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Cleveland Historical Society (Oswego County, New York)
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1551 Morenus is surrounding his house with a new fence. Morenus, Eugene (I2707)
1552 Mother of three children, two living in 1900.
[S. Griffiths - February 2010] 
Cleveland, Mariette (I1874)
1553 Motts, the barber, expects to open a bollard room next Monday. Miller, Motts (I2972)
1554 Motts, the barber, has removed his shop from the Globe Hotel to the Stevens building; where he has also put in a billiard table, and has fitted up a convenient and pleasant place. Miller, Motts (I2972)
1555 Mr. Abbott was a blacksmith and lived in Elpis, Bernhard's Bay and Constantia Centre. Abbott, Alvin Erastus (I1416)
1556 Mr. Abbott was a blacksmith and lived in Pompey, Cuba, Dankin's Bay, Cleveland, Constantia, and finally Bernhard's Bay, N.Y. Abbott, Leonard (I1414)
1557 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cottet have moved to the flat over their store on Lake Street. Cottet, Arthur (I2303)
1558 Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ransom have aold their home [on December 1946] on Center Street to William Pierce of [Cleveland]. Ransom, Herbert E. (I2782)
1559 Mr. and Mrs. Walter Morenus have moved here from Durhamville and will occupy their old home on Caswell street. Morenus, Walter C. (I1202)
1560 Mr. and Mrs. William Fitzpatrick left this week for Port Allegany, where he is to be employed in the glass factory. Fitzpatrick, William (I1630)
1561 Mr. Cleveland possessed indomitable enterprise and rare native ability. In 1827 a post-office was established and Mr. Stevens wanted it named Stevensville. A compromise was effected, which was ratified by popular vote, which resulted in designating the office Cleveland and appointing Samuel Highly Stevens the first postmaster. In this manner, the post-office and village acquired the present name. Cleveland, James (I10)
1562 Mr. Deans was engaged in the undertaking and furniture business for many years and since he became too feeble to attend to these duties his son, Thomas, has had charge of the business. He was a man of honesty and integrity and had won a wide circle of friends who learn of his death with sadness. Deans, John (I353)
1563 Mr. Drum has become well known in Oswego, Oneida and Madison counties in Masonic circles. He has been called upon by numerous lodges to give the charge in the third degree ceremonies. Drum, Clinton H. (I1179)
1564 Mr. Duhamel was born in Flint, Mich., November 3O,1872, but had spent most of his life in Oswego county. Duhamel, James L. (I3762)
1565 Mr. Eaton retired in 1937 after 31 years as rural mail carrier. Eaton, Arthur C. (I3793)
1566 Mr. Esty was a native of Cleveland, N.Y. and his life has been chiefly spent along the north shore of Oneida Lake. He had been a resident of North Bay for twenty of more years. Este, Charles (I4013)
1567 Mr. Esty was a painter by trade and while working on a house in North Bay fell and sustained the injury from which he never recovered. Este, Charles (I4013)
1568 Mr. Getman moved to Cleveland in 1858 to accept a job as bookkeeper for Union Glass Works at age 25. He would remain in this position until September 1, 1863, when Getman, William Foster, Forrest Farmer, and H.J. Caswell formed the firm of Caswell and Company. Getman, Crawford (I1110)
1569 Mr. Gorton was three times married. His third wife was formerly Ms. Julia Gibbons, whom he married fourty-four years ago. Family F1178
1570 Mr. Jackson was a master carpenter and had built many homes in Cleveland and on the north side of Oneida Lake. He retired from work in 1934. Jackson, John G. (I2309)
1571 Mr. John Kimme was married to Miss Etta Drum on Wednesday the 1st, at Camden; nevertheless the happy occurrence was not generally known until nearly a week afterwards. John concluded to take his happiness and congratulations in separate doses, and succeeded admirably.

The bridegroom is a jolly, good-hearted fellow, esteemed by a large circle of acquaintances, is a good glass blower and industrious. The bride is one of the classiest young ladies of our, or any other village, both in face and in form. Her good-hearted, jovial, manner attracts friends, and her sweet disposition binds them indissolubly to her.

We see nothing in their conjugal path but that which the Press wishes them ... all happiness and prosperity. 
Family F748
1572 Mr. Kime was a glass worker by trade, having worked in many of the Pennsylvania and Cleveland Factories. Kime, Charles (I177)
1573 Mr. Knight graduated from the old Home Academy, his father was a carpenter and he worked with him most mornings and evenings, he studied civil engineering and became most proficient and he had been engaged in that line for 50 years and in that time probably had as many in not more contracts than any civil engineer in the United States, having planned and supervised construction of over 50 large water works and sewer systems in different states. Among the water plants built by him were those in Rome, Schenectady, N.Y, Altoona, Uniontown, Scotdale, Greensburg all in Pennsylvania and many others. He also built the sewer system for this city and his company completed plans for a sewer disposal plant for Rome. Knight, Charles William (I194)
1574 Mr. Landgraff was one of the best glass blowers in the business but of late his health had been poor. Landgraff, Charles (I85)
1575 Mr. Soule died at his winter home in St. Augustine after a year of failing health. His son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar F. Soule, were at this bedside. Soule, Frank Channing (I20)
1576 Mr. Taintor is short in stature, with curly iron-gray hair, but not bald, and though 60 years of age, he is active as any young man that we ever saw, performing whatever he does with a sort of steel-trap accompaniment, which peculiarity it is understood extends to his sermons, his bearers seldom indulging in sleep. Taintor, Rev. John L. (I1480)
1577 Mr. Westcott says his father worked on the barn during its construction, mixing cement and carrying it in hods over his shoulder, up ladders to heights from ten to fifty feet; that he worked ten hours a day, and hard, six days a week for $1.50 a day or $9 a week.

At the time of acquisition in 1928, the stock market was booming. ?? the Westcott family, of local origin, hoped to turn the property into a rich man?s playground in the 1920s. They wanted to set up riding stables and a golf course ? ? Unfortunately, the U.S. economy was swept into the Great Depression after the Wall Street crash of 1929, halting the Westcott family?s resort plans. 
Westcott, Eugene A. Sr. (I1649)
1578 Mr. Widrick participated in engagements such as the Battle of the Wilderness, Reams Station, Monkey River, the occupation of Fort Hell and Fort Damnation and Peach Orchard. In addition, he saw the assassination of President Lincoln and participated in the hunt and capture of Booth while in service. Widrick, William Edward (I1775)
1579 Mr. Widrick, with Frank England of Syracuse, who died [abt. 1957] and a few other soldiers, was in the balcony of Ford's Theater in the brilliant audience of the hectic post-war days. Widrick, William Edward (I1775)
1580 Mr. Will ... came to Cleveland where he built the canning factory which he had since operated, and since 1898, in partnership with his son-in-law, Byron M. Sixberry. Will, David N. (I2066)
1581 Mr. Yale has been prominently identified with the political
affairs of his town, and filled the office of poormaster five years and assessor eight years. 
Yale, Albert A. (I379)
1582 Mrs. A.S. Potter talks of moving to Rome. Dutton, Altay (I500)
1583 Mrs. Andrew Allen died Tuesday afternoon at her home in this village, aged 65. She had suffered a long while and her death had been expected for several days. Rogers, Julia A. (I2192)
1584 Mrs. Auborn was a life resident of Cleveland. She retired in January [1993] after 10 years as Cleveland village clerk. Houser, Betty M. (I3767)
1585 Mrs. Barry, of Lackawanna, died Thursday in the East Amherst home of her niece, Nancy King, after a long illness. She was 87. Schmidt, Blanche C. (I1396)
1586 Mrs. Beebe and her husband were among the early settlers of this vicinity and helped clear up what is now known as Beebe-Town. Philipps, Christina (I1500)
1587 Mrs. Catherine L. Hoose died yesterday morning at 2 o'clock, at the age of 60 years. Two weeks ago, she was attacked with a stroke of paralysis (the fourth shock she had sustained), and never revived from it. Mrs. Hoose was born in Coxsackie, Greene Co., of this state. She was married to Edward Hoose during the year 1842, and they came to this place in 1849, where they have resided most of the time since. Her husband died two years ago. She was the mother of 10 children, seven of whom are yet living. Since April last she has resided with her son, Edward H. Deceased, in the midst of her cares and trials, was a kind mother, and ___, helpful friend and neighbor. The funeral is to take place this afternoon at 1 o'clock, from the house of her son. Unknown, Catherine L. (I753)
1588 Mrs. Catherine Robus - Mrs. Catherine Robus, whose death occurred Wednesday morning at 10:45 of asthmatic consumption, was born in England in 1820, making her nearly 61 years of age. She was married to John Robus in 1847, with whom she came to this country in 1850, coming direct to this place, where they have since resided and where four children were born to them, three of whom are still living. She was an affectionate wife, a kind mother, and much esteemed by her many friends, who earnestly sympathize with the bereaved family in their affliction. She was for 47 years a member of the Episcopal Church, and patiently watched the coming of death thro' two years and nine months of suffering, trusting in the mercy of her redeemer. Her funeral was held yesterday at the Episcopal Church yesterday at 2pm. Unknown, Catherine (I391)
1589 Mrs. Charles Morenus has gone to Wellsboro, PA., where she will spend time with her husband who is at work at that place. Morenus, Charles W. (I1200)
1590 Mrs. Chas. Drum died last night of quick consumption. She leaves one child, a little boy, about 3 years of age. Unknown, Ada (I1055)
1591 Mrs. David Maxwell died yesterday, after a week of great suffering. Unknown, Louisa (I1218)
1592 Mrs. Edna Albicker, 78, of RD 1, Williamstown, died yesterday after a long illness. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Betty Ransear of Clayton; a son, George of Los Angeles; nine grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. Services will be at 11 am Wednesday at Harter- Olmstead Funeral Home in Parish. Burial in Cleveland Village Cemetery. Calling hours will be 3-5 and 7-9 tomorrow at the funeral home, 7340 Main street.  Wade, Edna Mae (I1965)
1593 Mrs. Emma Morse of Cleveland, wife of Harry Morse, died very suddenly Saturday evening. Sixbery, Emma (I143)
1594 Mrs. Gilbert Roberts returned on Saturday [May 4, 1907] to her home in Rome after caring for her father, Edward Sherman for several weeks. Mr. Sherman is able to be out once more and is in a fair way to celebrate his one hundredth birthday, June 9, 1907. Sherman, Edward (I464)
1595 Mrs. Hawn had been ill of pneumonia several days. Bigelow, Lucy (I4038)
1596 Mrs. Hawn had lived with her daughter for several years, moving from Syracuse. Bigelow, Lucy (I4038)
1597 Mrs. Mary Ann Ripka, 74, died unexpectedly May 31, 1950, in her home, 28 New Hartford St., New York Mills. Dr. Preston Clarke, coroner, said death was due to natural causes. Schuler, Mary Ann (I4057)
1598 Mrs. Mary Audas, mother of Gerrit Audas, died Wednesday, at her home near Elpis, at the age of 82 years, 3 months and 22 days. She had been sick about three months, and for several days suffered greatly from dropsy. Deceased was one of our oldest and most respected residents, whose life-record is one of well-doing, gentleness, affection and high moral worth. Hailstone, Mary (I1258)
1599 Mrs. Mary Page, widow of Jas. Page, died at the residence of her son-in-law, D. Odell, Monday morning, aged 64 years. She was an old resident of these parts. Funeral services were held Wednesday. Unknown, Mary (I1048)
1600 Mrs. McNamara, daughter of S. Drum, was married last week to a Mr. Hess, of Durhamville. Family F869

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