On Claster Boulevard at Floral Lane, on the right when traveling north on Claster Boulevard.
In the graveyard to the south rests Timothy Green, officer in the French and Indian War; signer of the Hanover Independence Resolves in June, 1774; an outstanding leader of this region in the Revolution. — — Map (db m12506) HM
Before Milton Hershey achieved success with his first confectionery company, the Lancaster Caramel Company, he started out by selling his caramels door to door using a wooden pushcart similar to the one on display. The paintings on the cart . . . — — Map (db m180402) HM
On Cocoa Avenue at Caracas Ave., on the right when traveling south on Cocoa Avenue.
Hershey's Chocolate Workers Local 1 (CIO) responded to a labor-management impasse on April 2, 1937 by initiating the first sit-down strike in Pennsylvania and in the confectionery industry. The strike was ended by strike-breaking violence and . . . — — Map (db m7135) HM
On East Derry Road, on the left when traveling west.
Founded in 1729; the first pastor, William Bertram, installed in 1732 by Donegal Presbytery. Its grove was patented to it by the sons of William Penn in 1741. The churchyard is the oldest pioneer graveyard in this region. — — Map (db m122385) HM
Born in Derry Township, Milton S. Hershey (1857 - 1945) attended this one-room schoolhouse during the winter of 1863-1864. Built in 1844, this was the first of seven schools he attended before apprenticing to a Lancaster, PA. candy maker at age 14. . . . — — Map (db m7139) HM
On US 422 at Mansion Road, on the right when traveling west on US 422.
Oldest pioneer graveyard in Dauphin County. Here, near Pastors William Bertram and John Roan, lie heroes of the French and Indian Wars and the Revolution; and Colonel John Rodgers, a signer of the Hanover Resolves in 1774. — — Map (db m7157) HM
In 1936, Milton Hershey asked his horticulturalist, Harry Erdman, to design "a nice garden of roses." The Hershey Rose Garden opened in 1937. By 1942, Erdman expanded the 3½-acre rose garden into a 23-acre botanical garden. — — Map (db m180416) HM
On East Chocolate Avenue, on the left when traveling west.
Model industrial town and noted tourism destination established in 1903 and named for its founder, Milton S. Hershey (1857 - 1945). Hershey's companies developed housing, recreation, education, and cultural facilities, financial institutions, public . . . — — Map (db m7134) HM
On East Governor Road (U.S. 322) at Meadow Lane on East Governor Road.
Though the Milton Hershey School campus is graced by a number of magnificent trees, one of the oldest and most meaningful to generations of HIS/MHS students might be this Chinese chestnut. Known informally as the “climbing tree) for . . . — — Map (db m84238) HM
On East Governor Road (U.S. 322) at Meadow Lane on East Governor Road.
Catherine Hershey loved cannas and the gardens at High Point included many examples. On the occasion of Fanny Hershey’s 80th birthday in 1915, Milton prepared a surprise birthday party for his mother at High Point. The event was big news in the . . . — — Map (db m84227) HM
This is a special Cryptomeria 'Dense Jade' tree. It began life as a aberration of nature in a New Jersey nursery. In the early 1960s, a tree variety known as Cryptomeria japonica 'Lobbii' grew a "witches' broom," which is a shoot that is . . . — — Map (db m180413) HM
On East Governor Road (U.S. 322) at Meadow Lane on East Governor Road.
Records indicate that Isaac Hershey, great-grandfather of Milton Hershey, purchased the Kinderhaus property circa 1800. The building is the oldest structure on the Milton Hershey School campus and one of the oldest homes in Derry Township.
In 1826, . . . — — Map (db m84236) HM
On Homestead Lane near Near US 322, in the median.
Entrepreneur and philanthropist born here September 13, 1857. Founded Lancaster Caramel Company in 1886 and Hershey Chocolate Company in 1894; introduced milk chocolate in 1900. Developed Hershey as a model town and home of the world's largest . . . — — Map (db m7137) HM
Milton S. Hershey founded the world famous Hershey's Chocolate Company in 1903 and built a town around it for his employees, complete with homes, schools, and cultural and recreational opportunities.
In 1907, Milton S.Hershey founded HERSHEYPARK . . . — — Map (db m95209) HM
First uniformed state police force of its kind in the nation, created by an Act of the General Assembly May 2, 1905, signed by Governor Samuel Pennypacker. The force was formed in response to concern over labor and capital unrest, especially the . . . — — Map (db m31300) HM
The Boy with the Leaking Boot statue was purchased by Milton Hershey in 1913 for his High Point home. It was then relocated to Hershey Park and later, the Hershey Zoo Reptile House. It was moved to its current location, the Hershey Rose Garden, in . . . — — Map (db m180395) HM
Near Middletown Road north of Echo Street, on the left when traveling north.
The Conestoga wagon
was a sturdy wagon used by American pioneers. The wagon was named for the Conestoga Valley in Pennsylvania where it was first built during the early 1700's. Conestoga wagons carried most of the freight and people that moved . . . — — Map (db m137413) HM
Dedicated to the Pennsylvania Coalition Against Domestic Violence and its long-serving Executive Director Susan Kelly-Dreiss, at whose kitchen table, overlooking Hershey Gardens, a small group of women came togsther in 1976 to create the nation's . . . — — Map (db m180400) HM
On Heritage Road, on the right when traveling north.
Milton S. Hershey was born here on September 13, 1857. The house was built by his great-grandfather, Isaac Hershey, in 1826. Milton S. Hershey purchased The Homestead in 1897 and lived there with his wife Catherine from 1905 to 1908. The building . . . — — Map (db m7138) HM
In 1940, the American Rose Society honored Milton Hershey by naming a rose after him. Over the years, the number of these rose bushes has steadily declined to only a few remaining at the Gardens.
This year, to commemorate Hershey Gardens’ 75th . . . — — Map (db m106344) HM
On Hanover Street, 0.1 miles north of Hershey Park Drive, on the right when traveling north.
At Union Deposit, just to the north, can be seen the remains of the canal. It united the Susquehanna at Middletown with the Schuylkill at Reading. Suggested by William Penn, the canal was surveyed 1762, in use by 1828, abandoned in 1885. — — Map (db m7158) HM
On Old Meadow Lane at Para Avenue on Old Meadow Lane.
Native grass meadows are used as a constituent of the landscape on the campus of Milton Hershey School. Benefits of meadow installation:
• Meadows provide excellent habitat elements for a variety of wildlife species. In particular, ground nesting . . . — — Map (db m84240) HM
In a basketball game played here on March 2, 1962, Philadelphia Warrior center Wilt Chamberlain scored 100 points against the New York Knicks - a record for points scored by a single player in any National Basketball Association game. The Warriors . . . — — Map (db m31299) HM
On Mountain Road (State Highway 443), on the right when traveling east.
In this vicinity stood James Brown's log house-fort, named Fort Manda when garrisoned as an outpost of Fort Swatara from January, 1756 to May, 1757. Its usual complement consisted of 21 officers and men. No description of the fort has survived. — — Map (db m12508) HM
On Laudermilch Road (U.S. 22) at Pennsylvania Route 743 on Laudermilch Road.
About two miles north is the site of this pioneer Presbyterian church founded in 1736. First pastor was Richard Sankey. In the graveyard are buried many first settlers and veterans of frontier wars and the American Revolution. — — Map (db m122386) HM
The earliest resolves for independence in the State. Drawn June 4, 1774, by Col. Timothy Green and eight Hanover Township patriots. They committed their cause to "Heaven and our Rifles" — — Map (db m31307) HM
On West Main Street (U.S. 209), on the right when traveling east.
Built in 1854 by Jacob F. Eisenhower Grandfather of Dwight D. Eisenhower 34th President of the United States of America From this farm the family migrated to Kansas in the summer of 1878. — — Map (db m12495) HM
On N. River Road (Pennsylvania Route 147), on the left when traveling north.
One of the chain of frontier defense
of the province of Pennsylvania
in the French and Indian Wars
stood 500 feet to the west
Colonel William Clapham
the Pennsylvania Historical Commission and
the . . . — — Map (db m163590) HM
On North River Road (State Highway 147), on the right when traveling south.
Just west of this point stood Fort Halifax. It was built in 1756 by Col. William Clapham, and was one of the chain of frontier forts built to protect settlers in this region during French and Indian War days. — — Map (db m12503) HM
On N. Front Street at Verbeke Street on N. Front Street.
This memorial to the Holocaust, once a dream for survivors who settled in this community, became a reality in 1994 and was rededicated in 2007.
The monument represents a spiritual reminder of the darkest chapter of history, when Hitler . . . — — Map (db m159633) HM
This tablet erected
The Veterans Association
of the 104th Cavalry
and the active members
of the regiment
in memory of
the officers and men
who died in service
of their country
dedicated 12 June 1971
on the fiftieth . . . — — Map (db m6715) WM
At 341 feet in height, 333 Market Street represents the pinnacle of Harrisburg's robust skyline and is not only the city's tallest building, but also the tallest of any building located between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. Built in 1977 as part of . . . — — Map (db m6686) HM
On Walnut Street, on the right when traveling south.
There is no place you or I can go, to think about or not think about,
to summon the presences of, or recollect the absences of slaves; nothing
that reminds us of the ones who made the journey and of those who
did not make it. There is no . . . — — Map (db m213138) HM
This stately Georgian Revival-styled edifice at 333. S. Thirteenth Street was completed in 1909 as the home of prominent Harrisburg attorney A. Carson Stamm (1863-1939); The building is unique both in location as a single home nestled within the . . . — — Map (db m31292) HM
On February 22, 1861, while journeying to Washington for his Inauguration, Lincoln stopped at the Jones House, on this site. From the portico of the hotel, he addressed a large crowd gathered in Market Square. — — Map (db m6577) HM
On Forster Street north of North Street, on the right when traveling north.
Bethel During the World Wars
When the Commonwealth purchased the State Street Church to extend the Capitol Complex, church leaders—Mr. C. Sylvester Jackson and his wife—purchased a lot on Briggs Street at Ash Avenue for a new sanctuary. . . . — — Map (db m134672) HM
On Bellevue Road, on the right when traveling east.
The centerpiece of improvements to Harrisburg's marvelous park system, launched in 1902, was the "Crown Jewel" of Reservoir Park situated at the city's summit. Adjacent to this summit, flowing to the south, were the open fields of an old farm named . . . — — Map (db m6889) HM
On Market Street, on the left when traveling east.
Standing picturesquely upon a slope rising to the summit of Reservoir Park and at the apex of Market Street's climb from Center City is Bishop McDevitt High School, primary parochial secondary school serving the City of Harrisburg and the Harrisburg . . . — — Map (db m6888) HM
On 21st Street at Bellevue Road, on the right when traveling south on 21st Street.
Quietly nestled at the corner of 21st Street and Bellevue Road is a true historic landmark: the home of the internationally recognized founder of the American Civic Association and modern-day American Rose Society, J. Horace McFarland (1859-1948). . . . — — Map (db m6893) HM
On South Front Street at Vine Street, on the left when traveling north on South Front Street.
In the home at 329 S. Front Street between 1866 and 1880 resided Brigadier General Joseph Farmer Knipe (1823-1901), accomplished Union commander during the Civil War. It was Knipe who named Camp Curtin, the largest Civil War troop deployment camp . . . — — Map (db m121988) HM
On N. Third Street at Verbeke Street, on the left when traveling north on N. Third Street.
The Broad Street Market consists of the oldest continuously operated market houses in the United States. By the advent of the Civil War, Harrisburg began to develop north of North Street onto the newly subdivided lands of William Verbeke, John . . . — — Map (db m106002) HM
Civil rights leader and activist for women, she was the first African American Secretary of State in the nation. Championed the PA Equal Rights Amendment and policies on affirmative action, voter registration by mail, and lowering the voting age to . . . — — Map (db m6767) HM
On N. Front Street at Market Street on N. Front Street.
A covered wooden bridge, designed by Theodore Burr, was built here in 1813-17; called "Camel Back" because of its unique arch design. The structure, partly rebuilt in 1847 and 1867, was replaced after severe flood damage in 1902. — — Map (db m6375) HM
On Market Street at Front Street on Market Street.
The bridge river crossing at this spot is Harrisburg's oldest and most historic. First to be erected was the Camelback Bridge, known for its irregular and "rolling" covered bridge profile and the first bridge to ever cross the Susquehanna River that . . . — — Map (db m6376) HM
On Sixth Street at Maclay St., on the right when traveling south on Sixth Street.
Harrisburg's Civil War importance as a transportation center and state capital became strikingly clear upon the fall of Fort Sumter in Charleston Harbor, South Carolina, in April of 1861 when President Abraham Lincoln and Pennsylvania Governor . . . — — Map (db m202196) HM
On Sixth Street, on the right when traveling west.
Here on 80 acres stood a great training camp of the Civil War. It was named after Andrew Gregg Curtin, Pennsylvania Governor, 1861-67. Between April 1861 and April 1865, more military units were organized here than at any other Northern camp. — — Map (db m202197) HM
On North Sixth Street at Woodbine Streets, on the right when traveling north on North Sixth Street.
In memory of more than 300,000 soldiers of the Civil War, the flower of the nation's youth and the maturity of her manhood, who passed into and out of this camp to the field of battle. A united country enjoys the fruits of their victory for liberty . . . — — Map (db m202198) HM WM
On North 6th Street north of Schuykill Street, on the right when traveling north.
The growth of Harrisburg's 10th Ward north of Maclay Street had, by the turn of the 20th Century, necessitated the formation of a new volunteer fire department. Prior to that time, the closest station was the Reily Hose Company, now the Pennsylvania . . . — — Map (db m137429) HM
On Market Street at North 2nd Street, on the left when traveling east on Market Street.
Harrisburg was one of the prizes Robert E. Lee’s army was after. Home to Camp Curtin, the largest Northern training camp of the war, Harrisburg’s network of railroads was vital for moving troops and supplies for the Union war effort. The capital of . . . — — Map (db m102317) HM
On Third Street at Walnut Street, on the left when traveling north on Third Street.
The deliberations during the first decade of the 19th Century through which Harrisburg prevailed in achieving State Capital status were in part spawned by the donation by John Harris, Jr., in 1785, of four acres of the oldest portion of Capitol Park . . . — — Map (db m6696) HM
This 63-acre Susquehanna River jewel and major tourism and recreational destination has lured human occupations not just since Harrisburg was founded and throughout the ensuing centuries but also by prehistoric native Americans beginning at least . . . — — Map (db m7098) HM
On North 3rd Street south of Maclay Street, on the right when traveling south.
As the City of Harrisburg grew northward during the latter part of the 19th Century, N. Front Street had not yet attained its distinction as a prime residential boulevard. The riverbank, which was littered with sewage and debris, and adjacent low . . . — — Map (db m137432) HM
On S. Front Street, on the right when traveling south.
The coming of the railroad to Harrisburg in 1836 led to the construction of the first bridges to span the Susquehanna, since the building of the Camelback Bridge in 1817, which planted the seed for what would become the city's trademark of . . . — — Map (db m44405) HM
On S. Front Street at Market Street, on the left when traveling south on S. Front Street.
Formed March 4, 1785 from part of Lancaster County. The name honors the eldest son of the French King Louis XVI. Harrisburg, the county seat, was laid out in 1785 and chartered a city in 1860. Since 1812 it has been the State capital of Pennsylvania. — — Map (db m6399) HM
On Market Street at Front Street, on the right when traveling west on Market Street.
Dauphin County's third and present courthouse since the 1785 creation of the County was completed in 1943 at this, the traditional and most prominent entrance to the City of Harrisburg. It replaced the second Courthouse, erected in 1860, which stood . . . — — Map (db m6400) HM
On E. Market Street at Court Street, on the left when traveling east on E. Market Street.
The structure across the street is the oldest bank building in the Harrisburg Metropolitan Area and stands as an icon to the financial institution that helped to fuel the City's growth since the 1830's. Survivor of several Economic Panics, the Civil . . . — — Map (db m6632) HM
On Second Street, on the left when traveling north.
On the site directly across the street stood the Eagle Hotel, a three-story brick structure opened by George Buehler in January of 1812. It was here that Charles Dickens stayed when touring America in 1842 during which time he authored "American . . . — — Map (db m6750) HM
On N. Second Street at Reily Street, on the left on N. Second Street.
By the end of the 19th Century, Harrisburg's distinction as State Capital, transportation center and nucleus of industry unleashed development energy to keep pace with the pressing need for housing in the rapidly growing city. Builders emerged to . . . — — Map (db m6254) HM
On Championship Way west of Stadium Drive, on the left when traveling east.
Harrisburg's distinction as the Susquehanna River's trademark is garnered through both its stunning riverfront setting and its ever-growing skyline, presenting a panorama of urban vitality and economic health. Since 1822 when the Federal-styled dome . . . — — Map (db m137435) HM
On N. Front Street, on the right when traveling south.
The second official Governor's residence occupied a site across this street. Originally a private home acquired in 1864, it was altered and enlarged by many of its occupants. In the 1880's it was referred to as "Keystone Hall." After 96 years of . . . — — Map (db m6288) HM
On Chestnut Street at 2nd Street, on the right when traveling east on Chestnut Street.
The first official Governor's residence stood at this site. Purchased in 1858, it housed only two governors. Packer and Curtin. It was sold in 1864 when the second official residence, which became "Keystone Hall," was acquired. — — Map (db m202204) HM
One block northeast of Harrisburg's Market Square is located a place that became known by the end of the 19th century as Federal Square, the block bounded by N. Third, Locust, Court and Walnut Streets. Since 1877, this block has been the site of the . . . — — Map (db m6695) HM
On N. Front Street at Verbeke Street, on the left when traveling south on N. Front Street.
This statue, plaza and site perpetually commemorates the past and present dedication, skill and contributions of the men and women of the fire service of the City of Harrisburg and of this Commonwealth and Nation.
Forever shall this site . . . — — Map (db m159723) WM
On North 3rd Street north of North 4th Street, on the right when traveling north.
The simultaneous completion of Harrisburg's two state-of-the-art high schools in September of 1926 represented a milestone in the deliverance of quality public education to a city which had grown so rapidly in the first quarter of the 20th Century . . . — — Map (db m137430) HM
On N. Front Street at Liberty Street, on the right when traveling south on N. Front Street.
One of the most influential women in Pennsylvania politics in the 20th century. First woman to be elected to a statewide office, Secretary of Internal Affairs, and to be nominated by a major party to run for the U.S. Senate. Elected to the . . . — — Map (db m6308) HM
On N. Second Street at Walnut Street, on the right when traveling north on N. Second Street. Reported missing.
In the building at the northwest corner of N. Second and Walnut Streets lived George J. Heisely (1789-1880) who was a Harrisburg mathematical instrument and clockmaker. Heisely had joined the First Regiment of the Pennsylvania Militia's First . . . — — Map (db m106004) HM
On N. Front Street, 0.1 miles south of Maclay St., on the right when traveling south.
Opposite is the present home of the Governor of Pennsylvania. Designed in the Georgian Revival style, it was completed in 1968 and is the third official executive residence in Harrisburg. "Keystone Hall," an earlier Governor's residence, located . . . — — Map (db m6247) HM
On N. Front Street at Walnut Street, on the right when traveling south on N. Front Street.
This fine collection of historic Front Street townhouses is the single most important row of homes that can be associated with the lives of early Pennsylvania Governors. The original houses on the block; Federal in style and dating to 1812 were . . . — — Map (db m6374) HM
After the state capitol was destroyed by fire on February 2, 1897, this church building became the temporary quarters of the state legislature while the new capitol was being constructed. — — Map (db m202205) HM
On State Street, 0.1 miles Third Street, on the right when traveling east.
This church, built between 1873 and 1878, can be said to have saved Harrisburg from losing its status as the Capital of Pennsylvania. Since 1809, efforts were made to return the Capital from its temporary location at Lancaster to Philadelphia . . . — — Map (db m202206) HM
On Third Street at Walnut Street, on the left when traveling north on Third Street.
On the southeast corner of N. Third and Walnut Streets stood the Grand Opera House, erected in 1873 at a cost of $160,000, by the Masonic Fraternity and designed by architect Frank E. Davis. Serving also as the Harrisburg Masonic Temple, lodge rooms . . . — — Map (db m6748) HM
1100, 1102, 1104, 1106 and 1108 Green
Street were designed by the
renowned Harrisburg architect
Charles Howard Lloyd (1873-1937). The
five residences were erected by the
Union Real Estate Investment
Company in 1906 on a property
purchased . . . — — Map (db m159641) HM
On N. Front Street at Locust Street, on the right when traveling north on N. Front Street.
In a shaft directly beneath this monument, in a metal cylinder is contained a documented history of Harrisburg from it's early beginnings along with evidences of the way of life in our time.
It is our fervent hope that you will bring them to light . . . — — Map (db m6337) HM
On South Front Street south of Washington Street, on the right when traveling south.
On the river bank, a short distance west
of this stone, was the landing place of
the most historic crossing place on the
Susquehanna. A great part of the early
migration into Western Pennsylvania and
the Ohio Valley . . . — — Map (db m121983) HM
On Walnut Street at N. Seventh Street, on the right when traveling east on Walnut Street.
By 1929, Harrisburg's growth as a freight and passenger rail hub in the eastern United States necessitated the introduction of new rail interlocking technologies to guide the convergence of high volume locomotive traffic through the city. At that . . . — — Map (db m6849) HM
On N. Front Street at Vaughan Street on N. Front Street.
Pennsylvania's capital since 1812. As Harris' Ferry, was settled a century before by John Harris Sr. Laid out as a town in 1785 by John Harris Jr. For over 200 years a center of travel, trade and historic events. — — Map (db m7107) HM
On State Street, on the right when traveling west.
Pennsylvania's capital since 1812. As Harris' Ferry, was settled a century before by John Harris Sr. Laid out as a town in 1785 by John Harris Jr. For over 200 years a center of travel, trade and historic events. — — Map (db m7110) HM
On Pennsylvania Route 230, on the right when traveling north.
Pennsylvania's capital since 1812. As Harris' Ferry, was settled a century before by John Harris Sr. Laid out as a town in 1785 by John Harris Jr. For over 200 years a center of travel, trade and historic events. — — Map (db m7159) HM
On Liberty Street at 13th Street, on the left when traveling east on Liberty Street.
Here is established Harrisburg's oldest and largest Cemetery and final resting place of many noted individuals of national, state and local importance in all walks of life. Chartered in 1845, the Cemetery was created just outside the limits of the . . . — — Map (db m6851) HM
On State Street at 13th Street, on the left when traveling east on State Street.
This 35-acre cemetery, chartered by the Commonwealth and opened in 1845, is the oldest and largest in the capital city. It is noted for its ornate statuary, original caretaker's house designed by A.J. Downing, and late Victorian landscape . . . — — Map (db m7109) HM
Near North 13th Street north of Liberty Street, on the left when traveling north.
Harrisburg Cemetery holds the remains of many famous Pennsylvanians, including those who contributed to the Commonwealth's and the Union's military and anti-slavery efforts prior to, and during, the Civil War. Union and Confederate soldiers wounded . . . — — Map (db m137426) HM
Harrisburg-based Negro League baseball team founded around 1900 and operated by Colonel William Strothers until his death in 1933. One of 27 major Negro League teams across the nation, the Giants finished in second place in the Eastern Colored . . . — — Map (db m7103) HM
On Market Street at Hale Avenue, on the right when traveling east on Market Street.
Harrisburg's explosive growth after World War I opened new lands for development, both uptown above Maclay Street, and on Allison Hill east of 18th Street. Prior to that time, the Technical and Central High Schools, on Walnut and Forster Streets . . . — — Map (db m136554) HM
On S. Front Street, on the right when traveling south.
Harrisburg Hospital, the city's first public hospital, opened in the former South Ward School building in 1873, beginning a course that today makes Harrisburg a major health and research center. The school faced Mulberry Street (now vacated) which . . . — — Map (db m6600) HM
On North Front Street at Walnut Street, on the right when traveling south on North Front Street.
Founded in 1889, the Harrisburg Public Library became a national model of 19th Century efforts to bring the world's information to community residents, a role that continues today. Its first home was at 125 Locust Street in a building erected by . . . — — Map (db m6346) HM
First known as the "City on the Hill,” the Harrisburg
State Hospital was opened in 1851 as Peunsylvama's
first institution built tor the care and treatment of the mentally ill, and one of the first such facilities in the United States. By the . . . — — Map (db m189827) HM
On South Front Street at Mary Street, on the left when traveling south on South Front Street.
The Grand Review for Union armies took place in Washington, D.C., in late May 1865. The veterans marched down Pennsylvania Avenue past President Andrew Johnson amid the cheers of thousands of grateful citizens. Conspicuously absent, however, were . . . — — Map (db m121992) HM
On South 2nd Street at Market Street, on the left when traveling north on South 2nd Street.
When it opened amidst regalia and fanfare in the fall of 1990, the Hilton Harrisburg and Towers reclaimed Harrisburg's traditional role as Central Pennsylvania's primary destination for the lodging and conference industry. Although plans for a . . . — — Map (db m6556) HM
On North 3rd Street, on the right when traveling south.
Built in 1893 to house two banking organizations,
the Central Guarantee Trust & Safe Deposit Co.
and the Merchants National Bank, this building
served the community for 100 years, most recently
as the Broad Street Offfce of the . . . — — Map (db m143751) HM
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