From Ontario County Journal 4 January 1884

Brotherhood Lodge, Empire Order of Mutual Aid, of this village, held a regular meeting on Friday evening of last week, at which the following officers were elected for the ensuing year:

P. - Hugh King
P. P. - O. N. Crane
V. P. - John VanArsdale
Sec'y - John S. Coe
Treasurer - L. C. North
Chaplains - Revs. J. H. Lee and
C. E. Hiscox
Cond. - F. M. French
I. G. - B. F. Lapham
O. G. - Cha's H. Boyce



Manchester, N. Y. - A horse belonging to Mr. Wm. Potter was missed from the M. E. church sheds last Tuesday night. It was found, however, the morning following, near Canandaigua, having untied itself, which he is in the habit of doing.



From Geneva Gazette 11 January 1884

Hall's Corners -
The annual meeting of the Society for the Apprehension of Felons was held at Hall's Corners Saturday evening last.  It was called to order by the secretary, J. Spraggon, and M. B. Nichols was chosen chairman.  The trustees made their report as follows:  $614.65 out at interest at 5 per cent.  Interest due to date $26.35, total amount $640.50.  Charles Bentler became a member by paying the membership fee of two dollars.  Ed. Turnbull, Geo. Huie, and J. S. Hall were elected trustees for one year; Paul F. Bill, captain; Geo. Spraggon, 1st lieutenant; Ed. S. Dixon, 2nd lieutenant. M. C. Southerland, D. C. Southerland, Thomas Scott, John Rippey, A. S. Edie, H. Crosier, A. Wheadon, M. B. Nichols, John E. Huie, were elected riders.  The Society now numbers fifty members; organized in 1822.



From Ontario County Journal 18 January 1884

Shortsville, N. Y. -
That dread disease, diphtheria, has made its appearance in this vicinity. A little daughter of Mr. Hicks died about two weeks since and another daughter is very low with the same disease.



From Ontario County Journal 25 January 1884

A singular accident befell Mr. Sherman Kingsbury last Tuesday evening. While partaking of his regular supper, of which an oyster stew formed a part, a small piece of oyster shell lodged in his throat and resisted all efforts made to remove it. Physicians were called, but they could afford no relief. Mr. Kingsbury was in considerable distress, the obstruction in his throat causing retching and vomiting. The physicians determined that the obstruction must remain until the irritation causes suppuration and thus aids removal. It is a very disagreeable trouble, but we hope nothing serious will come from it. The piece of shell became dislodged Thursday afternoon and passed down Mr. Kingsbury's throat, and he now feels much relieved.



From Ontario County Times 30 January 1884

At a regular meeting of the Emmett Rifle Club, held Monday evening, January 21, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: William Rochford, president; Michael Tuohey, vice-president; J. R. Maloney, recording secretary; Thos. Hawley, treasurer; Jas. P. Reynolds, captain; J. H. Curran, lieutenant; William Murray, scorekeeper.



From Naples Record 31 January 1884

Academy, N. Y. -
After reading the account of the sad death of Eli Asbinwall, who used to live on the lake shore near Mr. Foster's, and thinking what a warning it would be to those who were following in the same footsteps, we were shocked to hear that Albert Goff and John O'Niel had been picked up in a frozen, unconscious condition, on Saturday night, near Monteith's Point. They had been at Canandaigua, and becoming intoxicated, started for home with a bottle of whiskey. Some men coming home later saw first the empty bottle, then a man's hat, then some blankets, and then O'Niel was found lying bareheaded, and with one bare hand in the snow, as dead as a clod to all appearance. They picked him up and took him into the house of Mr. Bush, and worked over him about half the night before he showed any signs of life. Lafayette Johnson found Goff (who has a wife and child), in the same condition and took him into Thomas Power's, where he was kindly cared for. O'Niel's hand was badly frozen, which will probably be the only serious injury to either of them. They live at the old cider mill near George Crane's. Go on young men! It is only a question of time with you. Albert, you will fill a drunkard's grave! O'Niel, you have just commenced! Why should the ladies of those houses have spent their time and wasted their sympathies on such loathsome creatures, to bring them back to repeat the act. It is wilful and voluntary on their part. When men show themselves in capable of taking care of themselves or their families, let the law give them a trustee, and let them be hired out and their earnings used for the support and comfort of themselves and families. Deprive them of their liberty. Make them work in public places and be known as the drunkards' gang. The rich, fine heavily, and have a large cage or showcase in the postoffice building in each town, where they shall be confined for the first offence. If that does not reform them, give them solitary confinement on bread and water, and double the dose for each repetition. It two years there would not be a drunkard in the land. It would place the responsibility where it belongs. Prohibition stimulates them to further deviltry. They known that they worry temperance people, and it makes heroes of them. The are objects of special solicitude to the good ladies, and they rather like it. Make them responsible for their acts as God does.



From Geneva Gazette 1 February 1884

Mrs. Andrus of Phelps, as an outcome of domestic unpleasantness, enticed her two children from home a few days since, unbeknown to the father, and placed them in the Auburn asylum.  She has also commenced an action for divorce.



From Ontario County Journal 8 February 1884

South Bristol, N. Y. - Mr. George Crane had the misfortune to fall down his cellar stairs and injured himself very severely. He didn't know anything about it till they had got him up stairs and dressed his head, which was cut very badly, and his shoulder and side were bruised very much.



From Ontario County Times 13 February 1884

Flint Creek, N. Y. - Mrs. George Smith
of this place met with an accident a few days ago which has caused her a great deal of suffering. While eating soup, she swallowed a small sliver of bone, which lodged in her throat and stuck fast. All efforts to dislodge it have thus far failed, and she has been unable to swallow anything for some days and is suffering very much.

Mrs. P. S. Fiero,
who fell and broke her arm some time ago, has so far recovered as to be out again.



From Ontario County Journal 15 February 1884

West Bloomfield, N. Y. -
On last Friday evening while Mr. George Webb, together with two or three men were crossing the bridge over the Honeoye creek, at Factory Hollow, in a sleigh, and when about the center, the bridge went down and with it men, horses and sleigh, a distance of about ten feet into the water below. Three of the men escaped with littler or no injury save a cold bath. Mr. Webb was thrown under the sleigh, blankets and horses, and would have been drowned but for the presence of mind of Benny Shaddock, who was one of the party, being on one of the horses and seeing Mr. Webb under the planks and sleigh got hold of him and held his head out of water until his father, Albert Shaddock, came from his house some distance from the bridge and jumped into the water and grasping a plank on which lay one of the horses and under which lay Mr. Webb, and dragged Webb our more dead than alive. He was taken to his home a short distance from the bridge badly bruised but no bones were broken, but it will be some time before he will be able to be around. When Mr. Shaddock reached the bridge several men were standing on the bank but none of them had courage enough to help save Mr. Webb.



Chapinville, N. Y. - Mr. Parker had a narrow escape from being seriously injured this morning. As he was driving to the depot the horses became uneasy and he got out of the cutter and took one by the bridle, but in some way they threw him over the wall at the east end of the iron bridge, and then they got loose from the cutter and ran up to Albert Tripp's house and broke through the fence. Mr. Parker was taken to the depot and the doctor sent for, who said his injuries were not serious.



Academy, N. Y. - The people of Covel Settlement are considerable exercised over a very disgraceful row that occurred on Crimer Burd's place a few days since. It seems Burd has two daughters, and several young men of the neighborhood, with no very savory reputations, are in the habit of calling at the house to see the girls. On the day in question there were present besides Crimer Burd (who, by the way, is constable of the town), Jack Rine, Will Jenks, Frank Marl, Hod Allen and Geo. Bird and the party, after disposing of several jugs of wine and whiskey, became drunk enough to be quarrelsome, and after getting tired of shamefully beating their horses, Allen and Marl got to thumping each other, and the former getting the better of the his antagonist, Rine came to the rescue and helped Marl get Allen down, and commenced choking and kicking him, in which cowardly act they were assisted by Crimer Burd. Finally Allen got loose, and made it so lively for the three that they were glad to retreat to the house and lock him out. Marl came out of the "scrimmage" minus an ear, while Allen's clothes were about stripped from his body. The neighbors were attracted by the row in considerable numbers, and they say that the transaction was a shameful affair and an outrage on the community, and there is talk of taking legal steps to bring the participants to justice -- especially the man Burd, who, though an officer, seems to have been the worst one of the gang.



From Geneva Gazette 15 February 1884

Chas. Briggs of East Bloomfield, has fallen heir to $30,000 by the death of a relative in New York city.  He expects to depart soon for the latter place where he will make his future home.



From Ontario County Times 20 February 1884

On Wednesday evening Charles Chapman and John McNamara engaged in a street altercation, and the former dealt his companion such a blow as to knock him against and through the large plate-glass window of Parkhurst & Martin's grocery store. The glass was irretrievably ruined, and considerable damage inflicted on the quantity of decorated ware that stood in the window.



From Ontario County Journal 22 February 1884

Richmond, N. Y. - Mr. Carlton Sleight
was quite seriously injured last Friday by being caught by a rolling log which he had assisted in sawing upon a side hill. He owes his escape from probable fatal injury to the fact that a beetle lying on the ground first received the weight of the rolling log.



From Ontario County Times 27 February 1884


Allen's Hill, N. Y. -  Miss Mary Bentley and Mr. Will Quayle met with a severe accident Friday evening. They had been to Baptist Hill to attend a concert and on returning home, when near the George Pitts farm, the axletree of the buggy broke, throwing the occupants out. Miss Bentley received severe cuts and bruises about the head and face, and was otherwise severely injured. She was not able to be taken home until the next night; she is slowly improving. Mr. Quayle escaped without much injury.



Allen's Hill, N. Y. -  Mrs. Joshua Simpson and six children are sick with the measles. It has been feared that Mrs. Simpson would not recover, but she is improving a little at present.



From Neopolitan Record 5 March 1884

Hunts Hillow, N. Y. - Joshua O'Connor, while drawing wood down the side hill, had the misfortune to break his leg just above the ankle. Dr. Boon was called to reduce the fracture and he is doing well.



From Geneva Gazette 14 March 1884

The Phelps Union School is in somewhat of a chaotic state.  A number of pupils have signed a petition asking for the removal of Principal Smith.  The latter suspended Miss Jennie Johnson as one of the rebellious spirits.  Thereupon about a dozen of the older scholars packed up their books and left.  The end is not yet.



From Ontario County Journal 14 March 1884

J. E. Fellows,
Esq., of South Bristol, was seriously hurt last Thursday. He was on a load of posts and in a bad piece of road just beyond Bristol Center, the wagon slewed, throwing him off just behind the horses and the forward wheel ran over his chest, cracking his ribs and badly bruising him. He was able to get home, and is doing as well as could be expected. It was a narrow escape, for had the hind wheel gone over him with its heavier load, he would have been crushed.



From Ontario County Times 26 March 1884

Canadice, N. Y. - Mrs. Benjamin Pursell
fell from a horse block, Tuesday, the 18th inst., and suffered a fracture of one bone of her wrist and dislocation of the other. Her injuries were treated by Dr. Boone of Springwater, and she is reported as doing well.

Some time ago, Mrs. M. A. Huff fell down stairs, breaking her collar bone and suffering several severe bruises. She is now able to be about again.

On Saturday last, Asa Hartson fell from an apple tree and was seriously injured. Three of his ribs were broken. Dr. Greene of Hemlock Lake was called upon to attend him.



From Ontario County Journal 25 April 1884

A large party of relatives and neighbors of Mrs. C. Simons were permitted the pleasure of assembling at her residence on Tuesday evening, April 22d, in honor of her 73d birthday. These gatherings, which are yearly, are always highly enjoyable, for besides the pleasant intercourse and mutual well-wishes, the supper is something to be remembered. Mrs. Simons and her niece, Miss Watkins, are not surpassed in their ability to prepare and serve the good things of this life. May there be many returns of the day is the hearty wish of all of Mrs. Simons' many friends.



From Geneva Gazette 16 May 1884

Mr. James Robson of Gorham was the subject of a delicate surgical operation performed last Tuesday by Drs. E. M. Moore of Rochester and J. H. Allen of Gorham.  The patient was a victim of calculus.  The operation was successful, resulting in the removal from the bladder of a hard substance half as large as the clenched fist.  On the day following Mr. Robson was quite comfortable and his early and full recovery is anticipated.



From Ontario County Times 21 May 1884

Shortsville, N. Y. -  Casina A. Elliott
met with a serious accident last Thursday afternoon. He was driving one horse before his buggy and leading another. The leading strap was rather carelessly fastened about his arm, and as he reached forward with the butt of his whip to lift the horse's tail over the crossbar, the lead horse, frightened by the lash of the whip, jumped back and drew him from the buggy. In falling, his side struck on the wheel, and he received serious internal injuries. Today his symptoms are more favorable, and hopes are entertained of his recovery.



From Ontario County Journal 30 May 1884

An eleven-year-old girl arrived at Canandaigua one afternoon last week, carrying a large traveling bag bearing the following inscription: "Annie Russell, care Mrs. Hussy, Miller's Corners, near Clifton Springs, New York, America." She had left her home at Templemore, county Tipperary, Ireland, about two weeks before, and had made the long journey entirely alone.



From Ontario County Journal 13 June 1884

Mrs. Wm. Wolston,
of Fishers, this county, celebrated her 72d birthday at the residence of Mr. Geo. W. Hill, on Wednesday, May 28th. Her entire family, except one little grandson, were present. Mrs. Wolston was the recipient of many presents, and the gathering a most enjoyable one. Mr. Wolston is the oldest man living in Victor who was born in the town.



On Saturday, May 31st, the surviving children of George S. and Sally Allen, met at the residence of Mrs. Phoebe Reynolds, near Clyde, for their annual meeting with their aged mother, who has just completed her eighty-fourth year. Mrs. Orlando White, of Hillsdale, Mich., and Mrs. P. B. Reynolds and Ellery G. Allen, of Farmington, this county, are the children who survive, and they, with their families, held a pleasant reunion on the occasion named.



From Geneva Courier 25 June 1884

A novel affair occurred in Clifton Springs last Sunday.  An old mortgage was discovered which had been given on land occupied by James Keator.  Interest had not been paid, and Mr. Keator had no knowledge of existence of mortgage.  Accordingly, as the mortgage covered only the land, and he had notice that his property might be taken, Keator determined to save the house.  Mr. Bradt offered the loan of land for storage purposes, and on Sunday about 50 of Mr. Keator's friends assembled, and in very short order the house was moved to Mr. Bradt's lot.



From Ontario County Journal 27 June 1884

There was a very unpleasant occurrence at the funeral of Mrs. Michael O'Brien in Hopewell, one day last week. A sister of Mrs. O'Brien, who had not been on friendly terms with the family, came to attend the funeral, and caused such a disturbance as led to her arrest on a charge of disturbing a funeral service. The case was tried before Justice Doolittle last Friday evening, and terminated in a verdict and fine of $10 against the defendant.



Miss Ellen Classey, aged about 45 years, sister of Mr. John Classey, attempted to commit suicide by drowning Wednesday evening. She was near the shore at the foot of the lake nearly opposite the spoke factory, and was noticed to be acting strangely, and later her screams were heard and she was found struggling in the water, into which she had waded and laid down. She was speedily rescued and brought to the shore, not much the worse for her bath. She is believed to have been temporarily insane. She was for many years a domestic in the family of the late Mrs. H. B. Gibson and later with Mr. Lansing's family in the Gibson mansion.



East Bloomfield Station, N. Y. - Sunday, June 22d, was the  ninetieth birthday anniversary of Uncle Stephen Salmon. He is in good health and has always enjoyed the same, though he is nearly blind now. He is a pensioner of the war of 1812.



From Ontario County Journal 4 July 1884

The "Sons of Veterans" of Shortsville and vicinity elected the following officers on Thursday evening of last week, whose term of office will continue for the ensuing six months:
Captain - Frank Rodney
1st Lieutenant - William Cooper
2d Lieutenant - Fred Wilson
Chaplain - George Palmer
Surgeon - Charles Phipps
Camp Counsel (for 18 months) - Frank Rodney


Naples, N. Y. - Mr. Will E. Lincoln, had his thumb badly torn and smashed by a hay fork rigging while at work in his barn last week. Dr. Wettling took off the thumb at the first joint and Mr. Lincoln is again at work.



From Geneva Gazette 11 July 1884

 A little daughter of Frank Ottley, of Seneca Castle, was badly injured last Wednesday by being struck on the head and having one hand run over by a hand car, on the S. B. & S. railroad.  She was lying on the ground with her ear on the track listening to the rumble of a fast disappearing train.



From Ontario County Journal 1 August 1884

Alfred Decker,
of Seneca Castle, this county, in the employ of A. F. Chapman & Co., while at work on the Lambeck malt house at Watkins on Friday, fell from the roof to the ground, a distance of thirty feet. He suffered a broken wrist, and was injured internally, so that his condition is considered dangerous.



From Ontario County Times 20 August 1884

Mrs. Bowman Siscoe
of Canadice recently met with a terrible accident. She had been mowing away hay for her husband and was descending from the loft when her finger caught in a staple ring and was torn from her hand.



From Ontario County Times 27 August 1884

Seneca Castle, N. Y. - Frank Parshall
was severely injured while taking down the straw carrier of his threshing machine the other day. The crank used in elevating and lowering the carrier was by some means caused to revolve rapidly and struck him on his head, inflicting a bad scalp wound. Fears were entertained for a time of severe concussion of the brain, but he soon rallied, and the only bad effects remaining is the scalp wound.



From Ontario County Journal 29 August 1884

Academy, N. Y. -
A fearful accident occurred near the residence of Amasa Coy, in the town of South Bristol, this evening. The bridge spanning the deep gully at that place fell while Albert Goff and Emmet Smith were crossing it with T. J. Covil's threshing machine, drawn by a heavy pair of oxen. The bridge is about three rods long and from twenty to thirty feet high from the bottom of the gully. Just as the team was reaching the landing, the bridge gave way with the engine and men, and the whole train was precipitated into the abyss. Mr. Goff had one leg crushed and received other injuries. Mr. Smith, the engineer, was hurt internally, but to what extent is not known. The oxen, we understand, escaped unhurt.



From Ontario County Times 10 September 1884

Shortsville, N. Y. -  Addison A. Lane
met with an accident last Thursday. He was riding on the platform of Sam Dietz's threshing machine as it was being driven into a barn, when the concussion caused the forward axle to be drawn from under the machine, the front end of which dropped suddenly and precipitated him upon the floor breaking both bones of his left arm a little above the wrist and bruising his forehead and one hip. He is progressing favorably.



J. H. Moyatt had a difficulty with his wife last Saturday which resulted in his appearing before N. K. Cole, Esq., on Monday in the character of defendant in a case of assault and battery. Work being a little scarce and Jim not feeling very well, he concluded to save his twenty dollars and go to jail for thirty days instead. His present address is Canandaigua, care of Hiram Peck.



From Naples Record 17 September 1884

Canadice, N. Y. - 
Our girls had a party on the 13th inst., at the residence of B. H. Burch, and they report a very interesting time. The occasion was the eightieth birthday of one of their number, Mrs. Charlotte Adams, mother of Mrs. B. H. Burch. There were gathered fifteen of these girls whose names and ages are as follows: Mrs. Hulda Price, aged 83 years; Mary Beam, 82; Charlotte Adams, 80; Rhoda Lucas, 79; Ruth Hicks, 77; Fidelia Burch, 76; Jane Patridge, 75; Emily Sayre, 74; Barbara Fenton, 72; Catharine Thayer, 71; Electa Coykendall, 66; Orcelia Slingerland, 64; Jane Tibbals, 62. Their ages aggregate 1092 years. After an elaborate dinner, presents were bestowed upon Mrs. Adams to whom the whole affair was a perfect but very agreeable surprise. Others in attendance were Mrs. Wm. Struble, Mrs. J. S. Van Dorn, Miss Martha Thayer, Mr. Marcus Burch and family of Livonia, and Mrs. Laura Gibbs, daughter of Mrs. Fidelia Burch.



From Ontario County Times 8 October 1884

Seneca Castle, N. Y. - 
We learn that Chas. Parshall recently met with a severe injury to one of his hands by coming in contact with a barbed wire. The inflammation which resulted from the injury was of a very serious character, but we are pleased to learn that under judicious treatment, the crisis is passed and he is now convalescent.



Victor, N. Y. -  While several boys were hunting in a piece of woods about a mile from this village, a gun in the hands of a son of Mr. Romain Brace was accidentally discharged, and the ball struck a son of Mr. Jehiel McComber. The ball entered the right side near the lower rib. Dr. A. M. Mead was called and the wound was dressed. The patient is doing well, and will probably recover.



From Ontario County Journal 17 October 1884

While Frank Macomber, Romeyn Brace, Jr., and Oscar Harrington, all of Victor, and under 15 years of age, were out gunning a few days since, Macomber was shot in the right breast by the accidental discharge of a gun in the hands of young Harrington. The bullet was removed the next day from a point nearly opposite where it entered. The wounded boy is not considered dangerously injured.



From Ontario County Journal 31 October 1884

The Buffalo Courier of last Saturday gives the particulars of an escapade, in which some Ontario County people seem to be interested, as follows: By the evening train night before last, Mrs. Cobb, a good-looking lady apparently about forty-five years old, arrived in Buffalo. Soon after she went to police headquarters, and to the superintendent communicated the fact that she was in search of her recreant husband, to whom she had been married ten years. Cobb was a thrifty grocer, doing business at Clifton Springs, where he lived with his wife in comfortable circumstances. Three months ago he left home, and his wife knew not where he had pitched his tent. Recently she heard he was in Buffalo, which accounts for her visit. The case was turned over to a detective with instructions to hunt up the missing spouse. She was able to give the name of Mrs. Alice Cady, who was understood to be an acquaintance of the woman to whom the Clifton grocer had united himself. Mrs. Cady was found by the detective at the house of E. Skidmore, of 98 Niagara street. Mrs. Cady said the present Mrs. Cobb was a woman by the name of O'Neill, who lived with him at the house of Mrs. Cooper on Morgan street. The irate wife and detective went to the house on Morgan street and there arrested Cobb. Mrs. O'Neill turned out to be a rather sorry looking female, and was passing Cobb off as her third husband. It appeared that Cobb had enough money to keep things going, and the two were having a very giddy time of it. Mrs. Cobb was given the custody of her husband and took him back home by the evening train. Mrs. O'Neill was turned loose upon an uncharitable world, and will undoubtedly experience a hard winter.



From Ontario County Times 5 November 1884

West Bloomfield, N. Y. -  Henry C. Brown
met with a very serious accident last week. He was engaged in shaking apples from a tall tree, and supposed the limb he was standing upon was solid and fully equal to bearing his weight. But it proved to be the reverse, it suddenly broke short off and precipitated him a distance of twenty-five feet on to a road bed beneath. There were no intervening limbs to break the fall, and his concussion with Mother Earth was pretty severe, to put it mildly, and must have disturbed the latter in her orbit somewhat. But Brown got the worst of it, and was unconscious when picked up and carried to the house. Very fortunately, however, no bones were broken, which is wonderful considering the distance he fell. He had been confined to the house since then and is now barely able to get around with the aid of crutches.



From Ontario County Times 12 November 1884

Allen's Hill, N. Y. - 
A very enjoyable event occurred at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Simmons Tuesday afternoon, the occasion being the birthday of Mrs. Simmons' mother, Mrs. E. Carpenter. A number of friends were present among whom were Mrs. E. Carpenter, aged 73; Mrs. Sardis Simmons, aged 71; Mrs. Kaufman, aged 83; and Mrs. W. Pierce, aged 63. The old ladies especially enjoyed the occasion immensely, and we can vouch for their entertainment, as we all know Mrs. Simmons' pleasant and cordial manner of entertaining her friends.



From Ontario County Journal 21 November 1884

Mr. David Whitney,
of this village, had a narrow escape from drowning in the lake last Friday afternoon. The old gentleman was traveling with a horse and buggy selling balsam, and coming to the steamboat dock at Oak Ridge, he attempted to pass it by keeping along the edge of the lake, but as soon as the horse's feet struck the water, he became unmanageable and backed the carriage out into deep water, where both sank, leaving Mr. Whitney struggling in the lake. Being unable to swim, he was in a very dangerous position, but fortunately his cries for assistance brought Myron Fuller to the rescue, and he finally succeeded in getting the drowning man to the shore. The horse and carriage sank in some sixty feet of water, and efforts to find them failed up to the latest report.



From Ontario County Times 26 November 1884

Last Saturday Mr. Martin Ingraham attempted suicide by taking a dose of opium. Dr. Hawley was summoned and administered an emetic, and Ingraham is now rapidly recovering.



From Ontario County Journal 5 December 1884

Miller's Corners, N. Y. - Wm. Tooley
had a narrow escape from death one day last week, from a horse he was harnessing. He went into the stall to put on the harness, when the horse began to kick and strike, pulling him under him, cutting and bruising him severely. His clothes were bloody, which frightened the horse. Mr. Tooly is now doing well.



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