Mercifully not... but the site has some big connections... one to the Napoleonic era and several to the War of 1812.
Firstly, the Anchorage House on site was the home of retired British Navy Commander John Skynner who was a serving officer during the war with the French in the latter days of the 1700's and early 1800's, who retired to this house... "I have retired…Here I will rest; this is my anchorage." he said in his journals.
As well as Commander Skynner, Lewis Bradley (the museum's namesake and whose home is in the complex,) was main adjutant at the outset of the war of The 2nd York Regiment of Militia and many in his family served during the war.
TWO STORIES (with historical citations as being true) THAT OFTEN WORK THEIR WAY INTO OUR BATTLE REENACTMENT NARRATIVES...
Nearby was the site of a march from York to the Niagara Region to help repulse the American invasion where - likely - a cannon had to be abandoned and retrieved at a later point...
...and there's a marvellous story of how, again near to the site, Rebecca Thompson, on hearing the American fleet was cruising up and down the lake shore, went down to the water's edge with a musket and fired herself on the fleet... to show there was no "friendly" landing site for a potential invasion.
...so indeed, there is a very strong historical connection to the museum and the wars of the Napoleonic period... but thankfully, Clarkson was unmolested by the ravages of the war.