Museum Hill

NEIGHBORHOOD

Around the Museum

View the Around the Wyeth-Tootle Museum pamphlet and learn the history of our beautiful homes.  Click here and use the digital book to take a tour.

Visit Our Community

Make a day of exploring some of the greatest  architectural designs in U.S. History. 


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Explore our community online by clicking here and taking digital tours of our homes.

About Museum Hill District


Museum Hill Historic District is a national historic district located at St. Joseph, Missouri. The district encompasses 248 contributing buildings in a predominantly residential section of St Joseph. It developed between about 1860 and 1942, and includes representative examples of Italianate, Second Empire, Queen Anne, Tudor Revival, American Foursquare, and Bungalow / American Craftsman style architecture. Located in the district is the separately listed Robidoux School. Other notable buildings include the First Congregational Church (1890), Francis Street Methodist Church (1905), First Baptist Church (1896) designed by noted architect Edmond Jacques Eckel , United Presbyterian Church (1901), First Church of Christ Scientist (1905), First English Evangelical Lutheran Church (1913), Queen of the Apostles Roman Catholic Church (1908) designed by Eckel, The Corby Mansion (1882), The Vineyard Mansion, and the 43 bedroom Wyeth Tootle Mansion/Museum (1879) designed by E.J. Eckel.


It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1991 with a boundary increase in 2009.



2019 MHNA OFFICERS

President: Michelle Schaup

Vice President: John Stuckenschneider

Secretary: David Bezona

Treasurer: Jo Anne Grey

2019 BOARD MEMBERS

In addition to officers, elected board members serve two year terms: Tom Rinderknecht, Lisa Rock, Brenda Reilly, Charles Medley​   

MHNA RECIPROCAL MEMBERSHIPS

The Downtown Partnership

Rhabecca Boerkircher 816-233-9121

Old Town North Neighborhood

Isobel McGowan 816-232-2667

Harris Kemper Historic District

President Nikki Poirier 816-244-5628

Museum Hill Association

For more than 30 years, the Museum Hill Neighborhood Association has devoted its energy to passionately advocating for the preservation and restoration of our architectural treasures and the revitalization of one of the most inspired communities.