Experience All Known North American Cobblestone Structures
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For 60 years the Cobblestone Museum has served as the center for everything "cobblestone." Founded on the principles of historic preservation and education, the Museum has transformed into a cultural center that promotes community engagement and the arts. Whether you are an artist, student, aspiring historian, or simply someone who is passionate about their community, we have something for you. Become a member today!
Constructed in the early 1830s, the Brick House is home to the Cobblestone Society’s office, resource center/research library, and the George W. Zeis Upper Gallery.…
In 1833, the First Universalist Society was organized at Fairhaven (now Childs) and a building committee consisting of John Proctor, Joseph Billings, and William W.…
The parcel of land on which the cobblestone schoolhouse sits was purchased by John Proctor in 1847 for $50. Under the supervision of William Jenks…
Constructed in 1855, this building served as a Universalist Church for several decades. In the 1870s, the German Lutherans became owners of the building and…
It is believed that this building, constructed in the Second Empire style, was built by William Hedley of Medina in the 1870s. Hedley purchased land…
This building was constructed in 1838 by Starr Chester, a cobbler from Gaines, serving as his shop until 1880. Three years later on May 21,…
Used in Hamlin, NY as a voting booth, this building houses the museum’s used book sale.
Purchased by John Simmons from John Proctor in 1839, the small parcel of land on the southwest corner of the intersection at Fair Haven hosts…
No written records survive regarding the Ward House; however it is believed to have been constructed around 1840 under the direction of John Proctor. What…
In the news
- 26 MayRead more
Denise Bedard joins us to explain her Victorian Chicken Foot Collection in this episode of History at Home.
- 19 MayRead more
This episode of History at Home features Erin Anheier as she explains her Singer Featherweight Sewing Machine.
- 14 MayRead more
Cobblestone Board Member Al Capurso tells us about a beautiful 19th century imported chandelier he has in his home that was originally found in the
- 12 MayRead more
We are pleased to welcome Erin Anheier for this episode of History at Home featuring her Butterfield Cobblestone House.
- 11 MayRead more
In this episode of History at Home, Cobblestone Museum board member Al Capurso talks about his Stewart Oak Wood Stove.
- 08 MayRead more
In this edition of History at Home, Pat & Gerard Morrisey show us their collection of antique stoneware crocks.
My husband and I were married at the Cobblestone Church…It was a lovely experience and a beautiful backdrop for our special day! The staff was very accommodating and all of our guests were appreciative of the simple brilliance of the venue…The Cobblestone Church is a diamond in the rough – a true hidden gem of Orleans County!Jenna C.
Thank you for putting on a stellar event tonight for First Friday. I always love coming to Orleans county for these kinds of community socials. Kim always did a bang up job at Marti’s on Main, and she didn’t disappoint tonight. Showcasing the museum this way is fabulous!Cindy B.
A must see…although I went by it a 1,000 times in my life and never even saw it as a great attraction, it really is!Art Z.
Great collection of restored and beautiful old buildings. Fascinating collections…Robert G.