"Ba" through "Bag" OBITUARIES

From Geneva Courier 25 December 1861

A little boy aged two years, son of Charles Babbitt of this village, met with a sad accident, which resulted in his death on Friday last.  The little fellow went to a drawer, from which he had been in the habit of receiving candy, and took from it an iron screw, nearly an inch long, which he swallowed.  It passed into his lungs, where it was found after death, which occurred in about an hour.

From Ontario County Journal 21 September 1888

Reed's Corners, N. Y. -
The public will learn with sincere regret of the death of Mr. Abijah Babbitt of this town, which event occurred on Tuesday, the 18th inst. Mr. Babbitt moved into this town with his parents in 1816. He was but two years old when his parents came from Cayuga county and settled upon the place which he has lived upon ever since. In 1840 he married Miss Louise Colf, a daughter of Charles Colf, who then owned the farm on the opposite side of the road from his father's place. They had but one child, Mr. Charles Babbitt, who lives but a short distance from the old parental home. Mr. Babbitt has never been a member of any church denomination, yet during his long life he has been a very regular attendant at church services and liberal contributor to pastoral support. He cast his first vote for presidential electors in 1836, voting for William Henry Harrison. In 1840 he took a very earnest part in the most exciting campaign ever known in this country, and as a member of a glee club, sung songs for "Tippecanoe and Tyler, too," in all parts of the county. He never missed a vote for presidential electors since he cast his first ballot, and supported the Whig party during its life and the Republican party ever since. His life has been employed as to business in agricultural pursuits with a moderate degree of success. He will be known by those who have long been acquainted with him, as a most charitable and benevolent person. He is one among the few who can conscientiously feel that he has done more for others than others have ever done for him. He was buried from his late home on Thursday afternoon last and his friends have laid his wearied body in the beautiful cemetery near Gorham village, mourned by a large circle of acquaintances.

From Ontario County Journal 24 January 1896

Reed's Corners, N. Y. -
One of the oldest and most highly respected citizens passed away on Thursday of last week, in the person of Mrs. B. Babbitt, aged 76 years. The funeral was held from her late home on Saturday, the interment being at Gorham. A large number from the Corners attended the funeral and paid their last respects to their aged friend.

From The Shortsville Enterprise, November 2, 1889, Vol. 7, No. 44, page 3.

We see it stated that B. T. Babbitt, the well known soap manufacturer who died recently in New York city, was once a resident of Port Gibson. Singer, the sewing machine inventor, was also a resident of the same village.

Thanks to Martha McGill for this donation.

From Geneva Gazette 19 July 1901

Mrs. Anna M. Babcock
died Saturday at the church home in Pulteney street, aged 85 years.  The deceased had lived at the home for six years.  She is survived by two sons and one daughter, Mrs. Fannie Hibbard of Phelps.  The funeral was held from the home at 8:30 o'clock Monday morning.  Rev. C. O. S. Kearton officiated.  Interment at Palmyra.

From Ontario County Chronicle 21 October 1903

Friday night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. F. L. Benham, Chapin street, occurred the death of Charles T. Babcock, aged 82 years. Deceased was for many years a resident of Hopewell, and leaves besides his daughter, one son, Frank P. Babcock of this place. The funeral was largely attended Sunday afternoon.

From Ontario County Journal 10 November 1893

Margaret B. Babcock,
wife of Dr. Stanley C. Babcock, the physician in attendance at the Keeley Institute in this village, died at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning, of peritonitis, following the birth of a stillborn child. Mrs. Babcock's mother, who is an invalid, is in a very critical condition in Buffalo, so much so that a sister was called from Mrs. Babcock's bedside Monday to attend her mother. Prayers were held Tuesday evening at the residence of the deceased, 341 Main street. Wednesday morning the bodies of the mother and child were taken to Buffalo for burial. Mrs. Babcock was 28 years old. She had been married about a year and a half.

From Ontario County Journal 9 December 1887

Naples, N. Y. - Mrs. Phebe Babcock, mother of E. P. Babcock, died on Sunday last, aged 88 years, and was buried Tuesday. She had done life's work well, and was ready and glad to depart. The infirmities of old age had come upon her and for some years she had been comparatively helpless. Her only remaining daughter, Melissa, has cared for her devotedly. Of a large family, only these two children mentioned are living. She had followed to the grave her husband, the late Joseph Babcock, and ten children. Mrs. Babcock was a woman of strong character and an earnest Christian, and her memory is precious.

From Geneva Gazette 11 May 1900

The death of Mrs. George L. Bachman occurring on the 3d inst. carried profound affliction to the family and keen sorrow to a wide circle of acquaintances in the Church and community.  The immediate relatives surviving are the husband and one son. The deceased was a devout, helpful member of the North Presbyterian Church, whose pastor, Rev. Dr. Remick, officiated at her funeral held Saturday.  Her age was 60 years.  Interment at Glenwood.

From Ontario County Journal 1 November 1895

Thurman Hendricks Bachman,
eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. William George Bachman of Geneva, committed suicide at Albany last Thursday night. Bachman was 22 years of age, and a student at the Albany law school. No cause can be assigned for the rash act, except temporary insanity during an attack of la grippe. Bachman was an exceedingly popular young man and his sad death has caused a gloom in Geneva. The funeral service, Sunday afternoon, was a particularly sad one. Rev. Dr. Remick of the North Presbyterian church, officiated. Floral offerings were in great abundance. Burial Glenwood Cemetery.

From Ontario County Journal 15 July 1892

Shortsville, N. Y. - Mrs. Caroline Bachmann
died at her home in this place Wednesday night, after a long and suffering sickness, aged 56 years. The funeral services were observed at the house Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Rev. D. D. Davis, of Chapinville, officiating. Interment in the new cemetery.

From Geneva Courier 24 July 1861

Edward W. Backenstose -
This unfortunate young man, who enlisted in Capt. Walker's company, to serve his country, was brought home on Monday last, from Washington, a corpse.  He was accidentally shot by one of his comrades (Thomas Baxter) who went from this village.  The facts, as near as we can learn them from Mr. D. Colvin, who was with the company at the time he was shot, and brought the body back to Geneva, are as follows:

Backenstose and Baxter were setting in their camp some six or eight feet apart, conversing about the war, and telling each other how they would like to get a chance at some of the Secessionists.  While they were talking, another soldier came in who had been on guard, and stacked his gun with a lot of others near where Baxter was sitting.  Baxter jerked it up, drew back the hammer, supposing it was not loaded, leveled it at Backenstose, and shot him.  The ball entered his right lung, passed through the body and came out at the spine.  The poor fellow threw up his arms, fell back and exclaimed, "O Fred !" meaning, it is supposed, Fred Turck, who is a member of the same company, and was near by when the gun went off.  These were the only words he spoke before he died, living about fifteen minutes after he was shot.

His body arrived here on the P. H. Field, at about half past ten on Monday morning.  A large concourse of people, accompanied by the Canadesaga Guards, were on the dock waiting for its arrival when it was escorted from the steamboat to the residence of his parents, on the south side of the Park, where it remained until 6 o'clock, when appropriate services were had in the presence of a large number of citizens.  The remains were deposited in the Washington Street Cemetery.

From Geneva Palladium 11 July 1827

In this town on the 5th inst. Miss Olive Backenstose, aged 19 years.  She died in consequence of an injury on the head, received the evening previous, in jumping from a wagon after the horses had started to run.  Several companions were in the wagon at the time, taking a ride in the cool of the evening, when the accident occurred which deprived the deceased of life.

From Ontario County Journal 29 December 1876

Died - at his home in this village on the 26th inst., Clinton C. Backus, in the 65th year of his age. Mr. Backus was born at Freetown, county of Cortland in this state, January 18th, 1812.  He became a resident of Canandaigua in 1864, and although but comparatively a few of the active years of his life were spent in our midst, yet he endeared himself to whomever he came in contact with.  He has held several positions of trust and responsibility since he came among us, and whatever the work assigned him to do it was well, faithfully and uprightly executed.  A wife and three daughters are left with hearts bleeding, because the tender husband and loving father is no longer of the household.  Two of the daughters are married, the oldest the wife of Hon. Hanford Struble, of Penn Yan; the other of H. C. Harpending, Esq., of Dundee.  The funeral exercises were conducted at his late residence on Dungan street at 3 o'clock yesterday.  The deceased was a man of more than ordinary business qualifications, and as an exemplary christian, a safe adviser and a true friend he had few equals. We deeply sympathize with the bereaved family, as we well know the broken tie has cast deep the shadows of sorrow; but why not look up and smile even in the midst of tears, for the summons that called the father, husband and friend gives to him a peaceful rest in the home of immortality.

From Geneva Daily Times 24 August 1906

Clifton Springs, N. Y. - The death of James Backus, of this place, occurred Wednesday evening after a lingering and painful illness of nearly five years. He was born in Manchester, England, February 22, 1837,  and came to this country at the age of four years with his parents. They settled near Phelps. His parents were William and Sarah Backus. He had lived on the place where he died for the past twenty-six years. Mr. Backus was a member of the Gordon Granger Post, No. 7, of Clifton Springs. He served three years of the Civil war in the navy and was a participant while on board the frigate St. Lawrence in the battle between the Monitor and the Merrimac. He was full of patriotism for his country and the old flag until the last. Mr. Backus was married to Hannah Blaney, of Sag Harbor, L. I., in 1862. Six children were born to them, three of whom are living, Mrs. George Lehr, of this place, John W. Backus of Walworth, and Edward A. Backus of Despatch. He is also survived by his wife and two brothers, John of Rainer, Oregon, and Edward, of Newark.

From Geneva Courier 15 November 1882

Death of Mrs. Bacon -
Died, in Phelps, on the evening of the 7th, Mrs. Emma Bacon, wife of the late Q. W. Bacon, and daughter of Benjamin and Wealthy Billings, grand-daughter of Robert Allyn, Esq., of Allyn's Point, Conn.  She was born in Poquetanick, New London County, Conn. Dec 18th, 1803.  Moved with her parents to Durham, this State, in 1813; from there to (then) Palmyra, now Macedon, Wyoming Co., June, 1818.  She was married to Joel W. Bacon, of Waterloo, by the Rev. John A. Clark, April 7, 1827.  She was a worthy and consistent member of the Episcopal church for more than sixty years.  Was confirmed by Bishop Hobart in the old Union Church of Palmyra village.  The funeral service was held at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. W. Sayres, on the 10th.  She was buried at Waterloo beside her husband and three children.  Six remain, two daughters and four sons, all married.  Her sons, Benjamin, Thaddeus, Francis, and Frederic were the bearers.  As the sun was just going down they laid her away in her last resting place here, a fitting act in the closing scene of the life of an affectionate, faithful, loving mother.

From Ontario County Journal 2 March 1894

Honeoye, N. Y. - Mrs. Emma L. Bacon,
wife of Robert Bacon, died of consumption on Saturday, February 24, aged 61 years. The last services were held from her late home on Monday, Feb. 26, at 1 o'clock, Rev. Mr. Day, officiating clergyman.

From Ontario County Journal 26 March 1909

Honeoye, N. Y. - Ernest Bacon,
22 years of age, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bacon, residing in the western part of this town, committed suicide on Wednesday evening, by inhaling bicarbonate of sulphur, covering himself deep in the hay mow. A letter to his parents gave the cause for the rash act. The young man went to the barn in the evening, as was his custom, to do the chores. When found dead some time after, it was discovered that he had been performing his work as usual, for a pail of milk, which in some manner had been overturned and spilled, and his cap full of eggs were found. He was to have been married in the near future. Coroner McDowell reviewed the remains on Thursday morning. The funeral will be held from the home tomorrow at 1 o'clock with burial at Honeoye.

From Ontario County Journal 25 February 1898

The sudden death of Mrs. Harriet Eliza Simonds Bacon, wife of ex-Sheriff Orin S. Bacon, at her home in Victor Friday afternoon was a shock to her many friends in this village. She had not been well for several weeks but her condition was not
considered alarming. She had only been confined to her bed a few days, and on the afternoon of her death had written a letter to her daughter, Mrs. Dunlop. Mrs. Bacon was 60 years of age and had always lived in Victor. She leaves, beside her husband, an aged father, Albert Simonds, and four children, Orin S. Bacon, Jr., of Canandaigua, Rev. Albert S. Bacon of Niagara Falls, Mrs. George Dunlop of Spring Valley, and Mrs. Edward W. Simmons of Canandaigua. The funeral was held from the family residence Monday at 10 o'clock, Rev. Mr. Ellinwood of Victor officiating. The remains were brought to this village and interred at Woodlawn cemetery.

From Ontario County Journal 21 July 1893

The death of Jennie Osborne Bacon, of Victor, occurred at the home of her sister, Mrs. George Dunlop, of Spring Valley, N. Y., last Friday morning. For some time she had been afflicted with a pulmonary disease, which finally resulted fatally. It was in the hope that she would experience relief from this trouble that she was removed to Spring Valley. Miss Bacon was twenty-two years of age at the time of her death, and was the daughter of O. S. Bacon, Esq., manager of the McKechnie & Co. Bank, and ex-sheriff of the county. Besides her father and mother, she leaves two brothers, Rev. Albert Bacon of Niagara Falls and Orin S. Bacon, Jr., of this village, and two sisters, Mrs. George Dunlop, of Spring Valley, and Mrs. Edward W. Simmons of this village to mourn her loss. Miss Bacon was for some time a student at the Granger Place School and had a wide circle of friends in Canandaigua. The funeral was held from the residence of Orin S. Bacon, Jr., on Gorham street, Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, interment at Woodlawn cemetery.

From Ontario County Chronicle 28 January 1903

Canandaiguans were shocked Sunday upon hearing of the death of the Rev.  John Stebbins Bacon. Mr. Bacon had been the supply pastor of the Presbyterian church, he and his wife making their home with their niece, Mrs. E. W. Simmons, Howell street. Sunday morning he arose and was apparently in his usual good health. The family were at breakfast when Mr. Bacon was suddenly stricken with paralysis. Dr. Jewell was summoned, and although everything possible was done to alleviate Mr. Bacon, he died peacefully at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, just after the bells which summoned him so often had ceased to toll. Mr. Bacon's home was in Pulteney, Steuben county, but for the past two years he had resided in this village, where he officiated as supply pastor, first of the Congregational church and then of the Presbyterian church. John Stebbins Bacon was born at Potter, Yates county, 69 years ago. He was a son of Hiram Bacon, a farmer, and was graduated from the Auburn Theological Seminary. He held his first charge at Amboy, Steuben county. Later he officiated at Syracuse, Niagara Falls and Corning. His health finally failed and he was compelled to retire from regular pastoral duties. He was a man of recognized ability, had a warm and genial disposition, and his death is a great loss to the community. He was prominent in Masonic circles, having served as chaplain of the Grand Lodge of the State and of the Grand Chapter of Royal Arch Masons. He is survived by his wife and one brother, Daniel Bacon, of Pultney. The funeral was very largely attended from his late home yesterday afternoon.

From Ontario County Journal 8 April 1887

Canadice, N. Y. - Mrs. Laura L. Becker, wife of Fred D. Bacon, of Richmond, died of consumption at the residence of Charles Dunham of Bristol, on March 23, aged 28 years. She had been in poor health a long time, and death was a happy release from her sufferings. She was the last of five daughters of J. F. Becker of this town, four of whom died of the same disease. Though worn by trouble and disease, yet the assurance of meeting mother, sisters, a dear little child, and her blessed Saviour, cheered her dying moments, and trustingly and triumphantly she closed her weary eyes to waken where sickness and sorrow never come. A father and three brothers, together with a large circle of relatives and friends, mourn her loss. Rev. Isaac Curtis conducted the funeral services at the Congregational church at Honeoye, March 25.

From Ontario County Chronicle 24 July 1901

Orrin S. Bacon, Sr., died on Monday evening at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Edward W. Simmons, in Howell street, in this village, aged 64 years. Mr. Bacon had been confined to hs home for several weeks by a complication of diseases, and from the first there was little hope of his recovery. Last Wednesday his condition was made more serious by an accident which resulted in breaking his right leg above the knee. From this terrible shock, he did not rally and his condition grew worse until the time of his death. Orrin Stebbins Bacon was born in Academy, in the township of Canandaigua, March 29, 1837. He was a son of the Rev. Hiram Bacon, a Free Will Baptist minister. The deceased was educated in the common schools and spent three winters in the Dundee Academy. When seventeen years of age he taught school one winter in the town of Jerusalem, Yates county. In 1855 he removed to Victor, where he spent one year in farming. Subsequently for twenty-three years he was engaged in the meat business. During his long residence in Victor, he was prominently identified with the affairs of the village. He was a Republican and held several minor offices in his town. During the life of Henry S. Pierce, he was identified with Pierce faction of the Republican party and in 1879 he was nominated and elected Sheriff of the county. After the appointment of Henry S. Pierce as internal Revenue Collector, Mr. Bacon was appointed by President Chester A. Arthur to the position of Deputy Internal Revenue Collector, which office he held for four years. In 1887 he was employed by McKechnie & Co, bankers, of the village, as financial manager. Upon the death of James A. McKechnie in 1889, he was appointed trustee and executor of the estate. The McKechnie bank was organized two years ago, when Mr. Bacon was elected President and manager of the institution, which position he held at the time of his death. He was a member of Milnor Lodge, F. & A. M., of Victor. Mrs. Bacon, who was Miss Harriet E. Simmons of Victor, died several years ago. He is survived by two sons, Orin S. Bacon, Jr., of Canandaigua; the Rev. Albert S. Bacon, of Niagara Falls; two daughters, Mrs. Edward W. Simmons of Canandaigua, and Mrs. Lilian Dunlop, of Spring Valley, N. Y. The funeral of the deceased will be held from his late residence at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Interment in Woodlawn.

From Ontario County Journal 18 September 1896
Honeoye, N. Y. -  Philip Bacon, Sr.,
died after a week's illness, early Friday morning, Sept. 11, aged nearly 80 yrs. The funeral was held from his late residence on Saturday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, and from the Congregational church at 3 o'clock, Rev. S. M. Day, officiating.

From Ontario County Journal 12 June 1896

Naples, N. Y. - Mrs. Lucy M. Badeau
died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Hosea, in this village, Wednesday, June 3, aged 71 years. She was a sister of the late Elias Maxfield.

From Ontario County Journal 2 April 1909

Naples, N. Y. - Mrs. Margaret Cowan Badeau
died on Tuesday, aged 67 years. She had been ill two weeks with pneumonia, which had of itself been overcome, but left her so weak that she actually died of exhaustion. She was the wife of Dyer A. Badeau, a merchant of the village. Her birthplace was Utica; her home later, Darien, where she married Warren P. Burr, who afterward enlisted in the Civil war and died from the effects of his service, leaving her with two little boys. In 1872, she married Mr. Badeau. Their oldest daughter, Mrs. Arthur Tourtlet, died in Italy, where the family had lived many years, coming to Naples about six years ago. Mrs. Badeau was much interested in church and temperance work and was a most estimable woman. Her sons, W. P. Burr, of Darien, and E. P. Burr, of Manchester, N. H., were with her at the last. One daughter, Mrs. William Kennedy, lived with her. The funeral is today, her pastor, Rev. James Moss, of the Methodist church officiating.

From Ontario County Journal 22 February 1889

Canadice, N. Y. - Mrs. Addie Badger,
wife of Benjamin Badger, died January 30th of consumption. Mrs. Badger had been steadily failing for some weeks, and though a great sufferer, she was perfectly resigned and ready "to depart and be with Christ." A daughter and three sons, with a husband, are left to mourn her loss. Rev. Elder Brown conducted the funeral services on the 1st inst.

From Geneva Daily Times 6 July 1903

Mrs. Ann Eliza Badgley,
aged 83, died at 12:30 o'clock this morning at the home of her son, A. W. Badgley, 303 Castle street. She had been in feeble health for some time owing to her advanced age. She is survived by her son, A. W. Badgley, and three daughters, Mrs. Charles C. Mosher, Mrs. C. W. Gilbert and Miss Mary Badgley, all of Geneva. The funeral will be held Wednesday morning at 9:45 o'clock. The burial will be made in Lakeview cemetery, Farmer.

From Geneva Daily Times 14 April 1910

Clifton Springs, N. Y. -
From being poisoned in some way not surely known at this time, Mrs. Barlow Baggerly, wife of Barlow Baggerly, a farmer just south of this village on Pearl street, and Charles Cooley, who lived in this village but was employed by Mr. Baggerly, died last evening; and Mr. Baggerly is in a critical condition. A daughter, Norma Baggerly, was the only one of the four that had dinner at noon yesterday at the Baggerly home to escape poisoning. The family had dinner at 12 o'clock yesterday as usual and Norma returned to school in this village. She was not in any way affected by poison. Mr. and Mrs. Baggerly and Mr. Cooley became violently ill shortly after dinner, however, and during the afternoon Mr. Cooley was removed to his home on South street in this village. He died shortly after 7 o'clock last evening, and Mrs. Baggerly died about 8:30 o'clock. The dinner meal consisted of tomato soup, pork, potatoes, bread and butter and corn starch pudding.

Mr. Baggerly is still alive today, although very ill. The physician says he will recover. The only part of the dinner which Miss Norma Baggerly did not partake of was the sauce on the pudding. The others ate this sauce. Coroner Eiseline of Shortsville held an inquest today and gave a verdict that Mrs. Baggerly and Mr. Cooley were victims of accidental poisoning. It was brought out that the reason Miss Baggerly did not eat the pudding sauce was because she disliked the vanilla with which it was flavored. The remainder of the pudding which was not eaten with the dinner was thrown out and eaten by the dog which was also made very sick.

From Ontario County Journal 3 June 1910

Rushville, N. Y. -  Charles Baggerly
died early Saturday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. M. S. Lounsberry of Potter Center, aged 89 years. His death was the result of heart failure. He is survived by three daughters, Mrs. M. S. Lounsberry, Potter Center; Mrs. Myron Hobart, Stanley; Mrs. Brennan of Pennsylvania; and one son, Charles, of Michigan. The funeral was held Monday morning at Stanley and burial was at Orleans.

From Ontario County Times 20 January 1875

Another Pioneer Gone to His Rest -
Under the appropriate head, will be found a notice of the death of Everett Baggerly, a well-known and pioneer resident of Clifton Springs. The latter part of deceased last, he was suddenly stricken with paralysis while at the residence of his his son-in-law, Mr. Thomas Sheriff of Clifton Springs, where he has made his home for the past several years. On Saturday last the disease culminated in his death, at the advanced age of 90 years. His funeral was largely attended on Tuesday. Mr. Baggerly was one of the pioneers of eastern Ontario, coming to this county in the year 1805, from Montgomery county, Maryland. In his immigration he was accompanied by his parents, with eight brothers and two sisters. The family settled in the town of Phelps where he resided up to within a few years of his death. He was married, after his arrival here, in 1811, to Miss Sarah Larnard, by whom he had six children -- three of whom are still living. At the time of his death, he was a leading member of the M. E. Church, having joined that organization in 1803 -- seventy-two years ago. During the latter years of his life the deceased was in the habit of writing considerably -- his subjects being of the most diverse character -- and thus kept his mind active and alive to passing events, and, at the same time, served to occupy time which would otherwise hang heavily on his hands. We understand he was thus engaged when stricken with the disease which was the cause of his death. On Christmas, shortly after being stricken, he felt that he would like to attempt to write something more, and materials being furnished, he succeeded in tracing, in trembling lines, the following words: "Farewell sin and sorrow, my trust is in God." With his death, all but one of the brothers have passed away, and there remains now, of the original family, only two -- a brother and sister.

From Ontario County Journal 6 November 1891

Robert J. Baggerly,
a venerable citizen of Clifton Springs, died at his home on Hibbard Avenue in that village last week Thursday. Mr. Baggerly was in his eighty-second year. He leaves a widow and four children.

From Ontario County Journal 16 July 1886

We regret to announce the sad death of Mrs. Jane Bagley which occurred at her residence last Tuesday at noon after a lingering illness. Mrs. Bagley leaves a husband and children who have the sincere sympathy of the whole community.

From Ontario County Journal 12 January 1894

Thomas Bagley,
one of the oldest residents of the village, died Monday morning at his home on Granger street, aged 79 years. Sixty-one years ago, Mr. Bagley came to Canandaigua from Ireland, and has been a resident of the village during that entire time. He had been an invalid for the past twenty-five years, being able to walk only with the aid of canes. He had been an overseer of the fair grounds of the Ontario Agricultural Society for about twenty-five years. Mr. Bagley leaves a son, James Bagley, village treasurer, and a daughter, Sister Depastle of Nazareth Convent, Rochester.

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