As of January 23, 2017, the Ceredo City Hall will now be known as the Otis E. Adkins Municipal Building. In honor of Mayor Adkins, which has served the past 8 years as Mayor of Ceredo, as well as, 4 years on town council prior to that.
The Ceredo Beautification Committee is composed of volunteers from our town with the interest of maintaining the beauty that Ceredo is known for. The many flowers, shrubs and tress are a testament to their hard work from volunteers past and present. The committee meets the last Monday of each month at Ceredo Town Hall at 7:00pm. If you would like to volunteer with continuing this source of pride in our community, contact the Ceredo Town Hall office at 304-453-1041 for more information.
Situated on the southern boundary of the town, the Paul T. Billups Memorial Park is the focal point for the majority of town activities. For physical activities, the Park is offers basketball and tennis courts, a walking path, and a baseball field. The Park is also the place for concerts and other entertainment at Jeremy Shoemaker Amphitheater. In order to recognize the fact that so many of Ceredo's Sons and Daughters served their county in time of national peril the park contains the Ceredo War Veterans Memorial Monuments. These monuments consist of five shiny blocks of granite bearing the name of nearly 500 veterans who have called Ceredo home.
Located in Ceredo, WV, Legendary Mitch Stadium is the home of the Ceredo-Kenova Little League. It has played host to the 2009 Little League Southeastern Regional tournaments, 1968 Little League Divisional Tournament, and the 9-10 year old Tournament of State Champions, bringing 8 Southeast State Champions to our community every year.
501 Main Street | Phone: 304-453-3025
Hours: Tuesday & Friday 9am-4pm
You can find the largest and best preserved petroglyph in the United States. Collection also includes: arrowheads, fossils, shells and an Indian grinding stone. Civil War Collection of Letters, requisitions and treatment book from Camp Pierpoint in Ceredo. Z. D. Ramdell's saddle and diary for 1886. Early History Pioneer tools, homemaking utensils, war uniforms, historic yearbooks from local high schools and universities, and over 20 albums of photos spanning 140 years can also be found at the Ceredo Museum.
Z. D. Ramsdell House, also known as The Ramsdell House, is a historic home located at Ceredo, atop a mound claimed to be an Indian burial mound. It was built in 1857-1858, and is a two story red brick and frame dwelling measuring 30 feet wide and 48 feet deep. It sits on a stone foundation and is in the Greek Revival-style with a gable roof. Zopher D. Ramsdell came to Ceredo at the invitation of the town's founder, and fellow abolitionist, Eli Thayer. He built a shoe and boot factory, served with the Quartermaster during the American Civil War, served as a post office inspector after the war, and served as a legislative representative in the West Virginia State Senate during 1868 and 1869. It is open as a historic house museum. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.