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Cleveland Historical Society (Oswego County, New York)
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1801 Son of Gates & Ruth Miller Miller, William Henry (I3313)
 
1802 Son of Jabez & Anna Green, age 1 yr 2 mos Green, Jabez (I3297)
 
1803 Son of M & E. Fuller, Charles Henry (I2411)
 
1804 Soon after the death of their children, [Joseph] sold his property in Amboy and located in Camden, purchasing the residence No. 157 Main street, in which he passed away. Stark, Deacon Joseph (I4148)
 
1805 Special Notice:
Having purchased the interest of Mr. Stedman, I will sell goods at Astonishingly Low prices for the next 30 days. My terms are strictly cash. Call and get prices and satisfy that I mean all I say. -- G.R. Hale 
Hale, George R. (I1352)
 
1806 Sponsors: Maretta Gardner and Charles Kathern. H.V. Gardener, Priest. Sherman, Lulu Bell (I467)
 
1807 Sponsors: Maretta Gardner and Charles Kathern. H.V. Gardener, Priest. Sherman, Charles Kathern (I468)
 
1808 SSN #093-05-7028 Tufts, Charles Leonard (I1664)
 
1809 Started a grist mill with his father, James Carroll which he conducted until his father's death in 1885, when he retired from active business. Carroll, Nehemiah A. (I2243)
 
1810 Stationed at Dodge City Air base. Morenus, Arthur Watson (I1456)
 
1811 Stationed in Coblenz, Germany. Senecal, Francis Alden (I1643)
 
1812 Stevens, William Jay, was born at Cleveland, Oswego county, June 12, 1840, son of Samuel H. and Susan K. (Wood) Stevens. The father was born in New England and died in Oneida county at the age of sixty-five years. The mother was born in England, but died in Oswego county, at the age of fifty-three years. They were the parents of twelve children, all deceased except William Jay. The grandfather. William B., was born in New England and died in Oswego county. He was a soldier in the Revolutionary war. The father was a farmer, merchant, speculator, and captain in the artillery. Willian Jay was educated in Oneida county, and first taught school there. He studied law in Camden and Rome. He was made station agent for the R. W. &. O. R. R. at Sandy Creek Station, in January, 1863, where he continued for thirty years. He was freight and passenger agent, telegraph operator, express agent, yard master, etc., and until the consolidation, he also represented the Syracuse and Northern Railroad. In 1870 he opened a coal yard, which he has since
continued, and later adding agricultural implements, etc. He has held the offices of village trustee, village president, and was a member of the Board of Education for twelve years. July 9, 1863, he married Lydia, daughter of John H. and Clara (Stansel) Casler. The children were Maud, born September 18, 1868, who lives at home; and Etta, born July 27, 1864, and died September 29, 1865. Maud is a graduate of
the Sandy Creek High School. Mr. Stevens is a Mason, Knight Templar, 32d degree, and Mystic Shrine. 
Stevens, William Jay (I2878)
 
1813 Stinger-Senical - At the Catholic Church, Cleveland, on Christmas day, by Rev. J.B. Green, John Stinger and Miss Emma Senical, both of Cleveland. Family F449
 
1814 Stone has been drawn for the foundation of a new home for Gene Morenus. Morenus, Eugene (I2707)
 
1815 Studied law with D.L. Wilder and H.C. Landgraf before passing the bar in Rochester in 1879, at which time he began his own practice. Gallagher, James L. (I68)
 
1816 Sunday last was the 50th anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Marble, which was commemorated by those of the family who are home and a few friends. Mr. Marble was 73 years old last May, and Mrs. Marble 70 last February. Family F74
 
1817 Surviving are a son, Frank of Brewerton; a sister, Janette Dunnigan of Cleveland; and two grandchildren.  Dunnigan, Florence Gazelle (I2722)
 
1818 Surviving are his wife, the former Mary Nuccio; three sons, David, Joseph and Salvatore, all of Cleveland; a daughter, Margaret Jolly of Cleveland; two brothers, Cornelius and Jack Flagler, both of Palm Bay, Fla.; two sisters, Louise deCarlo of Palm Bay, Fla. and Mae Lokar of Detroit; 14 grandchildren; a great-grandchild; and several nieces and nephews.  Desjardins, Wilfred David (I4061)
 
1819 Survivors: His wife, the former Edna Dillenbeck; three daughters, Barbara Myers of Oneida, Dorothy Hall of California and Patricia Ottaway of North Syracuse; a son, Thomas of Verona; seven grandchildren. Myers, Stanley (I2716)
 
1820 T.D. Bly and Miss Carrie Landgraff have been engaged to teach our school another term. Landgraff, Caroline (I98)
 
1821 T.D. Bly and Miss Carrie Landgraff have been engaged to teach our school another term. Bly, Tracy D. (I1297)
 
1822 Tablets of the Missing Beebe, James H. (I2371)
 
1823 Taken from the diary of Mary Cramp:
"June 1837, Monday 5th. We were married by the Rev. Mr. McCarty at eight o'clock in the evening. Visitors present, Dr. and Mrs. Van Schaick, Mr. and Mrs. Isaacs, Miss Robertson, Miss Broadhead, Mrs. Andrew McCarty (Isaacs Isaacs groomsman) Mr. Casy, Mr. Perham, Mrs. Neil Major Cochran." 
Family F14
 
1824 Tallman, Tracy - At the house of B. Tracy, Dec. 24th, by the Rev. W.S. Titus, Daniel G. Tallman to Miss Etta Tracy, both of this place. Family F306
 
1825 Tasker, the iron man, was surprised and delighted by the arrival of a bouncing female cherub last Saturday. About 89 young ladies and young members of the opposite sex have already called to inspect the little beauty and Ed's cider. Tasker, Flavella (I1339)
 
1826 Terpenny boosts of the finest field of wheat along the Lake shore. Terpenny, David Duane (I345)
 
1827 The 1 Lake Street residence was the same house Thomas and Sarah Audis Cole had built, and after it was later lived in by the Dwyers. Cottet, Laurence D. (I133)
 
1828 The 1 Lake Street residence was the same house Thomas and Sarah Audis Cole had built, and after it was later lived in by the Dwyers. Morse, Esther M. (I140)
 
1829 The 10th anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Morenus, last Saturday eve., was the occasion of a delightful surprise to them by their numerous friends. The gifts of tinware were numerous, and the event throughout was a decidedly enjoyable one to all. - Mr. and Mrs. M. desire to thank all who kindly remembered them with their presence as well as presents. Family F303
 
1830 The 1875 census indicates place of birth as being Herkimer County, yet the U.S. International Marriage records lists Eliza's place of birth as being in TN. Dillard, Elizabeth Portin (I702)
 
1831 The 1875 census indicates that the brick Birmingham house is valued at $2,000. Birmingham, Rev. Patrick Joseph (I339)
 
1832 The 1880 census has Lizzie's last name as Hastings, but there is no known connection at this point to indicate her husband's name. Redick, Lizzie (I528)
 
1833 The 1880 census indicates Eliza's birth place as being New York. Dillard, Elizabeth Portin (I702)
 
1834 The 1899 census indicated Adam was a glass worker although it doesn't indicate exactly where he was working. Leonard, Adam (I167)
 
1835 The 1905 passport application describes the description of Frank as "5'9.75", high and broad forehead, blue eyes, straight nose, straight mouth with full lips, short and dimpled chin, brownish grey hair, medium complexion and oval face." Soule, Frank Channing (I20)
 
1836 The 1910 census indicates that the house is currently being rented. App, George C. (I2)
 
1837 The 1912 marriage certificate indicates Bert's position as being "attendant at hospital". Watson, Bert Elam (I2909)
 
1838 The adjourned case of landlord Knights against Honicky Best, on a judge's order, came up again yesterday afternoon, before Referee Gallagher. On this occasion Best secured Attorney Landgraff as counsel. A lengthy examination took place, highly entertaining to the crowd, but considerably exasperating to counselor Wilder, who declares that he will have Honicky's 'carcass in jail'. It was again adjourned, until April 8th.  Best, William H. (I1404)
 
1839 The arrival of an 8lb. female at Gene Morenus's, Monday afternoon has already cost our famous architect #3 for treats up at the factory store. Morenus, Eugenie Maria (I1464)
 
1840 The billiard proprietor does a flourishing business nights; four tables would scarcely supply the present demand. Morenus, Charles W. (I1200)
 
1841 The bride wore blue lace with silver accessories and carried sweetheart roses. Family F761
 
1842 The canal boat "Eva Belle," built by L.P. Marsden, was launched Saturday, and left here laden with lumber for Syracuse. She was manned by an able crew, including John Cody, captain; W>R. Wells and "Toot" Andrus, assistants. Marsden, Linus Parker (I3014)
 
1843 The co-partnership heretofore existing under the name of Duncan & Son is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Irvine Duncan will continue the business at the old place. All persons indebted to Duncan & Son are requested to call and settle by cash or note within thirty days with either S.P. or I. Duncan. --- Dated, Sept. 20th, 1877, S.P. Duncan, I. Duncan. Duncan, Seth P. (I440)
 
1844 The co-partnership heretofore existing under the name of Duncan & Son is this day dissolved by mutual consent. Irvine Duncan will continue the business at the old place. All persons indebted to Duncan & Son are requested to call and settle by cash or note within thirty days with either S.P. or I. Duncan. --- Dated, Sept. 20th, 1877, S.P. Duncan, I. Duncan. Duncan, Irvine (I52)
 
1845 The cobbling trade appeared to be booming yesterday, from the appearance of Silas Drum's establishment. During his absence at Oneida, about fifty pair of old boots and shoes were strung up on his door and windows, and many took occasion to walk up there and view the unusual sight. Drum, Silas (I723)
 
1846 The community mourns the loss of one of its best citizens in the death of Joseph Stark, who passed peacefully into rest Saturday evening at about 6 o'clock at his home on Main Street, death being due to a general breaking down of his system. He had been in poor health for over a year, although he continued to carry on his business affairs until May 12, since which time he had been confined to this home. Stark, Deacon Joseph (I4148)
 
1847 The couple were married by Methodist pastor, Rev. A.F. Permock. Family F452
 
1848 The death of Tommy Lane, Wednesday evening, removes from this place another of its oldest settlers. For a quarter of a century he had made Cleveland his home, living a life of usefulness and honor. Naturally rugged and possessed of remarkable strength and endurance, through troubled with lameness caused by an injury received in the English naval service, in his younger days he could and did do the work of two men: and in his declining years, under natural infirmities, labored hard and faithfully and uncomplainingly, day after day, up to within a short time of his death. Though not endowed with great intellectual gifts, his judgement was eagerly sought in many and various matters of importance, and in numerous instances has he rendered service, and such of it gratuitously. His many fine qualities endeared him to the whole community; and no deeper regret could be expressed for the most elevated and favored of our citizens than is manifested over the departure of this humble and worthy representative of honest toil. Lane, Thomas (I791)
 
1849 The father was born in New England and died in Oneida county at the age of sixty-five years. The mother was born in England, but died in Oswego county, at the age of fifty-three years. They were the parents of twelve children, all deceased except William Jay. Family F742
 
1850 The first business in Cleveland was the Eagle Tannery built in 1834 and owned by James Burke. William Foster was an Englishman who located in Cleveland and was a bookkeeper in the new tannery. Foster purchased the tannery upon the death of Mr. Burke and was succeeded by his son, William H. Foster.

He also carried on a store, along with Forris Farmer. The tannery was located just east of the NYS dock and Rt. 49.

The tannery provided much needed employment for the residents enhancing early growth and development.  
Foster, William H. (I41)
 

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