The Gloversville Common Council seeks to fill the unoccupied fourth ward Councilmember seat. Click Here for more information!
There have recently been updates to the Gloversville City Code pertaining to garbage disposal, junk and debris, lawn trimmings and infestation. Click HERE to learn more about what changes have been made!
Exhibits Sports Local sports including items and photographs from the “Glovers” Military Military artifacts from the 1700’s to the current time. Included are firearms, swords and uniforms. School Year books, photographs uniforms and trophies Technology A collection of radios, televisions, cameras and record players. Leather Tools of the tanning process with a representation of an actual glove shop. Public Service Police, Fire Department, Nursing Service and Pharmacy displays. Including a jail cell, gallows and working fire alarm system. Paranormal The findings of several paranormal investigations at the Museum, are available for review. Railroad Artifacts from the 1902 Mountain Lake Railroad wreck site are now on display at the Museum. This years feature exhibition will be dedicated to Women at War Fulton County Historical Society & Museum 237 Kingsboro Ave. Gloversville, NY 12078 518.725.2203 Email: email@example.com Winter Hours: ( Ends May 23) Saturday 9am – 12pm Summer Hours: May 28 to September 6 Thursday To Sunday 12:00 t to 4:00 Autumn Hours September 12 to October 11 Saturday & Sunday 12:00 to 4:00 Additional hours are available by request. We can accommodate family reunions, group visits, club meetings. Admission FREE – Donations appreciated Visit Web Site
For over one hundred years, baseball has been played on the Parkhurst Field grounds. Parkhurst Field opened on July 12, 1906 as the A.,J.&G Baseball Park and home of the professional New York State League’s JAGs (Johnstown-Amsterdam-Gloversville), the Park was owned by the F.J.&G. Railroad and would become a popular stop on railroad line (now the Rail Trail) located just beyond the left field wall of the grounds. ‘JAG’ Park was designed by F.L. Comstock and built by E.A. Satterlee for $3,088 on six acres of land leased from C.W. Judson on Harrison Street, midway between Gloversville and Johnstown, NY. Sam Lucas, a Gloversville native, built the actual baseball diamond and later was asked to take charge of the NY Giant’s Polo Grounds and also built the grounds at Forbes Field in Pittsburgh in 1909. JAG’ Park once featured a grandstand which accommodated 1500 spectators and its location was convenient for MLB players and many of the world’s premier teams to play barnstorming exhibition games…. Cy-Young-1903The Boston (Red Sox) Americans played a game here en route to Detroit on July 5, 1907 with their player/manager, Hall of Fame pitcher Cy Young. On July 24, 1907, Hall of Fame great Honus […]
For over 150 years people in Fulton County, New York have been involved in the glove and leather industry. Once upon a time the cities of Johnstown and Gloversville were considered to be “The glove-making capital of the world” and are to this day referred to locally as the “Glove Cities”. Johnstown is historically known as the home of Sir William Johnson, a Baronet who came to the British colony of New York and founded the town and named it John’s Town after his son John Johnson. Johnstown is also famous for being the birthplace of women’s rights activist Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Gloversville in it’s name reveals it’s main claim to fame, but many more lives have been touched over the past century and a half by the glovers, tanners, & leather dressers of the area and those in many affiliated local industries. Stroll down memory lane, learn about history or share stories and info about the Glovers and Tanners of Fulton County, NY. website. Glovers & Tanners Web Site
The Fulton Montgomery Quilt Barn Trail is located in upstate New York in the southern Adirondacks. The area is a mixture of agricultural landscape, rural countryside and small cities and villages. The FMBQT is in the process of growing throughout the area and encourage residents to join the community pride and individual artistry found in a quilt barn trail. Wooden barn quilt squares can be based on traditional patterns with individual influences making them unique to each property and community. The square is frequently mounted on a barn and is thus called a “barn quilt”, while the building may be called a “quilt barn”. When several of the squares are displayed throughout a community they create a “quilt barn trail”. They usually range in size from 4′ x 4′ to 8′ x 8′ although other sizes may be considered due to limited space. They are made from exterior grade materials to last many years. A material list is found on website.