This is a list of European archaeological sites on the National Register of Historic Places in Pennsylvania.
Historic sites in the United States qualify to be listed on the National Register of Historic Places by passing one or more of four different criteria; Criterion D permits the inclusion of proven and potential archaeological sites.Approximately one hundred different sites in Pennsylvania are listed under this criterion, including both Native American and European sites. This list includes all properties in Pennsylvania that qualify under Criterion D due to the presence of European artifacts.
|1||Allegheny Aqueduct|| Robeson Township: Pennsylvania Route 724 and Allegheny Creek at Gibraltar||Berks||A section of the Schuylkill Canal|
|2||Alliance Furnace|| Perry Township: off Township 568 at Jacob's Creek, northeast of Perryopolis||Fayette||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|3||Barree Forge and Furnace|| Porter Township: 2 miles (3.2 km) north of Alexandria along the Juniata River ||Huntingdon||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|4||Beaver Historic District|| Beaver: roughly bounded by the Cumberland and Pennsylvania Railroad tracks, Fair Ave., 5th St., 3rd St., and Sassafras Ln.||Beaver||Includes the site of Fort McIntosh|
|5||Boswell Historic District|| Boswell: roughly bounded by Hower Ave., Atkinson Way, Quemahoning Creek, Main St., and Juniata St.||Somerset||Coal mining company town|
|6||Bradys Bend Iron Company Furnaces|| Bradys Bend Township: Pennsylvania Route 68 in Bradys Bend||Armstrong||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|7||George Brinton House|| Birmingham Township: Pennsylvania Route 100, 1 mile north of its junction with U.S. Route 1, near Chadds Ford||Chester||Includes artifacts of the Battle of Brandywine|
|8||John Brown Tannery Site|| Richmond Township: 500 feet south of the junction of Pennsylvania Route 77 and Lyons Rd. at New Richmond||Crawford||Ruins of a tannery operated by abolitionist John Brown|
|9||Brown-Moore Blacksmith Shop|| Luzerne Township: 0.1 miles (0.16 km) west of Pennsylvania Route 4020 ||Fayette||Well-preserved early nineteenth-century blacksmith shop|
|10||Jeremiah Burns Farm|| Washington Township: 10988 Fish and Game Rd.||Franklin||Includes an early sawmill and log cabin site|
|11||Cairnbrook Historic District|| Shade Township: roughly bounded by the Penn Central railroad tracks, McGregor Ave., Windber Ave., and John St.||Somerset||Coal mining company town|
|12||Chad House|| Chadds Ford Township: Pennsylvania Route 100 ||Delaware||Includes artifacts of the Battle of Brandywine|
|13||Chester Creek Historic District|| Thornbury Township: north, east, and south of Glen Mills along the western branch of Chester Creek||Delaware||Includes multiple early industrial sites|
|14||Chickies Historic District|| East Donegal and West Hempfield Townships: roughly bounded by the Susquehanna River, Chickies Creek, Bank Street, and Long Lane, near Marietta||Lancaster||Includes an early mill site|
|15||Codorus Forge and Furnace Historic District|| Hellam Township: junction of River Farm and Furnace Rds., southeast of Saginaw||York||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|16||Crosley-Garrett Mill Workers' Housing, Store and Mill Site|| Newtown Township: Paper Mill Rd. and St. David's Rd.||Delaware||Industrial company town|
|17||Dale Furnace and Forge Historic District|| Washington Township: Forgedale Rd. northwest of Bally||Berks||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|18||Dreibelbis Mill|| Perry Township: junction of Dreibelbis Mill and Bellevue Rds.||Berks||Nineteenth-century gristmill|
|19||Dykeman's Spring|| Shippensburg: Dykeman Rd., 0.25 miles (0.40 km) east of Pennsylvania Route 696 ||Cumberland||Includes military artifacts from the Civil War; also includes a Native American site|
|20||Etna Furnace|| Catharine Township: north of Williamsburg — roughly the area south and east of the bend of the Frankstown Branch Juniata River at Mount Etna||Blair||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|21||Forks of the Ohio|| Pittsburgh: Point Park||Allegheny||Includes the site of Fort Pitt|
|22||Fort Hunter Historic District|| Susquehanna Township: U.S. Route 22 ||Dauphin||Includes the site of Fort Hunter, built in the 1750s|
|23||Fort McIntosh Site|| Beaver: on a bluff overlooking the Ohio River, along River Rd. between College and Dravo Aves.||Beaver||Site of the first U.S. Army fort north of the Ohio River|
|24||Gettysburg National Military Park|| Cumberland, Highland, and Straban Townships: Gettysburg National Military Park, near Gettysburg||Adams||Site of the Battle of Gettysburg|
|25||Geiger Mill|| Robeson Township: junction of Mill Rd. and Pennsylvania Route 82 in Geiger||Berks||Late eighteenth-century gristmill|
|26||Greenwood Furnace|| Jackson Township: Pennsylvania Route 305 in Greenwood Furnace State Park, east of McAlevys Fort||Huntingdon||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|27||Guldin Mill|| Maidencreek Township: off Pennsylvania Route 73 southeast of its junction with U.S. Route 222 ||Berks||Early nineteenth-century gristmill|
|28||Holicong Village Historic District|| Buckingham Township: U.S. Route 202 and Holicong Rd. at Holicong||Bucks||Eighteenth-century village|
|29||Hower-Slote House|| Lewis Township: west of Turbotville||Northumberland||Includes part of the site of Fort Freeland, built during the American Revolutionary War|
|30||Independence National Historical Park|| Philadelphia: bounded by Walnut, 6th, Chestnut, and 2nd Sts.||Philadelphia||Includes Independence Hall|
|31||Irwintown Site|| Spring Creek Township: northern bank of the Allegheny River, above Hallton||Elk||Remains of a nineteenth-century logging town|
|32||Jacobsburg Historic District|| Bushkill Township: 3 miles (4.8 km) northeast of Nazareth off Pennsylvania Route 115 ||Northampton||Eighteenth-century industrial village|
|33||Nicholas Johnson Mill|| Colebrookdale Township: Mill Crest Rd.||Berks||Nineteenth-century gristmill|
|34||Kauffman Mill|| Upper Bern Township: junction of Mill and Mill Hill Rds.||Berks||Late eighteenth-century gristmill|
|35||Kise Mill Bridge Historic District|| Newberry Township: junction of Kise Mill and Roxberry Rds., east of Lewisberry||York||Remnants of an early nineteenth-century industrial complex|
|36||Knabb-Bieber Mill|| Oley Township: Bieber Mill Rd. at Monocacy Creek ||Berks||Early nineteenth-century gristmill|
|37||Knipe-Johnson Farm|| Upper Gwynedd Township: 606 DeKalb Pike||Montgomery||Includes sites of late eighteenth-century agricultural buildings|
|38||Lehigh Canal: Eastern Section Glendon and Abbott Street Industrial Sites|| Easton: Lehigh River from Hopeville to its confluence with the Delaware River, west of ||Northampton||A section of the Lehigh Canal|
|39||Legionville|| Harmony Township: between the Ohio River and Duss Ave., north of its intersection with Legionville Rd. and south of its intersection with Anthony Wayne Dr.||Beaver||Site of the first official U.S. Army training camp|
|40||Locust Grove|| Conoy Township: south of Bainbridge off Pennsylvania Route 441 ||Lancaster||Late eighteenth-century farmhouse|
|41||Israel and Samuel Lupfer Tannery Site and House|| Jackson and Toboyne Townships: Black Hollow Rd.||Perry||Remnants of a nineteenth-century tannery|
|42||Mill Creek Historic District|| Lower Merion Township: near and east of Bryn Mawr; also roughly bounded by the Schuylkill River, Mill Creek, and Righter's Mill, Rose Glen, and Monk's Rds.||Montgomery||Includes multiple eighteenth-century industrial complexes|
|43||Millmont Farm|| Montgomery Township: east of Mercersburg at the junction of Pennsylvania Routes 16 and 416 ||Franklin||Includes a late eighteenth-century gristmill|
|44||Minersville Coke Ovens|| Carbon Township: Pennsylvania Route 913, 1 mile (1.6 km) east of Coalmont||Huntingdon||A complex of coke ovens|
|45||Monroe Furnace|| Barree Township: junction of Pennsylvania Route 26 and Legislative Route 31076, 6 miles (9.7 km) northwest of McAlevys Fort||Huntingdon||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|46||Mount Hope Estate|| Penn and Rapho Townships: northwest of Manheim on Pennsylvania Route 72; also roughly along Shearer's Creek, east of Mansion House Rd. and north of the Pennsylvania Turnpike ||Lancaster||Includes remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|47||Muddy Creek Forks Historic District|| East Hopewell, Fawn, and Lower Chanceford Townships: junction of Muddy Creek Forks and New Park Rds. at Muddy Creek Forks||York||Includes the remnants of an eighteenth-century mill complex|
|48||Jacob Nicholas House|| Easton: 458 Ferry St.||Northampton||One of six buildings in Easton built before the American Revolution|
|49||North Warwick Historic and Archeological District|| Warwick Township: Pennsylvania Route 345 and Harmonyville, Bethesda, Hopewell, Piersol, Trythall, and Northside Rds.||Chester||Includes eighteenth- and nineteenth-century industrial complexes; also includes a Native American site|
|50||Pennsbury Manor|| Falls Township: on the Delaware River south of Bordentown Rd.||Bucks||Site of the home of William Penn|
|51||Pennsylvania Canal Guard Lock and Feeder Dam, Raystown Branch|| Henderson Township: 2.5 miles (4.0 km) east of Huntingdon, south of U.S. Route 22 on the Juniata River ||Huntingdon||A section of the Pennsylvania Canal|
|52||The Printzhof|| Tinicum Township: Taylor Ave. and 2nd St. in Essington||Delaware||Site of a leading building of New Sweden|
|53||Rice's Landing Historic District|| Rices Landing: roughly bounded by the Monongahela River and Water, 2nd, Bayard, Carmichael, High, Main, and Ferry, including Pumpkin Run Peak||Greene||Includes remains of nineteenth-century industrial buildings|
|54||Ridley Creek State Park|| Edgmont Township: northwest of Media between Pennsylvania Routes 3 and 352 ||Delaware||Comprises multiple former farms as old as the late seventeenth century|
|55||Robertsdale Historic District|| Wood Township: roughly bounded by the USGS 1840 contour line and S. Main, Wood, Lincoln, Cliff, and Cherry Sts., in Robertsdale||Huntingdon||Coal mining company town|
|56||Robesonia Furnace Historic District|| Robesonia: Furnace, S. Church, and Freeman Sts. and Mountain and E. Meadow Aves.||Berks||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|57||Rock Hill Farm|| Montgomery Township: 12995 and 12755 Bain Rd. near Mercersburg||Franklin||Includes the ruins of an early seventeenth-century outbuilding|
|58||Saltsburg Historic District|| Saltsburg: roughly west of Plum and Walnut Alleys to the Kiskiminetas River ||Indiana||Includes a segment of the Pennsylvania Canal|
|59||Shade Furnace Archaeological District|| Shade Township: north of Rockingham above Dark Shade Creek||Somerset||Remnants of a blast furnace complex|
|60||Siegfried's Dale Farm|| Maxatawny Township: Siegfried's Rd.||Berks||A cluster of eighteenth-century farms|
|61||Slickville Historic District|| Salem Township: roughly bounded by Greenburg and 2nd Aves. and Delmont, Court, Cottage and Fred Sts., in Slickville||Westmoreland||Coal mining company town|
|62||Smock Historic District|| Franklin and Menallen Townships: roughly bounded by Redstone Cemetery, Colonial Mine No. 1, Smock Hill, Colonial Mine No. 2, and Redstone Creek at Smock||Fayette||Coal mining company town|
|63||Sommerheim Park Archaeological District|| Millcreek Township: on bluffs above Sommerheim Dr. and Presque Isle Bay ||Erie||Includes a nineteenth-century trash heap, plus multiple Native American sites|
|64||Upper Roxborough Historic District|| Philadelphia and Whitemarsh Township: roughly bounded by Shawmont Ave., Hagy's Mill Rd., and the Schuylkill River || Montgomery,|
|Includes the remnants of eighteenth-century industrial complexes|
|65||Robert Wilson House|| East Fallowfield Township: Strasburg Rd. near Coatesville||Chester||Includes an early nineteenth-century tannery|
|66||Yoder Mill|| Pike Township: Yoder Rd. at Oysterville Creek||Berks||Nineteenth-century gristmill|
|67||York Iron Company Mine|| North Codorus Township: north of Green Valley Rd., south of Spring Grove||York||Remnants of a nineteenth-century iron mine|
The Scranton Iron Furnaces is a historic site that preserves the heritage of iron making in the U.S. State of Pennsylvania and is located in Scranton, near the Steamtown National Historic Site. It protects the remains of four stone blast furnaces which were built between 1848 and 1857. Iron production on the site was started by Scranton, Grant & Company in 1840. Later, the furnaces were operated by the Lackawanna Iron & Coal Company. In 1847, iron rails for the Erie Railroad were made at the site. In 1865, Scranton, Grant & Company had the largest iron production capacity in the United States. In 1875, steel production started at the site. In 1880, the furnaces produced 125,000 tons of pig iron, one of the main uses of which was in the making of t-rails. The plant was closed in 1902, when production was shifted to Lackawanna, New York.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Otter Tail County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Otter Tail County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Washington County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Cass County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Cass County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Houston County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Houston County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.
The Buchanan Furnace is a historic iron furnace located in Licking Township, Clarion County, Pennsylvania. It was built in 1844, and is a cold blast charcoal furnace measuring 30 feet by 33 feet at the base and 33 feet tall. It had a maximum production of 1,200 tons per year and was abandoned in 1858 because of a lack of timber to be used as fuel.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Voyageurs National Park.
Etna Furnace, also known as Mount Etna Furnace, Aetna Furnace, and Aetna Iron Works, is a historic iron furnace complex and national historic district located at Catharine Township, Blair County, Pennsylvania. The district includes five contributing buildings, six contributing sites, and two contributing structures. It encompasses a community developed around an iron furnace starting in 1805. Included in the district is the four-sided stone furnace (1808), gristmill site, canal locks, site of lock keeper's house, aqueduct, two small houses, the ruins of a charcoal house (1808), the foundation of a tally house, a blacksmith shop, bank barn, foundation of a boarding house, three family tenant house, two iron master' mansions, a store and paymaster's office, Methodist / Episcopal Church (1860), and cemetery with graves dating between 1832 and 1859.
Monroe Furnace is a national historic district and historic iron furnace located at Barree Township in Huntingdon County, Pennsylvania. It consists of one contributing site and one contributing structure. They are the remains of the furnace stack, its immediate surroundings, and the visible foundation remains of 14 workers' houses. The furnace stack measures 30 square feet (2.8 m2) at the base and stands 20 feet (6.1 m) tall. The furnace was established in 1846–1847 by General James Irvin. It was in operation until 1863 and is included in the Pennsylvania State University Experimental Forest.
Huntingdon Furnace is a national historic district and historic iron furnace and associated buildings located at Franklin Township in Huntingdon County, Pennsylvania. It consists of seven contributing buildings and one contributing structure. They are the iron furnace, office building, the ironmaster's mansion, log worker's house, a residence, the farm manager's residence, the grist mill and the miller's house. The iron furnace was moved to this site in 1805, from its original site one mile upstream. It measures 30 feet square by 30 feet high. The ironmaster's mansion was built in 1851, and is a 2 1/2-story, "L"-shaped frame dwelling. The grist mill dates to 1808, and is a 3 1/2-story, rubble stone building measuring 50 feet by 45 feet. The furnace was in operation from 1796, until it ceased operations in the 1880s.
Barree Forge and Furnace, now known as Greene Hills Methodist Camp, is a national historic district located at Porter Township in Huntingdon County, Pennsylvania. It consists of two contributing buildings, one contributing site, and one contributing structure associated with a former ironworks. They are the ironmaster's mansion, furnace stack, a barn, and the site of the Barree iron forge built about 1797. The ironmaster's mansion was built in the 1830s, and is a 2 1/2-story brick house painted white. The furnace stack dates to 1864, and is a 30-foot square, coursed limestone structure. It measures between 6 and 15 feet tall. The ironworks closed in the 1880s. The property was acquired in 1963, by the United Methodist Church for use as a church camp.
Paradise Furnace, also known as Mary Anne Furnace, is a national historic district located in Trough Creek State Park at Todd Township in Huntingdon County, Pennsylvania. It consists of two contributing buildings and one contributing structure associated with a former iron furnace. They are the ironmaster's mansion, furnace stack, and a log workers' house. The ironmaster's mansion was built in the 1830s, and is a 2 1/2-story stone house in the Georgian plan. The furnace stack dates to the 1830s, and is a 28-foot square, coursed rubble stone structure. It measures between 15 and 20 feet tall. The ironworks operated from the late-18th century into the 1860s, when economic conditions caused it to be fired. The two-story log house dates to the late-18th century. It was converted for use as the park visitor's center / museum in 1982.
Codorus Forge and Furnace Historic District, also known as Hellem (Hellam) Forge, is a historic iron forge and national historic district located at Hellam Township in York County, Pennsylvania. The district includes four contributing buildings, one contributing site, and one contributing structure. The contributing buildings are the iron furnace, charcoal house, ruins of works' houses, ironmaster's house and furnace office, privy, forge (1800), and ruins of unknown structures. The furnace measures approximately 30 feet square at the base and 12 feet high. The ironmaster's house is a 2 1/2-story, stuccoed stone building, nine bays wide and one room deep. The Hellem (Hellam) Forge was first established in 1765.
Franklin Furnace Historic District is a national historic district located in St. Thomas Township, Franklin County, Pennsylvania. The district includes five contributing buildings, one contributing structure, and one contributing site associated with a 19th-century iron furnace plantation. The buildings are the manager's house / office and four workers' houses. The structure is the furnace stack (1828). It measures 30 feet square at the base and approximately 30 feet tall. The contributing site is the ruins of a barn. The furnace ceased full operation in 1882.
The Swatara Furnace is a historic iron furnace and 200-acre national historic district located along Mill Creek, a tributary of the Swatara Creek in Pine Grove Township, Schuylkill County, Pennsylvania.
Rockland Furnace is a historic iron furnace located at Rockland Township, Venango County, Pennsylvania. It was built 1832, and is a stone structure approximately 25 feet tall. It has an 11 feet wide, 10 feet tall casting arch and 9 feet wide, 9 feet tall tuyere arch. Also on the property are the wheel pit and mill race.
Dale Furnace and Forge Historic District, also known as Dale Iron Works and Mt. Chalfont Furnace, is a historic "iron plantation" and national historic district located in Washington Township, Berks County, Pennsylvania. The district encompasses six contributing buildings and one contributing site. They are a stone horse barn, stone and frame bank barn, ironmaster's mansion, smokehouse and wash house (1827), stone worker's house (1830), and counting house. The archaeological site includes the ruins of a worker's house, the stone furnace stack, bank iron furnace, forge foundations and race, and remnants of dam breast. The furnace remained in blast until about 1822, and the Dale Forge was in operation until 1868.
Robesonia Furnace Historic District, also known as Reading Furnace and Robesonia Iron Co. Ltd., is a historic "iron plantation" and national historic district located in Robesonia, Berks County, Pennsylvania. The district encompasses 35 contributing buildings and 2 contributing sites. They include 1 1/2-story single worker's housing built about 1825; stone, frame, and slag block duplexes built about 1845, 1890, and 1910; and bungalows built between about 1913 and 1915. Other notable buildings are the Second Empire style George Taylor Mansion, creamery building, and shed with cupola; log and stone furnace boarding house ; miller's house ; fire station ; Georgian style ironmaster's mansion, or Ege Mansion ; and Italianate style furnace office. The sites are the industrial remains of Robesonia Furnace, demolished in 1927 after acquisition by Bethlehem Steel. The furnace was established in 1794 by George Ege.
Mary Ann Furnace Historic District, also known as Trexler's Furnace, is a historic "iron plantation" and national historic district located in Longswamp Township, Berks County, Pennsylvania. The district encompasses five contributing buildings, one contributing site, and one contributing structure. They are the iron furnace stack (1789), stone and frame bank barn, manager's house and office, blacksmith shop (1854), charcoal house, stone dam, and small stone house. The furnace remained in operation until 1869. It is commemorated by a historical marker erected in 1924. Today it is owned by the Rohrbach family. They continue to keep the property as historical as possible.