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The island also features a coffee shop, miniature golf course, several small general/convenience stores, and a large number of gift shops.
The Kelleys Island Historical Association  relies on the Schoolcraft investigations that date the carvings date at roughly 1643, and that the rock was used by members of "seasonal" Native American tribes, to impart information to one another about how the hunting had been in the area, and where their group would next be traveling.Each Summer since 1974 (typically in August), the island hosts a weekend-long homecoming festival, and includes a theme parade featuring both locals and vacationers, a picnic, and a number of food and craft booths.In 1975, 23 acres (9.3 ha) on the island's southern shore were designated a historic district, the Kelleys Island South Shore District, and added to the National Register of Historic Places.The island is also home to The Kelley's Island Wine Company, originally one of the largest wineries in the U. It stopped operation after two major fires eventually destroyed its facility during prohibition.The 'ruins' of some of that original late-19th-century winery are still standing on the island. Parish of Cleveland to be the site of a faith-based summer camp for youth.The indigenous peoples who are thought to have inscribed these images, are said to have been annihilated by the Iroquois tribes, about 1665.
it was afterward, when the name "Cunningham's Island" began to be also used in reference to this island. By the time the war had ended, the few remaining Native Americans had finally also vacated the island.
There is a legend that the first Caucasian resident of this island was a man named "Cunningham" (a "Frenchman"-*).,) (*-Also note that the surname 'Cunningham' is not typically of French origin, but is recorded to be of Scottish origin.)] It is also recorded that, prior to the War-of-1812, several other white adventurers attempted to occupy this island, all of them eventually being driven away, either by the native people, or by the incoming U. During the War of 1812, the west shore of Cunningham Island was made a military rendezvous post by General William Henry Harrison. The village's various industries hired a number of immigrants (including young children), many of whom would work on the island during the summer and return to their homeland during the winter.
In 1842, Charles Carpenter (son-in-law of Datus Kelley) of Norwich, Connecticut began growing and harvesting grapes for wine on Kelleys Island; by the early 20th century, the island was annually producing 500,000 gallons of wine per year.
Kelleys Island features a number of public beaches. In August 2010, a report from The Nature Conservancy in conjunction with the US Fish and Wildlife Service U. Fish & Wildlife Service, the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources, and several other non-profit agencies listed Kelleys as the 7th most ecologically threatened island in the Great Lakes.
The reasons given for the island's poor ecological health included "development, tourism and recreation, marinas and resorts, increased roads and buildings, incompatible agricultural practices and invasive species." The most common types of establishments on Kelleys Island are pubs and restaurants, almost all of which close for the winter season in September and reopen around May.
After the Kelley brothers purchased the land, the population began to grow as a result of commercial extraction of the island's limestone and lumber resources, as well as grape-growing.