KEAVEY, Mary Green
Utica Daily Press  Friday January 13, 1922
The death of Mrs. Mary Green Keavey, widow of John Keavey, occurred Wednesday at the home of her granddaughter, Mrs. Gerard Dericks at Tuckahoe, NY.  Mrs. Keavey was 94 years old.
Born in Ireland, she came to this country in early life, and was for 40 years a resident of Utica where her friends remember her with a great deal of affection.  Nine years ago she left here to make her home at Tuckahoe.  She was a member of St. Patrick's Church of this city.
Mrs. Keavey is survived by 2 grandchildren, Mrs. Gerard Dericks of Tuckahoe; Thomas J. Keavey of Utica and a daughter in law, Mrs. George Russell of 1121 Howard Ave.
Karen M. Gill

WAS FORMER WESTMORELAND SUPERVISOR  ACTIVE DEMOCRAT         Whitesboro-Hiram S. Kellogg 90,long a resident of Whitesboro and Westmoreland,died at his home in Greene Wednesday.------Hiram S. Kellogg was born in Westmorland May 22, 1843. He was educated in the common schools and at Williams Collegiate Institute, Westmoreland. After leaving school he returned to the farm and then for about a year was employed as express messenger on the Chicago and Rock Island Railroad.---He later returned to Westmoreland and continue in farming until 1896. he was engaged in dairy and hop farming in which he was quite successful. In 1896 he removed to Whitesboro and 10 years ago to Greene, where he lived a retired life.----In poliics Mr. Kellogg was a Democrat and he served as a supervisor of the town of Westmoreland for two terms,being the fist democrat ever to be elected to that post in the township. When Edward Hannan was superintendent of public works, Mr. Kellogg was inspector of state canals on the Middle Division and for four years was employed in Syracuse.----Later Mr. Kellogg was appointed assistant clerk for the Board of Supervisors. For many years Mr. Kellogg was chairman of the Second Assembly District committee and for 15 years he was a member of the Democratic County Committee,serving as its chairman for one year.-----He had attended as a delegate many county assembly and state conventions.He was a member of the Little Giants in 1860 and had voted for every Democratic candidate for president since that time.In 1866 Mr. Kellogg became a member of the Masonic Order in Hampton Lodge 347, and was past master. He was formerly a member of the Oneida County Agricultural Society.----- Mr.Kellogg had done considerable clerical work and for quite a number of years was employed to tabulate election returns for the Board of Supervisors.-----He was engaged for a short time in searching records in the county clerks office for the Board of Supervisors.----- In 1872 he married Miss Fannie A. Slocum, Clinton, who died October 3, 1908. He leaves a son Charles S. of Greene,and two daughters,Clara L. wife of Dr.S.L. Gifford, Whitesboro, and Leonora,wife of R. B. Hamilton,Philadelphia, and several grandchildren.------ The funeral will be held at the Harry R.Rogers  uneral,Greene,Friday at 10. interment will be at Grand View Cemetery,Whitesboro at 1 p.m. that day
Submitted by Bill Kellogg -

Kelley, John, died RR accident Burlington Jct. Missouri, was from Utica, Oneida, New York, Buried in Burlington Jct. Missouri. From Nodaway Democrat [newspaper] 10 Dec 1891.
From Abstracted Newspsper Index of Nodaway County, Missouri.
Russ Ruhl

From the Tuesday, January 4th 1971 Utica Daily Press:
Mrs. Alice B. Keyes 90, formerly of Knoxboro and Batavia died Sunday in Faxton Hospital after a long illness.
She was born in the Town of Marshall, daughter of William L. and Jennie Soult Beach. She later lived in Knoxboro and Batavia, coming to Utica about ten years ago. She attended Central Methodist Church.
She leaves three daughters, Mrs. James (Pauline) Lee, Verona; Miss Camilla Keyes, Utica; and Mrs. Milton (Claribel) Scheible, Oneida; and a son Bruce K. Beasor, Theresa.
The funeral will be at 2 Wednesday from the Heintz Funeral Home, Utica, with burial in the Spring in Knoxboro Cemetery. There are no calling hours.
Joanne Hurst

Winthrop W. Kilbourn
Rome Sentinel
March 9, 1905
Wintrop W. Kilbourn, an old citizen, passes away.  Born in the Town of Annsville 75 years ago and always lived there.
Taberg - Winthrop W. Kilbourn, an aged and respected resident died at his home in the west part of this town on Wednesday afternoon.  Mr. Kilbourn was the son of Mr. & Mrs. Rhuney Kilbourn, pioneer settlers of this town, was born here 75 years ago and had always lived here.  By his integrity and honesty he had gathered around him a large circle of friends who will be grieved to hear of his death.  He is survived by one son, George, and one brother, Jacob Kilbourn, both of this town. The funeral services will be held from his late residence at 1 pm and from the ME Church, Taberg at 2:30pm Friday.  Interment
will be made in Maple Hill Cemetery.
Kathy Last

KNORR, Frederick (and family)
Observer Dispatch - Monday, November 12, 1888
Frederick Knorr, his wife and daughter parish in flames in Vernon Center
    The little village of Vernon Center was the scene of a horrible fire yesterday morning, in which Frederick Knorr, his wife and a daughter, Anna, 11 years, were burned to death. Mr. Knorr and his family occupied a house owned by Frank Cody, for whom Knorr worked. About one a.m. yesterday Mrs. N.A. Bolmer, a neighbor discovered that the house was on fire and immediately gave the alarm.
Mr. Bolmer and others tried to awaken the inmates, but in vain. The fire was well under way before it was discovered, and the strong wind blowing at the time caused the rapid destruction of the house. Some of the neighbors entered the house to find the sleeping rooms of the unfortunate family, but without success. Other energetically to subdue the flames and prevent them from spreading. All attempts to find Knorr and his family failed until the frame of the building had fallen, when the three bodied were discovered among the debris in the cellar. They were horribly charred and burnt. The limbs were burned off and the sight of the baked trunks was sickening. An inquest was held by Coroner Lewis, of Vernon, and a jury, and a verdict of from suffocation rendered.
   Mr. Knorr was a laborer and had resided in Vernon Center about one year and a half. He was 35 years of age. His wife was also highly respected. A married daughter lives at Trenton. The horrible fate of the family has thrown the village into a state of gloomy excitement [?]. No other fire of importance has occured in Vernon Center in 35 years. The cause of the fire is still unknown. The house was a frame structure and valued at about $1000, which Mr. Cody will lose by the fire.
Utica Daily Press - 12 Nov 1888
      A brief dispatch from Vernon Center to a relative in this city was received yesterday, stating that by a fire which occured Saturday night, a house occupied by Frank Knorr was destroyed and his wife and child burned to death in the building. No further particulars could be obtained by telegraph or telephone. Knorr was in the emply of a farmer named Frank Cody, and the home in which he lived was owned by the latter.
NOTE:  Frederick was the 2nd husband of Augusta Reschke  (1839-1888), by whom he had Anna, mentioned above. They came from Danzig in 1885 and probably first settled at Peck's Corners in the town of Marshall, then moved to Vernon Center to work on the Cody Hop Farm. Augusta was 1st married to a Mr. Parker and had Amelia. Amelia came from Germany in 1882 and married in 1887 to Otto G. Touse of Clinton. The Touses operated a store in Utica and a farm on College Hill Road, Vernon Center. They were the parents of Oscar Paul Touse, long time resident of Vernon Center.