burial following in the South Farmington cemetery. Services were conducted by the Rev. Cecil Huntsman of Canandaigua with the Brotherhood of Trainmen in charge of the interment.



From Fairport Herald  21 July 1932

Farmington, N. Y., July 18 -
The death of Joseph W. Tuttle, a lifelong and highly respected resident of this locality, occurred at his home at Farmington Station Wednesday afternoon, July 13. He had been in poor health for some time. Mr. Tuttle was the son of the late Anson S. and Amanda M. Smith Tuttle. He was born Jan. 8, 1860, and was educated in the public schools and at Canandaigua Academy. He served this town in many offices, having been town supervisor for three years, town clerk for four years and a member of the town board for six years. He was a very successful farmer and prominent business man, having conducted a produce business for many years until his health would not permit him to continue. He was a member of the Society of Friends and of Farmington grange, P. of H. No. 431. On Nov. 26, 1879, he married Miss Elizabeth C. Padgham of this place, who survives. He also leaves a daughter, Mrs. William White of Connecticut; a son, J. Eugene Tuttle of Manchester; and several grandchildren. Prayer service was held from the late home followed by services at the South Farmington chapel at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon, Rev. Arthur W. Hammond, pastor of the Friends church, officiating. Burial was made in the South Farmington cemetery.


 
From Geneva Gazette 8 October 1886

Mrs. Mary Tuttle
died at her home, four miles west of Geneva, Saturday last, in her 79th year.  Her parents came from Scotland over seventy years ago, and Mrs. Tuttle was one of a family of thirteen who came to this country at that time.  She was of sturdy Scotch blood, an honest Christian woman, beloved by the community in which she lived.  Rev. Dr. Rankine officially attended the services last Tuesday afternoon.  Interment at No. 9 cemetery.



From Ontario County Chronicle 9 March 1904

Monday in this village occurred the death of Mrs. Mary A. Tuttle of Coy street, aged 81 years, death being caused by pneumonia. She is survived by one son, Miles Tuttle, of this place, and five daughters, Mrs. Johanna Pruner of Canandaigua, Mrs. Sarah Lewis, Mrs. Eliza Brown and Mrs. Alice Brown of Gorham, and Mrs. Etta Thornton of Penn Yan. Interment in West Avenue cemetery at 1 p.m. today.



From Geneva Daily Times 22 September 1897

Percis Lillian Tuttle died at 3:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon, at the residence of her son, F. Marion Tuttle, of 39 Genesee street, aged 80 years. Mrs. Tuttle was one of Geneva's oldest residents. She was born in the near vicinity, and lived for many years on the "Capt. Lewis farm," which was formerly the Tuttle homestead. The farm is located about one mile west of Geneva. The aged woman had been an invalid for 5 years, and during that time had scarcely left the house. The deceased is survived by one son, F. Marion Tuttle of this city; a stepson, Frank Tuttle, of Chelsea, Mich.; a grandson, Hammond B. Tuttle of this city, and one sister and one brother. She was one of a family of 11 children. The two surviving members are Cyrus Chase, of Missouri, and Mrs. M. G. Bower, of Ann Arbor, Michigan.



From Fairport Herald Mail  8 June 1944

Richard A. Tuttle
entered into rest Friday, June 2, 1944, at his home in Farmington. He is survived by his wife, Lucy; two sons, Richard of Victor and Anson of Farmington; and three grandchildren. Funeral services were held Sunday from his late home. Burial in North Farmington Cemetery.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 22 March 1915

Canandaigua, N. Y., March 21 -
The funeral of William Twamley will be held Monday morning at 10 o'clock from St. Mary's church in this city. Mr. Twamley met his death when endeavoring to stop a grass fire that he had started on his own premises about six miles south of this city and which had spread to the adjoining lands of Adolphus Sena. Whether Mr. Stanley died as a result of the burns or whether he dropped dead of heart trouble will probably never be known. His clothing, when his body was found, was nearly burned off his body and his body itself was severely burned. It is believed that he dropped dead from exertion of fighting the flames and that the fire afterwards crept up to him. The theory is strengthened by the fact that he had lately been suffering with his heart the evening before, in going home from a neighbors where he had spent the evening, was compelled to rest several times. A curious circumstance was the finding on his person of a considerable sum of money which he carried in his hip pocket and which the flames had not reached, although the most of his clothing was consumed. The money was protected by the man's body which pressed it down solidly to the earth. Mr. Twamley left his wife, two daughters, Mary Smith and Mrs. Anna Van Ree, both of Rochester; and four sons, William, Thomas and Edward Twamley, all of Rochester, and John A. Twamley of Cheshire.



From Geneva Daily Times 8 June 1910

Naples, N. Y. -
The death of Frank Twichell, a farmer living on the Elijah Eddy farm, on South Hill, occurred yesterday. He was about fifty-six years old. He leaves his wife and three children.



From Geneva Daily Times 18 May 1904

Phelps, N. Y. - Mrs. Rosa Twine,
a colored girl, who was employed at the Charles Peek farm, died Sunday after a brief illness of pneumonia. Mrs. Twine was twenty-two years of age and came from Macedon a few weeks ago. The funeral was held from Yells Bros.' undertaking rooms yesterday.



From Ontario County Journal 6 November 1908

Charles Twist,
for over half a century a resident of this village, died at his home on Bristol street on Friday night from Bright's disease, at the advanced age of 84 years. He was confined to his bed but two weeks. For 25 years he conducted a grocery business here. He was born at Seneca Falls. His wife died 13 years ago. He leaves three children, Mrs. Charles VanBuren, Frank Twist and Louis B. Twist, all of this village. The funeral was held from his late residence on Sunday afternoon, Rev. J. S. Ebersole officiating. The interment was in Woodlawn.



From Canandaigua Chronicle 7 February 1906

Last Wednesday at the Willard State hospital, occurred the death of Charles H. Twist, formerly of this village, who was removed to that institution last August. The remains were brought here, and the funeral was held Friday afternoon at two o'clock from the residence on Bristol street, of the father of the deceased, Rev. L. T. Reed officiating. The deceased was 55 years of age. He is survived by his wife, one son, Charles L. Twist, and three daughters, Mrs. Thomas Moran, Miss Marie and Miss Francis Twist, his father and two brothers, Lewis B. and Frank, all of this village. Interment was in Woodlawn Cemetery.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 11 March 1926

Canandaigua, March 10 - Mrs. Ellen Twist,
68 years old, died at the home of her son, Charles Twist, in Phelps street last night after a long illness. She was the widow of Charles M. Twist. Mrs. Twist leaves her son and two daughters, Mrs. Allan Sage of Rochester, and Mrs. Frank Searles of Perth Amboy, N. J., and seven grandchildren.



From Geneva Daily Times 13 May 1955

Rushville, N. Y. -
Funeral services for Archibald N. Twitchell, 81, will be held at the Methodist Church Sunday at 2:30 p.m. A prayer service will be held at the family residence at 2 p.m. The Rev. Donald Cronk, Methodist pastor, will officiate. Burial will be in Rushville Cemetery. Mr. Twitchell died Thursday night at the family home. He was born in Rushville, and for 30 years served as manager of the Jackson Lumber and Coal Co. He was a member of the Methodist Church and the Masonic lodge. The Masonic lodge will conduct rites at 8 p.m. Saturday at the home. Hobart Funeral Chapel is in charge of arrangements. Friends may call at the Twitchell family home. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Mabel Davis Twitchell, three daughters, Mrs. Henry McFadden, Mrs. Guy Graham, and Mrs. Homer Brown, all of Rushville; a son, Kenneth of Ontario; a sister, Mrs. Charles Green, Sr., and a brother, Fred Twitchell, Rushville; 10 grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and cousins.



From Ontario County Journal 11 April 1890

Rushville, N. Y. - The remains of Mrs. Eliza Twitchell were brought from Middlesex on Sunday for burial. She died at that place April 3d of Phthisic, aged 71 years, 9 months. She was born in Nottingham, Mass., and with her father, Mr. Steel, came to this place in a covered wagon in 1830, when this place was much less than at present. She afterward married Nathan Twitchell whom she survived 18 years. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. A. McClure, with whom she lived in Middlesex, and two sons, L. C. and Orson of Rushville.



From Penn Yan Democrat 8 October 1943

Died at Rushville, October 2, Mrs. Lottie A. Twitchell, 81. She was born in Gorham and had spent her life in this section. Her husband, Frank Twitchell, died 33 years ago. Surviving are two sons, Harry S., of Rushville; George of Buffalo; one daughter, Mrs. Earl Gage, at whose home she died; eight grandchildren; twelve great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the Gage family home, Rev. D. D. Cronk, pastor of Rushville Methodist church, officiating. Burial in Rushville cemetery.



From Canandaigua Chronicle 5 December 1906

Rushville, N. Y. - 
On Tuesday evening of last week the body of Loyal C. Twitchell was brought to this place for burial. He died on Monday at the Rochester State Hospital, aged 64 years. For a number of years, he had been in poor health, the nature of which affected his mind. Five weeks before his death he was taken to the Hospital. His suffering was intense and almost constant. Mr. Twitchell was a former resident of this place, a member of Scotts Post, G. A. R., and also a member of the Methodist church, which he joined in 1866 and from which the funeral was held Wednesday afternoon. He was a member of the 148th Regiment of Volunteers. He is survived by two daughters, Miss Mabel Twitchell of Rochester, and Mrs. Fred Shafer of Brockport; one sister, Mrs. Arch McClure of Middlesex; and one brother, Orison V. Twitchell of this place. Burial was made in the village cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 28 November 1906

Rushville, N. Y. - The remains of Loyal C. Twitchell were brought here from Rochester last night for interment in the village cemetery. He was born near here sixty-four years ago and died at the hospital at Rochester. He was a member of the 148th New York volunteers. The deceased leaves two daughters, Miss Mabel Twitchell of Rochester; Mrs. Fred Shafer of Brockport; one sister, Mrs. Arch McClure of Middlesex and one brother, O. V. Twitchell of this village. Funeral was held at the Methodist church this afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. A. W. Rice officiating.



From Ontario County Journal 5 February 1892

Rushville, N. Y. -
After several weeks of suffering, Mrs. Loyal C. Twitchell, passed away on Sunday evening, January 24, aged 49 years. She was for many years a faithful member of the M. E. Church, and also a member of the church choir. Beside the immediate family, a large circle of friends mourn the loss to the church and community. Her daughter, Miss Josephine, arrived on Saturday evening from Canandaigua, where she has been teaching. The funeral was held on the following Wednesday.



From Geneva Gazette 17 February 1871

An employee of the Central Railroad Company at Canandaigua, named Michael Twohey, was instantly killed on Monday last while in the act of coupling cars.  It appears, according to the Messenger's account of the accident, that Twohey dropped the pin fastening, and stooped to pick it up just as the cars came together and was caught between the bumpers and crushed to death in an instant.  He was a resident of Farmington, unmarried, aged about 20 years.



From Geneva Daily Times 10 June 1910

John Twoomey,
an aged resident of Seneca Castle, was found dead on a couch at his home today. Mr. Twoomey had evidently been dead for several days. There was no evidence of foul play and death was undoubtedly due to natural causes, but Coroner Flint left here this afternoon to view the remains and investigate the the case. Mr. Twoomey was about 70 years of age and had resided alone in a house on a small place owned by him for a number of years. The other members of Mr. Twoomey's family, consisting of his wife, two daughters, and one son, have resided in Geneva. The discovery of Mr. Toomey's death was made this noon by neighbors. Several days ago the rural mail carrier who passes the Twoomey home, which is located about a mile west of Seneca Castle on the Orleans road, left some mail in the box in front of the house. On his trip the next day he noticed that the mail was still in the box and that the door of the house was open. Again today when passing the house he noticed that the mail was still in the box and that the door of the house had not been closed. After passing the Twoomey house, the mail carrier met a Mr. Maney and he informed him of the conditions at the Twoomey house. The fact that the man had not been seen for several days had already been commented upon and so Mr. Maney with another neighbor went to the Twoomey house. When the party entered the house, they discovered the body of Mr. Twoomey on a couch in the sitting room. A brief examination showed that he had probably been dead for some time. Word was sent to Chief Kane and Coroner Flint and the members of Mr. Twoomey's family here. Coroner Flint left for Seneca Castle on the 2:20 Rochester and Eastern car and Undertakers Devaney and Fletcher also left this afternoon to bring the remains to Geneva.



From Geneva Daily Times 25 March 1909

Patrick Twoomey,
aged 84 years, died yesterday at his home about one mile east of Bellona. He is survived by his widow and one son. The funeral will take place tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock from St. Francis DeSales church. Burial in St. Patrick's Cemetery.



From Geneva Daily Times 20 March 1915

Canandaigua, N. Y. - William Twomley,
aged 73 years, was found dead on his farm at Cheshire at 9:30 o'clock last night by his son, John Twomley. The aged man went out early this morning to burn some brush and stubble at a considerable distance from the house. At noon his wife blew the horn to call him to dinner, but he did not return. Thinking that he had gone to a neighbor's for dinner, she made no further inquiry at the time. When Mr. Twomley failed to reach home at supper time, his son, John, with some neighbors, went in search of his father. The body was found in the center of a burned tract, with the clothing nearly consumed. It is thought he suffered a fainting spell and fell into the blazing stubble. Coroner Armstrong is investigating. Mr. Twomley leaves his wife and one son in Cheshire and two daughters, and three sons in Rochester, Mrs. Mary Smith, Mrs. Anna Van Roo and William, Thomas and Edward Twomley.



From Ontario County Journal 25 December 1891

Academy, N. Y. - Adaline Tyler,
aged 55 years, died at the residence of her brother-in-law, William Shaw, on the 17th inst. She had been in a feeble condition for some time, and her sister, Mrs. Isham, had kindly cared for her since the death of her parents. Mr. Tyler kept a store in Cheshire in 1840 and 1841 in the building now occupied by Dr. Hutchens.



From Geneva Daily Times 1 March 1881

Rushville, N. Y. - Mrs. Amanda Tyler,
died at her home five miles southwest of here, Friday morning, aged 56 years. Her death was due to a complication of disease, and she has been a great sufferer. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. Elton Holley, and two sons, John and Frank Dinturff of Penn Yan and two sisters, Mrs. George Haverstick of Omaha, Neb., and Mrs. Marion Chapman of Penn Yan. The funeral was held at the M. E. church in Middlesex Sunday.



From Ontario County Journal 17 January 1919

Naples, N. Y. - 
On Saturday morning about 10 o'clock Charles M. Tyler passed away at the family home on East avenue, after only 24 hours illness with heart trouble. Mr. Tyler was born in Naples on June 18, 1882; he was united in marriage with Miss Mary Luther, daughter of D. Dana Luther, of Naples, who survives. To them three children, Dr. William F. Tyler of Brooklyn; Dana Luther Tyler of Utica; and Miss S. Augusta Tyler of Lafayette, Alabama. Two sisters also survive, Mrs. Lemuel Overpeck of Wayland, and Mrs. Desta Overpeck of Black Hills, South Dakota. Funeral services were held from the home on Tuesday at 10 o'clock, Rev. C. W. Hayes in charge.



From Ontario County Journal 24 April 1891

Edward Griswold Tyler
died at his residence on Gibson street Tuesday evening of pneumonia. He was taken with the fatal ailment Monday, but he had been in feeble health for several years. Mr. Tyler was 75 years of age, and during his lifetime had been prominently connected with some of Canandaigua's most important and most noted institutions. He was several years the successful conductor of the Ontario Female Seminary, and was for some time president of the First National Bank in this village. He was a deacon and one of the leading members in the Congregational Church. He was one of the leading spirits in the Social Union, and was a strong supporter of the Wood Library Association. He leaves a widow, a son and two daughters.



From Ontario County Chronicle 10 July 1901

Naples, N. Y. - Henry Tyler
died at his home this morning. He was 62  years old and has always lived in Naples. He leaves a wife and daughter, Mrs. A. W. Dunton, one brother, Asabel W. Tyler, and one sister, Mrs. T. O. Granby, all of Naples.



From Ontario County Journal 26 February 1897

West Bloomfield, N. Y. - 
The funeral of Mrs. Jessie Tyler, who died on Saturday at her home here, was held from the Congregational church on Monday afternoon and was largely attended. She leaves, besides her husband, three children, Mrs. James Grapes and Fred Tyler of Rochester, and George Tyler of this town; also a brother and sister who live in Batavia.



From Ontario County Journal 6 June 1919

Naples, N. Y. - 
Naples was shocked early Friday morning to hear of the death of Mrs. Lena Woodruff Tyler, wife of Howard Tyler. She had been in poor health for some time, but was not seriously ill until the past three weeks, and even then her friends could not believe that death would claim her. A complication of diseases with asthma and heart trouble caused her great suffering for the past few weeks. It is especially sad, as her only son, Jack, a lad of 17, is very ill with Bright's disease and his condition is said to have been in a great measure responsible for Mrs. Tyler's failing health. Lena Woodruff was born in Naples in January, 1874, a daughter of Oliver M. and Helen Simonds Woodruff. At the age of 20, she was left motherless with a small brother and a baby sister of five days to bring up. Her father passed away last winter, having always made his home with his daughter. In September, 1894, she was married to Howard Tyler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Tyler, and to them were born four children, Cherrie, Marian and Jack, who survive, and Gordon, who died in infancy. She was a member of the Methodist church until failing health would not permit her to walk so far when she transferred to the Presbyterian. Besides her husband, she leaves three children, Mrs. Howard J. Walker, Miss Marion Tyler and Jack Tyler; and a grandson, Gordon Walker; a brother, Robert J. Woodruff; and a sister, Mrs. Ernest W. Thompson, of Rochester. A private funeral was held at the home on Sunday afternoon, conducted by her pastor, Rev. J. H. France. A great profusion of flowers paid tribute to the beautiful character and life of the deceased.



From Ontario County Journal 3 February 1899

The funeral of Mrs. Mary Carpenter Tyler was held Tuesday afternoon at the family home on Gibson street at 2 o'clock. Rev. C. H. Dickinson, pastor of the church of which she had been for so many years a member, officiated. The death of Mrs. Tyler occurred on Saturday afternoon after an illness of several months. She is survived by two daughters, Misses Maria and Katherine of this village, and one son, Morgan Tyler of Boston, Mass. Mrs. Tyler came with her husband, the late Edward G. Tyler, to this village about 1850, and they were for many years at the head of the Ontario Female seminary.



From Ontario County Journal 29 August 1913

Naples, N. Y. -  Hollis J. Tyler
died at his beautiful home on Cohocton street on Monday, August 25, aged 83 years. He had been until three years ago, unquestionably, one of the most prominent agriculturists and business men of the town. His activity in the management of thousands of acres of farming land, and in buying and selling various products, largely wool, was remarkable. His farm home, built some 30 years ago, is one of the finest in the county with its out buildings. He was keen and reliable, honest and fair to all. Mr. Tyler was the son of John H. Tyler and was born in Smithfield, Madison Co., N. Y., coming to Naples with his parents when a boy. The old Tyler house still stands near the reservoir, but they also worked large tracts on Pine Hill in the southern part of the town and in other sections. His father died and he grew up to manhood and took hold of his life's work with formidable energy. He married Miss Salome Field, of Cohocton, who was a perfect help mate to him in his busy life. She died a few years ago. Including his wool buying and other speculative interests, his income amounted to from $15,000 to $25,000 yearly. He knew everybody and everybody knew him. Besides this, he was public-spirited, interested in schools and especially in the Methodist church to whose support he had been a large contributor, to all reform measures, and was a stout Republican and lover of his country. His remarkable strength continued until some three years ago, when he became afflicted with a cancerous difficulty which at last proved fatal.

He leaves two children, Charles M., who has succeeded him the in the conduct of the great estate, and Mrs. Amelius Overpeck of Rapid City, Dakota; another daughter, Mrs. Emma Overpeck, recently died in that city. Two grandsons are in the east, Dr. William Tyler of New York, and Dana Tyler, who is on the farm home after a successful business career in the west. There are a number of grandchildren in Dakota. A nephew, Hollis Tyler, now in Idaho, was cared for by him until he reached maturity. He died as bravely as he lived and all through southern Ontario and adjoining counties, his death is lamented. He is also deeply mourned by his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Mary Luther Tyler, and her daughter, Miss Augusta, who are also residents of the farm home. The funeral was held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the house and 2:30 at the church, the pastor, Rev. D. O. Chamberlayne officiating. He had been a member for most of his life of the Methodist church and a steady and liberal supporter of its services. The burial was at Rose Ridge.



From Rochester Democrat & Chronicle 1 January 1899

Yesterday occurred the funeral at Canandaigua  of Mrs. Mary Charlotte Tyler, widow of the late E. G. Tyler, one of Canandaigua's oldest and best-known residents. Deceased was aged about 74 years. Survivors are two daughters. Death occurred on Saturday evening.



From Neapolitan Record 20 January 1881

Yesterday morning, Jan. 19, the death of Mrs. Nancy M. Tyler was announced to our sympathizing community. She was the wife of Fisher W. Tyler living south of the village, and has long been known to the entire people, old and young, as an estimable lady. She was injured last fall by the runaway of the horse behind which she was riding to the village, and has been a great sufferer ever since. Her age was nearly sixty years, and she leaves a husband and one son to particularly mourn her loss besides a large circle of other relatives. The Baptist church, to which she belonged, has lost an active, earnest member, and society will feel the loss of her refining influence. The funeral services will be held from the house tomorrow at 11 a.m., by Rev. S. T. Dean, and the remains will be deposited in Rose Ridge.



From Naples Record 31 May 1873

Died on Tuesday morning, Mrs. Theda Tyler, wife of William W. Tyler of this village, aged 70 years. Mrs. Tyler was one of the early settlers, and here has lived, loved by many children and grandchildren, and revered by the entire community for her many virtues. About two years ago, a cancer commenced under her tongue, which slowly did the work of death; she suffered greatly but with true christian fortitude endured it. The funeral ceremonies were held from the residence at 10 a.m. Thursday and at the M. E. church, of which society she had long been a consistent member, at 11 a.m.; her remains were deposited in Rose Ridge by the side of her two soldier sons.



From Ontario County Journal 17 January 1919

The death of Mrs. Julia McCarthy Tyner, aged 72 years, occurred yesterday at her home in Phoenix street. Death was due to apoplexy. Mrs. Tyner came to Canandaigua with her husband 48 years ago from Ireland. There survive her husband, two sons, Richard R. Tyner and Thomas Tyner, of Canandaigua; and one daughter, Mrs. John Morris of Rathbun, Canada. The funeral services will be held from St. Mary's church on Monday morning. Interment will be in Calvary cemetery.



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