Rome Citizen Death Notices in 1866

Thanks to Barbara Andresen for sending this in!

From ROMAN CITIZEN newspaper, Rome, Oneida County, New York, Friday, January 19, 1866

WARD - At Adams, Jefferson county, New York, January 9, 1866, PHILIP PELL WARD, aged 76 years, only surviving brother of Stephen Ward, Esq., of Rome, New York.  (RCJan19/1866)

MILLARD - In Clayville, New York, January 10, 1866, of typhoid fever, ELIZA CORNELIA, youngest daughter of Sterling A. and Cornelia E. Millard, aged 14 years, 8 months and 21 days.  (RCJan19/1866)

From ROMAN CITIZEN newspaper, Rome, Oneida County, New York, Friday, January 26, 1866

SEEBALD - In Rome, New York, Tuesday, January 16, 1866, MARY E. SEEBALD, widow of the late Dr. Christian Seebald, aged 74 years and 3 months.  (RCJan26/1866)

HAZELTON - In Rome, New York, Friday, January 19, 1866 after a sickness of ten weeks, NATHANIEL HAZELTON, aged 53 years, 10 months and 12 days.  (RCJan26/1866)

WHIPPLE - In Westmoreland, New York, January 16, 1866, Mr. CHARLES WHIPPLE, aged 86 years.  (RCJan26/1866)

MATTESON - In San Francisco, California, Thursday, December 21, 1865, of consumption, CYRUS W. MATTESON, of Rome, New York, aged 42 years.  (RCJan26/1866)

PHILLIPS - In Rome, New York, Wednesday, January 17, 1866, Mrs. LAVINA PHILLIPS, aged 67 years.  (RCJan26/1866)

ATWOOD - In Westmoreland, New York, January 9, 1866, at the residence of Dr. David Bessie, of typhoid fever, MELVIN J. ATWOOD, aged 22 years.  (RCJan26/1866)

JONES - In Utica, New York, January 21, 1866, of consumption, caused by wounds received during the late war, Sergeant JNO. T. JONES, Co. B, 117th Regiment, N.Y.S.V.  (RCJan26/1866)

From ROMAN CIITZEN newspaper, Rome, Oneida County, New York, Friday, February 2, 1866

GOODRICH - In Verona, New York, Monday, January 22, 1866, MARY GOODRICH, aged 68 years.  (RCFeb02/1866)

From ROMAN CITIZEN newspaper, Rome, Oneida County, New York, Friday, February 9, 1866

SOLEY - Mr. GEORGE SOLEY, aged 46 years, died suddenly Monday last (February 5, 1866)) in Utica, New York while shopping at the grocery store.  He leaves a wife and four children.  (RCFeb09/1866)

THOMPSON - On Thursday last week (February 1, 1866), in Florence, New York, a young man, Dr. EDWARD THOMPSON.  The funeral took place at Whitesboro, on Sunday last (February 4, 1866).   (RCFeb09/1866)

YOUNG - At Lee Center, New York, January 5, 1866, FULLER B. YOUNG, in the 60th year of his age.  (RCFeb09/1866)

DOWD - This estimable young man died on Monday last (February 5, 1866), after a long and painful illness.
Mr. WILLIAM DOWD had long been connected with F. Edwards, as foreman of his store, and had, by his courteous and pleasing manners, won for himself a large circle of friends.  About a year ago he went into business for himself, but owing to ill health was obliged to sell out.  His funeral took place on Wednesday, and was attended by a large number of sorrowing relatives and friends.  (RCFeb09/1866)

From ROMAN CITIZEN newspaper, Rome, Oneida County, New York, Friday, February 16, 1866

BRAYTON - At Sombrero, West Indies, December 9, 1865, MILTON BRAYTON, in the 21st year of his age, son of the late Hervey Brayton, of Rome, New York.  (RCFeb16/1866)

PARKER - Of diabetes, January 31, 1866, at Johnstown, Wisconsin, after a long and painful illness, JOHN PARKER, aged 77 years, 5 months and 19 days.  (RCFeb16/1866)

HAYDEN - In Western, New York, February 12, 1866, CHAUNCEY HAYDEN, aged 74 years and 11 months.  (RCFeb16/1866)

From ROMAN CITIZEN newspaper, Rome, Oneida County, New York, Friday, February 23, 1866

BULLOCK - JACOB BULLOCK, aged 60 fell down stairs on Saturday, (February 17, 1866) while intoxicated at the California house 4 miles west of Rome, New York, at 2 A.M., and died.  (RCFeb23/1866)

WALKER - In Rome, New York, February 15, 1866, after a long and severe sickness, WILLIAM J. WALKER, aged 46 years.
     The deceased was extensively known in this community, having been a resident in the place for more than twenty years.  He was a man of active business habits, and one of the leading mechanics of the village, hence had much to do with the building interests of the town, and perhaps but few men would be as much missed as he in this department of business effort.
     Upright and faithful in his engagements, he had won the entire confidence and high esteem of all his employers.
From his first residence in this village he had been connected with the fire department, and to his good judment, practical knowledge of the wants of his department, and good influence over the men, much of the efficiency of this important organization is indebted.  The Mechanics' Association also conferred on him the honor of its presidency, showing the estimation in which he was held by his fellow mechanics.  He leaves a wife almost heart-broken, and three children to mourn their great loss.  He was a member of the First M.E. Church of Rome, NY.  (RCFeb23/1866)

Barbara Andresen