NEWSPAPER-ABSTRACTS-L Archives

Archiver > NEWSPAPER-ABSTRACTS > 2002-09 > 1031877142


From: Sylvia Olson <>
Subject: [News] Monroe County, New York, June 13, 1900
Date: Thu, 12 Sep 2002 19:32:22 -0500


>From the Rochester Daily Union and Advertiser
Rochester, Monroe County, New York

JUNE 13, 1900
PAGE 4

BARN BURNED.
Horse Released but Was So Badly Burned That Flesh Dropped Off.
Special Dispatch to Union and Advertiser.
SENECA FALLS, June 13. — The fire department was called out
last night to the barn of Norman BEACH in Garden street. The flames,
which started from overheated hay in the loft, had gained such headway
that nothing could be saved and building and contents were destroyed.
A horse was the only thing taken from the building and was
turned loose. It was found later about half a mile from the building,
but so badly burned that great pieces of flesh had dropped from its body
and it was at once shot.
Mr. BEACH's loss will reach $400 with no insurance.

Suffering from Lockjaw.
CHURCHVILLE, June 13. — About two weeks ago Mrs. Edward LANCTOT
of this village had the misfortune to sever the thumb of her left hand
while splitting kindlings. Sunday she was taken ill and gradually grew
worse. A consultation of physicians was held yesterday, when it was
announced that she was suffering from lockjaw. At last reports she was
in a very critical condition.

OBITUARY.
Mrs. Jane GARRETT.
CANANDAIGUA, June 13. — Mrs. Jane GARRETT, aged 60 years, died
at her home on Main street, Canandaigua, yesterday. She leaves a
daughter to mourn her loss. Dropsy was the cause of death.


JUNE 13, 1900
PAGE 6

WESTCOTT BITTEN BY A MAD DOG
Dr. GOLER Will Send Him to Pasteur Institute.
Stray Cur With Rabies Said to Have Been Harbored by J.H. McQUAIN of
Brooks Avenue.
Bit Several Dogs Before Attacking WESTCOTT and All Became Violent and
Were Killed.
William B. WESTCOTT of 51 Brooks avenue will be sent to Pasteur
Institute in New York City by Health Officer GOLER to-night because it
has been discovered that he was bitten on Tuesday of last week by a
setter dog, which has since been killed and pronounced by a veterinary
surgeon to have been suffering with rabies.
The dog, it is alleged by Dr. GOLER, had been harbored for
several weeks previous to attacking WESTCOTT by J.H. McQUAIN of 47
Brooks avenue, and had bitten at least three other dogs in the
neighborhood, all of which became violent after being bitten and were
killed by their owners. On Tuesday of last week, after the three dogs
had been killed, the animal attacked WESTCOTT, who lives next door to
McQUAIN, and bit him in the hand.
Word was then sent to the health office, and, in the absence of
Dr. GOLER from the city, Commissioner CULTER took the case in hand.


DAMAGES ASKED FOR LOST HAND
Mary MULL Attempts to Obtain Damages from CURTICE Bros.
She Was Employed in the Canning Factory and Was Injured While Working.
Jacob SALMON Asks Damages Against Village of Brighton
Several interesting actions are ready for trial in Supreme
Court to-day. Justices DAVY and DUNWELL are both holding court and are
rapidly disposing of the causes submitted to them.
The case of Mary MULL against CURTICE Brothers Company, was
placed on trial before Justice DAVY. The plaintiff is a young woman who
at one time was employed in the canning factory of CURTICE Brothers.
On the 9th of December last the plaintiff was injured while in
the employ of the plaintiff. She was working among the machinery and in
some way her hand was caught in the machinery. The hand was cut off.
She seeks $5,000 damages from the canning company. The defense is that
the plaintiff was negligent, and that had she exercised ordinary caution
the accident would not have occurred. Charles ROE is attorney for the
plaintiff and C.D. KIEHEL for the defendant.
The case of Jacob SALMON against the village of Brighton, was
placed on trial before Justice DUNWELL. SALMON lives at 16 Cole street
in this city; Abraham BENEDICT is his attorney. Five thousand dollars
are demanded.
SALMON was driving in the village of Brighton, September 7,
1899, in the day time. There was a deep hole in the roadway, which some
workmen had left open. SALMON drove into this hole, and he was quite
badly hurt. William N. COGSWELL appears for the village of Brighton.

Frank ANSENBERG Injured Sunday Night on Lyell Avenue.
Unconscious in the Roadway Several Hours Before Being Discovered.
Died Yesterday Afternoon at St. Mary's Hospital — Coroner SIBLEY
Investigating the Case.
Coroner Wallace SIBLEY is to-day investigating the death of
Frank ANSENBERG which occurred yesterday afternoon at St. Mary's
Hospital, and was caused by falling from his wheel on Lyell avenue, near
Otis station, Sunday night.
ANSENBERG lived at Tony LAUER's hotel, corner of Vincent and
St. Paul streets, where he was employed as a stableman. He borrowed a
wheel at 11 o'clock Sunday evening and started for a ride towards
Gates. When near Otis station, while on his way home, about 11 o'clock,
the wheel struck a stone in the cinder path, and the rider was thrown
over the handle bars, the fall rendering him unconscious.
ANSENBERG lay in the roadway alongside of the cinder path, in
an unconscious condition, until he was discovered at 2 o'clock Monday
morning by some farmers who were driving to the city. Water was thrown
on him and he recovered his senses in a short time. He was taken to
LAUER's Hotel.
The only ill effects which ANSENBERG felt as a result of his
fall were pains in the stomach. Monday afternoon he went to the office
of Dr. Hedley C.W. GRAHAM, 545 St. Paul street. He was advised by Dr.
GRAHAM to go to his home and rest. ANSENBERG did this, and his condition
remained the same until yesterday afternoon, when he had a hemorrhage.
Dr. GRAHAM was then summoned, and seeing that ANSENBERG's condition was
serious had him removed to St. Mary's Hospital early yesterday
afternoon. His death occurred at 5 o'clock in the afternoon.
Dr. GRAHAM informed Coroner SIBLEY of the case. After viewing
the remains the coroner had the body removed to the morgue. An autopsy
will be performed this afternoon by West Side Coroner's (didn't get rest
of article.)

Position in the Line Changed by Marshal GRAHAM.
Was Intended to Have the City's Guest in Middle of Marching Column.
Col. GRAHAM Gives Reasons for Change — Column Will Move at 2 o'clock
Sharp
Chief Marshal James S. GRAHAM, in charge of the OTIS day
parade, announced this morning that it had been decided to change the
position in line assigned to Maj.-Gen OTIS, the honored guest of the
city, from the center to the head of the column. The 140th Regiment,
which was Maj.-Gen OTIS' regiment in the Civil war and will be his
personal guard of honor Friday, will also be with the general at the
head of the line.
It was intended and decided a few days ago to have Maj.-Gen
OTIS ride in the center of the column with his guard of honor. But it
has occurred to Marshal GRAHAM that if Gen. OTIS rode in the center of
the line that when the head of the column reached the reviewing stand on
Plymouth avenue it would be necessary to go back and pick him up and
cause a serious delay. For this reason it has been decided to have
Maj.-Gen. OTIS at the head of the column. The marshal and staff will
come first, of course, and directly following will be Maj.-Gen OTIS and
the 140th Regiment.
Marshal GRAHAM said this morning that the column would move
promptly at 2 p.m. Friday, and that if the organizations were not in
line they would be left behind. Because of the fact that Plymouth
avenue narrows just south of Atkinson street, it has been decided to
have the reviewing stand at the head of Atkinson instead of just south
of there as at first proposed. The line of march has not been changed.
The column, as stated yesterday, will go down State street to Brown, to
enable more people to see the parade.

JUNE 13, 1900
PAGE 8
JOHN ODENBACH.
Heart Disease Was the Cause of His Sudden Death.
John ODENBACH of 32 Chatham street, died suddenly last evening
while visiting friends on Hague street. While about to bid his friends
good night he suddenly fell to the floor in an unconscious condition. A
physician was summoned, but all signs of life were extinct when he
arrived.
Coroner Wallace SIBLEY was notified of the death. After
learning the circumstances of the case he granted a certificate of death
from heart disease. The remains were taken to the family residence, No.
32 Chatham street.
The funeral will be held from the house at 8:30 o'clock Friday
morning and at 9 o'clock from St. Joseph's Church.

Announcements.
— Michael BURKE died last evening at St. Mary's Hospital, aged 49
years. Deceased is survived by one brother, Frank BURKE, of New York
city.

— The funeral of Ellenor, wife of William H. NIVEN, will be held from
the family residence, No. 87 North Fitzhugh street, at 3 o'clock
to-morrow afternoon.

— Mrs. Bridget FOX died yesterday at the family residence, No. 536 Court
street, aged 64 years. Deceased is survived by her husband, Michael
FOX, a member of truck 4, and one daughter, Miss Alice FOX.

— Mrs. Barabara DORSCHEID died yesterday afternoon at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Samuel SCHWARTZ, No. 401 Jay street, aged 80 years.
Deceased is survived by two sons and three daughters. The remains will
be taken to Sheldon, N.Y., for interment.

— James LANAGAN, oldest son of the late Patrick and Anna LANAGAN, died
yesterday in Buffalo. Deceased is survived by his wife, three brothers,
John H., of Los Angelis, Cal., George D. and William E. of Buffalo, and
two sisters, Mrs. W.R. MAHONEY, and Mrs. E.E. PHALON of this city. The
remains were taken to the family home in Spencerport from where the
funeral will be held at 10 o'clock to-morrow morning, and at 11 o'clock
from St. John's church.

Damages Given for Services.
In Supreme Court yesterday a jury gave Carrie A. READY a
judgment for $80 against Mrs. Ella A. ANGELL for work, labor and
services performed for the defendant on the Knickerbocker farm at the
corner of the Ridge road and Lake avenue. George P. DECKER appeared for
the plaintiff and Quincy VAN VOORHIS for the defendant.

JUNE 13, 1900
PAGE 9

TWO BRIDES.
Double Wedding Took Place at St. Joseph's Church.
At St. Joseph's Church yesterday morning a double wedding took
place. The two brides were sisters, Miss Lena L. NIED being united in
marriage to Jacob G. COLLETT, and Miss Kate F. NIED becoming the wife of
Jonathan G. MEYER. The brides are the daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
NIED, of No. 34 Kelly street.
High mass was celebrated by Rev. C. OLERT, his assistants being
Rev. M. MUCK and Rev. J.P. SCHELLHORN, of St. Michael's Church. Jacob
J. and Frank P. NIED, brothers of the brides, John E. MAHER and Leo J.
SCHLITZER, acted as ushers. The choral parts of the mass was rendered
by a double quartette from the choir of the church, assisted by Miss
Amelia ZEGEWITZ and John HART, each of whom sang an appropriate solo.
After the ceremony a wedding dinner was served at the home of
the bride's parents. The bridal couples left later for an extended
eastern trip. Upon their return Mr. and Mrs. COLLETT will reside at No.
204 Jay street, and Mr. and Mrs. MEYER at Nol. 103 Avenue A.

BROWN — WINANS.
Miss Edith Aimee BROWN and Edward WINANS were united in
marriage last evening at the residence of the bride, No. 114 Weld
street, by Rev. J.W.A. STEWART, pastor of First Baptist Church. The
decorations were palms, roses and carnations.
The bride was attended by Miss Helen R. WINANS, and Willard
BROWN, brother of the bride, was best man. The bride was given away by
her brother, George S. BROWN. Miss F.J. DAVIS played the wedding
march. The bride wore pearl gray lansdown, trimmed with lace applique
and white crepe de chine. She carried bride roses. The maid of honor
wore white organdie and carried pink carnations.
After the ceremony the wedding supper was served by Mrs.
MYERS. The bridal table was decorated with pink carnations and ferns.
Mr. and Mrs. WINANS will be at home after August 1st at No. 99 Adams
street.

LAUTH — LANG.
Miss Jennie LAUTH and John LANG were united in marriage last
evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John LAUTH, NO.
18 Buchan park. The ceremony was performed by Rev. E. HEID, pastor of
Zion Lutheran Church. The house was decorated with palms and cut
flowers. The bride wore white Persian lawn over white taffeta and
carried white sweet peas. A wedding supper was served after the
ceremony to fifty guests. After a trip in the east Mr. and Mrs. LAND
will make their home at No. 65 Martin street.

SCHEIDNAGEL — EHRSTEIN.
Miss Gertrude W. SCHEIDNAGEL and Michael M. EHRSTEIN were
married at Holy Redeemer Church yesterday afternoon by the rector, Rev.
F.C. OBERHOLZER. Miss B. SCHEIDNAGEL, sister of the bride, was
bridesmaid, and J.A. EHRSTEIN, brother of the groom, was best man. A
reception was held at the home of the bride's parents after the
ceremony.

BAKER — IRONS.
Miss Mamie C. BAKER and Jay F. IRONS were united in marriage on
Tuesday evening, June 5th. Miss Clara HO?MAN, cousin of the bride,
acted as bridesmaid, and Lucius IRONS, brother of the groom, was best
man. Mr. and Mrs. IRONS will make their home at No. 213 Mt. Hope
avenue.

KRAFT — HEIB.
Miss Louise KRAFT, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.H. KRAFT, was
united in marriage to William HEIB at the home of her parents on
Wednesday evening last by Rev. William BAUR, pastor of St. Paul's
Lutheran Church. Miss Bertha GOTTSCHALK was the bridesmaid, while Henry
HEIB acted as best man. The house was prettily decorated with palms and
ferns.

MARRIAGE BELLS RING MERRILY
St. Bridget's Filled With a Brilliant Assemblage Last Evening.
To Witness the Wedding of Miss Kathryn M. KELLY and Joseph T. CONNELL.
It Was a Pink and White Affair — Details of the Interesting Occasion.
A very charming nuptial event occurred at St. Bridget's Church
at half-past 6 o'clock last evening. The bride was Miss Kathryn M.
KELLY, daughter of the late shoe manufacturer, and the groom was a
former Rochesterian, Mr. Joseph T. CONNELL, now a business man of
Buffalo.
The church presented a gala appearance with its tasteful
decorations of blossoms and palms. Huge bunches of pink and white
peonies were fastened at the entrance of the pews in the middle aisle,
which were occupied by the intimate friends of the bride and groom who
attended the reception after the ceremony, and pink and white roses
adorned the candle-lit altars and the prie-dieu on which the happy
couple knelt to receive the clergyman's blessing after the solemn words
were uttered that united them for life. Flowering plants and palms were
disposed about the sanctuary, making an effective background for the
picturesque wedding party.
For an hour before that set for the marriage rites, while the
ushers were seating the guests, Miss Agnes MADDEN gave a very delightful
series of organ numbers, and as the wedding procession reached the
church the beautiful notes of "Lohengrin's" wedding march burst forth to
accompany their steps to the altar. The users led the procession.
There were Messrs. Arthur and Raymond KELLY, Horace W. JONES. Vincent
P. MAHON and Arthur J. MAHON and Frank MOONEY of Buffalo. Following
them were the bridesmaids, the Misses Corinne MAHON, Adelaide GALLERY,
Clara CONNELL, Rosemarie McCAULEY and May FINUCANE, and Louise McGRATTY
of Brooklyn, the maid of honor. Then came the tall, stately bride on
the arm of her brother, Mr. Frank KELLY, looking very beautiful in her
rich gown of white satin. The skirt was en train and the corsage, with
half sleeves, was ornamented by a boiere of duchesse lace. She wore the
conventional veil of tulle fastened by orange blossoms and carried a
bouquet of lilies of the valley.
The bridesmaids' gowns were exceedingly pretty, of white Swiss
mull with garniture of cream colored lace and pink choux of chiffon,
with long flowing ends. Pink ostrich tips were worn in their hair, and
their flowers were pink sweet peas. Miss McGRATTY's dress was of
striped pink mousseline de soie and her bouquet was a bunch of white
sweet peas.
The bridesmaids formed a semi-circle within the sanctuary,
while the bride with the groom, who was met at the ???? accompanied by
his best man, Mr. William MOONEY of Buffalo, paused until the close of a
fine rendition of Luzzi's Ave Marie by Mrs. William F. RAMPE. They then
proceeded to the prie-dieu and the short ceremony was performed by Rev.
Father HENDRICKS, assisted by Dr. HANNA of St. Bernard's Seminary and
Father GOMMENGINGER.
The wedding party left the church to the strains of
Mendelssohn's wedding music and were driven to the KELLY residence on
East avenue, where a dinner was served to about seventy-five guests.
The spacious parlors were profusely decorated with flowers, and the
dining room, where the bridal table was laid with sixteen covers, was a
bower of pink and white blossoms. The centerpiece was of pink roses and
maidenhair ferns. The remainder of the company was seated at small
tables in the library and parlors. Dancing followed the dinner,
DOSSENBACH's orchestra furnishing the music.
Mr. and Mrs. CONNELL left at 10 o'clock for a wedding trip down
the St. Lawrence. They will be a home at No. 44 St. James place,
Buffalo, after September 1st.

BOWKER — BRINKER.
Two Well Known Young People United in Marriage at Bride's Home.
One of the prettiest home weddings of the season took place
last evening when Miss Eva Nellie BOWKER and Charles L. BRINKER, son of
Gen. Henry BRINKER, were united in marriage at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry O. BOWKER, No. 35 Galusha street. The
ceremony was performed at 7:30 o'clock in the parlor of the home, by
Rev. Clarence A. BARBOUR, pastor of Lake Avenue Baptist Church. The
bridal party stood under a wedding bell of white carnations, with a
background of palms. The lower rooms were decorated with smilax and
palms. About seventy guests were present.
The maid of honor was Miss Alice ERSKINE ELMER, cousin of the
bride, and Henry BRINKER, brother of the groom, was best man. Little
Marguerite WHITE of Brattleboro, Vt., acted as flower girl.
The bride wore white mulle over white silk, cut entrain and
trimmed with lace and chiffon. A tulle veil and a hand bouquet of bride
roses completed the costume. The maid of honor wore light blue
mousseline de soie over white silk, trimmed with lace applique. She
carried yellow roses. The flower girl wore a pink silk frock.
The wedding supper was served immediately after the ceremony.
The bridal table was decorated with pink roses and smilax. Mr. and Mrs.
BRINKER left for a trip to Washington and New York. Upon their return
they will reside at No. 3 Brinker place.
The out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. ELMER,
Cleveland; Mr. and Mrs. George B. WHITE and daughter, Brattleboro, Vt.;
Mrs. N.B. PERRY, South Newfane, Vt.; Mr. and Mrs. W. LIGHT, New York
City; Mr. and Mrs. H. BRINKER, Miss M. MASS, Hoboken, N.J.; G.M. BARBER,
Syracuse.

VICTIM OF ASSAULT.
Feared That Engineer JOHNSON Will Lose His Mind — Assailants Under
Arrest
Edward A. JOHNSON, the Lehigh Valley engineer who was brutally
assaulted at Rochester Junction last Thursday night by four men, is very
ill and from the fact that at times his mind is a blank it is feared
that the beating he was given by his assailants will cause him to lose
his mind. The assailants of the engineer have been held for the grand
jury. They are Peter MORRISON, Patrick O'BRIEN, Henry VERNEY and
William BENZEL. They were arrested by Deputy Sheriffs ABBOTT and
POLLOCK. Bail has been furnished in the sum of $300 each and they have
been released.
The assault on JOHNSON was brutal and unprovoked, the object of
the assailants being robbery. As the engineer stepped from the cab he
was pounced upon by four men. He was beaten over the head with a blunt
instrument and his watch and chain and money were stolen. O'BRIEN was
arrested soon after the assault was committed and the arrest of the
others by the sheriff's deputies followed.

TRUANTS ESCAPE.
Means of Escape Was Rope Made of Sheets and Blankets.
Four truants escaped from the Truant school on North street
last Monday night. The boys were on the second floor of the building
and with a rope made of blankets and sheets they let themselves down to
the ground. Then they scaled the fence and got away. Charles COLLISTER,
Charles YEARDON, Willie McDONALD and Timothy ELLIOTT are the youths who
got away. YEARDON and McDONALD have since been captured and returned to
the school.

EDWARD WEBSTER'S WILL.
Widow and Son Named as Executors in the Instrument.
Surrogate BENTON has admitted to probate the will of Edward
WEBSTER, who died May 23d, leaving an estate consisting of $4,000 in
realty and $11,000 in personal.
By the terms of a will made January 16, 1888, and a codicil
bearing the date of April 5, 1893, Eliza J. and Roy C. WEBSTER, widow
and son of the testator, are named as executors of the estate.

Submitted by
Sylvia Myers Olson



This thread: