Sherburne is a pleasant little village with broad and handsomely shaded streets, and in some measure supplied with good substantial flag walks. It is situated a little south of the center of the town, east of Chenango River, on the line of the Utica, Chenango & Susquehanna Valley railroad. It is distant about 10 1/2 miles from Norwich and five from Earlville. It contains six churches, (Congregational, Baptist, M. E., Universalist, Catholic and Episcopal) a Union Free School, with academic department, one newspaper office, (The Sherburne News) a National bank, a cotton factory, sash and blind factory, a carriage factory, a planing and grist-mill, a pottery, a steam sawmill, a small foundry, three hotels, various stores, five blacksmith shops, (kept by Solomon Crowell, James Stack, George Shaw, Henry DeMarse and James Connolly) a cabinet shop, (kept by Isaac Plumb) a wagon shop, (kept by Charles Hibbard) a harness shop, (kept by H. I. Matteson) two tailor shops, (kept by John Williams and E. Caley) and a population of 902.
Enter a grandparent's name to get started.
The village was incorporated April 16, 1830, but the records prior to 1863 are lost.
Following are the village officers elected May 6, 1879:–
Trustees–Hollis Rowland, Enos A. Caulkins, Charles Todd, Ira M. Slater.
Clerk–Robert A. Kutschbach.
Treasurer–Harlow P. Freeman.
Collector–John W. Thompson.
Constable–James A. Jipson.