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Built in 1831, this "Old Warehouse" was used to store large quantities of grain, hides, wool and produce. There was a dry goods store on the upper level. Known as the "Mill Store" in the 1830's, this was the natural place for canal travelers to ac…
This Italianate design house was the home of Wilson Jacob, his wife Sarah, and their three children. Jacob was a teamster, transporting items using his team of horses.
The house is owned by Roscoe Village Foundation and is a private residence.
From 1833-1841 this property was owned by Joseph Kerr Johnson, father of John and David Johnson of the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum and no relation to Maro Johnson. Built c.1833-1838, the house and property were purchased by Maro Johnson and John B…
This house was built c.1825 by Daniel Boyd, a weaver. Some time in the 1830s, and in the face of financial difficulties, Daniel and Jane Boyd deeded the house to the Methodist Episcopal Church to be the church parsonage.
Originally located in C…
The Caldersburgh Pearl was dedicated in 2001 as a full-sized replica of a three-cabin canal freighter (65' x 14'). The name Caldersburgh Pearl has special significance to Roscoe's past. Caldersburgh was the name of the original community (early Ro…
C.1850-1860, this building housed a grocery store operated by Daniel Carroll.
Roscoe has a long history with blacksmithing, but not always at this location. Originally consisting of a two-story center section with a one-story south wing, our smithy was constructed c.1890 as a stable. In 1905, the original south wing was dem…
This house, built by 1840, was the home of Jacob Welsh. Welsh is on record as having been a toll collector from 1836-1837.
Being a favorite of Mrs. Frances Montgomery, one of the founders of the restoration project, this was the first building …
This building, dedicated in the spring of 1987, was named in honor of Raymond Hay as a lasting memorial to the late Coshocton businessman for the many contributions he made to the Roscoe Village restoration and to Coschocton County. It is also int…
George LeRetilley, a Roscoe merchant and a son of James LeRetilley Sr, built this as his home in 1853.
It remains a private residence.