From Ontario County Journal 4 January 1895

Wednesday morning, Anson Tiffany, while sawing wood at Warren Hawley's saw mill near Bristol Center, slipped, and in putting out his hands to support himself, placed his right hand over the rapidly revolving saw. A portion of the little and index fingers were taken completely off, and the flesh on the palm of the hand was badly lacerated and torn. Dr. B. T. McDowell of this village was called and dressed the wound.

From Ontario County Journal 18 January 1895

The Reed's Corners Recreative association held their annual meeting on Monday evening, electing the following officers: President - Murray Witter; vice-presidents - Melvin Riker, Robert Renwick; secretary, Virgil Smith; treasurer, A. S. Winne; directors, N. Lynaugh, Walter Renwick, Thos. Lynch, A. S. Winne, Z. B. Davis.

There was an epidemic of runaways Wednesday. Fred Classey's horse became frightened near the railroad in the forenoon, but was brought to a halt before damage was done. About 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon, the coach team owned by Mrs. Catherine O. Lansing, in charge of the coachman, Peter Cowan, and drawing a large sleigh containing several young ladies, was overturned at the corner of West Gibson and Main streets. The young ladies were thrown out but not injured. The horses took fright and the driver clung to the lines until dragged opposite the Congregational church, when he let go his hold and the team sped down Main street. They turned into the courthouse square, where they collided with a tree. The sleigh was considerably damaged, but otherwise it was a fortunate runaway. A dray horse owned by W. H. Spencer started away from the New York Central freight house without permission a few minutes after the former runaway. It ran to the barn, crossing the railroad not much too soon to escape being struck by a locomotive.

From Geneva Gazette 25 January 1895

WIFE VS MOTHER-IN-LAW - Mrs. John C. Hoefler Brings Suit Against Mrs. Geo. A. Hoefler.

The circuit court at Rochester has been occupied in part this week with the $10,000 suit of Mary E., wife of John C. Hoefler of Geneva "for alienating the affections of her husband."  W. E. Edmonds represents the plaintiff as counsel, Hon. Thomas Raines appears for defendant.  The Union describes Mrs. Hoefler junior as "an unusually pretty young woman, who told her story to the jury in a manner that made an evident impression upon those intelligent gentlemen."

A bright little son of the plaintiff accompanied her in the court room.  Mrs. Hoefler as a witness told her story of wrong sufferings, as thus reported by the Union:

She testified that she was married in June, 1888, to John C. Hoefler.  The wedding was at St. Mary's Church in this city and was a brilliant occasion.  The couple began housekeeping in this city, and the prospects for a happy wedded life seemed bright. But a cloud in the shape of a mother-in-law overcast their summer sky, and dark days began for the young wife.  The mother of Mr. Hoefler came from Geneva on a visit and undertook to reform the domestic economy of the young housewife. Angry words passed sometimes between the young couple and in these domestic frays the experienced mother-in-law took the side of her son.  Finally the elder Mrs. Hoefler went back to her home in Geneva.

The plaintiff's complaint affirms that the mother-in-law began a course of cruel treatment directed against the young wife, which finally culminated in her leaving the house and obtaining a legal separation from her husband.

An order was obtained directing Mr. Hoefler to pay $4 a week alimony for several months and then suddenly and mysteriously disappeared.  That was two years ago, and since that time Mrs. Hoefler says she has not received one cent of alimony.  The plaintiff charges that Hoefler's mother, the present defendant, furnished him with money wherewith to leave the State and aided and induced him to abandon his wife.

Young Mrs. Hoefler told a sad story in response to the inquiries to her attorney.  She stated that she was 27 years of age and had always lived in this city with her parents until her marriage to Hoefler.  After the removal to Geneva, she said, her husband began to drink more than was good for him.  At her pleading with him and to please her, Mr. Hoefler swore off and made an attempt to quit drinking.  While in a drunken frenzy her husband had frequently threatened to do her bodily harm and she feared that sometime he might take her life.  "Indeed," said she, "on one occasion he drew a revolver from his pocket and said to me:  "If you go out of the house, I will blow your life out."  I snatched the revolver from him and ran out.  When I told his mother what he had done, she said 'It's good enough for you.'

"Another time," Mrs. Hoefler continued, "I told him I thought we ought to break up housekeeping.  He said, 'I'll break up housekeeping for you,' and seizing a china set in my room, he broke it in pieces.  He also broke a lot of furniture."

The two pretty little children of Mrs. Hoefler played about the court room during the trial and had the effect of exciting much sympathy for their mother's case.  While the children were playing tag about the judge's desk, a court attendant approached to take them away.  "Let them stay," said Judge Rumsey, "they're all right."  The general general impression among the spectators was that the presence of the children in the room would have a decided influence upon the verdict of the jury.  

Young Mrs. Hoefler was upon the witness stand all the forenoon, and for nearly two hours stood the fire of cross-examination from Mr. Raines.  At intervals she broke into tears and sobbed hysterically, but on the whole endured the ordeal bravely.  She testified upon cross-examination that her father had offered her husband and herself the use of a house free of charge.  They came back to this city and Mrs. Hoefler procured her husband a position in Graves' candy factory.  After working there a short time, he became dissatisfied and they returned to Geneva.  Just before their little girl was born, Mr. Hoefler struck her on the cheek, being angered at some trivial occurrence.

From Geneva Gazette 25 January 1895

The Gorham society for the recovery of stolen property has elected these officers:  Capt. J. C. Freshour, 1st Lieut. J. S. Perkins; 2d Lieut. C. L. Crosier; Trustees, F. D. Pulver, A. J. Phillips, Wm. H. Snyder; Riders, Warner Cole, Frank Clark, John Ringer, W. M. Mapes, A. J. Phillips, M. H. Snyder, David Perkins, W. Hankinson, Jr., W. C. Dickerson.

From Ontario County Journal 25 January 1895

Monday afternoon Max. Fergancia of Seneca Castle tried to drive across the street railway tracks before Grieve's bakery when the cutter was overturned. He was thrown out but did not lose the reins. The horse started rapidly down the street drawing the overturned cutter, and Fergancia, who was hanging to the reins and sliding along on his stomach. The horse was stopped before the Tillotson block, and those who saw the accident were surprised when Fergancia got up uninjured. He was thoroughly soaked, however, from his contacts with the slush and water.

From Ontario County Journal 1 February 1895

Phelps, N. Y. - Newton Carter,
one of the oldest and active residents of this village, celebrated his 84th year Saturday last. Mr. Carter is enjoying good health, both mentally and physically, and has strong anticipations of celebrating his 100th year.

From Geneva Gazette 8 February 1895

Alleged Case of Bigamy -
For several days past rumor has been rife that Chas. E. Haas, who recently married Miss Allie Proudfit, daughter of John H. Proudfit of Geneva, is a bigamist.  It turns out that he is under arrest at Buffalo on such charge. He was married about a month ago to Miss Proudfit at the Yates hotel, Syracuse. The couple were offered, as we understand, a home wedding by her parents, but she chose the method adopted.  It is on complaint of the first wife, so rumor goes, that he has been arrested at Buffalo and will have to stand trial for bigamy.  Mrs. Haas No. 2 is now at the home of her parents on West Lewis St.  She is an estimable and fine-looking young lady of some twenty summers, rather romantic in nature but of spotless character.  If she has been the victim of a bigamous scoundrel, the latter should be made to suffer to the full extent of the law in such case made and provided.

From Geneva Gazette 8 February 1895

Two Runaway Wifes -
The Rochester Democrat gives a sensational account of the freaks of two young married women of Canandaigua, which runs about as follows:

Mrs. William A. Davis, aged 17 years, left town on Thursday, according to this story, in company with an older friend, Mrs. Emma Lynch.  Neither woman observed the formality of informing her husband of the intended trip, and hence after a day or so of patient waiting, Davis and Lynch instituted a search for their missing spouses.  They are described as handsome and vivacious women.  They were easily traced to Rochester, where they were followed and found on Saturday by Davis.

Mrs. Davis was almost overcome with surprise at meeting her husband so suddenly and so unexpectedly, but in a moment her face was wreathed in smiles, and she embraced him.

"I'm sorry I ran away, Billy," she said, "but I meant to come back, and if you'll hold the baby a little while and wait for me in front of the Christian Association rooms over there, I'll be back in five minutes and explain it all to you."

Davis believed his wife, and he took the child in his arms, and waited in the cold where his wife had told him to.  But she failed to reappear, and at last accounts the husband and child were still waiting.

Why Mrs. Davis left her husband nobody seems to know, not even Davis, who says it is a very mysterious affair, and that his wife must have been either hypnotized or drugged.  "But I'll find her," said Davis, emphatically.  "While these artics last, I'm able to travel a good ways and keep at it pretty steady, and if I can find any way of getting rid of my girl for a little while, I'll give my wife a hot chase after all."

Lynch, it is reported, says he doesn't care whether his wife ever comes back.

From Ontario County Journal 8 February 1895

Early Saturday evening a team belonging to John E. Dwyer was left standing before the Journal office, when suddenly they became aware that they were working overtime, and started down Niagara street toward the barn. The novelty of being their own driver was pleasing and they therefore decided to go around the square before turning into the barn. They sped down Pleasant street, out Phoenix to Main, and after depositing what remained of the sleigh against a pole in front of Wilcox's store, they hurried across the street and were just going through Gilbert's show window, when a little man on the sidewalk saw them coming, and not having time to get out of the way, grabbed them rather than be trodden to death under their feet. After shaking him around some and not being able to discourage the little man, they quieted down and consented to be led away.

From Geneva Gazette 22 February 1895

John Fitzgerald,
of Phelps, was nearly frozen to death while returning from a party during the blizzard weather.  He was found unconscious and taken to Daniel Greenwood's for resuscitation.

From Ontario County Journal 5 April 1895

Bristol Springs, N. Y. - George T. Standish
has a volume of the recently published Standish genealogy. The book is first-class in all respects, and traces the lineage from the historic Myles Standish to the Standishes in this locality in a most perfect manner, using several names which still cling to the family.

Manchester, N. Y. - John Cameron, a Lehigh brakeman, had a very narrow escape from death in the yards here last Sunday. He was helping to make up a train and was thrown violently to the ground from the top of a slippery box car, and struck across a rail on the next track. He was picked up unconscious and taken to his boarding place. He was attended by Dr. John H. Pratt, who found three ribs broken on the left side and several internal injuries to the heart and lungs.

Port Gibson, N. Y. - Highway Commissioner Theron Y. Allerton, of this place, has made the following appointments of pathmasters for the town of Manchester: District No. 1, John Connolly; 2, Thomas Kelley; 3, Milton E. Fredenburgh; 4, Harry Grimsley; 5, Gilbert M. Vandervort; 6, C. E. Fox; 7, Charles O'Connor; 8, Jacob Dubois; 9, Edmund Smith; 10, Asa Short; 11, Joel Bishop; 12, John Van Arsdale; 13, Otis Bird; 14, Egbert G. Howland; 15, Daniel Pritchard; 16, Gottleib Walter;  17, Sharon M. Booth; 18, Joseph Reed; 19, William Haw; 20, Albert Hackett; 21, Charles Howland; 22, Frank Bavis; 23, Michael Lelu; 24, W. J. Lewis; 25, Michael O'Brien; 26, Fred Smith; 27, Christopher Luppold; 28, Thomas Warner; 29, Alexander Warfield; 30, James Tate; 31, Marvin Hayner; 32, Joseph Case; 33, Seneca M. Short, 34, Charles R. Sawyer; 35, Wade R. King; 36, Frederick Bloomfield; 37, Peter Barr, 38, James H. Irwin; 39, John C. Parker; 40, A. S. Cotton; 41, Joseph Warner; 42, Willis J. Schutt; 43, Thomas Elliott; 44, J. Allen Throop; 45, Daniel Crowley; 46, Alvin H. Dewey; 47, Judson Short; 48, Arthur Stiles; 49, William Daylor; 50, Jacob Hart Latting; 51, blank; 52; Fred L. Mink; 53, George Cornwell; 54, Charles W. Brown; 55, Rufus Smith; 56, Henry M. Wilbur; 57, Henry Rose; 58, J. W. Gurney; 59, blank; 60, W. Avery Chapman; 61, Charles Vanderhoof; 62, George N. Powell.

On Monday, Mrs. Elizabeth Waas, wife of Henry Waas, was arrested upon a charge of assault in the third degree preferred against her by Morris W. Hanna. Mrs. Waas and her husband had been a tenant on Hanna's farm and on Monday were moving, when Mr. Hanna called at the house. What happened as related in the plaintiff's deposition follows: "I knocked at the door; Mrs. Waas opened it, and I told her that I wanted to look over the house; I went to step in and she drew back and hit me very hard in the mouth, making the blood flow quite freely. Her husband then came to the door and threatened to kill me." Mrs. Waas appeared before Justice Frary Tuesday and demanded a trial by jury. She gave $100 bonds to appear for trial next Thursday.

Last Saturday morning, Mrs. Charles Van Buren was painfully burned at her home on Bristol street. While baking in the kitchen her clothing came in contact with the hot stove and was ignited. She removed the garment which she supposed was the only one on fire, but in a few moments discovered that there was still fire in her clothing. She frantically attempted to tear the garments from her, but they burned faster than she could remove them, and, with the clothing burning upon her back, she sank into a chair unconscious. In this condition she was found by her stepdaughter a few minutes later. Mrs. Van Buren's back was burned to a blister, and had it not been for the timely arrival of her daughter, the house would probably have been consumed, as burning pieces of cloth were lying about the floor when she arrived. Mrs. Van Buren's injuries were very painful for some time, but she is now well on the road to recovery. 

From Geneva Gazette 12 April 1895

Attempted Suicide at Canandaigua -
The suicidal mania has again struck Canandaigua.  E. M. Chapman, an agent for the American Wringer Co., of Syracuse, who lives with his wife and three small children on upper Bristol street, sought an exit from burdensome life with a razor Saturday evening.  The couple have not lived happily together, both being dominated by jealous natures, and the evening in question the domestic strife had been unusually bitter, impelling Mrs. Chapman to the police station to prefer a charge of assault against her husband.  During her absence, Geo. Snooks, a business partner of Chapman, entered the house and found the man holding over a basin his left wrist which had been gashed, severing an artery, which was bleeding copiously.  Snooks rendered what assistance he could and shortly afterwards an officer, into whose hands the warrant had been placed, arrived and took Chapman to the station house.  Monday afternoon he was arraigned and discharged.  The couple have agreed to separate, and Chapman will reside in Dundee; they both charge infidelity and each claims to have incriminating evidence to support the accusations.  It is doubtless a case of contributory fault, in which it would be a delicate matter to apportion the blame.  Repository-Messenger

From Ontario County Journal 12 April 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. -
The commissioner of highways has made the following appointments of pathmasters for the year 1895: William Poole, Edw. Stiles, Richard Appleton, Charles McCarthy, Thomas Meagher, Eugene Pierce, Allen Welch, John Canan, Frank M. Adams, A. F. Gould, Geo. A. Wheeler, Frank McDonald, John M. Phillips, Arthur Buell, G. A. Speaker, O. P. Roper, Spencer Saxby, Edgar Page, S. C. Mason, Zadoc Wilkinson, John Regan, F. B. Toby, Geo. D. Fox, Chas. Olmstead, P. H. Hamlin, Benjamin Mason, H. G. Steele, O. F. Wheeler, E. W. Bennett, R. H. Wheeler, C. R. White, A. R. Beal.

From Ontario County Journal 19 April 1895

Bristol springs, N. Y. - John Trembley
is getting used to surprises. His relatives and friends to the number of 30 came to visit him on the 11th inst. and found him pruning grapes regardless of the fact that his 42d birthday had arrived. The day was pleasantly spent, and the party left behind them some useful tokens of their esteem in which they hold their host. Occasions of this nature will leave a bright spot in the memory of even a sidehill farmer.

Saturday morning Albert Stewart left a team of horses standing before the residence of Charles Van Buren on Bristol street. He had but left them when they started up the street at a mad pace. Near Mason street they collided with a carriage containing Superintendent Ballin of the Keeley Institute, and a driver. One of the runaway horses jumped into the rear of the light carriage. The occupants were thrown out, but escaped with slight injuries. The carriage was completely demolished.

From Victor Herald 27 April 1895

James Barry
of Fisher's met with a serious accident Wednesday evening. He was returning from Turk hill with a commercial man, while descending one of the hills in that vicinity, the breeching to the harness broke and the horse commenced to kick and run. Mr. Barry held on to the reins till one line broke, and as he found he could not control the horse, he jumped from the buggy hoping to catch the animal by the bridle; as he struck the ground, the full weight of his body fell on the left foot, breaking both bones just above the ankle, crowding the ends of the bones through the skin. He was taken home and Dr. Mead called by telephone. The horse cleared the buggy and was caught near Fishers. The agent was somewhat bruised, but was able to go to Mr. Baker's for assistance. The fracture is a bad one, and it will be some time before Barry is able to be on his feet.

From Ontario County Journal 3 May 1895

Miller's Corners, N. Y. -
One of Amos Bennett's mules indulged in quite a lively runaway a few days ago. It started when only a few rods from home, tipping over the wagon and throwing out Delos Bennett, who was driving, and ran first to Fishers and afterwards to Mendon, where it was found the next day and brought home.

From Ontario County Journal 10 May 1895

Last Friday afternoon, Edgar D. Cheney, a carpenter, living northeast of the village, fell from a scaffolding at W. D. Crandall's new cottage at Gage's Point, breaking his back. Cheney was employed by Percy Dunham, and was rearranging some planks composing a scaffolding, when he stepped upon a thin board. It gave way and Cheney fell to the ground, a distance of eight feet. He struck upon the back of his neck, and the force of the fall fractured the lower vertebrae of the spinal column. Cheney lay doubled up where he fell, and his fellow workmen thought that he was dead. He was revived, however, and medical aid was summoned, and on Saturday morning he was taken to his home. It was at first feared that he would die, as both legs were completely paralyzed, and the vertebrae of the spine so displaced as to render it impossible for the man to sit in an upright position. The paralysis has now nearly disappeared, and Dr. Buell, the attending physician, thinks that the patient will recover. Cases of patients surviving a broken back are very infrequent, and although it is expected that Mr. Cheney will recover, he will doubtless be crippled for some time.

Allen A. Royce, of this village, who is perhaps the oldest living printer in this section of the state, yesterday celebrated his 83d birthday by calling upon old friends. Mr. Royce is in robust health and looks as young as he did twenty years ago.

Monday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Vincenzo Sanzone, Italians of Geneva, were driving up Main street in a frail and rickety carriage. When near Parrish street the horse became frightened at a passing street car and shied to one side of the road. The wheels broke and both occupants were thrown out, together with twelve dozen eggs which were in the carriage. The woman was unconscious for some time after the accident, but when Dr. Beahan arrived she was revived and found to be only slightly injured. Sanzone escaped with a few scratches but was feeling badly over the loss of the eggs.

From Ontario County Journal 17 May 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - William Bouglass
was severely injured last Friday while loading hay at the barn of his son-in-law, Friend Parmele. A heavy gust of wind blew the doors together with great force, startling the team, which jumped, throwing Mr. Bouglass backward. He struck on his head and shoulders. Mr. Bouglass was immediately taken into the house of Mr. Parmele, when a physician was summoned. is injuries were pronounced severe.

Naples, N. Y. - During the heavy thunderstorm of Saturday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith were struck by lightning. They live on the Irving Anable farm. The fluid entered the room in which they were in by the chimney and stovepipe. Both of Mr. Smith's legs below the knee were riddled, and one of Mrs. Smith's feet dreadfully mangled, quite disabling them. The house took fire and they barely escaped death, but by a great effort they extinguished the flames. The injuries are serious but they will probably recover.

On Wednesday, Mr and Mrs. Martin Combs, an aged couple living at Wilson's Corners nearly two miles south of Reed's Corners, came to the village to transact some business and to do a little trading. Starting for home in the afternoon at about 3 o'clock, they drove down Main street until they were in front of the residence of F. X. McNulty, where their horse became frightened by an electric street car, and suddenly shying to the side of the road, violently threw both occupants out of the buggy. Mr. Combs struck on his neck on a water pipe lying by the side of the road and was rendered unconscious. Mrs. Combs struck on her head on some gutter stones and the end of a water pipe and was quite badly cut on her face and the top of her head. The injured couple were carried into the house of Mr. Sutherland, and Dr. Beahan was summoned. It was fully a quarter of an hour before Mr. Combs regained consciousness. Mr. and Mrs. Combs are severely bruised, but no really serious results are anticipated. The horse was captured in front of the Lake Breeze house and was not injured.

From Geneva Daily Times 30 May 1895

A Painful Accident - Wm. Lane, Sr.,
met with a painful accident at Herendeen's shops on Monday. He was driving a broken tooth from a harrow when the hammer slipped and struck the back of his left hand crushing several bones.  Mr. Lane will be unable to resume work for several weeks.

From Ontario County Journal 31 May 1895

A baseball club has been organized at the "butt end" with the following players: Captain, George Johnson; catcher, John F. Scandlin; pitcher, Martin Kohman; 1st base, Daniel Scandlin; 2d base, John Lindner, 3d base, George Johnson; left field, Owen Patterson; center field, Christopher Lindner; right field, Andrew Brady. The club will be handsomely uniformed. The club, with one exception, is the same as last year. They will play the Penn Yan nine in June.

From Geneva Gazette 7 June 1895

Newton Harrington
of Shortsville, a former landlord of the Mansion House, met with a serious accident last Saturday evening. While driving a double team, one wheel of his vehicle ran off, throwing him from the carriage to the ground, and one of the horses fell upon him, pinning him to the ground.  Help was soon at hand and he was extricated from his painful and dangerous condition and taken home.  Drs. Pratt of Manchester were summoned and after a careful examination pronounced his injuries mostly internal.  No bones were broken and unless the injuries to his heart and lungs result in internal inflammation of the bruised membrane, his early recovery seems assured.

From Ontario County Journal 7 June 1895

Last Friday morning, Carlton A. Davis met with an accident which nearly cost him his life. Davis, who is an experienced horse breaker and lives on upper Main street, was returning from the country with a load of baled straw. One of the horses which he was driving was a spirited young colt. When near Sackett's corner, about two miles from the village, on the North Bloomfield road, a board which he had used for a seat when the wagon was empty, worked around and struck the colt. The animal made a plunge, and before Davis could quiet it, the increased speed had shaken a bale of the straw from the wagon. It fell between the box and the horses and the young horse renewed its frantic leaps. Davis hung on bravely, but the bales of straw were not fastened and the whole load was soon tottering and swaying. The horses turned the corner and with increased speed, continued down the road. The driver's stout grasp upon the reins was gradually pulling forward the bale upon which he sat. When a few rods beyond the corner the crisis came. Davis and the bale plunged down behind the horses. Davis was kicked in the breast by the colt and his body then fell beneath the wheels. The forward and back wheels passed across his chest diagonally. The team sped on, but becoming caught in the harness, ran but a short way. Henry Day and his hired man on the Sackett farm had seen the accident and hastened to the assistance of the injured man, whom they carried into the house.

Dr. F. P. Warner was summoned and found the man seriously, and at first it was thought fatally, injured. The marks of the wheels could be seen upon the chest, and internal injuries were feared. The shoulder blade on one side was broken, and the pneumogastric nerve was paralyzed. The unfortunate man was otherwise bruised and cut. His breathing was labored and he had recovered only semi-consciousness by night. A series of sinking spells were followed by slight signs of improvement, but the patient is still very weak and gaining slowly.

Any person knowing the whereabouts of a lady who, in 1866, was Miss Lillie Everetta Akley, 9 years of age, and lived in this village with a Miss Hunter, would confer a great favor upon interested parties by informing the postmaster, Frank R. Beecher.

From Geneva Gazette 14 June 1895

Birthday Celebration -
Last evening occurred the 57th anniversary birthday of Theo. W. Duffin, our colored "guardian of the law", otherwise constable.  The event was commemorated by his colored friends in the nature of a reception held at his house, South Exchange street.  Withal Mr. Duffin is a native Genevan, served with credit in the war of the rebellion, incurred many thrilling adventures and hair-breadth escapes, and his name is worthily inscribed on the pension rolls of a grateful country.

At the reception a bountiful supply of refreshments were provided, songs were sung, stories of the bloody conflict told all verified as absolute facts (!) winding up with music and dancing, Mrs. Ida Coleman and Wm. T. Fletcher (Cleggett's tonsorial artist) alternately presiding at the piano.  Not till 2 A. M. was Duffin enabled to bid the last departing friend good night.

From Geneva Daily Times 29 June 1895

Phelps Woman Missing - Jennie Toll,
aged 30 years, and whose mind is thought to be disordered, left the house of her brother, with whom she has been living, Sunday morning.  Since that time nothing has been seen or heard of her.

From Geneva Daily Times 1 July 1895

Election of Officers - At the regular meeting of Otetiani Council, No. 45, D. of P., on Tuesday evening, June 25, the following officers were elected: 

Pocahontas - Miss Etta Marshall
Wenonah - Miss Mary Day
Prophetess - Mrs. Viola Vail
Powhattan - Samuel Warburton
K. of R. - Mrs. Ida Van Arsdale
K. of W. - Mrs. Jennie Armstrong
Trustee, 18 moons - Mrs. Jennie Chapman
Trustee, 12 moons - Mrs. Helen McCrea

From Ontario County Journal 5 July 1895

Friday, an Italian, Luizi Basile, employed on the waterworks construction, was in the trench near Chamberlain's farm when a 1500-pound water pipe rolled on him from the top of the bank. That he escaped with his life is a miracle. He was taken to an Italian abode on Ontario street, where it was found that one wrist was broken, and that the bones of one leg had been twisted and dislocated. Basile had been in this country but three days and was without money or friends. When the accident occurred several of the laborers who occupy a house in Ontario street took him in, have given him food and medicine, and are now circulating a subscription paper in the hope of procuring enough money to send him to the Rochester hospital, as his injuries will lay him aside for some time.

From Geneva Daily Times 10 July 1895

a young farmer living three miles northeast, of Phelps, lost a valuable mare at five o'clock yesterday afternoon.  The animal hitched to a buggy was tied in front of Dietman's bakery.  In some unknown way the halter became untied and the mare started on a walk up Seneca street.  On the way Hughson's buggy collided with another scaring the mare.  She started on a lively run, taking to the walk near Catchpole's market.  On the Methodist church walk the buggy was overturned, the mare clearing herself from the encumbrance.  The now thoroughly frightened animal dashed across the road toward Smith's boarding house.  There she fell breaking her left forward leg. She was taken down Seymour street to the rear of the village building where Policeman Merry's revolver put an end to her sufferings. Only three days' ago Hughson was offered $100 for her.

From Ontario County Journal 19 July 1895

Academy, N. Y. - Fay Nethaway
came near losing his life by the caving in of the sand bank in which he was loading sand for the reservoir, Tuesday afternoon. Several tons of earth came down, completely burying him. His comrades went vigorously to work with their sharp shovels to rescue him, and it is thought that they would have killed him in their zeal with their shovels if "Happy Sam," the colored man, had not suggested a change. Life was almost extinct when they brought his face to the air, but he is now rapidly recovering.

From Geneva Daily Times 20 July 1895

Phelps, N. Y. -
The meeting held last night at the rooms of the Redfield Hook and Ladder Company, for the purpose of arranging a baseball club, was attended by some of the business men and also by a number of those accustomed to twirl the pigskins. Dr. W. A. White was elected chairman and addressed the meeting. An announcement then was made by Geo. M. Pierce that the meeting would go into executive session for the purpose of considering the business features of the projects. Those not prepared to invest in the stock of the organization withdrew. We understand that a committee consisting of Geo. M. Pierce, Ed Ryan and Rob Connolly was appointed to secure subscriptions, the shares being $5 each. Many of the members of the old Phelps nine, known as "The Scoopers", still reside here, though not all, probably, could be counted as members of a new organization. Among former Phelps players the following names are recalled: Will Crothers, Dr. Will Howe, Mat O'Brien, Eugene Helmer, Orville Roberts, J. F. Dooley, Chas. Solomon, Theodore Stanton, Willis Smith, Howard Coflin, Henry Whitney. The old Phelps nine traveled about the state during several seasons and played with many of the large clubs. Two of the members, Roberts and Dooley, subsequently joined league clubs. Among those mentioned as likely to be selected as members of a new nine, if organized, are Will Hicks, John Midaugh, Frank Howley, Fred Helmer, Frank Boswell and Will Nammock.

From Geneva Daily Times 24 July 1895

Stanley Harris
was badly injured last Sunday morning by being hit by a fast-moving bicycle. Mr. Harris is a milkman, and at the time of the accident was delivering milk to Mrs. Chas. Schutt on Exchange street. Just as he stepped out of her doorway, James Coons, who is employed at Herendeen's, came past on a bicycle. He was going at a rapid rate as Harris stepped in front of him. Harris was knocked down and severely injured. The accident, of course, was unintentional on the part of Coons, but nevertheless more care should be observed in riding on the walks. It is probable that a complaint will be made against Coons for fast riding.

From Geneva Daily Times 29 July 1895

Harry Williams,
a mason tender, who was working this afternoon on one of D. E. Moore's houses on South Exchange street met with a painful accident. A chimney was being repaired. Williams was carrying a heavy wooden horse up a ladder when a rung broke letting him down. He struck one rung beneath breaking three ribs in his left side. Dr. McCarthy was summoned and attended to the fracture. Williams lives on West Castle street near the bridge.

From Geneva Daily Times 1 August 1895

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
Yesterday Mrs. John Hanley, of the eastern part of the village, caused her husband's arrest on the charge of assault, and in Judge F. A. Christain's court told her tale of woe, and how she had been maltreated. When the judge fined John $10 however, she was hopping mad. So was John, but he paid.

From Ontario County Journal 2 August 1895

Clifton Springs, N. Y. -
Quite a serious accident occurred at the Sanitarium farm Wednesday morning by the breaking of a scaffold, about 13 feet high, on which William Graves, Sr., William Graves, Jr., masons, and John Johnson, tender, were working. A large weight of stones was on the scaffold. The Messrs. Graves were severely injured, but the tender escaped with but slight bruises. On Tuesday Edward Benham fell from a scaffold at the same place and was considerably bruised. A number of other workmen were around the place, and some narrow escapes were had from the falling stones and debris. Fortunately no very serious wounds were received by any.

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - Charles Chapin, with his two children, went to Wheelers Station last Wednesday afternoon to transact some business at the store leaving his two children in the carriage. His horse took fright at a passing train and ran down the road at a rapid gait. When near the residence of Willis Lee the horse turned into his yard throwing both children against the fence and inflicting quite painful injuries.

The Canandaigua Military band has elected these officers: President, Wm. Waring; vice-president, Lyman Sterling; secretary, R. D. Paterson; treasurer, Frank Fairbairn; musical director and leader, C. F. Maggs; business manager, A. H. Faber.

Last week, Tuesday, Misses Zelia Pressey and Nellie King, of this village, started on a trip on foot around the lake. They reached Naples that night, going up on the west side of the lake. In the morning they started down the east side, and spent the night at Gage's Point, about five miles from this village. The distance covered the first day was nearly 24 miles, and the second day about 20. Some local long distance bicycle riders will have to be looking after their laurels.

Wednesday morning Mrs. Henry Sterling, living at the corner of Beeman and Pleasant streets, was nearly choked to death by a piece of an apple becoming lodged in her throat. Efforts to dislodge the fragment were of no avail, and the old lady suffered terribly until Dr. Hallenbeck arrived. It was with difficulty that the physician removed the apple, and not until the unfortunate woman was nearly exhausted. Mrs. Sterling has been in a very weak condition since but is slowly improving.

From Victor Herald 3 August 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - A large gathering of the friends of Frederic Munson took place at his residence last Friday afternoon to congratulate him on his 86th birthday, and a very pleasant afternoon was spent by them. Of eleven children in his father's family, seven boys and four girls, all born in this town, he is the only one alive. And he has always lived in this town.

From Geneva Daily Times 7 August 1895

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
Yesterday morning Joseph Daly fell from a tree in Atwater park, and now lies in a dangerous condition. A number of men were engaged in cutting down some horse chestnut trees in the park and Mr. Daly climbed the tree to fasten the rope with which to pull it over. He had fixed the rope and was coming down when a limb upon which he stepped broke and precipitated him to the ground, fifteen feet below. He was taken to his house in a semi-conscious condition and Dr. Hollenbeck called. He found the unfortunate man suffering from a broken breast bone and internal injuries, the extent of which cannot be learned at present.  He was under the physician's care all day yesterday. Owing to his age, which is 70 years, the question of his recovery is doubtful.

From Ontario County Journal 9 August 1895

Naples, N. Y. - Wm. Cooper,
of South Bristol, was arrested Tuesday on a warrant issued by Justice Clark of this place, with desertion of his wife. The couple have been married but a year or two. The case was settled by the husband giving his wife an allowance of $1.50 per week.

Phelps, N. Y. - Quite a number of the old friends and acquaintances of Mrs. Richmond, wife of the late George Richmond of this place, called upon her last Saturday to extend to her their congratulations at her reaching the ripe old age of 90 years that day. Mrs. Richmond is still hale and hearty, and retains her mental faculties to a remarkable degree, and enjoys meeting the friends of her earlier days.

The following party of young men from this village chartered the Seneca Chief and went to Cottage City Wednesday evening, where, with kindred spirits, they engaged in waltz and two-step until quite large hours of the morning: Messrs. J. P. Coyne, M. Lally, Thomas Sweeney, Wm. Connell, Joseph Reynolds, John Roach, Timothy McDonald, Frank Kinsella, John Youngs, Hugh McPhillips, Thomas Bagley and William Quigley. Messrs. Eiseline and Weller furnished the music.

From Geneva Daily Times 13 August 1895

Phelps, N. Y. - Richard Leroy,
an old man living north of the village, complained to Justice Severance that James Davy, a young man occupying part of his house, had threatened to kill him. Leroy alleges in his complaint that Davy started to get his revolver to shoot him. The weapon was at the house and Davy's wife refused to give it to him. He then made the remark that he would take a shovel and brain the complainant. Davy will probably have a hearing before Justice Severance soon.

From Geneva Gazette 16 August 1895

the 13-year-old daughter of Frank Hawley, obtained a tricycle in Clifton Springs on Monday of last week and made a pilgrimage to Shortsville, where she was cared for over night and her parents notified.  This girl and her younger sister have been making their parents a great deal of trouble of late and steps are being taken to send either or both of them to the industrial school at Rochester, where an older sister is confined.  Phelps Citizen

From Ontario County Journal 16 August 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. -
The following party from East Bloomfield are spending a week at Victoria Glen: Mrs. S. P. Crooker, Mrs. V. C. Potter, Grace Boughton, Kate Higinbotham, Cora H. Steele, Edith Parker, Edith Murrell, Irene Appleton, Cora A. Parker, Nellie Adams, Maude L. Woolston, Clara Chase, Eugene Crooker, Henry Arnold, Walter Andrews, Howard Parmele, Thomas Killips, Wallace Appleton, Reuben French, P. W. Case, William Buell, Joseph Chase.

From Ontario County Journal 23 August 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. -
The following are the names of those who will occupy Auburndale cottage, Canandaigua lake, this week: John Hallock, Harry Taft, Henry Arnold, Horace Peck, Burt Codding, H. Bostwick, Maggie Arnold, Nellie Fisher, Alice Hallock, Kate Arnold, Ellen Codding, Maud Hallock, Edith Codding. Mrs. M. B. Eaton will act as chaperone.

Phelps, N. Y. - Theodore Hindberg, a local agent of the Prudential Life Insurance company, left town quite suddenly last week, leaving his wife and two step-children in rather straightened circumstances. Hindberg came to this place from Clifton Springs last spring. His wife, who had some means, loaned him a small amount to pay some debts, as she supposed, but which he converted to his own use, and left the bills unpaid. His whereabouts are still unknown.

Shortsville, N. Y. - Following are the names of the young ladies and gentlemen of this place who take possession of Rock Ledge cottage on the shores of Canandaigua Lake, for a two weeks' outing: Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Bentley, Lulu Hoff, Lovina Dewey, Edith Parks, Florence Hoff, Stella Titus, Alice Green, Angie Reynolds, Ollie Johnston and W. C. Ellis, E. A. Griffith, T. H. Elliott, Grove Rippey, Harvey Pettit, W. D. Hewes, Henry Booth, Dewitt Hills, Walter Bronson.

From Geneva Daily Times 26 August 1895

This morning Mrs. A. A. Campion fell into a cistern at her home on Colt street. The top gave way and Mrs. Campion was precipitated to the bottom. The cistern contained about eighteen inches of water. Mrs. Campion fortunately escaped with only a slight injury to one of her hands.

From Geneva Gazette 30 August 1895

A Brutal Assault - William Williams Arrested on a Charge of Mayhem -
While walking on Exchange street last Wednesday evening at about 7:30, William Connell, a moulder employed at the stove works, was savagely assaulted by William Williams, also a moulder.  Williams bit Connell's nose in a frightful manner.  The assailant was arrested and arraigned before Chief Justice Smelzer who held him in $100 bail for examination, which was set down for Friday morning at 10 o'clock.

At 8:15 last night William Connell appeared before Chief Justice Smelzer and made a charge of mayhem against Williams.  A warrant was issued and placed in Officer Kenney's hands.  He found his prisoner at the corner of Lake and Exchange streets, and twenty minutes after the warrant was issued produced Williams before the Justice.  The prisoner plead not guilty to this second charge and asked for an examination.  Thereupon the Police Justice set the examination down for 10 A. M. on Monday next, and placed the bail at $300, which was furnished by Thomas Toole, father-in-law of the accused, and at 10 P. M. Williams was again at liberty.  The stove works, where both men were employed, upon learning of the affair we are informed, immediately ordered the discharge of Williams.  He will be arraigned on the first charge (assault in the third degree) at 10 A. M. this morning.

From Ontario County Journal 30 August 1895

West Bloomfield, N. Y. - George Olmstead
fell a distance of 20 feet into a well last Tuesday, and was drawn up in a hammock in an unconscious state. Dr. Strassenburgh of Lima was called and found that one shoulder was dislocated and was also badly bruised, but no bones were broken. At last reports he was doing nicely.

From Victor Herald 31 August 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. -
A very pleasant event took place at the residence of Burton Ham, Wednesday, Aug. 21st, the occasion being the 75th birthday of Evelina B. Ham, his wife. A number of her lady neighbors called upon her in the afternoon of that day and congratulated her upon the event, she being taken by surprise. A jolly social afternoon was spent and the company served with supper. The average age of eight ladies at the table averaged 71 years and 6 months. Mrs. Sophia Fisher, aged 85 years, asked the blessing in a manner which was a matter of comment by all who heard her.

From Geneva Daily Times 5 September 1895

The Geneva readers of the Boston Herald of Tuesday were pleased to find in the report of a ball game, played in that city between the Bostons and the Cincinnatis, the following pleasant allusion to a well-known Genevan who wins laurels for himself and Geneva  wherever he plays. Frank Dwyer won new laurels for the elegant game he pitched in the morning. He had superb command, and at critical periods was to be wholly relied upon. Duffy did not get a hit off him in five times at bat and did not once succeed in batting the ball out of the diamond. But one hit was made off him the first four innings, and but one in the last three. He received some great support.

From Geneva Daily Times 6 September 1895

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
A team belonging to Vermin S. Newton of Hopewell became frightened at an ice wagon here yesterday morning and ran away. Mr. Newton was thrown out and seriously hurt.

Late Wednesday night while E. F. McKane, in the employ of Foster McDonnell, was on his way home in the eastern part of town, his horse ran away, throwing McKibben to the ground and fracturing his skull. His recovery is doubtful. The horse was also seriously injured and the wagon totally wrecked.

From Ontario County Journal 6 September 1895

Academy, N. Y. -
The following party spent a few days last week at Glen cottage: Mr. and Mrs. George Phillips, Misses Alberta Nott, May Powers, Grace Foster, Lois Huntley, and Belle Phillips; Messrs. George Deuel, Elmer Brandow, and Fred Van Epps. On Sunday they entertained Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Munson, James Underwood, Leon Townsend, Belmont Parshall, Miss Edith Townsend and Miss Minnie Clawson.

The Pierce family reunion was held at the old homestead in the town of Naples, now occupied by Oliver Pierce, the oldest surviving descendant. There was a large attendance of members of the family, from six months to 75 years of age. The ladies prepared a feast of good things, and the day was thoroughly an enjoyable one. Officers for the ensuing year were elected as follows: President, Henry L. Pierce, Sr.; vice-president, James Pierce; secretary, T. Burton Pierce. The next, the sixth, annual reunion will be held at the home of R. M. Pierce, in Canandaigua, on the last Saturday in August, 1896.

From Geneva Daily Times 7 September 1895

Friday evening at about nine o'clock James Ryan, who is with Wilkens, the butcher, met with an accident on Castle street. He was crossing the street when a fellow drove rapidly by in a buggy. The rig struck Mr. Ryan, throwing him to the ground. The inconsiderate chap in the buggy drove on without waiting to see what damage he had done. Mr. Ryan was not seriously injured. He would like, however, to meet the driver of the rig some cool evening.

From Geneva Daily Times 10 September 1895

Between one and two o'clock yesterday afternoon there was a runaway on Exchange street that caused great commotion in the vicinity where it occurred. Lewis Pollay, whose home is near Trumansburg, was driving near the railroad crossing on Exchange street. Accompanying him were his wife and young child. A street car coming around the Lewis street curve at Exchange street scared the horse which bolted across the car track towards the T. Smith & Co.'s office. A sudden turn caused a wheel to collapse and the occupants were thrown to the pavement. Those who saw the accident thought at first that all three were killed, so violently did they appear to strike the roadbed. Such, however, was not the case. Mr. Pollay picked himself up uninjured and went to his wife's assistance. Beyond a few slight bruises she was also uninjured. The baby was crowing in the road and seemed to consider the whole affair a joke. It was unharmed. The horse ran on, and on the walk in from of Smith's the wagon collided with a pole. Here its demolition was completed. Joseph Barclay, an employe of T. Smith & Co., caught the horse in the lumber yard. So disgusted was Mr. Pollay with his experience that he sold horse, harness and wagon to a bystander at a ridiculously low figure. He went home on the train.

Canandaigua, N. Y. -
Another disgraceful row occurred in the neighborhood of the Central round house in the railroad switchyard here Sunday night, in which one man was badly stabbed, and as the police were conspicuous by their absence therefrom, little was known of it until an eye witness reported it yesterday. Timothy Cullinane is a young man, who is at liberty during good behavior. He was one of the two convicted of assault at the last court of sessions, the assault having been committed near the round house on Joseph Cooper, a railroad employe. Sunday evening the usual crowd were hanging about the round house when Cullinane's dog began to fight with another canine. The Cullinane animal was the under dog and the sneering remarks of one John Gavin, a railroader, displeased Cullinane, who promptly announced that he was a fighter if his cur wasn't. Gavin wasn't all all backward about expressing his doubts and words passed. Cullinane left, but soon returned and the quarrel was resumed. The two came to blows, and without warning, Cullinane produced a knife and slashed his opponent down the back of the head and neck, and across the body, apparently aiming for a vital spot. Gavin made a grab for the knife, but before he could get it away received a terrible cut on the hand, that severed the cords and tendons and may cripple him. He did not make a complaint so the would-be murderer was allowed his liberty. The easy-going members of the police force either fearing to arrest him or being too indolent to perform an act of public duty. Cullinane had a brother stabbed to death under similar circumstances several years ago. The district attorney has taken measures to secure Cullinane's incarceration, and he has been placed in custody.

From Geneva Gazette 13 September 1895

A contemporary gives the following account of an accident in town last Monday:  John Joyce of Geneva had a very narrow escape from a horrible death Monday afternoon.  He had been digging a trench to get at a leak in a water pipe.  The trench was about seven feet deep, and while Mr. Joyce was at work in the bottom, the sides caved in, completely covering him with the dirt and water.  Mr. Seybold, who happened to be near, hurried to his assistance, and with the help of others, the unfortunate man's head was finally uncovered.  After digging some time Joyce was taken from the trench in an exhausted condition.  He was taken to his home and Dr. McCarthy was summoned.  Upon examination, it was found that no bones were broken, be he was considerably bruised about the head and body.

From Geneva Daily Times 13 September 1895

A spirited young horse belonging to John Carney ran away this noon. He was tied on Castle street near Hunt's Market. Some passing school children scared him, and breaking from his fastening, he tore down Castle street to Elm; down Elm to Colt and from Colt into Genesee street where he was stopped near George A. Peal's house. On Castle street Mr. Carney's vehicle collided with a lumber wagon, and the former came out of the encounter a wreck. A baby carriage containing a little one in charge of a lady came near being run over on Castle street. Beyond the injury wrought to Mr. Carney's carriage, no damage was done.

From Ontario County Journal 13 September 1895

Saturday Mrs. Clara Magary asked for a warrant for the arrest of Ambrose Hogan for assault. The Hogans own a house on Niagara street, half of which they rent to the Magarys. In the rear of this house there is a garden, and here is the seat of the trouble. Magary's garden and Hogan's garden are separated only by an imaginary line. Both parties claim that when the other is absent, this imaginary line broadens and expands. Friday night it was expanding from the Magary side when the Hogans came out. In attempting to get the imaginary line back into place, Mrs. Magary received a few bruises and her husband a black eye, which they claimed came from the Hogan side.

From Geneva Daily Times 19 September 1895

The annual election of officers of Independent Battery, No. 94, took place at the company's rooms last evening. Following are the officers elected:

Captain - Charles Klopfer
1st lieut. - Ralph Angus
1st searg. - Floyd Coe
Quartermaster - John H. Baxter
1st corporal - George Mathews
2d corporal - DeForest Compson
Trustees - John H. Baxter, Charles Klopfer
and Ralph Angus

From Ontario County Journal 20 September 1895

Shortsville, N. Y. -
Another pleasant birthday anniversary was that which occurred on Wednesday afternoon at the residence of D. W. Power in honor of Mrs. Power's mother, Mrs. Cordelia Walker, who was 83 years old on that day. There were present Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Buck of Clifton Springs; A. C. Buck, Mrs. O. C. Buck, Master Charles Buck and Miss Grace Buck of this place.

Wednesday afternoon a bad runaway occurred near Centerfield. Ira DeLong was driving with his sister, Mrs. Hall and child, when his horse took fright at a traction engine. The animal plunged to the side of the road, taking the vehicle with it. Mr. DeLong was thrown from the carriage, and the animal, without a driver, sped on with the frightened mother and two-year-old babe. One wheel had been bent in such a manner that it would not turn, and Mrs. Hall, with great presence of mind, bent over it and endeavored to place the babe on the ground as gently as possible. The child hung to the wheel and the mother, as a last effort, took the child again in her arms and jumped from the vehicle, which was switching and swaying behind the maddened animal. In striking Mrs. Hall received a sprained ankle, and both she and the child were covered with mud. DeLong suffered a concussion of the brain, and remained unconscious until Thursday morning. His condition has much improved.

From Geneva Daily Times 21 September 1895

Phelps, N. Y. - James Richmond
was thrown beneath the wheels of a heavy lumber wagon yesterday afternoon while trying to stop a team of horses and received a broken collar bone and other injuries. Mr. Richmond's rig was standing in the coal yard of A. S. Smith and Co., and the horses suddenly became frightened and started to run. Mr. Richmond grabbed the horse but was unable to retain his grasp, and was thrown under the wheels and injured as related above. The horses became loosed from the wagon by  running against a tree and started for home, but were caught before going far.

From Victor Herald 21 September 1895

East Bloomfield, N. Y. - A very pleasant event took place at the residence of Hiram Steele last Friday evening, about a hundred of the friends called upon him to congratulate him upon his 89th birthday. The evening was spent in social greetings and review of the events occurring in the memory of the older ones. An elaborate supper was furnished and all present thoroughly enjoyed themselves. A remarkable fact was the age of many present among whom the following were the oldest: Hiram Steele, 89; Mrs. J. S. Kingsbury, 91; Mrs. Hiram Steele, 84; Frederick Munson, 86; Mr. James Partridge, 86; Frank Bailey, 84; Wm. Hobart, 79; T. H. Kellogg, 79; Mrs. Luther Munson, 79; Mrs. Areene Munson, 73; Mrs. J. W. Taylor, 73; Mrs. Chas. Worrallo, 76; Mrs. Wm. Hobart, 70.

From Geneva Daily Times 26 September 1895

Manchester, N. Y. -
There are a number sick here now with malaria. Among the number is Mrs. Ellsbree, Mrs. Sprague, Miss Phebe Harrington, Mrs. Flora Post and many others.

Saturday evening, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Welch, died of cholera infant um, aged eight months. The funeral was held at the house on Monday at 2 p.m. The burial was in the new cemetery.

From Ontario County Journal 27 September 1895

Naples, N. Y. - Charles Ackley
has been granted a pension. He was put off for three years, though greatly disabled, until at last his condition became such that even the present pension bureau could no longer deny him justice.

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