C. H. BULSON OF THERESA WEDS
COUNTY SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES MARRIES
MISS GRACE PARKER BRIDE
Redwood Church Organist Is Married to County Officer in Pretty Ceremony at Redwood
Theresa, April 4. -- A very pretty wedding occurred at St. Paulís Evangelical Lutheran church, Redwood, on Wednesday evening at 7 when Miss Grace Evelyn Parker of Redwood and Miss Grace H. Bulson of this village, were united in marriage by Rev. H. B. Kruss, pastor of the church there. They were unattended.
Typistís Note; A photo of Charles H. Bulson. was inserted here.
The bride was gowned in independence blue chiffon, with uneven hem-line and a large Bertha collar of hand made Alencon lace. Her going away suit was an ensemble of black flat-crepe in modernistic design with the new shade, moderne. She wore hat, gloves and hose to match. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Sarah Parker and the late Loren Parker. She is a graduate of Syracuse university, fine arts course, and has conducted classes in piano music for some time in Redwood, Theresa and Alexandria Bay. For the past 14 years she has been organist in St. Paulís church, Redwood. In college she was a member of Mu Phi Epsilon and Eta Pi Upsilon soroities (sic).
The bridegroom is a graduate of the Potsdam Normal school and Central university, Indianapolis, Ind. He was formerly principal at Alexandria Bay High school and of the Theresa High school. He is now county sealer of weights and measures for Jefferson county, a position he has held for some time. He is chairman of the legislative committee of the New York Association of Sealers. He is a past master of Theresa lodge, No. 174, F. & A. M. and a 32nd degree Mason. He is a director of the bank here and secretary of the Theresa Coal company.
Ever since he has resided here he has been active in the affairs of the Methodist church, has been a teacher for a long term of years in the Sunday school and is a member of the school orchestra.
This is the first marriage for the bride and the second marriage for the bridegroom, his first wife being Lillian M. Campbell Bulson, who died in 1927.
Following the wedding Mr. and Mrs. Bulson left on the evening train for New York, Atlantic City and other points. They will reside in the Bulson home in Park avenue, this village.
FUNERAL OF MRS. HYLE HELD AT REDWOOD
Redwood, Sept. 20.-- Lena Elizabeth LaDue Hyle, daughter of Charles and Emeline Bishop LaDue was born in Redwood, N. Y., June 27, 1875 and departed this life Sept. 14, 1927 at 1:30 p.m. aged 52 years, two months and 18 days. Mrs. Hyleís father was a well known glass-blower during his life time and was born in Burlington, Vermont. Mrs. LaDue departed this life from Redwood and Mr. LaDue from Cornwall, Canada.
Mrs. Hyle was educated in the Redwood and Syracuse schools. She was married to Frank L. Hyle of Redwood on June 7, 1904 by the Rev. V. G. Shaffer at the Redwood Baptist church. The first 33 years of her life were spent at Redwood. Afterwards at Standish (Clinton county), Tupper Lake, Potsdam, Central Islip, Long Island, and the last seven years at Bellmore. During this time they have lived in these several places, Mr. Hyle has served as principal of the village schools.
Mrs. Hyle together with her husband were baptized at Baltimore, Sunday, April 3, 1927 and both became members of the Bellmore Methodist Episcopal church on Palm Sunday, April 10, 1927. She was stricken with cancer about one and one-half years ago. Mr. Hyle took her to Rome to a sanatorium July 2, 1927, where she remained until her death.
Funeral services were held at Redwood Methodist Episcopal church Sunday, Sept. 18 at 2 p.m. Rev. Mr. Cordell of Bellimore, Long Island and Rev. Mr. Bragg of Redwood officiating. Interment at Redwood.
Mrs. Hyle was a kind, cheerful, patient companion, friend and neighbor. Her smile brought sunshine wherever she went and she will be greatly missed by her friends both in Redwood and Bellmore. She leaves behind to mourn her loss, her husband, Frank L. Hyle; a sister, Mrs. Amelia Calgrove of Redwood; a brother-in-law, John P. Lawton of Syracuse; Jerome Bishop of Windotte, Mich., a first cousin and a host of other relatives and friends.
Mrs. Colin W. E. Rowing an intimate friend of Mrs. Hyle in Bellmore was on her way to Rome to giver her daily care and comfort but arrive only after Mrs. Hyle had passed away. Mr. Hyle was not even able to reach Rome before her death. The Bellmore public schools of which Mr. Hyle is supervising principal was closed from the time word was received of Mrs. Hyleís death until Monday morning. Letters of sympathy were received from the teachers and scholars.
The following were the out of town relatives at the funeral: Mr. and Mrs. George H. Hyle, Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Hyle, Mr. and Mrs. George Leitermann and John P. Lawton all of Syracuse, William Hyle of Manlius, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hyle and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wells, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. (name not visible), and Miss Maud Welles (city not visible, although it ended in town.).
Typistís Note; September 14, 1927 was written on the obit.
FRANK E. HELMER WEDS MISS HELEN FAY DERBY AT CLAYTON
(Special To The Times)
Clayton, July 28. -- Frank E. Helmer of Alexandria Bay, and Miss Helen Fay Derby of Hammond were united in marriage at the parsonage of the Methodist Episcopal church at Clayton, on Sunday afternoon, by the pastor of the church, Rev. b. G. Miller. The young couple was unattended, and Mrs. Miller acted as witness. The young people will make their home on the Casselman farm, which was recently purchased by Mr. Helmer, at Alexandria Bay. Mr. Helmer was a member of the Methodist Episcopal Sunday school at the Bay when Mr. Miller was the pastor, some years ago.
Typistís Note: the year, 1926, was written on this short item.
FRANK L. PETRIE DIES
(Special to The Times.)
Redwood, Nov. 3. -- The funeral of Frank L. Petrie, aged 51, who died in a hospital in Binghamton, following an operation for cancer Friday, was held in the Methodist Episcopal church this afternoon, the body having been brought here for burial in the Redwood cemetery. Rev. Ernest Bragg officiated.
Mr. Petrie was born in the town of Theresa. He married May Vrooman, when he was about 23 years old. For a time he resided in Carthage and since then he has lived in different places in the United States. Recently he came from Indiana to Binghamton.
Surviving Mr. Petrie are his wife, Mrs. May Vrooman Petrie, and three sisters, Mrs. Esther West of Redwood, Mrs. Charles Hotaling of Pierrepont Manor, and Mrs. M. J. Amtonuccia (sic) of Santa Cruz, California.
Typistís Note: The year, 1925, was written on this obit.
LA PATRA -- PETRIE -- In Binghamton, Jan. 4, 1926, by Rev. Leonard C. Murdock, George La Patra of Black River and Mrs. May Petrie of Binghamton.
Typistís Note: 1926 was written on this notice.
L. P. HIBBARD, 73, DIES AT THERESA
(Special to The Times.)
Theresa, March 10. Leander P. Hibbard, 74, died this morning at his home in this village.
Mr. Hibbard was born at Chauftys Corners Jan. 30, 1853. He was the son of William LeRoy Hibbard, a noted school teacher of this section before the Civil war, and Hannah Hoover Hibbard. He lived for 72 years at the old homestead at Goose Bay. He moved to Theresa two years ago and had been in good health until within two weeks.
He married Mary E. Jones of Shepherdís Corners in 1880. One daughter, Maude M. Hibbard, who survives him, was born to him by his first wife, who died in 1886. In 1894 he married Clara Closs, who also survives.
Mr. Hibbard was a member and past master of Kirkland grange at Redwood. He took the seventh degree in grange work at Rochester.
The funeral services will be held from his late home Saturday at 2 p.m. The Rev. E. O. McFarland of the Presbyterian church will officiate. Burial will be made in Oakwood cemetery.
The family has requested that friends do not send flowers.
Typistís Note: The year, 1927, was written on this obit.
NAPOLEON HODGE, 69, ALEXANDRIA BAY, DIES
Alexandria Bay, Jan. 17. -- Napoleon Hodge died at his home near Alexandria Bay, on Saturday at 11:35 p.m., aged 69 years. He was born July 7, 1857, On Grenadier Island, a son of Thomas and Hannah Hodge, and had resided in this place since he was five years of age. On Oct. 18, 1876, he married Sarah Gilmore and six children were born to them, they being, Harrison and Bert Hodge and Mrs. Mildred Kring, who resided with him, George Hodge of Plainville, Conn., and Mrs. O. H. Hill of this place. There also survives one sister, Mrs. Jane Ball of Watertown and a brother, Wilburn Hodge of Limerick.
The funeral will be held at his home on Tuesday afternoon at 2 and interment will be made in Barnes Settlement cemetery.
Typistís Note: The year, 1927, was written at the top of this obit.
MRS. COSGROVE DIES AT REDWOOD
MOTHER OF LOCAL ATTORNEY SUCCUMBS
WAS MEMBER OF PIONEER FAMILY
Had Resided in House Where She Died For Past 56 Years--Ill Only Three Days.
(Special to The Times.)
Redwood, March 10. -- Mrs. Emogene S. Cosgrove, 85, widow of George H. Cosgrove, 85, widow of George H. Cosgrove and mother of Attorney Delos M. Cosgrove of Watertown, died at her home here this morning at 7:30 after an illness of three days. She caught cold a few days ago and it developed into bronchial pneumonia.
Mrs. Cosgrove was one of the oldest and best known residents of this village, being a member of one of the pioneer families here. She was born Oct. 28, 1841, on the old Marshall homestead, just outside of the village, daughter of Romeo and Harriet Van Antwerp Marshall.
All of her life was passed in this vicinity and 56 years ago she was united in marriage to George H. Cosgrove. Sixteen years after their marriage he died. For the past 56 years she had resided in the home where they started housekeeping, her daughter, Mrs. Igene McLear, caring for her in her later years.
She is survived by one son, Delos M. Cosgrove of Watertown; one daughter, Mrs. Igene McLear of this village; three grandchildren, Delos M. Cosgrove, jr., of Watertown, Doris McLear of this village and Delos McLear of White Plains.
Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 from the home here, Rev. Harry Westbrook Reed, D. D., pastor of the All Souls Universalist church of Watertown, officiating. Burial will be made in the Redwood cemetery.
The Marshall family has always been prominent here. Romeo Marshall, father of Mrs. Cosgrove, was a well known farmer and he owned the Marshall homestead where Mrs. Cosgrove was born.
Many nephews and nieces survive Mrs. Cosgrove. Including D. D. T. Marshall of this place and Welby Marshall of Adams Center, Marshall Miller of Aurora, Ill., and Miss Phila Marshall of the same place are nephew and niece and Clarence Marshall of California is another nephew.
ENTERED INTO REST.
COSGROVE--At Redwood, March 10, 1927, Mrs. Emogene S. Cosgrove, aged 85 years, widow of George H. Cosgrove.
Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 from the home in Redwood, Rev. Harry Westbrook Reed, D. D. of Watertown, officiating.
Burial will be made at Redwood.
MRS. BERNETTA DORR TIMMERMAN, 24, DIES
Lafargeville, Jan 22.-- Mrs. Berneita (sic) Dorr Timmerman, 24, died at the home of her parents near this village at 7:15 this morning. Mrs. Timmerman had suffered a long illness and death resulted from complications. She spent some time in Watertown and Ogdensburg hospitals in November of last years and a short time ago she was removed to her parentsí home near Lafargeville where she passed away.
Mrs Berneita (sic) Dorr Timmerman was born May 18, 1903, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dorr of Orleans. She was married Sept 10, 1924, to Clifton Timmerman of Orleans Corners where she resided for a time, later moving to Turin, NY. As a result of her illness she was removed to her parentsí home where she resided until the time of her death. Mrs. Timmerman was an active member of the Orleans Lutheran church and Sunday school.
She is survived by her husband, Clifton Timmerman; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dorr, of Orleans, two sisters, Miss Vivian Dorr, of Orleans, and Mrs. Emmett Schell, of Lafargeville, and two brothers, Harold and Henry, both of Orleans.
Funeral services will be held from the home of her parents Tuesday, Jan 25, at 1 pm Rev. H. B. Krusa of the Redwood Lutheran church will officiate and interment will be made in the Lafargeville cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1927 appeared in pen at the top of this obit.
SOURWINES WED 66 YEARS AGO
COUPLE OBSERVES ANNIVERSARY AT LAFARGEVILLE
RECEIVE CONGRATULATIONS TODAY
Both in Good Health Despite Years---She is 89 and He is 91.
(SPECIAL TO THE TIMES)
Lafargeville, Feb. 9. -- Mr. and Mrs. George Sourwine of this village quietly observed their 66th wedding anniversary at their here today. There was no special celebration of the event but friends and neighbors called during the day to offer congratulations.
They are in good health despite their many years. Mrs. Sourwine is now 89 and Mr. Sourwine recently celebrated his 91st birthday.
George Sourwine and Miss Mary Balts were married on Feb. 9, 1861 on what was then known as the Andrew John Balts farm. They resided for more than 50 years on a farm near here and a few years ago went to reside with their son, Charles Sourwine, and his wife.
Four children were born to them: Charles Sourwine with whom they make their home; Mrs. Thomas Brady of Watertown, Mrs. R. G. Kesler of Chicago and Mrs. Henry Sayers of Deluth, Minn. They also have several grandchildren and great grandchildren.
They are both members of the Evangelical church here.
Typistís Note: Separate photos of Mrs. George Sourwine and George Sourwine appeared with the article. The year, 1927, appeared at the top of the write-up.
PRETTY WEDDING AT ADAMS CENTER
MISS ALMA GREEN BRIDE OF HOMER HAMILTON
FORTY GUESTS AT CEREMONY
Home of Brideís Parents Beautifully Decorated For the Occasion---Bride Has Been Teacher at Depauville.
Adams Center, March 15. -- A very pretty wedding took place at noon today, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Greene in Adams Center, when their eldest daughter, Miss Alma Greene was united in marriage to Homer Hamilton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hamilton of Lafargeville.
The corner of the parlor in which the wedding party stood was banked with ferns. Miss Cora Wiley of Cape Vincent sang, I Love You Truly; then Miss Genevieve Greene, a sister of the bride, played the wedding march as Rev. A. B. Aldrich, the groom and his brother Floyd Hamilton, who acted as best man, entered the parlor and were met by the ring bearers, Eleanor and Harriette Greene, cousins of the bride carrying the rings in Easter lilies, by the bridesmaid, Miss Achsah Greene, a sister of the bride, and by the bride on the arm of her father, Frank A. Greene, who gave her away. The double ring service was used.
The bride wore a Copenhagen-blue canton crepe beaded gown with grey hose and slippers and carried a bouquet of bridesí roses and carnations.
Her bridesmaid, Miss Achsah Greene, wore cocoa-brown satin-faced Canton crepe and carried Ophelia roses and carnations. Miss Genevieve Greene wore black velvet and the little ring-bearers wore green organdie.
Following the ceremony a luncheon was served by the caterers, Mrs. F. A. Withington, assisted by Misses Frances Kellogg, Flavia Edwards, Muriel Edmonds, Gratia Ball, Irene Hart and Elizabeth Squire as waitresses. About 40 guest were present.
The brideís gifts to her waitresses were lingerie clasps and to her bridesmaid, a silver spoon. The groomís gift to his best man was a ring.
The bride is a graduate of the teachersí training class of 1919 of the Adams High school and for about four years has been engaged in teaching. For two years she has been at Depauville where she will complete this school year. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Greene, celebrated their 24th wedding anniversary yesterday.
After April 1, Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton will be at home to their friends on a farm near Depauville.
WATERTOWN GIRL IS BRIDE IN REDWOOD
(Special to The Times.)
Redwood, Feb. 10. -- Albert L. Bickelhaupt of Theresa and Miss Lena B. Beebee, 1018 Bronson street, Watertown, were married this morning at 10 by Rev. H. B. Krusa of the Lutheran church.
Mr. Bickelhaupt is a garage man. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray S. Beebee of Watertown.
Mr. and Mrs. Bickelhaupt will make their home in Theresa.
Typistís Note: 1926 was penned in at the top of this item.
FORMER REDWOOD COUPLE MARRIED IN SYRACUSE
Ella Cosgrove and Myron Weaver, both formerly of Redwood, were married Tuesday afternoon at 4 in the parish house of St. Maryís cathedral in Syracuse by Rev. Father McCarthy. The couple was unattended.
Mrs. Weaver has for several seasons conducted a lunch room in Redwood during the summer months. During the winter she is employed at Syracuse university. Mr. Weaver has been employed as machinist in Saginaw, Mich. The couple will make their home in Syracuse.
Typistís Note: Written on this article was ďFeb 15, 1927.Ē
MASSENA COUPLE MARRIED TODAY
Watertown Daily Times - Massena Bureau
Massena, May 15. -- Nevelle B. Young, 21, Massena, a former resident of Morristown, and Miss Florence Helen Ducolon, 18, of Massena, and also formerly of Morristown, were married this morning at 7:30 a.m. by Rev. W. B. Young, the bridegroomís father, at Morristown.
Russell Dakes of Morristown, a cousin of the bridegroom, was best man with Miss Marjorie Dunn of Morristown as bridesmaid.
Following the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served to twelve at the brideís home in Morristown. Soon after the ceremony they left on a wedding trip to Syracuse and central New York state.
During the past four years Mr. Young has been employed in Massena by Stone & Co., as a clerk in that store. He was born in Morristown, a son of Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Young. Rev. Young for a time was pastor of the Massena Center and Racket River Methodist churches, and is now pastor of the Depeyster Methodist Episcopal church. The bridegroom received his education in the Morristown and Brier Hill High schools.
His bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ducolon of Morristown. She was born in Morristown and a graduate of the Morristown High school and of the bookkeeping course in the Watertown school of commerce. For the last six months she has been employed as secretary at the C. S. Foster Plumbing company. They will make their home in Massena.
MRS. CARRIE L. HOTIS, 65, DIES AT MERCY HOSPITAL
Mrs. Carrie L. Hotis, 65, widow of John Hotis of Lafargeville and a resident of this city for the past two years, died at the Mercy hospital early Monday morning. Her home in this city was at 169 Bishop street.
Mrs. Hotis had not been in good health for some time but her condition had not been considered serious until recently. She was taken to the Mercy hospital on June 26, where she underwent an operation within a short time.
She was born in Depauville on March 19, 1862, the daughter of John and Mrs. Betsy M. Patchen Dorr. She spent her early life there and at Omar. For a number of years she made her home at Lafargeville where her husband, John Hotis, died in August, nine years ago. John Hotis was a retired farmer.
After her husbandís death, she and her son, John, moved to Gouverneur where they made their home for seven years, until coming to this city about two years ago.
Mrs. Hotis was a life long member of the Methodist church and was very active in church work, when she was a member of the Methodist churches of Omar, Lafargeville and Gouverneur. She was a member of the Rebecca lodge and the Womenís Relief Corps of Gouverneur.
She is survived by one son, John Hotis, of this city, and one sister, Mrs. C. C. Donald, of Gouverneur.
The funeral services will be held from the residence, at 169 Bishop street on Wednesday afternoon at 2. The remains will be taken to Omar by automobile hearse, where interment will be made in the family plot.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the top of this obit.
MISS LILLIE NEWMAN DIES AT HOME OF SISTER IN REDWOOD
Redwood, May 27. The funeral of Miss Lillie Newman, 71, of this village, who died following a monthís illness at an early hour Thursday morning at the home of her sister, Mrs. Alton Hoffman of Redwood, will be held Saturday at 2 from the home, Rev. Mr. Bragg officiating. Interment will be made in the Redwood cemetery.
Miss Newman was born in Redwood, Jan. 19, 1856, daughter of A. D. and Sally Newman. She had made her home with her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Alton Hoffman of Redwood, for the past 33 years. Besides her sister, there also survives a brother, Clarence Newman of Redwood.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written atop this obit.
MRS. ELIZABETH GETMAN, 52, DIES
Mrs. Elizabeth Getman, 52, wife of William Getman, Redwood, died at the Mercy hospital Thursday night from complication of diseases.
Mrs. Getman had been in poor health for several months and was admitted to the Mercy hospital April 19, 1927, to have an abscess in her ear treated. Erysipelas developed and Thursday morning Mrs. Getman contracted pneumonia, passing away the same night at about 10.
She was born in Hessadamsacht, Germany, June 14, 1874, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Swappacher. She came to this country with her parents 38 years ago and three years later married to William Getman at Lafargeville. Rev. Mr. Hoffman performing the ceremony. Mr. Getman is a hay and grain dealer of Redwood. Mrs. Getman spent part of her life in this country on a farm near Redwood and the rest of the time in the village.
Besides her husband, she is survived by three sons, Ernest, Clarence and Leslie Getman, all of Redwood; two brothers, Karl of Michigan and Philip Swappacher of Germany; two sisters, Mrs. Laura Ahles of Redwood and Mrs. Margaret Cromwell who resides in the west; three step-brothers, and three step-sisters, all of whom reside in Rochester.
The funeral services will be held from the family home in Redwood Sunday afternoon at 1:30 and from the Lutheran church at 2, Rev. H. B. Krusa officiating. Burial will be made at Redwood.
REDWOOD COUPLE IS MARRIED 58 YEARS
Individual photos of Mrs. A. H. Wood and A. H. Wood appeared before the following notice:
Redwood, Jan. 5. -- Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wood of this village celebrated their 58th wedding anniversary Jan. 1. Both Mr. and Mrs. Wood are in fairly good health.
POSTMASTER TO RETIRE AT BAY
NEW EXAMINATION CALLED BY DEPARTMENT
MARSHALL IN POOR HEALTH
Term Expires Feb. 16 and Will Then Go Away For Long Rest on Advice of His Physician
(Special To The Times)
Washington, D. C., Jan. 20. -- The Postoffice department has requested the civil service commission to hold an examination of applicants for the position of postmaster at Alexandria Bay, Jefferson county, N. Y., to take the place of Postmaster Welby H. Marshall (photo was included above), whose regular four-year term will expire on Feb. 16.
The commission, it is expected, will announce an examination for postmaster about the middle of next month.
The department has decided to secure a new list of eligible candidates for the Alexandria Bay postmastership in view of the fact that postal inspectors have reported to the department that the incumbent postmaster, Mr. Marshall, is in poor health. His physician has advised him to go away for a rest as soon as his term expires.
The Alexandria Bay office pays a salary of $2,600 a year.
Typistís Note: The year, 1926, was written at the beginning of this obit.
DIES SUDDENLY AT DEPAUVILLE
Depauville, Jan. 17. -- The death of Mrs. Elizabeth Dintelman, aged 68 years, occurred at the late home on Sunday afternoon at 4 following an illness of ten days with grip and heart trouble. She was seated in a chair talking with relatives and neighbors when stricken Sunday afternoon. She died before medical help arrived.
She was born in Germany and came to this country with her parents when nine years of age. She had always resided in the town of Clayton. Forty-seven years ago she married George Dintelman. Two sons were born to the union, one dying in infancy while the other, Edward, survives. She is also survived by one brother, Rev. George Speath, St. Paul, Minn., and one sister, Mrs. Kate Zimmer, Watertown.
Mrs. Dintelman was a member of the Depauville Methodist church, Depauville grange, No. 59, and of the Valley View Rebekah lodge, No. 34.
Funeral services will be held from the late home Wednesday afternoon at 2. Rev. F. H. Brown, officiating. Interment will be made in the Depauville cemetery.
Typistís Note: The year, 1927 was written at the top of this obit.
J. C. DILLIN, 85, VETERAN, EXPIRES
SERVED WITH 10TH HEAVY NEW YORK ARTILLERY
RESIDENT OF CITY 20 YEARS
Native of Alexandria Bay Had Resided in This Section His Entire Life--Was Employed By Air Brake Co. 18 Years.
Jason C. Dillin, 85, Civil war veteran, died Saturday afternoon at his home, 202 North Orchard street, after an illness of only two days. His death was the result of heart disease.
Mr. Dillin had lived in Watertown for the past 28 years, 18 of which he was employed at the plant of the New York Air Brake company. Ten years ago he retired and since that time had been living with his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Dillin, 202 North Orchard street.
He was born in Alexandria Bay, Aug. 7, 1842, a son of Henry and Elizabeth Souts Dillin. Mr. Dillin spent his boyhood there and in Redwood. When the Civil war broke out Mr. Dillin enlisted. In 1862, in Company F, Tenth Heavy New York artillery, and served the duration of the war.
The year after the close of the war he married Miss Delia Smith, daughter of the late John and Salura Steele Smith, who operated a large farm near Lafargeville. The ceremony was performed at the home of his parents in Redwood by Elder Jesse Ager, pastor of the Baptist church in that village. For about 35 years before coming to this city Mr. and Mrs. Dillin operated a farm at Redwood.
The couple celebrated their 61st wedding anniversary quietly at their home last Jan. 16.
Mr. Dillin was for 71 years a member of the Baptist church.
Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Delia Smith Dillin; four sons, George H., J. Earl and Wendell Dillin of this city and Frank Dillin of Hammond; a daughter, Mrs. R. H. Cooper of Calcium; eight grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.
The funeral was held privately this afternoon at 1:30 from the home, 202 North Orchard street, Rev. Dr. Guy L. Brown of the First Baptist church officiating. Interment will be at North Watertown cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1927 was pencilled in.
FUNERAL OF MRS. HAZEL BATES LARGELY ATTENDED
Plessis, Oct. 5. -- The funeral of the late Hazel Mildred Bates Smith, 27, of Evans Mills, who died Sunday morning, Oct. 2, in Mercy hospital, Watertown, was very largely attended at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bates, near Plessis, at 2, Tuesday afternoon, many people from Evans Mills, Omar, Redwood and other places being present.
The bearers were her four brothers, Raymond, Roland, Glenn and Guy Bates, and two uncles, Bruce and Edward Bates. The flowers were many and included a beautiful pillow from her brothers.
Hazel Smith was the adopted daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Bates, coming to them when a baby of less than six months. She attended Alexandria Bay and Redwood High schools and was married Sept. 12, 1917 to Frank Smith, then of Alexandria.
Five children have been born to the couple all of whom survive. Wallace 9, Mildred 7, Audrey 5, Wava 3 and Wayne 21 months old.
Typistís Note; 1927 was pencilled at the top of this obit.
ROLAND D. HUNTER WEDS NINA K. HOTIS
Plessis, July 12. -- Ronald D. Hunter and Miss Nina K. Hotis, two of the most popular young people of Plessis and vicinity, were united in marriage Thursday evening, July 8, by Rev. Ernest Bragg, at the Methodist parsonage, Redwood.
The couple was attended by Miss Muriel Hotis, a sister of the bride, and George Evans of Redwood. Mrs. Hunter is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hotis, and a graduate of Redwood Training class, and expects to teach the Hart school the coming year. Mr. Hunter is a well known young farmer, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hunter.
Typistís Note: The year, 1926, was written on this obit.
REDWOOD POSTMASTER MARRIES SCHOOL TEACHER
PRECEPTRESS IN REDWOOD HIGH SCHOOL BECOMES BRIDE OF ROSWELL STACEY.
Malone, July 9. -- The Methodist parsonage in Fort Covington street was the scene of a pretty wedding ceremony when Miss Gladys Dupree became the bride of Roswell Stacey of Redwood. Rev. Melville Terwilliger officiated.
Miss Ruth Depree, a sister of the bride, was bridesmaid and Clarence Anderson was the best man. The brideís gown was of tan Canton crepe and she wore a large picture hat. Her maid was becomingly gowned in white crepe de chine with hat of a rose coloring.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Depree of Franklin street and was graduated from Franklin Academy, after which she attended St. Lawrence university and was graduated with the 1922 class. Since that time she has been preceptress at Redwood High school in which capacity she will continue.
Mr. Stacey graduated from Cornell and was retained as an instructor at the university. During the war he served in the navy and made several trips overseas. He is postmaster at Redwood.
The luncheon after the wedding was at the home of the brideís parents and was attended by only relatives and a few friends. The couple left by motor for an extended trip after which they will return to Redwood where they will make their home.
Typistís Note: According to an obit (1926) for Mr. Stacey on this same page, this event took place in 1923. One will note the difference in spelling of the name, Stacey.
MRS. THERESA JOHNSON GATES DIES AT HOME OF PARENTS
(Special To The Times.)
Redwood, Aug. 6. -- Mrs. Theresa Caroline Johnson Gates, 22, of this village, died at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Johnson who reside on a farm near here, last night at 6:45, following an illness of two years. Death was due to chronic pleurisy, with which Mrs. Gates was afflicted some years ago and from which she never entirely recovered.
Mrs. Gates was born near Redwood in the town of Theresa, December 16, 1903, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Johnson. She was educated in the local schools and was married about two years ago to Richard Ivan Gates, who is at present, postmaster of Redwood.
In addition to her husband, Richard Ivan Gates and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Johnson, Mrs. Gates is survived by one son, Richard Joseph 15 months; two sisters, Marion and Sadie, and one brother, Walter.
She was a member of the Rebekahs, 631, Redwood, and of the local grange.
The funeral will be held at the home of her parents Sunday afternoon at 1, Rev. Ernest Bragg of the First Methodist Episcopal church of Redwood, officiating. Burial will be at Redwood.
Typistís Note: 1926 was written at the top of this obit.
MRS. MARY E. HARTMAN DIES
(Special To The Times.)
Redwood, April 12. -- Mrs. Mary E. Hartman, 78, widow of Harry Hartman, died Sunday at her home in this village after an illness of about two weeks. She was suffering from a complication of diseases.
Mrs. Hartman was born March 22, 1848, on the farm near this village now known as the Leonard Flath farm. She was married in 1868 and Mr. Hartman died in 1877. Mrs. Hartman had resided in this village for the past 35 years and was a member of St. Paulís Lutheran church.
Surviving are five children, George of Morristown, Henry, Edwin and Fred of Redwood and Mrs. Maggie A. Flath of Redwood; a brother, Philip Eckert; two sisters, Mrs. Catherine Hull of Morristown and Mrs. Susan Betis of Alexandria Bay.
Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon from the house at 1:30 and at the St. Paulís Lutheran church at 2, Rev. H. B. Krusa officiating. Burial will be made in the Rural cemetery.
Typistís Note: The date of 11 April 1926 was written under this obit.
POSTMASTER OF REDWOOD DIES IN HOSPITAL
(Special to The Standard.)
REDWOOD, Jan. 22. --- Roswell Richard Stacy, 32, postmaster of this village for the past four years, passed away this morning at the Hepburn hospital about 6:30 oíclock following an illness of about one month.
He was taken ill the first of January with intestinal trouble and on January 14 he underwent a serious operation at the Hepburn hospital for appendicitis. His condition was considered critical at the time, but he recovered until last evening, when he had a sinking spell, remaining unconscious until this morning when he passed away.
He was born in Redwood, June 28, 1893, a son of John and Elizabeth Nerckel of Redwood. He received his preliminary education in the Redwood schools. He took a course in the Cornell School of Agriculture, being graduated with honors as a butter maker. He taught for several years in the Cornell school. In 1916 he accepted a position as butter maker with a creamery in Richmond, Vt., where he remained until the United States entered the World War.
He was the first man to enlist from Richmond, Vt. He entered the navy in 1917 and served as a pharmacist mate on the steamer Leviathan for 18 months. He was honorably discharged in 1920.
After he was discharged from the navy, he took a course in the Albany Business college and in 1922 he was appointed postmaster of this village. He was just recently reappointed.
On July 5, 1923 he married Miss Gladys Dupre of Malone who was teaching in the local High school at the time she was married. Mrs. Stacy has been ill since the first of December and has been at the home of her parents in Malone. She was with her parents at the time of the death of her husband.
He was a member of the St. Paulís Lutheran church and of the Alexandria Lodge, No. 297, F. & A. M.
Besides his wife he is survived by an infant son, Roswell Richard Stacy, jr., who was born last fall; his father, John Stacy, of Redwood; two brothers, John Stacy of Millbrook; one sister, Mrs. Floyd Rogers, of Hammond.
The funeral arrangements are incomplete.
Typistís Note: The year, 1926, was written at the top of this obit. Please observe the wedding write-up for Mr. Stacy (above) in which his name was spelled as Stacey.
MRS. RODEMICH DIES, AGED 63
(Special To The Times)
Theresa, Oct. 25. -- Mrs. Elizabeth Giltz Rodemich, 63, formerly of this village died at her home in Ogdensburg Sunday night after an illness of nearly a year.
She was born in the town of Alexandria, Aug. 21, 1863, daughter of Christopher and Susan Giltz. Practically all her life was passed in this village. March 3, 1885 she married Jacob Rodemich, who died May 3, 1917. She was a member of the Lutheran church of Redwood. About a year ago she moved to Ogdensburg.
Surviving her are two daughters, Mrs. Raymond Weaver of Lafargeville and Miss Cecil Rodemich of Ogdensburg; two brothers, George Giltz of Watertown, and Herbert of Theresa, and a sister, Mrs. Eva Schrodt of Watertown.
Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at 2 at the home of Herbert Giltz in this village, Rev. H. B. Krusa of the Redwood church officiating. Burial will be made in Oakwood cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1926 was written at the top of Mrs. Rodemichís obit.
BEAUTIFUL SERVICE HELD AT BARNS-HOLMES WEDDING
REDWOOD, Sept. 5. -- St. Peterís Episcopal Church, Redwood, was the scene of a very pretty wedding when Miss Marian A. Holmes, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Holmes, became the bride of Thomas M. Barns of East Hampton, L. I., Thursday evening, at 8:30.
The ceremony was performed by Rev. L. A. Davison, a former rector of St. Paulís Church. The church was artistically decorated with evergreen and white asters and the same scheme of decoration was carried out at the home of the bride, where the reception was held.
The bride, who was given away by her father, wore a gown of white satin and georgette crepe embroidered with crystal beads. Orange blossom sprays were used to ornament the folds of satin at the sides of the skirt, and a tulle veil, falling to the end of a long court train, was held in place by a bandeau of orange blossoms. The brideís bouquet was of white roses and lavendar (sic) orchids, with a shower of lilies of the valley.
The bridesmaids, the Misses Frances and De Etta Holmes and Sara Yost, cousins of the bride, and Miss Florence Kunkel of Newark, N. J., were gowned in white, with picture hats of white chiffon and georgette and carried arm bouquets of purple, yellow, pink and peach colored gladioli tied with tulle to match.
Charles Wingerath of Jamaica, L. I., acted as best man. The ushers were Otis Barns of Easthampton, L. I., brother of the groom, and Messrs. William Dromey, Ray Jewett and Wilbur Hansen, of Redwood.
Mrs. Norman Barns, aunt of the bridegroom, played the wedding march.
The Misses Clara Quincer, Geneva Overacker, Natalie and Marguerite York, Clara Rebscher, May, Helen and Mary Dollinger, Grace Parker and Marion Suits assisted at the reception which was at the home of the bride, and attended by almost 100 guests. Miss Dorothy Holmes, the brideís younger sister, presented the guests with boxes of wedding cake, which she carried in a basket decorated with blue tulle.
The out of town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. George Appleton, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Holmes of Albany, Mr. and Mrs. James Cushine of Watertown, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Barns, Otto Simons, Richard Edwards, Otis Barns of East Hampton, Charles Wingerath of Jamaica, L. I.
MISS DOROTHY HOLMES TO MARRY CHARLES CURTIS
The engagement of Miss Dorothy Holmes of Redwood to Charles Curtis of Rochester, formerly of Redwood, was announced at a dinner bridge Monday evening at the Japanese Tea Room.
Miss Holmes, a daughter of Mr. W. W. Holmes of Redwood, has been a home economics instructor at the Watertown High school for the past three years. She is a graduate of William Smith college of Geneva, class of Ď25.
At Odenbachís of Rochester, Mr. Curtis is a leader of the orchestra which played at Fisherís Landing last season and in England a year ago. He is a graduate of the Redwood schools and attended Delbertís private business school at Philadelphia, N. Y. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Curtis of Redwood.
Typistís Note: November 22, 1929, was written in pen at the top of the write-up.
MRS. FLORENCE HOLMES OF REDWOOD BECOMES A BRIDE
Redwood, Sept. 12. -- Word was received here Monday of the marriage of Julius Chase of Providence, R. I., and Mrs. Florence Holmes of Redwood at Providence, R. I., on Saturday, Sept. 9.
Mrs. Chase was the widow of the late Gilbert M. Holmes, prominent merchant here. She has one daughter, Frances Holmes Vincent, who resides in Rochester.
Typistís Note: 1933 was penned in at the top of this item.
Note: The wedding write-up of another bride whose last name was Holmes was found alongside the Barns-Holmes write-up. The groomís last name was Brush. The top portion of the write up is missing. The following four paragraphs are all that is evident on the copy:
Mrs. Howard Ketcham of Jamaica was matron of honor, little Mary Holmes of Syracuse, flower girl, and the bridesmaids were the Misses Frances Holmes, Gladys Holmes and Clara Quincer of Redwood. Howard Ketcham was best man and the ushers included Messers. Horace Cory of Newark, N. J., Walter Schwanhausser of Jersey City and Dr. R. T. Ahles of Bay Shore. The bride was given away by her brother, A. Raymond Holmes of Syracuse.
The bride, who is the daughter of the late Fred T. and Mary C. Holmes, formerly of Redwood, is a graduate of Syracuse university and for the past three years has been a supervisor of music in the Yonkers public schools.
Mr. Brush is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Brush of Westfield, N. J. He is a graduate of Rutgers college and holds the position of manager of the Bound Brook Water Co., of Bound Brook, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Brush will be at home after March 1, at 419 Summit avenue, Westfield.
MISS EMELINE A. SMITH BRIDE OF MILTON SLATE
Theresa, June 7. -- The marriage of Miss Emeline A. Smith of this town to Milton Slate, also of this town, took place Saturday evening at the Presbyterian parsonage, the ceremony being performed by Rev. E. O. McFarland, pastor of the church.
The bride is the daughter of Peter and Mary Smith and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Slate, who own and operate a farm at Hyde Lake. The young people expect to make their home in this town.
A photo of Mrs. Robert T. Vincent. preceded the short paragraph below:
Miss Frances M. Holmes of Redwood and Robert T. Vincent, Syracuse, formerly of this city, were married at noon Saturday at the parsonage of the Holy Family church by Rev. Father George Donnelly.
3 ESCAPE FROM BLAZING HOME
ZOLLER HOUSE NEAR CRYSTAL LAKE BURNED
KEROSENE STOVE EXPLODES
Oven Thrown Ten Feet From Stove -- All Personal Property Destroyed and Family Parrot Perishes in Flames.
(Special To The Times.)
Redwood, June 25. Three girls, ranging in age from 9 to 19, narrowly escaped being burned in a $3,000 fire which completely destroyed the farm residence of Ross Zoller, one-half mile from here on the Theresa state road near Crystal Lake, late Thursday afternoon.
The three girls, Gladys Zoller, 19, a student in Syracuse university; Ruth Bragg, 9, and Lilly Wills, 13, were alone in the house when the fire broke out. Miss Zoller had just lighted the oil stove in the kitchen when she found that it was nearly empty. She was just filling it when the stove blew up with a force that threw the oven ten feet from the stove.
Miss Zoller escaped the rush of flames and ran to the barn where Lawrence Manning, the hired man was working. In the meantime the two younger girls had escaped from the front of the house.
Before the Zoller girl and the hired man could return the house was a mass of flames and fire was coming from the windows and doors. The little Bragg girl had left her best coat and hat in the building but was unable to save it. It was even impossible for them to rescue the family parrot which was prized highly.
The Redwood fire department was summoned and responded promptly, but was only able to save the other farm building.
Mr. and Mrs. Zoller with Rev. and Mrs. Ernest Bragg had left the house at about 5:05 for Edwards and although the fire broke out about five minutes later they did not learn of it until they reached their destination. Mr. and Mrs. Zoller hurried home immediately.
The building, which with its contents, was valued at about $3,000, was insured for approximately $1,000. In the fire were lost supplies for a roadside stand which they operated and a large quantity of bedding for their camp, which had been brought home for laundering.
Five years ago on Memorial day, the home caught fire but was saved by prompt action of Boy Scouts, who were decorating graves in a nearby cemetery.
Typistís Note: The year, 1926, was written atop this article.
TRAIN HITS CAR, 2 BOYS KILLED
Lawrence Dollinger and Edward Reed, Redwood, Fatally Hurt at Crossing
AUTO STRUCK BROADSIDE BY EAST BOUND MILK TRAIN
BOTH YOUTHS HURLED FROM CAR AND BOTH DIE SOON AFTERWARDS
FAILED TO SEE TRAIN COMING
Train Crew and Witnesses Tell Sheriffís Office Customary Signals Given as Train Approached Crossing---Both Boys Well Known in Redwood.
Lawrence Dollinger, 19, and Edward Reed, 19, both of Redwood, were fatally injured Sunday at noon, when the light speedster in which they were riding was hit broadside by a New York Central east bound milk train in the village of Redwood.
The accident occurred in the center of the village near the railroad station. Both young men were taken aboard a passenger train and rushed to the Hepburn hospital in Ogdensburg. The Dollinger boy died en route to the hospital aboard the train and the Reed boy died 30 minutes after he reached the hospital.
Dollingerís juglar (sic) vein was severed by glass from the windshield and Reed suffered a fractured skull, contusions of the chest and a compound fracture of the right thigh. They were accompanied on the trip to Ogdensburg by Dr. E. A. Eddy of Redwood.
The two young men had decided to travel to Alexandria Bay to spend Sunday afternoon. When they reached the crossing, apparently unaware of the danger, the huge locomotive loomed up side of them. Dollinger, who was driving the car, turned the machine to the right and both young men were seen to rise to their feet.
The locomotive hit the small car broadside, throwing the two young men out of the car. It is believed that one of the young men landed on a cinder walk. Both were unconscious when they were reached by witnesses. They were immediately put aboard the passenger train for Ogdensburg.
The train was in charge of Conductor M. C. Merrill and Engineer Clinton Mack.
As the two young men passed through the village en route to Alexandria Bay, one of the young men waved his hand to a garage man who conducts a garage near the crossing. The garage man stated that he heard the locomotive whistle, as did many other witnesses, residents of the village.
The track is visible 100 feet either side of the crossing. A witness to the tragedy declared that both of the young men had their heads turned towards the station and did not see the milk train until they were on the tracks.
The small Ford speedster which the young men were driving, was a complete wreck and was tossed to a ditch beside the track by the locomotive. The train crew declare that the customary signals were given at the crossing. The train proceeded down the track 240 feet before it was brought to a stop.
Neither the speedster or the locomotive was traveling at a great rate of speed. Witnesses estimate that the car was traveling 20 or 25 miles per hour and that the train was traveling at about the same rate of speed.
The tragedy was investigated by Undersheriff Bromley C. Wilde and District Attorney E. Robert Wilsox (sic).
Lawrence Dollinger is the son of Mrs. Florence Dollinger and Edward Reed is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George L. Reed. Both of the young men were well known in the village of Redwood.
Typistís Note: The year, 1927, was written at the top of this news article.
GEORGE SOURWINE IS 91 YEARS OLD
(Special to The Times.)
Lafargeville, Jan. 10. -- George Sourwine of this village quietly observed his 91st birthday at his home in this village Saturday. Mr. Sourwine (a photo of Mr. Sourwine was inserted within the text)
is one of the oldest residents of this section.
He was born in New York city but has passed most of his life in this vicinity. On Feb. 9, 1861, he married Miss Mary Balts, who resided near Stone Mills. Last yer they observed their 65th wedding anniversary. They resided on a farm outside this village for more than 50 years before moving into their present home.
Typistís Note: 1927 was penned in at the top of this article.
MISS MAKEPEACE BRIDE AT BAY
(Special to The Times.)
Alexandria Bay, Jan. 26. -- Miss Margaret Makepeace, daughter of Mrs. Ethel Makepeace of Alexandria Bay, became the bride of Clinton Jones at a pretty wedding ceremony at the Redwood Baptist church Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Ishmael Burns of Alexandria Bay attended the young couple.
Mrs. Jones is a former member of the Alexandria Bay high school senior class and is well known here. Mr. Jones taught botany and French in the local high school until two years ago when he resigned to enter the employ of the Alexandria Bay Transportation company, being assigned to the local office. He is a native of Redwood.
The bride wore a suit of light tan crepe de chine with hat and coat to match.
Immediately following the ceremony the bridal couple left for New York city where they will take the steamer Mongolia Thursday for Havana and the Panama canal. From the canal they will cruise up the west coast to California and expect to return to Alexandria Bay March 10.
The following friends accompanied them to the station to see them off: C. Tidd, Mr. and Mrs. Ishmael Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Burtch, Mrs. Ethel Makepeace.
Typistís Note: Jan. 25, 1927 was penned in at the top of this write-up.
MRS. HARDER, 85, DIES AT REDWOOD
Redwood, April 24. -- Mrs. Jennie H. Harder, wife of the late Anson Harder, lawyer, died at the home of James Marsaw Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Harder was one of the oldest residents having lived here more than 65 years. Her death was due to the infirmities of old age.
She is survived by one son, Clare Harder, of this town. Funeral arrangements are not yet completed.
BODY OF CABOT S. REED IS TAKEN TO REDWOOD CEMETERY
Redwood, April 24. -- The body of Cabot S. Reed, who died at his home in Yonkers Thursday, April 19, was brought here for burial in Redwood cemetery Sunday. Accompanying the body were two sons, Joe and Archie; two daughters, Mrs. Amy Hartwell and Mrs. Ada Landers, all of Yonkers, N. Y.
Mr. Reed was born in Clayton and lived ini Redwood many years. He was in the hardware business and had a store where the Herbison grocery store now stands. He also had a store where the R. C. parsonage is now situated. In later years he occupied a store in the Catlin block.
Three months ago his wife, who was Miss Hattie Kimbal, sister of William Kimbal of Redwood, was brought here for burial.
Typistís Note: 1928 was written on this obit.
FUNERAL SERVICES HELD FOR MRS. HARDER TODAY
Redwood, April 25. -- Funeral services for Mrs. Jennie Hutchins Harder, 86, one of Redwoodís oldest residents, were held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Marsaw this afternoon at 2:30, Rev. Ernest Bragg, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church and Rev. Francis Purvis, pastor of the Baptist church officiating. Burial was in Redwood cemetery.
Surviving are one son, Clarence Hutchins Harder of Redwood; two step-daughters, Mrs. Elizabeth T. Vail of Dallas, Texas, and Mrs. Harry B. Judson of Washington, D. C.
Jennie Hutchins was born Aug. 8, 1842, in Orleans, N. Y., where her parents, Benjamin and Patience Hutchins then resided. A few years later, the family settled in Redwood. The marriage of Anson Harder and Jennie Hutchins took place in Redwood in 1873. Mr. Harder who was a widower with two young daughters, lived in Redwood at the time of the marriage having come here from Newville, N. Y. Twin sons were born, Lawrence Benjamin Hutchins Harder, who died at the age of four and Clarence Hutchins Harder, who survives his mother.
Mrs. Harder continued to live on the old homestead until a few years ago, when failing health obliged her to give up housekeeping. The house which is one of the oldest in Redwood was closed for several years. Recently Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Harder took up their residence and are planning extensive alterations and renovations.
Anson Harder, who was a prominent attorney, died 21 years ago. A special train to Redwood was chartered by county attorneys who attended the funeral.
MISS ALICE SPIES, REDWOOD, IS BRIDE OF GLEN WILLIAMS
Redwood, June 19. -- Glen Williams, farmer, of Lafargeville and Alice Spies daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Spies of Redwood, were married at the Lutheran church Wednesday evening, June 26. Mrs. Williams was an active worker in the Sunday school, having served as teacher and Sunday school organist for several years. The couple will make their home at Lafargeville.
Typistís Note: 1928 was penned in at the top of this item.
ANTWERP GIRL BRIDE MAY 13
MARRIAGE AT NORWOOD IS JUST ANNOUNCED
MISS WILLABELLE DICKSON WEDS
George H. Brown of Philadelphia Is Bridegroom--Ceremony Performed by Rev. Wilbur Clark of Norwood Methodist Episcopal Church.
Antwerp, Aug. 3. -- Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Willabelle Elizabeth Dickson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Dickson of Antwerp, to George H. Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Brown of Philadelphia.
The ceremony was performed Sunday, May 13, at Norwood by the Rev. Wilbur Clark, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church. The couple was attended by Miss Beryl F. Jewett of Redwood and Lawrence Leach of Philadelphia.
Mrs. Brown was graduated from the Potsdam Normal school in the class of 1928. She is an active member of the Order of Eastern Star and the present noble grand of Earnest Rebekah lodge of this place.
The bridegroom is a former member of the Philadelphia High school and is affiliated with Philadelphia lodge, I. O. O. F.
Typistís Note: 1928 was written on this obit.
HARRISON ZOLLER VETERAN, EXPIRES
WELL KNOWN RESIDENT OF BLACK RIVER
WAS A MASON FOR 62 YEARS
Enlisted in Cavalry During Civil War and Served Until Close When He Was Discharged a Corporal--Funeral To Be Held Tuesday.
Harrison H. Zoller, 84, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Emily Wright, Sunday morning at 8 in Black River after an illness of several years of heart disease.
Mr. Zoller was born in Little Falls, Dec. 6, 1843, a son of Charles and Eliza Zoller. In 1863 he enlisted in Co. H., 18th New York Volunteer Cavalry, and served until the close of the war. He was promoted to corporal during his service in the army.
Fifty-five years ago he married Elizabeth Scnad of Redwood and for a number of years conducted a farm near Alexandria Bay. He came to Black River 35 years ago and operated the Jefferson hotel in that village for a number of years.
When 22 years of age he joined the Masonic lodge and is one of the oldest Masons in this section of the oldest Masons in this section of the country. He is a member of the H. H. Vebber past, G. A. R. of Black River. His wife died nine years ago.
He is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Emily Wright, Black River; two grandsons, Donald and Richard Wright, Black River; one granddaughter, Helen Zoller, Clay; one brother, Reuben Zoller, Clay; one brother, Reuben Zoller, Hammond; four sisters, Mrs. Helen Curren, Redwood; Mrs. Marriette Kabel, Redwood; Mrs. Margaret Dygert, Hammond, and Mrs. Herschel Dowling, Watertown.
Funeral services will be held from the home Tuesday at 2, Rev. Joseph Parkin, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal church of Black River officiating. Interment will be in Redwood.
FRANK H. DAVIS, 30, EXPIRES HERE
MAIL CARRIER IN THIS CITY FOR SEVEN YEARS
HAD BEEN ILL ABOUT 3 YEARS
Native of Kingston, Ont. Was Member of Many Local Organizations--Will be Buried With Military Honors
Frank Harold Davis, 30, former mail carrier, and prominent member of many local organizations, died at his home, 672 Emerson street about 9 Sunday evening after a long illness. He had been in poor health for the past three years, and had been confined to his home for the past year and a half with tuberculosis which was the cause of health.
Born at Kingston, Ont., July 4, 1897. Mr. Davis spent his early life at Alexandria Bay. He was a son of the late Herman and Margaret R. Audette of Kingston. Coming to this city in 1918 he was appointed as substitute at the local post office July 20 of that year. Shortly afterward he became a regular postal (sic) carried in the business section of the city, which position he held for about seven years.
Mr. Davis was an active member of the Stone Street Presbyterian church, Watertown Lodge, F. & A. M., past district deputy of Jefferson Union, past chief patriarch of Montezuma Encampment, a lieutenant colonel of Canton Ridgely, No. 14, and a member of Trinity Rebekah lodge, No. 74. He served in the navy during the World war, and he was a member of the John Lyman post of the American Legion at Alexandria Bay.
Besides his mother, Margaret R. Audette, he is survived by an uncle and an aunt.
Funeral services wil be held Wednesday afternoon at 2, from the Stone Street Presbyterian church, Rev. Paul F. Boiler officiating, assisted by Rev. J. D. McGregor. The bearers will be postal carriers who were associated with Mr. Davis. They are: Harlow G. Anderson, Claude W. Lucas, Henry C. Teeple, Raymond C. Montrois, Roy F. VanDeusen and Harold R. Coseo. Following the funeral services the body will be taken to Alexandria Bay where a service in charge of the American Legion will be conducted at the grave. He will be buried with full military honors, and a salute will be fired at the grave.
Typistís Note: The date, June 17, 1928, was written at the top of Mr. Davisís obit.
FRANK CASSELMAN, 71, ALEXANDRIA BAY, DIES
(Special to The times.)
Alexandria Bay, Aug. 1. -- Frank Casselman, 71, died at noon today at the home of his daughter, Mrs. John Van Dreser on Walton street. Death was due to the infirmities of old age.
He was born on a farm in the town of Lyme, Nov. 27, 1856, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Csselman. When a small boy his family moved to Chautauqua county. He spent his boyhood there. He later moved to a farm just outside this village. He spent the greater part of his life near here. For the past two years he had lived at the home of his daughter. He was a member of the First Baptist church of Redwood and the local order of Foresters.
He is survived by his wife, Emma; one daughter, Mrs. John Van Dreser; two grandchildren, Frank Houghton of Syracuse and Miss Emma Van Dreser of this village. Robert James Houghton of Syracuse; one half-brother, Elmer Casselman of New York city; one half-sister, Mrs. Wesley Kellar of Black River.
Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 from the Van Dreser home here. Burial will be in Walton street cemetery. Rev. O. E. Raymond, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal church of this village, will officiate, assisted by Rev. Francis Purvis, pastor of the First Baptist church of Redwood.
Typistís Note: The year, 1928, was written at the top of Mr. Casselmanís obit.
WM. H. HAAS, CHAUMONT, DIES
WELL KNOWN RESIDENT SUCCUMBS EARLY TODAY
PARENTS CAME FROM GERMANY
His Grandfather Burgomaster of the City of Hebitzhelm--Mr. Haas a Native of Clayton.
(Special to The Times.)
Chaumont, March 5. -- William F. Haas, 85, a highly respected citizen of Chaumont, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles Kissel (sic) about 7:45 Thursday morning following an illness of ten days. Death was attributed to old age and complications.
He was born in the town of Clayton March 3, 1840, the son of Henry and Regina Haas, who came to this country from the city of Hebitzhelm, Hesse Darmstadt, Germany.
His other, Regina Wetterhahn, was the daughter of Henry Wetterhahn, who was burgomaster of that city. In 1801 she was married to Henry Haas. After their marriage they came to this country on their wedding trip making the journey in a sailing vessel. The trip took 60 days. They landed at Baltimore and came overland to New York then up the Hudson to Albany, from there by the Erie canal to Oswego, then by water to Clayton which then was known as French Creek. On their way from Baltimore to New York they witnessed the first experiment made by steam cars in this country.
They purchased their first land near Lafargeville of John La Farge. This land was covered with trees which they toiled to clear and afterwards had a fine property. They were the second German family to settle in that section. The father, Henry Haas, was a well educated man and he held a certificate form the German government which permitted him to teach anywhere in Germany. On account of ill health he was obliged to take up farm work.
William Haas was 85 years of age. He was one of eight children. He married Celestine J. Spencer of the town of Clayton, Jan. 3, 1865. They lived in that section until 1886 when he purchased a farm on Point Salubrious. He retired from farm life about 23 years ago. His wife died Dec. 20, 1907, and since that time he had made his home with his two daughters, Mrs. Alice Kissel (sic) and Mrs. Edith Warner, by whom he is survived.
He is also survived by one brother, Charles Haas of Iowa Park, Texas; one sister, Mrs. Nancy Vincent of Minneapolis, Minn.; five grandchildren, Mrs. Inez Cean, who resides on the William Haas farm on Point Salubrious; Mrs. Ruth Adams of Watertown; Mrs. Ruth Adams of Watertown; Lawrence Kissell of Chaumont; Mrs. Dorcas Warner Pennock and Lyle Warne of Chaumont; two great-grandchildren, Niles Cean and Alice Pennock, besides several nieces and nephews.
Mr. Haas had been a member of the Chaumont Presbyterian church for many years. He was also a member of Chaumont grange. Mr. Haas in spite of his advanced age always took a keen interest in all community affairs. Only a short time ago he joined the Chaumont library association with the wish that he might belong as long as he lived.
The funeral services will be held from the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles Kissell, Saturday, March 7, at 2:30 p.m., Rev. J. High Stewart, officiating. Interment will be made in Cedar Grove cemetery, Chaumont.
Typistís Note: The date, ď17 Oct. 1931,Ē appeared in pen at the top of Mr. Kissellís obit.
GEORGE LEHR AT HOME IN LAFARGEVILLE
Lafargeville, May 10. -- The funeral of the late George Lehr, will be held Wednesday afternoon, from the home in Main street, at 2. Rev. Ivan J. Howland will officiate. Burial will be in Grove cemetery.
Mr. Lehr died Sunday, following an illness of some time.
He was the son of the late Michael and Elizabeth Haas Lehr. Nearly all his life had been spent in this vicinity. Many years ago he identified himself with the Methodist Protestant church of this place, and was one of its most influential members. He was also a member of Lafargeville lodge P. of H., No. 15.
On June 13, 1877, he was married to Elizabeth George, who survives him. One son, Fred, a merchant of Philadelphia, N. Y., also survives as well as one sister. Mrs. William Schnauber of Lafargeville and one brother, John Lehr, of Philadelphia.
Six nephews will act as bearers.
Typistís Note: 1926 was written at the top of this obit.
Mrs. Elizabeth Lehr, Formerly Of Lafargeville, Passes Away
(Special to The Times.)
Lafargeville, April 28.- The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Lehr will be held here Sunday afternoon at 2:30 in the Methodist Protestant church, Rev Ivan J Howland will officiate. Mrs. Lehr died early this morning at her home in Philadelphia.
She was born in Watertown July 13, 1853. Her maiden name was George. She spent her early life in the town of Brownville. About 50 years ago she was married to George Lehr. For several years they lived on a farm in the town of Clayton. Later they moved to Lafargeville where they lived for many years.
Mr. Lehr was a member of the Methodist Protestant church in Lafargeville. For several years she was superintendent of the home department of the Sunday school. She was very prominent in Lafargeville grange where she held the office of chaplain for many years. She at one time was lecturer of the Lafargeville grange. She was also very prominent in the WCTU here.
Mr. Lehr died on May 9, 1926, and after his death she went to Philadelphia where she made her home. She is survived by one son, Fred M Lehr of Philadelphia; three brothers, John George and Henry George of Chaumont, and Fred George of Watertown. Also several nieces and nephews.
Typistís Note: 1927 appeared at the top of this obit.
MRS. ELIZABETH KISSELL, 86, DIES
Lafargeville, Oct. 19. -- The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Kissel, aged 86, will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Alvin W. Beckwith, of Lafargeville, where she died suddenly Saturday. Rev. F. K. Vogt, pastor of Concordia Evangelical Lutheran church of Watertown, will officiate. Burial will be made at Depauville cemetery.
Mrs. Kissel was born at Habilzheim, Hess Damstadt, Germany, Christmas Day, 1844. When eleven, with her paretns, she crossed the Atlantic in a sailing vessel landing in New York city. The family settled on a farm near Orleans Four Corners.
Mrs. Kissell, in 1862, was married to Peter Kissel of Depauville, who died in July, 1909. She and Mr. Kissel were active in the Evangelical Lutheran church, which was situated not far from their home. There she taught a Sunday school class. Rev. Mr. Vogt, at one time was one of her pupils. Later, after the congregation disbanded, Mrs. Kissel joined the Concordia Evangelical Lutheran church of Watertown. She also was a member of Depauville grange.
The survivors are: two daughters, Mrs. Charles A. Haller and Mrs. Alvin W. Beckwith of Lafargeville, and one son, Charles Kissel of Chaumont; two sisters, Dr. Anna W. Bryant, of Denver, Col., and Mrs. Rena Gillette of Depauville; three granddaughters, Mrs. N. H. Brown of Lafargeville, Mrs. Charles Cean, Watertown, and Mrs. Alton H. Adams of 174 Bishop street, Watertown; four grandsons, Norris B. Haller and F. Kenneth Bretch, of Lafargeville; Lawrence Kissel, a student at Syracuse University and Paul W. Bretch of Cleveland, O.
Twenty great-grandchildren and one great-great grandson, Allen W. Brown, jr., son of Rev. Allen W. Brown, of Philadelphia, also survive.
Typistís Note: ď17 Oct 1931Ē appeared in pen at the top of this obit.
GEORGE HATLINE IS 93 YEARS OLD
Lafargeville, Feb. 5. -- George Hatline celebrated his 93rd birthday at the home of his granddaughter, Mrs. Ross Hatline, on Feb. 2.
Mr. Hatline was born in Germany. When he was 33 years old he came to America to seek his fortune. He purchased a farm in the town of Clayton and married Rosella Riddle, also from Germany. She died 21 years ago.
A son and daughter were born to the union. The son died eight years ago and the daughter died three years ago.
Fourteen years ago Mr. Hatline left the farm. He is now spending his third year with his grandchildren, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Hatline, who live a few miles south of this place.
A large postcard shower was given him on his birthday.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the bottom of this article.
G. B. SCHNAUBER, AGED 72, DEAD
(Special To The Times.)
Typistís Note: 1934 appeared in pen at the top of this obit.
MRS. MINNIE E. EISENHAUER DIES
To wife and mother who departed this life Oct. 14, 1934.
One year ago, dear mother,
nbsp; God took you from our home;
From your earthly joys and sorrows
nbsp; And left us all alone.
How we miss your loving kindness
And a motherís fond embrace,
And we know that thereís no other
Can fill your vacant place.
O, the neighbors gathered round us,
To give us strength and cheer,
For they knew youíd crossed the river,
To a land thatís far from here.
When the day of toil is over,
And we settle down to rest,
O, we think of you, dear mother,
The one that we loved best.
When the trials of life are over,
And our days on earth are done,
O, we pray to meet you, loved one,
In a bright and happy home.
Jacob Eisenhauer and Family.
FRED DILLENBECK, CHAUMONT, DIES
PROMINENT RESIDENT WAS ILL FOUR MONTHS
ACTIVE IN MASONIC CIRCLES
Was Member and Trustee of Chaumont Presbyterian Church--Funeral Wednesday.
(Special to The times.)
Chaumont, Feb. 28. -- Fred H. Dillenbeck, 57, a well known and prominent resident of this village, died at his home here Sunday afternoon about 5:45, following an illness of about four months.
Mr. Dillenbeck was born Oct. 1, 1869, at Chaumont, son of the late Andrew Jackson and Catherine Cornwall Dillenbeck. He was born on the homestead farm which he now owns and which is occupied by his son, John Dillenbeck.
On Nov. 4, 1889, Mr. Dillenbeck married Miss Lydia Eckert of this village. He had always resided in this vicinity. A few years ago he retired from active farming and entered the coal business, which he conducted up to the time of his death.
He was an active member of the Chaumont lodge, No. 172, F. and A. M., and at one time was senior warden, filing the masterís chair during a part of that term. He was also a member and trustee of the First Presbyterian church of this village.
Besides his widow, he is survived by two sons, John Eckert and Andrew Jackson Dillenbeck of Chaumont; a daughter, Mrs. Wesley A. Daniels, of Chaumont; three brothers, Luther and George Dillenbeck of Dexter and Jay of East Rochester; a sister, Mrs. William J. Herse, 118 North Meadow street, Watertown; seven grandchildren and several nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be held Wednesday, March 2, from the home at 2 and from the Presbyterian church at 2:30, Rev. Robert C. Dunn, pastor, officiating, assisted by Rev. Alexander Scott, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church of this village. Services will be conducted by the Chaumont loge, F. and A. M. Interment will be made in Cedar Grove cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the top of this obit.
COUPLE WED 50 YEARS AGO
MR. AND MRS. JAMES BOLTON CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY
PLESSIS COUPLE GIVEN SURPRISE
About 75 Friends Walk in on Couple at Their Home.
Plessis, July 6. -- A surprise party was given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. James Bolton on their 50th wedding anniversary here Monday evening. All arrangements were made by their daughter, Mrs. W. W. Shannon of Carthage.
At 8, the guests, about 75 in number, met at Grange hall and marched in a body to the Bolton home, where Mr. and Mrs. Bolton and Mrs. Boltonís sister, Mrs. Josephine Beckwith of Alexandria Bay, who was in the secret were entertaining Rev. W. H. Bradley. The surprise was a complete one and the visitors received a warm welcome. After congratulations all around a short program was given by Miss Josephine Collins, Mrs. Collins and Mrs. Maude Fox. Dr. Byron Haskin made a few happy remarks to which Mr. and Mrs. Bolton responded. Singing was led by Miss Grace Parker, Mrs. Harriette Frost, Rev. W. H. Bradley and Dr. Haskins. Ice cream and cake were served.
Guests were present from Carthage, Theresa, Philadelphia, Redwood and Alexandria Bay, and at a late hour after a very enjoyable evening the party dispersed to their homes.
The brideís cake was especially fine, being a large white cake beautifully decorated by Ralph Malor, an expert chef of this place.
REDWOOD GIRL EXPIRES HERE
BLOOD TRANSFUSIONS FAIL TO SAVE HER LIFE
MISS FRANCES M. CARMON, 19
Anemia Proves Fatal to Well Known Sunday School Worker Whose Case Has Attracted Wide Attention.
(Special to The Times.)
Redwood, Aug. 31. -- Three blood transfusions failed to save the life of Miss Frances M. Carmon, 19, daughter of Fred D. Carmon of this village. At 12:45 this morning she passed away at the House of the Good Samaritan, Watertown.
Miss Carmon, a native of Redwood, was taken ill three weeks ago with anemia and complications. She was removed to the Watertown hospital a week ago last Saturday for blood transfusions, the last of which was given on Sunday afternoon at the hospital. She also underwent an operation. The girl rallied from the operation but yesterday she suffered a relapse.
Miss Carmon was born at Redwood, April 25, 1908, a daughter of Fred C. and the late Grace M. Carmon. She lived at Redwood all of her life. She was graduated from the Redwood High school, class of 1924, and took a yearís post-graduate course. Since leaving school she had kept house for her father and sister, Ruth, her only survivors. Her mother died in 1919.
The girl was a member of the Methodist Episcopal church at Redwood and was a pianist and teacher at the church Sunday school. She also was an active junior project worker.
The remains were brought here today by Elon R. Howland, Watertown undertaker, an uncle. Funeral services will be held from the Methodist Episcopal church here on Friday afternoon at 2:30, Rev. Ernest Bragg, the pastor, officiating. Burial will be made at the Redwood cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1927 was penned in at the top of this obit.
FUNERAL OF MRS. OLNEY THURSDAY AT CLAYTON
Clayton, Sept. 14. -- The funeral of Mrs. Caroline Amelia Helmer Olney who died at her home here Monday night will be held from the home at 1:30 and from the Methodist Episcopal church at 2, Rev. B. G. Miller, pastor of the church, officiating. Interment will be in the family plot at Plessis.
Caroline Amelia Helmer Olney was born Sept. 21, 1848, in the town of Alexandria, daughter of Margaret Cronkhite and Aaron Helmer. She was the eldest of five children and was the last to survive. She received her education in what was known as the select schools and became a teacher.
Dec. 25, 1867 she was united in marriage to Darwin V. Olney, the 50th anniversary of which would have occurred next December. One daughter was born to them. All of her life has been spent in this vicinity except ten years spent in Brookfield, N. Y.
Early in life she was converted and joined the Methodist church of which she was a consistent member as long as she lived. When her health permitted she was active in all the church organizations and gave liberally to each, especially to the Womenís Foreign Missionary society of which she was a life member. She was also a member of the Womenís Civic club of Clayton and was interested in anything for the benefit of society. She was broadminded and a great reader.
From the beginning of the printing the Watertown Times, then the Watertown Reformer and Times, the paper has been continuously in her family. She is survived by her husband, daughter, Mrs. Leonard Leiterman, and two grandchildren, Lucille and Margaret Leiterman, all of Clayton.
Typistís Note: The year, 1927, was written on this obit.
J. W. WAKEFIELD, THERESA, DIES
SUCCUMBS AT DAUGHTERíS HOME IN GOUVERNEUR
LONG PROMINENT IN VILLAGE
Theresa, March 14. -- James W. Wakefield, for many years a justice of the peace in this town, a trustee in Oakwood cemetery, a director of the Farmersí National Bank, a director of the Theresa Coal company, and for nearly 50 years a Mason, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Tina Moore in Gouverneur early Sunday morning after an illness of only three days. With his passing there will probably pass out of the industrial life of the village and old landmark, the Eagle Foundry and Machine shop, once the leading foundry in all this section. This business was long conducted by C. Wakefield & Son, but of late years has been nearly inactive.
The passing of Mr. Wakefield came as a great shock to this community, for he was here just a week previous to attend the town board meeting, but failed to appear at the bank meeting on Thursday last. Word came that he was ill with pneumonia, from which he failed to recover.
He was born March 11, 1855, at Carthage, the son of Geymon and Catherin King Wakefield. His death came just 72 years and two days after his birth. When he was two years of age his parents moved to Watertown and he graduated from the Watertown High school in 1872. Shortly afterward he came to Theresa to reside and entered business here with his father in the foundry business.
He was married Dec. 22, 1887, to Julia Matterson of Watertown. Her death occured (sic) some 30 years ago. They had one daughter, Tina Moore of Gouverneur, who survives. Mr. Wakefield always resided here, except for a portion of the last two or three winters, when he went to Gouverneur to spend a brief time with his daughter.
The Wakefield Foundry, as it was generally known, at one time was quite an industrial center. From his shop came the Wakefield stove, which sold all over the north. Many are yet to be found, one being new in the Grange building at Watertown. Also there came from the shop the Indian River Clipper plow, which enjoyed a larger sale. This plow had to give way to the big outputs of the big western shops and some years ago the firm discontinued its manufacture.
For many years the firm had a large output of propellor (sic) wheels for boats and this was one of the last items the firm continued to make. In its early days gem-irons and many other household articles were made here. Several years ago the last regular man in the machine shop went with an auto maker in Syracuse and the shop did only repair work and for the past few years did but little as Mr. Wakefield desired to retire from the work.
In many ways Mr. Wakefield possess a remarkable brain for figures. For years he often went on the road to sell his wares. People often told how they would give order to him for sleigh-shoes, or wheels and many other articles and he would take the order without a pencil or paper. But the order would be filled--oftentimes manufactured to measure, without a mistake. Always a reader he had the mind of a world traveler.
For years he had been a member of the town board and knew every detail of the work from one year to the next. He helped to organize the new cemetery here. He was one of the organizers of the local coal company and was active when the first telephone company was organized here. He was one of the organizers of the Farmersí National Bank here.
Nearly 50 years ago he was raised a Master Mason and occupied about every office in the lodge room. He was a member of the Lodge of Perfection of Watertown.
The funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2:30 from the St. James Episcopal church in this village, Rev. Mr. Wooley, rector of the church officiating. The Masons will have charge of the services at the grave in Oakwood cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1927 was the year written on the top of this obit.
MRS. JEROME, 79, DIES AT REDWOOD
(Special to The Times.)
Redwood, March 1. -- Mrs. Jane Jerome, 79, wife of Maxin Jerome, died Monday night after an illness of about four weeks. She had been in serious condition for the past five weeks. Her death was due to a shock.
Mrs. Jerome was born in Canton in December, 1848, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Young. She was married 59 years this month to Maxin Jerome, and had resided here for 50 years.
Four children were born to them: Louis, now dead; Mrs. Fannie Lomber of Utica; Frank of Redwood and Mrs. George Donovin of Redwood. There also survive five grandchildren besides her husband.
Mrs. Jerome was a member of the St. Francis Xavier Roman Catholic church, also of the Sacred Heart society.
Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at 10 from the local Catholic church, Rev. Father Des Jardine officiating. Burial will be made at Redwood.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written in at the top of this obit.
ADAM HOFFERBERTH STRICKEN SUDDENLY AFTER RETIRING
Typistís Note: The year, 1927, was written at the top of this obit.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Once again the angel of death has entered our midst and taken Adam Hofferberth who has been a faithful and beloved member of Kirkland grange for a number of years
Therefore be it resolved that we as members of the grange extend our heartfelt condolence to the bereaved family.
Resolved: While we mourn for our beloved brother our charter be draped as a token of respect and a copy of these resolutions be presented to the family and also one be published in the Watertown Daily Times.
Ruth M. Hill
Redwood, N. Y.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Whereas, Is (sic) has pleased our Heavenly Father in His wisdom to call from our circle here on earth one of our most esteemed members, Sister Lillie Helmer, therefore, be it
Resolved. That we deplore the loss of Sister Helmer with the deepest feelings of regret. Our departed sister was a noble example of Christian fortitude and duties well done, and we firmly hope that her spirit is enjoying the peace of life eternal.
Resolved. That we tender to her family our sympathy in the loss of a beloved mother.
Resolved. That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family and spread on the minutes of our Grange and published in a local paper.
Mrs. G. A. Roy.
Mrs. C. Cosgrove.
Miss Adriah Bartram.
Kirkland Grange, Redwood, N. Y.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Once again one of our faithful members of Kirkland grange, Leander Hibbard has answered the summons of our Heavenly Father and has passed to the great beyond.
Therefore, be it resolved that we as members of Kirkland grange, extend our sincere regrets and sympathy to the bereaved family .
Resolved: White we mourn for our beloved friend and brother, our charter be draped as a token of respect and a copy of these resolutions be sent to the family and a copy published in the Watertown Daily Times.
Ruth M. Hill
Redwood, N. Y.
ALEXANDRIA CENTER MAN WEDS MICHIGAN GIRL AT PLESSIS
Redwood, July 19. -- Henry Cook of Alexandria Center and Miss Theresa Trapp of Cheboygan (sic), Mich., were quietly married at the Methodist parsonage at Plessis Thursday, July 14 at 5 p.m., Rev. F. J. Brown, pastor of the church, performed the ceremony.
The bride was beautifully gowned in biege (sic) colored georgette crepe trimmed with French lace with large picture hat to match.
The bridesmaid wore a gown of salmon pink georgette crepe trimmed with beads and hat to match.
The couple was attended by Miss Florence Trapp of Cheboygan, Mich., sister of the bride, and Adam Hartman of Brownís Corners, best man.
Mr. Cook is the son of Mrs. Nick Cook of Alexandria Center and Mrs. Cook is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trapp of Cheboygan, Mich. The couple left immediately on a wedding trip through the central part of the state.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written along the top of this write-up.
MISS MATILDA DORR IS BRIDE AT LIMERICK
Limerick, Oct. 27. -- The marriage of Miss Alice Matilda Dorr to J. Lowell Fitzsimmons of Redwood took place at the home of the brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Dorr of this village, Tuesday morning at 11:30. The bridal party consisted of the bride and bridegroom, Deforest Skinner, who acted as best man. Mrs. J. P. Smith, matron of honor and sister of the bride; two bridesmaids, the Misses Irene Fitzsimmons, sister of the bridegroom, Bernice Dorr, a friend of the bride, and William Dorr, brother of the bride, who acted as an attendant.
The room is which the wedding took place was prettily decorated with plants and autumn leaves. The bride wore white crepe satin with slippers and hose to match, and a veil held in place with a wreath of orange blossoms. She carried brideís roses. The matron of honor wore lavendar (sic) and carried pink and white chrysanthemums and the bridesmaids were attired in rose-tan flat crepe with slippers and hose to match. They also carried chrysanthemums. The bride and bridegroom left immediately after the ceremony by motor for Florida where they will remain throughout the winter.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Dorr of Limerick and the bridegroom is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Fitzsimmons of Redwood.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the top of this wedding write-up.
MRS. MARIAN S. NIMS, 25, DIES
Mrs. Marian S. Nims, 25, wife of Kenneth E. Nims, died at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Schreiner, 252 Central street, after an illness of eight months. Her heart began to trouble her early in April and she had been continually growing worse since that time. Her death occurred this morning at 4 from heart disease and complications. Three blood transfusions had been made during this time in the effort to save her life, one them unergone by her brother, Hartley T. Schreiner.
Mrs. Nims was born in Watertown July 17, 1902, a daughter of Jacob P. and Annabelle Thomas Schreiner. She attended local schools, graduating from Watertown High school and from Potsdam Normal school with the class of 1920. Since her graduation she had been teaching in the kindergarten of the Pearl street school. She was teaching there at the time of her illness last spring. She was married June 30, 1925, to Kenneth E. Nims of this city. Mr. Nims is a graduate of Clarkson college and is at present employed as an electrician by the Northern New York Utilities, Inc.
She was a member of Emmanuel Congregational church and the church Sunday school, the Calieopean society of the Normal school and the Order of Eastern Star.
Surviving are her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Thomas of Brasie Corners; her parents, her husband and one brother, Hartley T. Schreiner, all of this city.
A prayer service will be held at the home of her parents, 252 Central street, Friday afternoon at 1:30, Rev. F. Jefferson Neal of Emmanuel Congregational church officiating. Funeral services will be at Emmanuel church at 2. Interment will be at North Watertown cemetery.
Typistís Note: 12/7/27 was written at the top of this obit.
ERASTUS BAILEY EXPIRES AT BAY
HAD BEEN POLICE JUSTICE FOR THREE YEARS
WAS A WIDELY KNOWN CITIZEN
Active in Church and Politics For Many Years--Was Member of Election Board Over 50 Years.
(Special to The Times.)
Alexandria Bay, Dec. 31. -- Erastus Bailey, 79, died at 12 p.m. Friday at his residence on Church street. Mr. Bailey had been ill for over a year. Mr. Bailey was one of the oldest and one of the pioneer settlers of the town of Alexandria having lived on a farm about two miles from the village for 50 years. He moved into the village about 29 years ago where he had since resided.
Until a year ago Mr. Bailey was very active in church, social, fraternal and political circles, filling many offices of trust and responsibility. Early in life he taught in the district village schools for a period of eleven years.
The following positions were his during the years, salesman, clerk of Point Vivian cheese factory, for seven years, member of election board 53 years, summer deputy collector of customs 13 years, U. S. census enumerator for 1880 to 1900, member of board of education Alexandria Bay, 17 years, secretary of same board 16 years, town excise commission two years, town auditor one year, trustee and recording steward of the Methodist Episcopal church over a quarter of a century, agent of the Patronís Fire Insurance company, worthy master of the Plessis grange two years, members(sic) of town board of Alexandria two years, town police justice three years.
Mr. Bailey was a member of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, Chief patriarch of Swatike encampment. In religion he was a member of the Methodist Episcopal church and a faithful attendenant (sic) for over 50 years.
Surviving are his wife, two sons, Edward on the old homestead and Charles of this village; one daughter, Nellie E. Bailey, a teacher of Kingston, N. Y.
Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon from the M. E. church at 2 p.m., Rev. Oliver E. Raymond officiating. Interment will be made in Walton street cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the top of this obit.
THERESA MINISTER MARRIES IN CITY
MISS MAUDE M. HIBBARD BECOMES BRIDE
REV. E. O. MíFARLAND WEDS
Marriage of Pastor of Theresa Presbyterian Church and Theresa High School Teacher Surprised Friends in Northern New York.
(Special to The Times.)
Theresa, Nov. 23. -- A marriage that will have a state wide notice as well as the keenest local interest was solemnized at the First Presbyterian church in Watertown at 2:25 this afternoon when Miss Maude M. Hibbard became the wife of Rev. E. O. McFarland, pastor of the Flower Memorial Presbyterian church in this village. The marriage service was performed by Rev. Dr. Darwin F. Pickard, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Watertown.
Note: A photo of Rev. McFarland was included within the text.
Only a few guests were in attendance, the bride and groom being attended by Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hubbard of this village. Following the wedding a dinner was served at the parsonage home of Dr. and Mrs. Pickard to the wedding party and guests.
Following the dinner Rev. and Mrs. McFarland left for a short honeymoon trip, but will be home here in time for the Sunday service and will be at home at the Presbyterian manse at that time.
So well arranged were the wedding plans that hardly a person in the place knew of the coming event. Today at 1 Mr. and Mrs. Hubbard, at whose home Rev. Mr. McFarland has taken his meals for some time, stated that they guessed they would drive to Watertown and it was only usual that the pastor went along with them. Miss Hibbard joined as one of the party, but the plans had been laid well in advance.
Rev. Mr. McFarland has been a very successful pastor in the Presbyterian churches of this and other states and for well over a dozen years he has been the key-man of the State Synod to go out and build up churches where unusual ability was needed. He came to the Theresa church by request of the state superintendent, Rev. Mr. Mackey, of New York, and started his work of upbuilding. He outlined and successfully completed the celebration of the centennial of the church and soon he started the work of repairs and beautifying the church building. Only recently he rededicated the church with a splendid program.
Another splendid movement here was the well thought out plan of a park for the village and securing the consent of Dr. F. L. Santway to make the gift. Following that he planned two building days at the park and one field day.
He recently asked to be relieved of the work here, but the people would not have it. He has made a union, for a time at least, of the OxBow and Theresa Presbyterian churches and serves these two churches each Sunday, besides teaching a large class in Sunday school.
The bride is the daughter of the late Leander P. and Mary E. Hibbard. She is a graduate of the Potsdam Normal school and the Rochester Business institute. She organized the commercial department in the Alexandria Bay High school and taught there seven years. She is now commercial teacher in the Theresa High school. Her grandparents were early settlers of this section, locating near Chauftys Corners over a century ago when the country was a wilderness. Miss Hibbard has been active in local organizations, being a strong supporter of the Theresa Progress club. She has resigned her position at the local school, subject to the place being filled.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the top of this write-up.
WILL MARRY THIS EVENING
Miss Frances Richardson To Be Bride of Wilbur Irving Hanson
Carthage, Nov. 8. -- The marriage of Miss Frances Anita Richardson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Warren George Richardson of Carthage, and Wilbur Irving Hanson, son of Irving Hanson of Redwood, will be solemnized this evening at 6 oíclock at the home of the brideís parents, 204 School street. Rev. Walter G. Wilmshurst, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, will officiate. The ceremony will be performed before the fireplace in the spacious liviing room in the Richardson home. The fireplace is beautifully banked with ferns, palms, bitter-sweet and chrysanthemums in the autumn colors.
The bride will be given in marriage by her father. She will be attended by Miss Mildred Ford of Boston, Mass., a classmate at college, as maid of honor, and Mr. Hanson will have Clark Johnson of Carthage as best man.
The bride will be gowned in white satin, cut short in front and ending in a train at the back. The close-fitting basque will be trimmed with seed pearls. A band of rose point lace, which allows the hair to show, holds a tulle veil caught at the nape of the neck. She will wear white satin slippers and hose, and carry a bouquet of white roses and lilies of the valley.
Miss Ford will wear a frock of yellow crepe satin with a full, fluffy skirt. The maid of honor also will wear matching slippers and stockings and carry a bouquet of butterfly roses and lilies of the valley.
After the ceremony a reception will be held at the Richardson home, which is handsomely decorated with autumn leaves, yellow and white chrysanthemums and lilies of the valley. The bridal table will be ornamented with mounds of white chrysanthemums and lilies of the valley. Around it will be gathered in addition to members of the bridal party, six young friends of the bride and groom.
For a going away costume and the (sic) bride has chosen a beaver coat, under which she will wear a tan flat crepe dress. With this she will wear a close fitting tan felt hat.
Mrs. Richardson will be gowned in pale green crepe black satin.
Upon their return from their wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Hanson will make their home on upper State street, Carthage.
Miss Richardson has always resided in Carthage. Following her graduation from the Carthage High school, she entered Emerson college at Boston from which she was graduated in 1923. For past four years Miss Richardson has been teaching oral expression and elocution at the Carthage high school.
Mr. Hanson is a native of Redwood. He was graduated from Cazenovia seminary and from Colgate University in 1923. For the past two years he has been associated with the Carthage National bank as cashier.
Typistís Note: 1927 was written at the top of this write-up.
ENTERED INTO REST.
HAAS-- In Evans Mills, June 29, 1898, Mary, wife of Valentine Haas, aged 40 years, 2 months and 7 days. Funeral from her late home Saturday at 11 a.m. Interment at Evans Mills.
July 25. -- Though but few get out to our meetings enough are present to transact a little business and add one member each time.
No improvements have been made on the grounds but we hope for it ere the year ends.
The following resolutions were adopted:
Whereas, God in His infinite wisdom has taken from our membership Sister Valentine Haas, of Evans Mills, and we shall meet her no more in our circle; and
Whereas, By her death a home is bereft of her loving, cheering presence therefore be it
Resolved, That we deeply sympathize with our bereaved brother and the only son; also
Resolved, That our charter be draped in mourning for 30 days and that a copy of these resolutions be transmitted to the family of the deceased and offered for publication.
MRS. A. F. SHEFFNER
April 18. -- The oldest son of George Schnauber died last week. He was a bright boy of about 13 years. Mr. and Mrs. Schnauber have the hearty sympathy of the whole community. The funeral was largely attended on Friday at the German church, Pastor Hoffmann officiating.
REDWOOD GARAGE MAN DIES
Redwood, Sept. 17, ----Elmer Schnauber, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Schnauber of Redwood, died at 11 a.m. Friday at the Hepburn hospital, Ogdensburg. He is survived by his parents, a sister, Mrs. Clarence Cook of Redwood, and numerous relatives.
He was born Jan 15, 1896, on the Schnauber farm, and attended the school in that district. In April, 1920, he opened a garage in Redwood and had been successful in his business. He was a member of the Kirkland grange, the Young Peoples' society of the Lutheran church and Alexandria Lodge No 297, F. & A. M.
The funeral will be on Monday afternoon at 1, standard time, from the house and at 1:30 from St. Paul's Lutheran church, Rev. F. Vogt officiating in the absence of the pastor, Rev. H. B. Krusa.
Typistís Note: 1921 was written at the bottom of this obit. Rootsweb posting indicate his death occurred on September 17th of that year.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Again, it becomes the painful duty of Kirkland grange members to draft ďResolutions of RespectĒ on the death of our Brother Elmer Schnauber, who died Friday, Sept. 16.
Brother Schnauber entered the order at a very early age and held several important offices during his membership. His death comes as a shock to every one but we must remember our great loss in (sic) our dear brotherís gain, and while our ďCrossĒ seems almost too hard to bear, let us have trust in God for
He will comfort us all in sorrows,
He will dry the mournersí eyes,
And gather us each when He sees fit,
To His home beyond the skies.
In memory of this brother, let it be
Resolved, That our charter be draped in mourning for a period of thirty days:
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be spread upon our minutes, a copy be sent to the family, and a copy to be sent to the press for publication.
Married at Depauville.
Depauville, July 6. -- Charles M. Lowe and Emma S. Schnauber, both of Depauville, were quietly married at the home of the bride at 7 a.m. June 30, by Rev. J. A. Sherlock, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church at Martinsburg, a former pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church of this place. They were attended by Miss Nellie Lowe, a sister of the groom, and Miss Clara Schnauber, niece of the bride.
The bride has always resided in this community. She is a member of the Methodist Episcopal church and a worker in the Sunday school. For several years her profession has been that of a nurse.
Mr. Lowe is a sulphite maker and has been working in the paper mills at Deferiet. He is a member of the Baptist church and well known here.
Their marriage is the culmination of a courtship of many years. Mr. and Mrs. Lowe left on a wedding trip, after which they will reside in Depauville.
VALENTINE HAAS DIES AT HOME IN EVANS MILLS
Former Highway Superintendent---Conducted Meat Market Here for Short Time
(Special to The Standard)
EVANS MILLS, Jan. 24. -- Valentine A. Haas, 68, died at his home in Main street at 9:30 oíclock last evening. The funeral will be held at the home Wednesday at 2 P. M., Rev. Mr. Husk, pastor of Hope Presbyterian Church, Watertown, officiating. Interment will be made in Evans Mills Cemetery.
Mr. Valentine made his home here 24 years ago, retiring from his farm about three miles from this village. He was very well known in this section. He had served as superintendent of highways in the town of Leray. For a year he conducted a meat market in Court street, Watertown, but maintained his residence here.
He was an active member of the Citizensí Club, the members of which will attend the funeral in a body.
His wife died 28 years ago. Surviving are one son, Harvey, a firm member of Haas & Davenport, millers; one grandson, Roger Haas, and one brother, George, of Depauville.
Typistís Note: The year, 1926, was written on this obit.
GEORGE SCHNAUBER DIES
(Special to The Times.)
Redwood, Sept. 6.------George Schnauber, 69, a well known and life long resident of this village, died at his home here Thursday night at 10:15 after a long illness following a paralytic shock.
Mr. Schnauber was born on the old Schnauber estate in May 31, 1855, a son of the late William and Regina Lueffler Schnauber, and made his home there until a few years ago when he moved to the village. He was married on Nov. 11, 1880, to Miss Kathleen* (Catherine) Dickhaut of this village. Two children were born to them but both now are dead.
He was a member of Kirkland grange and of St. Paul's Lutheran church. The funeral will be held from his late home here Sunday afternoon at 1:30 and from St. Paul's Lutheran church at 2, Rev. H. B. Krusa, pastor of the church officiating. Burial will be made in the Redwood cemetery.
Typistís Note: 1924 was written on this obit. Rootsweb posting indicates Mr. Schnauber died September 4 of that year.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
God, in His infinite wisdom, has again sent His silent messenger, Death, iinto our midst and our fraternal ranks have been broken by the removal of Brother Geo. Schnauber.
Resolved. That in the passing of Brother Schnauber the community has lost a useful, honest friend, and Kirkland grange one of its most kindly cherished members.
Resolved. That a copy of these resolutions be sent to the wife, to the press for publication and recorded on the records of our order.
Mrs. Floyd A. Stine.
Mrs. Leo A. Thomas
Redwood, N. Y. Sept. 12, 1924.
HAAS -- Near Lafargeville, Feb. 20, 1917, Anna Barber, wife of John Haas, aged 57 years. Funeral from her late home Sunday at 1 p.m. Interment at Depauville.
Mrs. Phhilip Sourwine
Alexandria Bay, Oct. 17. -- Mrs. Philip Sourwine died at her home on the Redwood road in this town last Monday morning after an illness of several years. Mrs. Sourwine was the daughter of the late Louis Haas and was born in the town of Clayton in 1851. She leaves besides her husband two daughters, Mrs. Emma Butcher of Clayton and Mrs. Bruce Schindler, who lived with them; one son, Fred, who made his home with his parents; one sister, Mrs. Louis King of Redwood, and two brothers, William Haas of Clayton and Lewis Haas of this town. The funeral was held at the home this morning at 11 and interment was made in Lafargeville.
Typistís Note: The date of ď14 Oct 1907Ē was penned in at the top of this obit.
Miss Mildred Howland Weds Harvey Haas of Evans Mills.
Rutland, Sept. 13. -- Yesterday at the home of Mr. Fred Howland in Rutland, occurred the marriage of his niece, Miss Mildred Howland to Harvey Haas, of Evans Mills. The house was beautifully decorated with cut flowers and potted plants. In the northwest corner of the parlor was a bank of ferns and palms and overhead a net work of Manning (?) cedar from which was suspended a large bell made of white asters and carnations. In this beautiful spot the impressive ceremony was performed by Rev. O. S. Barnes, of Evans Mills. Miss Flora Rutan, of Watertown, presided at the piano. The bride was gowned in white crepe de chene with silk applique and carried white roses. The groom wore the conventional black. The bridesmaid, Miss Grace Faulkner of Watertown wore blue organdie over silk and carried pink roses. Albert Baltz of Oneida acted as best man. The presents were many and useful and shoe the high esteem in which Mr. and Mrs. Haas are held. Noticeable were five $20 gold pieces from V. A. Haas, father of the groom, a library table from Walter and Fred Howland, uncles of the bride. Mr. Haas presented his bride with an elegant gold watch and chatelaine set with diamonds, Mr. Rulison and family sent a very pretty clock, set at 2 oíclock the hour of the wedding. Mrs. Caufield and her waitressí of Watertown served a fine wedding breakfast after which the happy couple left amid a shower of flowers and good wishes for Buffalo. On their return they will be at home on North Main street, Evans Mills. Among those present were: Mary Howland, Jerome Howland, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Baltz, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Baltz, Fred W. Baltz, Mrs. A. M. Rutan, Miss Flora Rutan and Miss Grace Faulkner, of Watertown; Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Baltz and Miss Ruth, of New York; Mr. Albert Baltz of Oneida, N. Y.; Mrs. John Gaily, Mr. and Mrs. Will Heyle, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Baltz, Lafargeville; Valentine Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howland, Mr. and Mrs. A. Kellar, Misses Lyla, Stella and Ruth Hungerford and Grace Lawton, Evans Mills; Miss Louise Schrodt, Black River, Mr. and Mrs. Schraber, of Redwood.
Typistís Note: The year, 1901, was written on the top of this write-up.
Anna Margaret Schnauber
Last Sunday, Redwood lost one of its well known characters, Anna Margaret Schnauber, who died at the home of Mrs. Delia Smith on Sunday, Jan. 25, 1914 at 3 a.m. Born in the Province of Hessen, Germany, Dec. 16, 1838, she came to America as a little girl, settling in Jefferson County. She was married in 1880 to Jacob Merkel, but her marriage was not a happy one. Since 1885 she lived in a little hut off the main street of Redwood, alone, supported by the town. Her life was a succession of tribulations and her good intentions were often misunderstood. Dropsy finally set in and this supplemented by her age caused her death on the above date. She was buried Tuesday, Jan. 27, in the Redwood cemetery, Rev. Rumsey, officiating. The funeral was private, her numerous relatives from Calibogoa, Lafargeville and Depaville attending.
Mrs. Elizabeth Schnauber.
Clayton Centre, June 4. -- On Saturday, May 30, occurred the death of Mrs. Elizabeth Schnauber, an old and highly esteemed resident of this place. She died at the age of 89 years. The funeral was held from her late home Wednesday at 2. Interment was made in Depauville.
April 18. -- The oldest son of George Schnauber died last week. He was a bright boy of about 13 years. Mr. and Mrs. Schnauber have the hearty sympathy of the whole community. The funeral was largely attended on Friday at the German church, Pastor Hoffman officiating.
Clyde Allen will move into William Dingmanís house. Mr. Dingman occupies the residence vacated by Mr. Wood.
John P. Makepiece, of Clayton, was a guest last week of his sister, Mrs. George Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. William Brodie, of South Hammond, were in town today.
Mr. Gains has moved into the house west of George Bickelhauptís.
Mrs. Delon has rooms with Mrs. Dingman.
Mr. Sprague has gone into the Cole house.
Mr. and Mrs. Jobe have moved here from Watertown.
Mrs. McClear was at Brier Hill Saturday.
HARVEY G. HAAS DIES, AGED 52
Harvey G Haas Dies, Aged 52
(Special to The Times.)
Evans Mills, Nov 22,-- Harvey G. Haas, 52, prominent business man of this village for 25 years, died at his home this morning at 4 from angina pectoris. He had been in poor health for the past year and gradually failing for he past three weeks.
Mr. Haas was born in Depauville Nov 7, 1877, a son of Valentine and Marie Schnauber Haas, coming to Evans Mills about 40 years ago. He had since resided in this village. In 1901 he married Miss Mildred E Howland of this village, who survives him with an only child, Roger V. Haas of this village.
For the past 25 years Mr. Haas had been engaged in the milling and retail feed business in this village. Four years ago he build a new mill and the firm then became known as H. G. Haas & Son. He was one of the most prominent and successful business men of the village. Mr. Haas was for about 30 years a member of the Pisgah Lodge, F. &A. M. , of Evans Mills.
Funeral services will be held Monday from the late home, although arrangements are as yet incomplete.
Typistís Note: The year, 1929 was written at the top of this obit.
MISS HELEN M. LAIDLAW WEDS
MARRIED AT PARENTSí HOME IN HAMMOND
Mrs. Eustis Has Been Teaching School in Rensselaer Falls High School -- Couple Will Reside in Chicago
Hammond, July 10. -- Miss Helen Margaret Laidlaw, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Laidlaw, became the bride of Harry MacGregor Eustis Wednesday morning, July 9, at a pretty home wedding.
Rev. W. Halbert Campbell, minister of the First Presbyterian church of Hammond, performed the ceremony in the presence of about 40 relatives and intimate friends.
Miss Laidlaw was attended by Miss Gertrude Walker of Syracuse, a sorority sister and classmate. Kenneth Laidlaw, brother of the bride, was best man and Mrs. W. Halbert Campbell played the wedding march.
At 11:30 the bridesmaid followed by the bride and her father descended the stairs to the strains of Mendelssohnís Wedding March. They were joined in the living room by the bridegroom and his best man. The bride was given away by her father and the ceremony was performed under an arch formed of ferns and white flowers.
The bride was gowned in a princess creation of pale pink lace net trimmed with tulle and carried a shower bouquet of white roses and white sweet peas. Miss Walker wore a blue embroi
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