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The first settlement to be established by the Connecticut Land Company in the Connecticut Western Reserve was Cleveland, Ohio. An investor in the company who led the survey of the property within the Western Reserve was a General, named Moses Cleaveland, who was the namesake of the settlement. The settlement was situated next to the easternmost bank of the Cuyahoga River. The community has always been spelled Cleveland, rather than Cleaveland, as the result of a spelling error on the initial map. In 1796, the first survey of Cleveland was finishes, which included some 220 lots. Originally, the land company wanted $50 for the lots in the settlement, although they quickly determined that not many people were willing to pay that much to live there. A company representative determined that only three people were living in Cleveland, as late as 1800. There were only 57 people living there by 1810. In 1807, Cleveland became the county seat of Cuyahoga County, in spite of the small population.
It wasn't until the end of the war of 1812, that the population of Cleveland began to show some positive population growth, although the settlement was located close to Lake Erie. By this time, money was being invested in a harbor for the community and road improvements. The threat of attacks by native Indians had ceased. Cleveland came to be called a market community where merchants could offer their goods from the east and farmers brought their produce crops to sell. However, as the result of the lack of suitable roads that connected the rest of Ohio to Cleveland, the community grew slowly. The population of Cleveland was only 606 people by 1820.
As the result of some new kinds of transportation, Cleveland experienced some growth in the 1820's. During the 1820's, Cleveland was connected to the Atlantic Ocean by means of the Erie Canal. The first steamboat on Lake Erie was named Walk in the Water, which permitted more rapid trade between other locations on the lake and Cleveland. From the 1820's through the 1830's, the building of the Ohio and Erie Canal, which connects the Ohio River with Lake Erie. The railroad arrived in Cleveland during the 1850's. In only four decades, the population had increased to over 40,000 people from less than 1,000 people.
Cleveland became an important industrial community in the late 1880's. Located close to large deposits of iron ore and coal in addition to being next to many different transportation routes, Cleveland was set for a prosperous future. During the 1860's, a man named John D. Rockefeller and his partners started the Standard Oil Company in Cleveland. During this same time period, a man named Samuel Mather enhanced the economic importance of Cleveland by starting to produce steel. Some 28% of the workforce in Cleveland were working in the steel mills. Although, some of its residents were sometimes suffering, Cleveland became an important industrial center. Both the oil and steel companies experienced hard financial times, during the Great Depression. Many businesses had to lay their workers off, in order to remain afloat. Approximately a third of the workers in Cleveland were out of work in the third full year of the depression.
In northern Ohio, in the late 1800's, and the early1900's, Cleveland became a leader in social and cultural activities. Euclid Beach Park was completed and opened in 1894. The local residents named the amusement park the Coney Island of Cleveland. In 1801, American League professional arrived in Cleveland. The original name of the baseball team in Cleveland was the Cleveland Blues. However, the team was renamed to the Cleveland Indians in 1915. Both the Cleveland Orchestra and the Cleveland Museum of Art were established in Cleveland in the late 1910's.
Cleveland played an important role in national politics in the first half of the 1900's. The Republican Party held its National Convention in Cleveland in 1924 and again in 1936.
Cleveland experienced some hard times after WW II. In 1950, the population of the community peaked at nearly one million people. Since then the population has been declining. In 2000, about 500,000 people lived in Cleveland. In 1946, the professional football team, known as the Cleveland Browns were organized. The original Cleveland Browns relocated to Baltimore, Maryland and became known as the Baltimore Ravens in the 1990's. In 1970, Cleveland was awarded this a professional basketball team, known as the Cavaliers, by the National Basketball Association.
In 1969, an oil slick on the Cuyahoga River caught fire. The U.S. District Court decided the city schools in Cleveland had to be segregated by race in 1976. In 1978, Cleveland was the first community to default on its financial obligations since the Great Depression. At the time, Cleveland was over $30 million dollars in debt. Up until 1987, Cleveland stayed in default.
In the recent years, the residents have had much to celebrate, in spite these negative events. In the 1990's, the Cleveland Indians became on the American League's leading teams. The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame was completed and opened in 1995. During the last 20 years, Cleveland has been named an All-America City on many occasions. Cleveland was awarded another professional football team, and the Cleveland Browns were reborn. The City of Cleveland has once again become an important cultural and economic hub in the Midwest.