Matches 1,351 to 1,400 of 1,955

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1351 James Cleveland, in honor of whom the village of Cleveland was named, came here from Peterboro, Conn., in company with Peter Smith, in 1826, and with Samuel H. Stevens erected in that year the first regular hotel in the place and also opened the first store. Cleveland, James (I10)
1352 James H. Clark has moved back here again. Clark, James H. (I2283)
1353 James H. Clark, another of our old and respected residents, died last evening about half-past six o'clock, aged 73 years. He was born in Randeltown, Antrim Co., Ireland, Nov. 30, 1809. He came to this country nearly 50 years ago, and after several years residence in Coxsackie, moved on to the Reed Tract, where he cleared up a farm and happily spent the most of his life. He was married at the age of 20 years, from which union there were three children - two boys and one girl, the daughter (Mrs. Sarah Batchelor, of Constantia) alone surviving. He was a member of the M.E. Church for over 80 years. - Funeral services will be held tomorrow at 10 o'clock from the house; 10:30 at M.E. Church. Clark, James H. (I2283)
1354 James inherited 25 acres of his father's estate and remained in North Bay most of his life. Mulholland, James (I1636)
1355 Jane lived in Cleveland for almost 40 years where she was a member of the Cleveland United Methodist Church. She was financial secretary at the church and a volunteer worker for all church outreach activities. She was especially active in church dinners and Fun(d) Day activities Burch, Jane L. (I2956)
1356 Jas. Carroll wishes to retire from business, and offers his grist mill property for sale. Carroll, James Jr. (I694)
1357 Jas. H. Clark is in very feeble health and constantly failing. The Doctor pronounces his complaint Bright's disease of the kidneys, and the prospects are that the old man's stay with us will be short. Clark, James H. (I2283)
1358 Jas. L. Gallagher will make his first legal effort in a justice's court at Taberg, to-day. Gallagher, James L. (I68)
1359 Jeanette was a seamstress and made many of the dresses worn by the more "wealthy" in the area. Schmidt, Jeanette M. (I1510)
1360 Jenning's assignment in Smyrna would be to engage boys of different faiths and ethnicities - Greeks, Turks, Armenians, and Jews - in sports and healthy outdoor activities to teach tolerance, responsibility, and Christian virtue. Jennings, Asa Kent (I1407)
1361 Jennings had grown up in a religious family on a farm in Upstate New York on the south shore of Lake Ontario. Jennings, Asa Kent (I1407)
1362 Jennings had grown up with the rhythms of family, farm, and church, and while the fruits and vegetables of Asia Minor ... were exotic, the texture of life was not so different from the Finger Lakes country. He had spent his boyhood picking raspberries and taking cartons of them by wagon to sell in the nearby boomtown of Rochester. Jennings, Asa Kent (I1407)
1363 Jennings was forced to leave school due to a lack of financing. Jennings, Asa Kent (I1407)
1364 Jennings, then twenty-seven years old, contracted typhoid fever, recovered, then relapsed, and in poor health returned to Utica. Jennings, Asa Kent (I1407)
1365 Jeremiah T. Morenus died at his home in Oneonta, Otsego county, last week from injuries received by the recklessness of two young men who were under the influence of liquor. Deceased was the father of O. Morenus, of this place, and was 30 years old at the time of his death. He has visited Cleveland several times, and was highly respected by all who knew him. The following are some of the circumstances attending his death: He was returning afoot from a little village near Oneonta, when overtaken by two strangers with a team. He was invited to ride, and willingly accepted. As soon as he had taken his seat in the wagon, his companions who apparently very much under the influence of strong drink, spying another team ahead, began to lash their horses and made an effort to pass. The challenge was accepted, and soon both teams were racing recklessly. The old man becoming afraid requested them to let him off. They turned a deaf ear to his entreaties; he even offered them money if they would stop, but they would not. As they reached a point near the old man's home, the driver slackened the pace, but refused to stop. Mr. Morenus attempted to get off, and in doing so he slipped as his feet touched the ground, and falling, the wheel ran over his body. This caused his death. The drunken men who had been instrumental in causing the fatal accident, passed on regardless of the aged victim. The will be punished to the full extent of the law.  Morenus, Rev. Jeremiah Thomas (I1470)
1366 Joan retired from Bristol Meyers after 30 years. Bandel, Joan R. (I4000)
1367 Joel Harris, son of John W. and Anna Harris, died Aug. 30, 1835 age 8 months, and 19 days. Harris, Joel (I3301)
1368 John and Sarah lived for a time in Hudson, NY, moving to New Baltimore, NY by 1838 and in 1848, further west along the Erie Canal to Cleveland, Oswego County where John established himself as a farmer. Alexander, Sarah (I2648)
1369 John became foreman at the Eagle Tannery in Cleveland, NY. He and Ellen had eight children but after she died in 1865, John and the children moved to New York Mills, a suburb of Utica, where those who were over the age of ten were working in a large cotton mill by the 1870 census. Alexander, John (I1968)
1370 John Best expects to put up a billiard table next week. Best, John (I1087)
1371 John Best, a German, by occupation a glass blower, who lived in Durhamville, was missed by his family on Monday night of last week, and a thorough search was instituted by the friends. When it was found that Best was not at the glass works, the belief prevailed that he had fallen in the canal. The search failed to reveal the missing man, and Mrs. Best consulted a Syracuse forutne-teller, who, it is said, told her that her husband had been drown into the canal by a towline Monday night, and that the body was not far from the nearest bridge to Best's house. While she was absent Wednesday the body was found near the spot described by the fortune teller. Best, John (I1526)
1372 John came from Northern Ireland, possibly working with his brother William (a tanner at New Baltimore, NY, FAG #49496820) before getting a similar tannery job at Camden, NY in the 1840's Alexander, John (I1968)
1373 John Cook, aged 60, an old and respected resident of this place and a veteran of the Civil War, committed suicide by hanging himself yesterday morning. He arose at about 8 o?clock as usual, prepared and ate his breakfast and after calling his daughter and giving her a cup of coffee, left the house and was not seen again. His son-in-law, Joseph Quigg, having occasion to visit the barn about 8 o?clock, was horrified at finding him hanging to a post by a small strap.

Coroner W.G. Babcock was summoned and after an examination pronounced an inquest unnecessary. The cause was probably despondency.
Cook, John (I1590)
1374 John Deans and wife to Thomas D. Deans, October 5th, 1894, land in the Village of Cleveland, $150. Deans, Thomas Derritt (I1183)
1375 John Deans has torn down and removed from his lower lot on the lake shore, the old structure years ago used when building canal boats. Deans, John (I353)
1376 John Dunn, aged 60 years, former old resident of this place, died suddenly on Wednesday of the week at the Syracuse glass works, where he was employed. The remains were brought here yesterday for interment in the Catholic Cemetery. Dunn, John (I2977)
1377 John enlisted on the same day as his son, Jamain. Kimball, John C. (I4100)
1378 John Extal has been here for a few days; he is working at the Durhamville factory. Extale, John (I633)
1379 John Fosdick is now a resident of Maple Flats. Fosdick, John W. (I357)
1380 John Fosdick will give up butchering in the Spring, and go to farming. Fosdick, John W. (I357)
1381 John Fosdick will move next week on to his Maple Flats farm. Fosdick, John W. (I357)
1382 John Gallagher and Miss Maggie Shuler entered into the bonds of matrimony last Sunday evening, at the Catholic Church. Family F328
1383 John Gallagher goes to Albion next Tuesday to work at farming the coming season. Gallagher, John (I1281)
1384 John Gallagher has arrived from Albion, Orleans Co., and secured work at Getman's factory. Gallagher, John (I1281)
1385 John Houser has rented the shop formerly occupied by Morley, to do his blacksmithing, etc. Houser, John (I504)
1386 John Houser, Jr., has painted a new sign for his wagon and blackmsith business; and it presents a very creditable appearance. Houser, John W. Jr. (I507)
1387 John Houser, Jr., is getting to be quite a wood engraver. Houser, John W. Jr. (I507)
1388 John inherited the family farm and worked it till his death. Mulholland, John (I1635)
1389 John Landgraff is cutting glass at Ithaca. Landgraff, John Francis (I97)
1390 John Landgraff, Frankie Best and William Dunn have secured positions at Ithaca. Landgraff, John Francis (I97)
1391 John Landgraff, Frankie Best and William Dunn have secured positions at Ithaca. Best, Francis (I77)
1392 John Robus, who has been mail carrier for a number of years, is very ill at his home on West Street and James Johnson has taken his place. Robus, John (I390)
1393 John served in Company B 310 Infantry until November 16th, 1917 at which time he was transferred to 46 Co 10 Bn 157 Dep Brig. On January 1st, 1918 he was promoted to Corporal.

On January 23rd, 1918 he was sent to Camp Gordon until April 3rd, 1918 when he was transferred to Mechanic Company H 18th Infantry.

While serving with the 18th Infantry, he fought in battle at Montdidier Sector from April 24th to May 30th, 1918.

On July 18th, 1918 he served in the Marne offensive, sustaining a severe injury to his this on July 19th at Soissons Drive. He recovered and went on to see action during the St. Michel offensive, September 12-13, 1918 and Meuse-Argonne, October 1st thru October 12th, 1918.

Serving during the army occupation at Cobling Bridgehead from December 1st, 1918 to August 18, 1919. During this period, John was promoted to Private 1st Class on January 19th, 1919 and again to Mee on May 1st, 1919.

He was honorably discharged on September 26th, 1919. 
Schmidt, John Gloude (I1375)
1394 John Sheever fell off a load of glass at the Union factory, yesterday morning, and his shoulder blade and ribs were fractured. Dr. Whyborn thinks he will be a cripple the remainder of his life. Sheever, John (I2981)
1395 John Shuler and Frank ?, we understand, will blow in a Detroit glass factory the coming season. Shuler, John (I981)
1396 John Stinger has retired from the Cheap Cash Store and a young man from Amboy takes his place. Stinger, John E. (I901)
1397 John Vandenburgh, a young lawyer from Coxsackie, N.Y., settled in Cleveland in 1847 or 1848, and soon won a lucrative practice as well as an accomplished wife, the latter being the youngest daughter of Anthony Landgraff, the pioneer glass manufacturer of that village. Vandenburgh, John (I2867)
1398 John was born in Northern Ireland and married Sarah Alexander around 1830. They had a son William in 1832, and shortly thereafter they emigrated to America and settled first in Greene County, possibly at or near New Baltimore where Sarah's brother operated a small tannery. Little, John (I2647)
1399 John Waters is employed for shares on Samuel Dickinson's farm. Waters, John R. (I659)
1400 John, who practiced law here for a time, became a leading criminal lawyer of the State, and at one time was a partner of Lieutenant Governor Charles T. Saxton in Clyde, where he died in 1894. Vandenburgh, John (I2867)

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