The palace in Kłobuck situated in the northern part of the city, called Zagórze. The fine, neo-Gothic building was erected in the late eighteenth century, just after annexing this part of the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth by the Kingdom of Prussia. It was erected for the Prussian minister - Christian von Haugwitz. In the second half of the nineteenth century, the palace was rebuilt in the Eclectic style. For a time, it and the adjacent property belonged to the imperial Romanov family.
Kamyk is a village located both in the district of Kłobuck and also in the commune of Kłobuck, on the northern edge of the Silesian voivodeship. Kamyk’s history is closely associated with the history of nearby Kłobuck, and in the village itself there is a brick mansion, built in 1840 by the Kołaczkowski family which is a classic example of a Polish nobleman's mansion. The mansion with preserved, nineteenth-century farm buildings stands on the site of the former park.
Mokra is a village in the district of Kłobuck. It is the place of the famous battle fought at the beginning of the second World War. The monument erected in the village commemorates the battle, which took place on September 1st, 1939. The attack of the Volyn Cavalry Brigade, under the command of colonel Julian Filipowicz, against the German 4th armored division was one of the most important battles fought during the September campaign. 6,000 Polish soldiers armed with machine guns, anti-tank guns, 16 light guns and 22 armored vehicles, forced back three attacks of 14,000 German soldiers, equipped with 324 tanks and 101 armored vehicles and aided by diving bombers. Despite the significant losses, the Polish defense delayed the Nazis march towards Warsaw.
Mokra is a small village located north of Kłobuck. The village is known primarily as the site of the battle in the first days of September 1939. Not far from the
monument dedicated to the battle there is a wooden church of Saints Simon and Jude Thaddeus. The eighteenth-century shrine was erected as a cabin log
construction, with a roof covered with shingles and topped with a graceful bell tower. Inside, we can find some Baroque and neo-Baroque furnishings.
In the local museum in Mokra we can see two exhibitions.
One presents exhibits belonging to the Przeworsk culture. This
archaeological culture was located in what is now central and
southern Poland, later spreading to parts of eastern Slovakia
and Subcarpathia. It is dated from the 2nd century BCE to the
5th century AD. The other one is dedicated to the battle
under Mokra in 1939. Although these two exhibitions are
devoted to quite different times, what they have in common is
the fact that they are connected with the area of Mokra The
museum building was erected in 2009-2010, according to the
design of the "Studio 3". This museum n also organizes