VILLAGE OF CLYDE
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NO PARKING is allowed on any public street within the Village of Clyde
between the hours of
2:00 a.m. and 6:00 a.m.
NOVEMBER 20, 2013 to APRIL 1, 2014
Any vehicle that impairs plowing operations will be towed away at the owner’s expense.
SNOW REMOVAL RESPONSIBILITY –
The owner and/or occupant of each parcel in the Village shall have the duty to clear the snow from the sidewalk and keep such premises free from all defects, so that the sidewalk is in a passable condition – clear from snow, and all defects. Failure to do so, could result in the village removing the snow and ice and charging the cost, plus administration to the property owner.
DEPOSIT OF SNOW AND ICE IN STREET
PROHIBITED: - No person shall shovel, plow, throw or otherwise deposit on any sidewalk, street, highway or other public way with in the village.
(Local Law 1-89; Chapter 157-3)
By Order of the Clyde Village Board of Trustees
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MESSAGE: The company HomeServe will be sending out solicitation letters for
Water Service Line Coverage. If you have any questions and/or concerns please
contact HomeServe at 1-855-530-8616 or on their website: www.homeservewaterlinecoverage.com
The Village of Clyde does not endorse this company
and/or their service.
Village of Clyde is located along the Erie Canal in a rural setting surrounded
by numerous natural and historic features. It is a village undergoing
the process of revitalization, moving toward the future while remembering
its past. Being located in the heart of central New York, Clyde
offers its residents and visitors the small town life that people expect:
clean air, friendly neighbors, and affordable housing. Among the many
things that make Clyde such an amiable village are numerous
superior school system, the availability
of a wide variety of recreational activities, and an array
of excellent community support services.
The north side of the river was surveyed in 1817 and Andrew McNab, a Scotish agent for Pulteney estate, came to sell lots. The river of Clyde was named by McNab because it reminded him of the Clyde River in Scotland. He also christened the main street Glasgow Street. Clyde follows the typical Pulteney estate plan, east-west or north-south divided to box a large open square. The (box) or central square was where the militia might drill, public ceremonies could be conducted, and cows and pigs might graze. The squares of Sodus Point and Lyons recall the association of proprietor Sir William Pulteney, with Bath in England. In 1835 the villages of Lauraville and Clyde incorporated as the Village of Clyde. The village layout consisted of two major north south streets: Glasgow and Sodus on the north side; Mill (after DeZeng's Mills) and Waterloo on the south side. Principal east-west streets were named Genesee Street north of the river, and Water and Geneva streets on the south side.
The Village of Clyde has its roots as an Erie Canal town, for the canal provided the initial means for industry to become the driving force behind the village's early growth. Many of these industries set Clyde apart from other small upstate New York communities. A unique glass works factory and a manufacturer who developed the first typewriter are only a few of Clyde's early industrial gems. Later, the development of the railroad provided for industry as well, resulting in such businesses as a large canning factory. The railroad also provided a means of transportation for out of town jobs in cities like Syracuse and Rochester.
Today, Clyde looks anxiously to the future to complete the next link in the village's history and we hope you will be a part of it.