Vacations To Go

Barb's Great Adventure

Day 1 Saturday June 16th  
6:10 a.m. Depart: Spokane  
  Do: SW Flight 3471  
8:15 a.m. Arrive: Oakland  
11:10 a.m. Depart: Oakland  
  Do: SW Flight 5480  
7:25 p.m. Arrive: Orlando  
3:00 p.m. Do: Budget Rental Car $217.68
Orlando Intl Airport
1 Jeff Fuqua Blvd, Term A &B
Orlando, FL 32827, US
Ph: 407-825-1700
24 Hours
Costco Travel Confirmation Number C339566593
Budget Confirmation Number 20665360US2
Standard Car-Suburu Legacy, AC, Unlimited Mileage, Extra driver free
    (Go south out of the airport. Turn right/west onto Toll Rd 417. Take exit 6 right. Go left on Hwy 535. Stop at Walmart on the right.)  
  Do: Walmart for Groceries  
    (Go right on Poinciana Blvd. Cross US 192. After Cookie Ln go left on Siesta Lago Dr. Turn right on Sweetwater Club Clr. It will go left and circle around. Last one on the right.)  
32 minutes Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746
Property #3539867 $719.43
Reservation HA-XGPVK
June 16-23, 7 nights
3 adults, 1 child
(610) 564-2080


Day 2 Sunday June 17th  
    (Go back out on Sweetwater Club Cir. Turn left on Siesta Lago Dr.Turn right on Poinciana Blvd. Go left on Hwy 192/Irlo Bronson Memorial Hwy. Follow signs or turn right on World Dr. Follow signs.)  
30 minutes See:
WDW-Magic Kingdom
-(9-10) 3 Day Pass- $295/$278 child
    (Go back out on World Dr. Go left on Irlo Bronson Memorial Hwy 192. Go right on Poinciana Blvd. Go left on Siesta Lago Dr. Turn right on Sweetwater Club Cir.)  
  Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746


Day 3 Monday June 18th  
    (Go left on Sweetwater Club Circle. Take the first left and left again on Siesta Lago Dr. Turn right on Poinciana Blvd. Enter Osceola Pkwy/Hwy 417 going left/west. Watch for sign to park.)  
  See: WDW-Animal Kingdom (9-9)  
    (Go back out on Osceola Pkwy/Hwy 417. Go right on Poinciana Blvd. Go left on Siesta Lago Dr. Go right on Sweetwater Club Circle.)  
  Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746


Day 4 Tuesday June 19th  
    (Go left on Sweetwater Club Circle. Take the first left and left again on Siesta Lago Dr. Turn right on Poinciana Blvd. Enter Osceola Pkwy/Hwy 417 going left/west. Watch for sign to park.)  
  See: WDW-Disney's Hollywood Studios (9-9:30) or Magic Kingdom (9-10)  
    (Go back out on Osceola Pkwy/Hwy 417. Go right on Poinciana Blvd. Go left on Siesta Lago Dr. Go right on Sweetwater Club Circle.)  
  Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746


Day 5 Wednesday June 20th  
    (Go back out on Sweetwater Club Cir. Turn right on Siesta Lago Dr. Go left on Irlo Bronson Hwy 192. At the junction go right on Hwy 535. Go right on I-4. Take exit 75A. Follow signs.)  
    Shuttle $5.35  
  See: Universal Studios (9-10)
6000 Universal Boulevard 
Orlando, FL 32819
GPS Geocode For Directions To The Parking Garage

Latitude: 28.47399 
Longitude: -81.46228
    Super Shake @ Market Restaurant $5.62  
    (Go back to I-4 going west or south. Take exit 68 left on Hwy 535. Go through Hwy 417. Go right on Poinciana Blvd. Cross Hwy 192. Turn left on Siesta Lago Dr. Go right on Saltwater Club Cir.)  
  Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746


Day 6 Thursday June 21st  
    (Go back out on Sweetwater Club Cir. Turn right on Siesta Lago Dr. Go left on Irlo Bronson Hwy 192. At the junction go right on Hwy 535. Go right on I-4. Go right on I-4. Take exit 75A. Follow signs.)  
30 minutes See:
Islands of Adventure
    (Go back to I-4 going west or south. Take exit 68 left on Hwy 535. Go through Hwy 417. Go right on Poinciana Blvd. Cross Hwy 192. Turn left on Siesta Lago Dr. Go right on Saltwater Club Cir.)  
  Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746


Day 7 Friday June 22nd  
7:45 a.m. Depart: Hotel  
    (Turn right on Siesta Lago Dr. Go left on US Hwy 192. Continue onto Hwy 535. Go right into I-4/Hwy 400. Take exit 74A right onto Sand Lake Rd. Take the 2nd right on Universal Blvd. Turn right on Via Mercado. Turn right on International Blvd.)  
8:15 a.m. Arrive: 8401 International Drive
The shuttle pick up is outside the parking deck near the back entrance of the Coca-Cola Orlando Eye on the Universal Boulevard side of the property.
Katie & Beau:      
8:30 a.m. Do: Drop-off for shuttle $5
8401 International Dr
  See: Legoland (10-6) $79.99/$74.99 (3-12)  
6:30 p.m. Do: Pick-up at shuttle  
Tim & Barb:      
8:15 a.m. Depart: Orlando  
    (Take Hwy 429. Take exit 22. Enter Florida Turnpike going north (toll road). Enter I-75. Take exit 341. Turn right on Country Hwy 484. Take first right on SW 17th Ct. Right side.)  
9:30 a.m. Arrive: Ocala  
  See; Don Garlits Museum of Drag Racing (9-5, Antiques 10-4) $20
13700 SW 16th Ave, Ocala, FL 34473
    Lunch nearby: Taco Bell, Sonny's BBQ, Zaxby's Chicken Fingers and Buffalo Wings
Other side of the Freeway: DQ, Subway, Waffle House, McD's, Popeye's Kitchen
12:00 a.m. Depart: Ocala  
    (Go back to County Hwy 484. Turn left, then right onto I-75. Take exit 358 right on Hwy 326. Turn left on 77th. Take a left on Hwy 441/301. At the junction continue right on Hwy 301. Go right on Springs St/Hwy 318. At Hwy 315 go left. Go right on Hwy 310. When it ends, go left on Hwy 19. Turn right on Hwy 20. It will become Crill Ave. Go left on 9th. Turn right on Reid/Hwy 17. It will become Hwy 20/100. Go left on Hwy 207. Go right on Hwy 312. Turn left on A1A and continue to Red Cox Road. Turn right on Red Cox Road by the fire station and Hamilton Upchurch Skate Park and follow until you see our parking lot on the left just past the soccer fields.)  
2 p.m. Arrive: St. Augustine 101
St Augustine Lighthouse and Maritime Museum
81 Lighthouse Ave
Behind the Scenes Tour: Step back in time on a guided tour of Lighthouse history, wooden boatbuilding and shipwreck archaeology! Available 11:00 a.m., 12:00 p.m., 1:00 p.m., 2:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m., seven days a week!
Lighthouse Paranormal Tour- Dark of the Moon Tour $25 (Fri-Sun only) (Check times later.)
All ghosts no gimmicks. During the l.5-2 hr tour guides share paranormal history and experiences of people who visited, lived or worked at the lighthouse. Then you are given time to investigate on your own, with only a glowstick lighting your way. It is on the only tour that gets you in the lighthouse and Keeper's House at night.
"Copy discount coupon online"
3:45 p.m. Depart: St. Augustine  
    (Go back out on Lighthouse Blvd. Turn left on Busam St. Turn left again on Hwy A1A. Turn right on Hwy 312. Go left on Hwy 1/Dixie Hwy. Enter I-95 left/south. Take exit 260B right on I-4. Take exit 75B right, then left on Hwy 435. Go left on Universal Blvd. Turn right on Mercado. Turn right on International Dr.)  
6:00 p.m. Arrive: Orlando 116
  Do: Pick-up Katie and Beau
8401 International Blvd
    (Go right on International Dr. Go left on Sand Lake. Go right to enter I-4 south. Take exit 68 right, then left on Hwy 535/Apopca Vineland Rd. Turn right on Poinciana Blvd. Go left on Siesta Lago Dr. Turn right on Sweetwater Club Circle.)  
  Lodge: 2476 Sweetwater Club Circle, Unit 105
Kissimmee, FL 34746


Day 7 Saturday June 23rd  
6:35 a.m. Depart: Spokane  
  Do: SW Flight 3460  
9:40 a.m. Arrive: Denver  
  Do: Lunch  
1:00 p.m. Depart; Denver  
  Do: SW Flight 5076  
7:05 p.m. Arrive: Boston (4:05 p.m. Spokane time)  
Barb, Tim, Katie & Beau      
7:00 a.m. Depart: Hotel  
    (Go back to I-75 and go left/south. Take exit 328 onto the Florida Turnpike. (Toll Road). Take exit 254. Go east on Hwy 528. Take exit 11 into the airport.)  
7:30 a.m. Arrive: Airport 22
  Do: Drop-off Katie  
Katie & Beau:      
9:45 a.m. Depart: Orlando  
  Do: SW Flight 4133  
11:15 a.m. Arrive: Dallas, TX  
12:00 p.m. Depart: Dallas  
  Do: SW Flight 5384  
3:00 p.m. Arrive: Spokane  
Tim & Barb:      
7:45 a.m. Do: Return rental car  
11:15 a.m. Depart: Orlando  
    Delta Flight 995  
2:14 p.m. Arrive: Boston  
3:00 p.m. Do:

Alamo $955.09
Premium Car -Nissan Maxima
AC, Automatic
•One additional driver fee will be waived for Costco members at locations in the U.S., Canada, U.K., France, Germany, Ireland, Netherlands and Spain.
•Should you wish to make a change to your reservation, book a new reservation with the updated information and then cancel your original reservation. There are no penalties to cancel at any time.
•The renter must present their Costco membership card at the time of pickup.
Boston Logan Intl Arpt
15 Tramsportation Way
East Boston, MA 02128, US
Ph: 888-826-6893
24 Hours

    (Go right/north on I-90. It will become 1A. At the roundabout go right on VFW Pkwy. Go through the next roundabout on North Shore Rd. Go right on Revere St. Go left on Revere Beach Blvd. Many restaurants across the street from the beach, but may not have lobster.)  
    Revere Beach  
    (Continue right/north on Revere Beach Blvd. Enter Hwy 1A/N Shore Rd. After Carroll Parkway Park the road will go right on Lynnway/1A. On the right side.)  
  Do: Porthole Restaurant-Lobster  
    (Continue right on Lynnway. Go completely round the roundabout and back on Lynnway. Go left on Hwy 1A. It will become North Shore Rd. Continue through a roundabout. When it becomes a William F McClellan Hwy, go left/south. Enter I-90 to the airport.)  
7:05 p.m. Do: Pick-up Tamra at the Airport  
  Depart: Boston  
    (Enter I-90 going right/east. It will circle around and go back out. Go right/north. It will become Hwy 1A. Go through the next two roundabouts on Hwy 60. Go through the large roundabout right onto Hwy 1. Enter I-95. Take the first exit 47A right on Hwy 114. At the Guitar Center turn right.)  
  Do: Walmart Shopping
 55 Brooksby Village Way
Danvers, MA 01923
    (Go left out of Walmart. Turn left on Andover/Hwy 114. Go over the freeway and turn right on Newbury St. Turn left at Dayton.)  
25 minutes Arrive: Danvers 10
Best Western Plus North Shore Hotel $753.98
50 Dayton St.
Danvers, MA 01923
(978) 777-1700
(2 queens, breakfast)


Day 8 Sunday June 24th  
  Depart: Danvers  
    (Turn right on Dayton St. Turn right on Hwy 1/Newbury St. After crossing I-93 go right onto Hwy 3. It will join Hwy 28. It will go right on Storrow Dr. Go left on Charlesgate. It will become Boyleston St. Turn right on Ipswich.)  
  Arrive: Boston  
160-170 Ipswich St.; 150 spaces $42
1:05 p.m. Do:
Fenway Park Game Boston
Right Field, Box 2, Row H, Seats 11, 12, 13
    (Go left on Ipswich St. Turn left on Boylston St. Turn left Charles St, after Boston Public Garden. Turn left on Beacon.)  
Dinner: Cheers Bar

84 Beacon Street
Reservations (617) 227-9605
    (Continue right on Beacon St. Turn right on David Mugar Way. Enter Storrow Dr. Cross the river and go left on North Bank Bridge onto Hwy 1. In Danvers go right to Centre St. Take the 1st right on Armory. Go left on Dayton.)  
  Lodge: Best Western Plus North Shore Hotel
50 Dayton St.
Danvers, MA 01923
(978) 777-1700


Day 9 Monday June 25th  
  Depart: Danvers  
  Arrive: Boston  
  See: Boston  
Freedom Trail-Paul Revere's House, Old North Church , Copp's Hill Burying Ground (graves from 1659), Battle of Bunker Hill, or USS Constitution
Granary Burying Ground
The graves of three signers of the Declaration of Independence: Samuel Adams, John Hancock, and Robert Treat Paine; Peter Faneuil, benefactor of the famed downtown Boston landmark; patriot and craftsman Paul Revere; James Otis, Revolutionary orator and lawyer; and five victims of the Boston Massacre. Near the center of the ground, a 25-foot-tall obelisk commemorates the tomb of Benjamin Franklin's parents.
    Old South Meeting Hall (9:30-5) $6
On December 16, 1773, as many as 5,000 colonists packed this building to resist a shipment of taxed tea. After hours of negotiations, the people failed to come to a resolution with the royal government. A signal must have been given soon after, for some 150 men with soot on their faces and varying interpretations of American Indian dress stormed out of buildings nearby and made their way to the tea ships at Griffin's Wharf. After hours of work, the men destroyed 342 chests of the imported tea. This resistance would be seen as treason by the British Crown, and the punishments would bring war closer than ever.
Old State House
(9-6) $10
On a cold March night in 1770, a beleaguered squadron of British soldiers opened fire in front of this royal building, killing five and wounding many others. By the next morning, leaders called the event a "bloody massacre." Six years later, shots were heard again in the square. But this time it was in celebration. On July 18, 1776, Bostonians gathered under the balcony of Old State to hear for the first time the Declaration of Independence.
Faneuil Hall (9-6) Free
For 275 years, Faneuil Hall remains a site of meetings, protests, and debate right up to this very day. Because Revolutionary-era meetings and protests took place so frequently at the hall, successive generations continued to gather at the Hall in their own struggles over the meaning and legacy of American liberty. Abolitionists, women's suffragists, and labor unionists name just the largest of groups who have held protests, meetings, and debates at Faneuil Hall.
Ranger talks and visitor center
Paul Revere's House
(9:30-5:15) $5
n the evening of April 18, 1775 Boston artisan and Patriot Paul Revere set out from his home in North Square to warn Samuel Adams and John Hancock of their potential arrest by a detachment of British Soldiers. There were countless riders that night spreading the general alarm, but following the publication of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow’s "The Midnight Ride of Paul Revere" in 1860 Paul Revere became an American legend. Because this was the home of the famous "Midnight Rider" and silversmith, early preservationists raised money to purchase and preserve the home as a historic site. Though the Revere family only lived in the house for about ten years, they lived there during the Revolution—the most transformative and uncertain era of their generation.
The house is accessible on the first floor via the courtyard ramps. The second floor is accessed by taking the elevator in the visitor center and then connecting to the house via the walkway.
Old North Church
(9-6) Donation
On the evening of April 18, 1775 Robert Newman and John Pulling quietly entered Old North and carefully climbed to the top of the church's bell tower. They briefly hung two lanterns near the windows and made their escape. This signal, from the tallest structure in the town of Boston, served as an early warning that a detachment of the British Army was crossing the Charles River and heading west towards the towns of Lexington and Concord. By the end of the next night, the American Revolutionary War had begun.
Copps Burying Ground
Some notables buried in Copp's Hill are fire-and-brimstone preachers Cotton and Increase Mather, two Puritan ministers closely associated with the Salem witch trials. The burying ground also holds Old North Church sexton Robert Newman, the man who hung the lanterns on the night of Paul Revere’s midnight ride and Edmund Hartt, builder of the USS Constitution. Countless free African-Americans are buried in a potter's field on the Charter Street side of the site. Because of its height and panoramic vistas, the British used this vantage point to train their cannons on Charlestown during the Battle of Bunker Hill in 1775. The epitaph on Captain Daniel Malcolm's tombstone at Copp's Hill is riddled with the marks of vengeful British bullets.
Dinner: Green Dragon Tavern
(11-2 a.m.)
11 Marshall St.
Salads, burgers, sandwiches, fish and chips, bangers and mash, steak, seafood
Has a long and rich history, playing an important part in the freedom of Boston during the War of Independence. Established in 1654, The Green Dragon was a favourite haunt of Paul Revere (whom we considered a close neighbour) and John Hancock (whose brother lived next door!). It has been ratified by Daniel Webster – the famous historian, that it was indeed in the Green Dragon that the plans for the invasion of Lexington and Concord were overheard thus starting the famous ride of Paul Revere.
7:00 p.m.   Ghost and Gravestones Frightseeing Tour (1.5 hrs)$107.73
In a city nearly four hundred years old - troubled with war, murderers, strife and the occasional bout of stray molasses, it is hardly any wonder that Boston remains one of the most haunted cities in America and stories of the glory days of Colonial Bosston only scratch the surface of Boston’s darker side.

Walk amongst the dead in burying grounds nearly four hundred years old, hear stories of those whose mortal remains lie beneath your feet, and listen to tales of many of the sordid practices that went along with them. Venture to the site of the biggest grave-robbing scandal in New England’s history. And ask yourselves - are you afraid of being buried alive? Walk atop Boston’s largest unmarked burying ground and hear tales of the tortures, punishments and executions that took place there. You may even find yourselves involved in some…

Boston has found itself plagued with some of history’s most nefarious figures – The Boston Strangler, Jolly Jane, Dr. John Webster, Cotton Mather, amongst a slew of other assorted characters.

The city proper is not the only source of stories here. Boston Harbor played a pivotal role in the formation and daily life – and death – of Boston citizens. With drowning being an occupational hazard of a sailor’s life, the Harbor is home to many a dark tale of death in freezing waters.Explore some of Boston's most haunted sites...
See Boston’s most haunted hotel: The Omni Parker House. As you pass by, you’ll hear stories of the hotel’s more bizarre and permanent tenants. Hear the gruesome saga of the Boston Strangler, and see where his final victim breathed her last.

Join us as we explore Boston’s most chilling murder sites, haunted places and spend time with the dead as your tour includes exclusive nighttime access into two of Boston’s oldest burying grounds. But you won’t be traveling alone.

Ghosts & Gravestones is not like any tour you’ve taken before! We’ve been thrilling our audiences for more than a decade and all of us are waiting for you to be next.King’s Chapel Burying Ground
Leave your preconceived notions of Boston’s past behind and venture off the map with us as we enter King's Chapel Burying Ground!

The oldest burying ground within the confines of downtown Boston; this is the final resting place of many of Boston’s first inhabitants. Here you may peer inside a decrepit charnel house which contains the jumbled bones of hundreds of forgotten souls and learn of Ephraim Littlefield and his shocking black-market body trading scandal of the Victorian era. Or perhaps you will hear the tale of King’s Chapel’s Strangers Tomb and the ghost who haunts it.

* Please note: each tour will visit 2 of the following 3 burying grounds: Copp's Hill Burying Ground, The Granary Burying Ground and King's Chapel Burying Ground.

  Lodge: Best Western Plus North Shore Hotel
50 Dayton St.
Danvers, MA 01923
(978) 777-1700


Day 10 Tuesday June 26th  
  Do: Free Day  

Bunker Hill Monument (9-5)
Climb it for Free
On June 17, 1775, New England soldiers faced the British army for the first time in a pitched battle. Popularly known as "The Battle of Bunker Hill," bloody fighting took place throughout a hilly landscape of fenced pastures that were situated across the Charles River from Boston. Though the British forces claimed the field, the casualties inflicted by the Provincial solders from Massachusetts, Connecticut, and New Hampshire were staggering. Of the some 2,400 British Soldiers and Marines engaged, some 1,000 were wounded or killed.

    Boston National Historical Park- Free
USS Constitution 2:30-6
  Lodge: Best Western Plus North Shore Hotel
50 Dayton St.
Danvers, MA 01923
(978) 777-1700



Day 11 Wednesday June 27th  
9:30 a.m. Depart: Danvers  
    (Enter I-95 going right/south. Take exit 45 right, then left on Yankee Division Hwy. Take the second exit 25A right on Hwy 114. Go left on Pulaski/Endicott St. Take the first right on Gardner. Take the 3rd right on Margin St. Just past the North River on the right side.)  
15 minutes Arrive: Salem 7
The Witch House (10-5) $10.25 guided/$8.25 self guided
310 Essex Street
Buy tickets at the museum gift shop.
In 1675, Jonathan Corwin, heir to one of the largest Puritan fortunes in New  England, purchased this 
large and stately house.  Seventeen years later,Corwin and his family would take part in the most 
famous Witch Hunt in American History. Tours of the Corwin House, now known as the Witch House, connect elements of everyday life with the events punctuating history's timelines.  
    (Go forward/east on Essex. Take the 3rd left on Washington. Take the first right on Church St. Take the 4th left on Howard St. On the left side.)  
    Howard Street Cemetery (Dusk to dawn)
29 Howard St
One of three cemeteries significant to the 1692 Witch Trials, the Howard Street Cemetery is said to be where Giles Corey was taken to be pressed to death, a torture chosen because he refused to stand trial.
    (Continue left on Howard to the corner. Turn right on Bridget St. At the 4th block turn right on Winter St. After 3 blocks turn right on Washington Sq. At the end of the commons area.)  
    Salem Witch Museum $12 (10-5)
19 l/2 N Washington Square
The Salem Witch Museum examines one of the most enduring and emotional events in American History...the Witch Trials of 1692. The main presentation is based on actual trial documents. Visitors experience the drama of that dark time though thirteen life-size stage sets, figures, lighting and a stirring narration as they are witness to the web of lies and intrigue of the Salem Witch Hunt.

In our second exhibit, Witches: Evolving Perceptions, live guides take you through changing interpretations of witches, the truth behind the stereotypes, witchcraft practice today and the frightening phenomenon of witch hunting.

    (Continue south/left on Washington Sq. Take the 2nd left on Essex. Turn right on Hawthorne. On the right side.)  
    Nathanial Hawthorne Statue  
    (Continue on Hawthorne. Jog right on Charter and an immediate left to continue on Hawthorne. Take the first left on Derby. About 3 blocks you will see Salem Maritme National Historic Site. The dock is on the right side.)  
    Salem Maritime National Historic Site
160 Derby St.
Salem Historic Wharf with Derby Wharf Light Station

Hatch’s Wharf, the shortest wharf, was built in 1819, and Central Wharf was built in 1791 by Simon Forrester. The lighthouse was built in 1871.
    (Continue on Derby. In 4 blocks turn right on Turner St. On the right side.)  
House of Seven Gables (10-5, 35-40 minute tour) $15
115 Derby Street
Gift Shop
In 1668, merchant and ship-owner John Turner built a house on Salem Harbor that was destined to become one of America’s most beloved historic homes. Designated a National Historic Landmark District in 2007.

Hawthorne was born at 27 Union Street (later moved to the House of Seven Gables complex) complex). Four years later, after his father's death on a voyage to South America, Nathaniel moved next door to 10 Herbert Street where he lived with his mother and two sisters and his mother's family intermittently until 1845. Hawthorne wryly referred to the house as "Castle Dismal", but it was here that he began his literary career in the decade after his graduation from Bowdoin College in 1825.

During that decade, Nathaniel often visited his cousin, Susannah Ingersoll, at her now-famous waterfront home on Turner Street. Susannah's description of the house's appearance in earlier days gave Hawthorne the title for his famous novel, The House of the Seven Gables.

A secret room was found in the last 20 years.

    (Walk back up Turner and left left on Derby St.)  
    Ye Olde Pepper Company (11-5)
122 Derby Street

The candy store began in the early 1900's. George Burkinshaw purchased the George W Pepper Companie. George began working for this company as a boy sweeping the floors and other odd jobs. As he grew he worked his way up and began assisting with the candy making. For years he learned the art of confections. At that time the well-known “Salem Gibralter” and "Black Jacks" were the popular candy of the day.

Mary Spencer’s “Salem, Gibralters” date back to the early 1800’s where she peddled these candies from the steps of the First Church in Salem, MA. The Black Jack is credited to John Pepper as its creator. These two historic candies were the first candies to be sold commercially in America, they have a story all their own and they continue even today over 200 years later to be our flagship candy. George upon his purchase of the company also purchased the recipes for the Salem Gibralter and Black Jack. During the early 1900’s most of his business were those two candies and various hard candies he added. George ran the business with wife Alice; the couple met while working for the George W Pepper Companie. They had one child George Jr; he helped his father occasionally but was a soldier and was sent overseas to fight during WWII.

Upon the completion of the war George Jr. continued working for the Chelsea Naval Yard in Boston, MA. Although, he still helped his father make candy on the side. A family story that we believe probably is the reason our company still exists today is the following: George Sr. was sick and in the hospital, basically on his last days. He was so distraught; not over his current health situation but about his candies. He was convinced the Gibralter and Black Jack would die with him. In an effort to comfort his father George Jr went to the shop that night, he worked all night and made a batch of each of the candies. The next morning he brought a piece of each candy to his father, to prove to him that he could produce these candies. From that     point on George Jr. continued his father’s legacy.

By his side was his wife Myrtle who through the years would run the office, run the store and when needed help make the  candy. The couple had a son Robert and during this time the business would grow from hard candies into chocolates and fudges too. Unlike his father, Robert began working for the company as a small child and went directly into the business after graduating from college. In the past 30 years the companyhas grown to have 2 store locations, wholesale division and website store.
    (Continue west/right on Derby, if walking. Otherwise Derby is one way street in the other direction.)  
    Dinner etc: Right side-Mercy Tavern, Witch's Brew Cafe; Left side-Captain Dustys Ice Cream, Witch Way Gifts
    (Go around the block and back right/west on Derby. Go past Congress St.)  
    More Dinner: Scratch Kitchen (cheaper) , Beerworks Brewing Co., Bambolina (pizza)  
    (Turn around and go left/north on Congress St/Hawthorne Blvd. Go left on Essex. Go right on New Liberty St.)  
Spellbound Tour
$16 (Daily, 1.5 hrs, 8 p.m.)
2 New Liberty St.
Arrive 10-15 minutes early

On Spellbound Tours we visit only real, documented historic and haunted locations. Sites visited on the Spellbound Tours Voodoo, Vampires, and Ghosts Tour include:

The Salem Visitor Center

The Old Salem Jail, still haunted by the angry spirits of tortured prisoners!

The site of Salem’s most famous ghost’s demise, the field where Giles Corey was gruesomely pressed to death! Hope you do not see cursed Corey himself, the legend says when his ghost walks tragedy follows close behind!

The real location of the Witch Dungeon where the accused where held before their hanging!

The famous haunted Lyceum restaurant, located on the land where the first Witch Trials victim Bridget Bishop lived and her ghost still lingers, a site featured on Ghost Hunters!

Photo Opportunity with the Statue of Samantha from Bewitched!

The Joshua Ward House, the location where cruel Sheriff Corwin tortured his victims. Widely considered the most haunted home in the United States!

The Old Town Hall. This is where we introduce you to weird vampire folklore and the even more shocking modern vampire culture!

The Boston Strangler’s Salem Murder Site!

The Police Station where Harry Houdini performed his greatest escape!

The Old Burying Point Cemetery. The second oldest cemetery in the United States. Final resting place of Witch Trials Judge Hathorne, as well as a little girl who may have been buried alive! Extremely haunted. Many modern magic practitioners consider this cemetery a sacred place and use it’s graveyard dirt in rituals.

The tour concludes back at the Salem Visitor Center where we show you amazing photographs of real ghost energy and encourage you to submit yours to be examined.

  Depart: Salem  
    (Go right on New Liberty. Turn left at the corner onto Brown St. Take the 1st right on St Peter St. In a couple blocks turn left on Bridge St. It will go right into Hwy 114. The highway will go left on Gardner St, left again on Polaski St and right on Andover St. Cross over I-95. Take the first right on Newberry St. Circle around onto Centre St to the hotel.)  
17 minutes Arrive: Danvers 7
  Lodge: Best Western Plus North Shore Hotel
50 Dayton St.
Danvers, MA 01923
(978) 777-1700




Day 12 Thursday June 28th  
  Do: Finish Salem Sights  
1:00 p.m. Depart: Danvers  
    (Turn right on Armory Rd. Go left over the freeway on Centre St. At a junction go left on Holten. Turn right on Pine St. Take the first left on Adam St. At the junction go left on Ash St. It will become Purchase St. Turn right on High St. Go over the freeway and take the first left onto Yankee Division Hwy. At the Grant Cir roundabout take the take the first right on Washington St. Turn right on Centennial Ave. At the bay go left on Western Ave.)  
1:30 p.m. Arrive: Gloucester, MA 19
  See: Gloucester Fisherman's Memorial  
2:00 p.m. Depart: Gloucester  
    (Continue right/east on Western St. Jog right and left on Rogers St. It will become Main St. It will go right. Go south on Main Street for just over a mile, where the road will become Eastern Point Road. Continue on Eastern Point Road 0.3 miles to Eastern Point Boulevard. Follow Eastern Point Boulevard 1.6 miles to its end at a parking area near the lighthouse. You will see "Private Road" signs posted along the way, but access to the lighthouse is allowed. The lighthouse can also be viewed from the water on boats out of Gloucester.)  
2:15 p.m. See:
Eastern Point Lighthouse
3:30 p.m. Depart: Gloucester  

(Go back on Eastern Point Blvd. It will go right on Toronto, then become Eastern Point Road. It will become Main St. At the end of the bay go left on Bass Ave. Take the 2nd right on Yankee Division Hwy. Go through the next two roundabouts continuing on the hwy. Take exit 22 right onto Hwy 62/Poplar St. Cross I-95/Maine Turnpike and go right on Hwy 1, then the first right onto I-95. Take exit 45 right on Maine Turnpike. Go left on Main St.)

5:30 p.m. Arrive: Portland, ME 116
  Do: Check-in  
    (Just outside the hotel on the left.)  
    The Maine Table (Mon-Sun 5-9)
(Lobster, fish, steak, pizza, burgers, ravioli, meatloak, pork chops, pulled pork, sandwiches)
  Lodge: Best Western Merry Manor Inn $139.51
700 Main St.
South Portland, ME
(207) 774-6151
  Do: Dinner  


Day 13 Friday June 29th  
    (Continue right on Main St. Go right on Broadway. Turn right on Cottage Rd. It will become Shore Rd. Look for a sign to go left to the lighthouse on Two Lights.)  

Portland Head Lighthouse
Museum (10-4) $2
The dwelling is privately owned. The tower is owned by the Coast Guard but leased to the American Lighthouse Foundation. Grounds/dwelling/tower closed.

As you look out over Portland Harbor and Casco Bay you will have the opportunity to view an additional four lighthouse towers. To your left (North) is Spring Point Ledge Light – built in 1897 – a caisson style light station at the end of a rock breakwater. Directly in front of you is Ram Island Ledge light – constructed in 1905 – the beacon is now solar powered. During storms the waves have been seen to crash over the top of the lantern room. Beyond Ram Island, about 10 miles out and only visible on a clear day, is Halfway Rock light station first lit in 1871. The name comes from its’ position half way between Cape Elizabeth and Cape Small. Now look to your right (South) and you will be able to view Cape Elizabeth light. One of two towers originally built, the remaining operating tower was first lit in 1874.

In March 1827, Stephen Pleasanton, the Treasury official in charge of light stations, wrote to Isaac Ilsley, superintendent of Maine’s lighthouses, asking him to “make an examination, or cause it to be made” and to inform Pleasanton whether one or two lighthouses were necessary at Cape Elizabeth and what they would cost. Ilsley oversaw the building of two sixty-five-foot-tall, octagonal towers, following an appropriation of $3,000 in March 1827 and an additional $4,500 in February 1828. When Ilsley submitted the construction bill, the penny-pinching Pleasonton told Ilsley to strike his fees for overseeing the project.
The decision was made to use two lights, a fixed light in the east tower and a revolving light in the west one, so the station would not be confused with the lights at nearby Portland Head or Wood Island. Mason Jeremiah Berry built the twin lighthouses on twelve acres of land purchased for fifty dollars. The towers, spaced by 895 feet and topped by octagonal wrought-iron lanterns housing lamps and reflectors, first shone their lights in October 1828. Problems were noted only one year later when John Chandler, the local lighthouse superintendent, wrote to Pleasanton, “The Light Houses…were built so late in the season that the mortar froze, and whenever rain came, it ran amongst the stone and kept it continually wet.”
For economy and visibility, the station’s appearance changed several times, sometimes in color and sometimes by lighting only one light. In 1855, the west light was extinguished, and the east light fitted with an occulting third-order lens, but this change was abandoned after just eight months. In 1865, the west tower gained a big vertical red stripe and the east tower four horizontal red bands. The west light was discontinued in 1883, but again relit after complaints. Finally, in 1924, the government changed all twin light stations to single lights, and the west light permanently went dark.

A steam fog whistle was installed at Cape Elizabeth in 1869, and in 1875, a second-class siren, which had been constructed as an experiment, was added to the station after proving a success. A thirty-two-foot-square, brick fog signal building was erected adjacent to the nearby lifesaving station in 1886, and in 1888, its signals sounded 1,117 hours, using 71,500 pounds of coal. Both the whistle and siren were used at the station, until a second whistle replaced the siren in 1901. When the fog signal was changed to an air diaphone in 1929, an unsympathetic lighthouse superintendent, Capt. C. E. Sherman, told a sleepless man that the new signal shouldn’t be any more annoying than the old one once people got used to it. The Lighthouse Service did, however, install a silencer on the exhaust pipe for the oil engines that ran the plant as it was “very loud and extremely annoying to the residents in close proximity to the station.”

A $30,000 appropriation was made in 1873 for rebuilding the western tower, but this money proved sufficient to fund the erection of two matching sixty-seven-foot, brick-lined, cast-iron towers set 923 feet apart and featuring elegant Italianate details. A second-order revolving Fresnel lens remained in use in the west tower, while a new fixed first-order Fresnel lens replaced a fixed second-order lens in the east tower. These iron towers were originally painted brown.

In 1878, a new wood-frame, one-and-a-half-story dwelling was built for the principal keeper near the east tower, and the nearby old stone dwelling was repaired. At this time, Keeper Marcus Hanna and his wife Louise, the station’s third assistant keeper, lived in the new dwelling, while the second assistant keeper lived in the stone building, and the first assistant keeper lived in a frame dwelling near the west tower.

A frame dwelling replaced the old stone dwelling in 1890. After Keeper Hanna resigned in 1888, the station was staffed by four families instead of three, and the Lighthouse Board requested funds so a fourth dwelling could be built near the west tower. After requesting funds for a new dwelling for a decade, money was finally provided to enlarge the dwelling near the west tower in 1901 so it could accommodate the first and third assistants.

American painter Edward Hopper painted several views of Cape Elizabeth’s Two Lights in 1927 and 1929. His oil painting, The Lighthouse at Two Lights, became his best-known lighthouse painting after it was featured on a U.S. postage stamp in 1970 commemorating the sesquicentennial of Maine’s statehood.

In 1924, the east light was changed from a fixed white, incandescent oil vapor light to a group flashing white, electric incandescent light, and the light in the west tower was discontinued. To affect this change, a fixed, third-order lens formerly used at Matinicus Rock was installed in the west tower, while that tower’s second-order lens was sent to New York so it could be modified before being installed in the east tower. The rebuilt lens produced a group of six flashes followed by seventeen seconds of light in every thirty seconds.

In January 1934, sixty-five-year-old Keeper Joseph H. Upton went up the station’s tower about 9:30 p.m. to activate an auxiliary light in place of the main light that had failed. When Mrs. Upton awoke two hours later and couldn’t reach her husband by telephoning the tower, she began a search for him and discovered him unconscious with a fractured skull where he’d fallen at the base of the east tower. He was taken to a Portland hospital but passed away the next day from his injuries. Some claim that the ghost of an older man in a lighthouse uniform seen near the tower is Upton’s spirit.

During World War II, the west tower became an observation point after a cylindrical turret was installed atop the tower, which had had its lantern room removed after being discontinued. It was auctioned to the highest bidder in 1959. In 1971, actor Gary Merrill, ex-husband of Bette Davis, purchased the west tower for $28,000. Merrill sold it in 1983, and a new house was built next to it.

The 1878 keeper’s house adjacent to the east tower has been privately owned for several decades and was purchased by William Kourakos for around $450,000 in 1995 after the previous owner died. Amid some controversy in the 1999, that house was remodeled and enlarged making it markedly different from the dwelling immortalized in Hopper’s paintings. The east light was automated in 1963, and its 1,800-pound second-order Fresnel lens was removed and placed on display at the Cape Elizabeth Town Hall. In 2013, the Town of Cape Elizabeth gave up the lens when it needed to reconfigure its town hall. The lens was going to be returned to the Coast Guard, but the Maine Maritime Museum agreed to accept the lens so it could remain in Maine.

In 1997, the Coast Guard named its fourth Keeper Class coastal buoy tender Marcus Hanna, in honor of the celebrated keeper of the lights on Cape Elizabeth. The vessel was built in Marinette, Wisconsin but was appropriately homeported in South Portland.

    (Go back out on Two Light. At Shore Rd turn right. Go right on Preble St. Turn right on Broadway. Go left on Breakwater Dr. Take the 2nd right on Madison St, which will lead to Bug Light Park, from where you can walk the short breakwater to the light.)  
13 minutes See:
Bug Light (Portland Breakwater Light)
Bug Light Park, the eastern terminus of the Greenbelt Walkway, offers expansive views of Portland Harbor and the skyline of Maine’s  largest city. The 8.78 acre park was the site of major shipbuilding activity during WWII. An estimated 30,000 people were employed here from 1941-1945 building liberty ships for the New England Shipbuilding Corp. and the South Portland Shipbuilding Corp. Although far less bustling  today, Bug Light Park is a popular destination for picnicking, boating, kite flying and salt water fishing.  Rest rooms are available seasonally. A busy boat launching area (seasonal fees required) and a  liberty ship memorial are at opposite ends of the park. In between is a  paved walkway along the shore and out to Bug Light itself.  Seasonal events include a Kite Festival, Summer Movie Nights, a car show, and a day-long 4th of July celebration culminating with clear views of Portland's fireworks display across the harbor. The park is also available for private functions and events.
1:00 p.m. Depart: Portland  
    (Go back out on Madison St. In a couple of blocks go left on Breakwater Dr. Take the first right on Broadway. Enter Hwy 77/Casco Bay Bridge. Cross Hwy 1. Go right on Park. Enter Commercial/Hwy 1 right. After crossing the river enter I-295 left/south or west. Enter I-95 left/south or west. Take exit 59 right. on I-495. Take exit 25B right on I-290. Take exit 7 right around to enter I-90/Massachusetts Turnpike toll road going west. In Albany go right onto I-87. Take exit 4 right. Turn right on Wolf Rd. On the right side.)  
5:30 p.m. Arrive: Albany, NY 277
  Lodge: Best Western Albany Airport Inn $107.22
200 Wold Road
Albany, NY 12205
(2 Queens, breakfast)




Day 14 Saturday June 30th  
8:00 a.m. Depart: Albany, NY  
    (Go left on Wolf Rd. Take the first left on Albany-Shaker Rd over the freeway. Turn left onto the freeway I-87. Take exit 1W right onto I-90. Take exit 21 right. Take the first right and the next right on Hwy 7/10. Take the 2nd left on Hwy 23A/Warnerville Cutoff. At the junction go left on Hwy 10. Take a left on Hwy 165. The road will eventually go right. You continue ahead on Middlefield Rd. Take a right on Dubbins Cross Rd. Go left/west on Hwy 166. Go right on Hwy 52. At a junction go right on Hwy 33. When the road goes right, go straight ahead on Estli Ave. At the next junction go right on Hwy 31. Turn left on Main St. After crossing the river, 2 blocks on the left.)  
9:30 a.m. Arrive: Cooperstown 70
Cooperstown Baseball Hall of Fame
(9-9) $23
25 Main St
Cooperstown, NY 13326
    (On the left and right sides of the street going left.)  
  Do: Lunch  
    (Go left on Main St. Turn left on Doubleday Ct.)  
    Abner Doubleday Field
In 1838, Elihu Phinney purchased an open plot of land in the center of Cooperstown from the Bealle family. Just two years after Phinney obtained the land, Abner Doubleday reportedly used Phinney’s field for the first baseball game. Elihu Phinney also purchased a residence on Pioneer Street with property that connected to the interior lot.
Before Doubleday Field was used as a baseball stadium and community gathering spot, several individuals and businesses used the space that is now the parking lot for their business and personal use. The Sanborn Fire Insurance Map from March 1887 shows that, in addition to a wood shed and ice house, there were stables managed by the Lettis family belonging to the Central Hotel. Between 1894 and 1903, a small building was constructed at the Main Street entrance of the parking lot property. This building housed Mogavero’s fruit stand as well as Noyes Lunch in 1906.
In the 1910s, with growing interest to establish Cooperstown (and Doubleday Field in particular) as the birthplace of baseball, money was raised to purchase the field from the Phinney family, and several baseball games were played on the unimproved land. Phinney later sold the land to the Cooperstown Chamber of Commerce for $5,000 in 1920.
4:00 p.m. Depart: Cooperstown  
    (Continue left on Main St. Take the first left again on Chestnut St. F It will become Hwy 28. Enter I-88 going right/west. Take exit 15. Turn left. Take the 1st right on Hwy 28. At the junction go right on Hwy 357. Go left on Hwy 21. In Walton go left on Delaware and an immediate right on Bridge St. Go left on Stockton/Hwy 206. It will join Hwy 30, then go right back on Hwy 206. It will join Hwy 7. In Roscoe go right on Stewart. After crossing the river go left on Hwy 124/Gulf. Go left on Huber Rd. Turn right on Hwy 149/Shandelee Rd. At Hwy 52 turn right in Youngsville. After Napa Auto Parts go left on Hwy 144. Take the 4th road right on Behr Rd. Go left on Jim Stephenson Rd. Go right on Hurd Rd to Woodstock.)  
5:45 p.m. Arrive: Bethel, NY 92
Woodstock Plaque

236 Hurd Rd.
Bethel, NY
    (Continue on Hurd Rd. Go left on Co Road 117/Hwy 178. Just before Hwy 17 turn right on Broadway.)  
12 minutes Arrive: Monticello, NY 13
  Lodge: Inn at Monticello $77.80
392 Broadway
Monticello, NY 12701
(845) 796-0291
(2 Double beds)


Day 15 Sunday July 1st  
8:00 a.m. Depart: Monticello  
    (G right on Broadway. Take the 1st right on Hamilton. Go left on Pleasant St. /Hwy 42. Go right into Hwy 17. Cross I-84. Go through Goshen. It will become Hwy 6/17. Enter I-87 go right/west (Toll road). Take the exit 66 left on Hwy 17. Enter I-80 express east. Turn right on I-95/New Jersey Turnpike (toll road). Take exit 14A left/east on I-78. Take exit 14B into Morris Pesin Dr. Follow it to the end and park.)  
9:45 a.m. Arrive: Jersey City 100
  Do: Liberty State Park-Statue of Liberty Picture
200 Morris Pesin Dr,
Jersey City, NJ 07305
    (Go back up Morris Pesin Dr. Just before the turnpike go left on Caven Pt. Rd. Swing left on Linden Ave and right again on Caven Point Rd. It will become Hwy 440. Cross the river. Take exit 10E left onto I-278/Staten Island Expressway. Cross New York Harbor. Take exit 16 up and over I-278 and left onto Belt Pkwy. Take exit 7 right onto Ocean Pkwy. Go right on Surf Ave.)  
45 minutes Arrive: Brooklyn 22
Coney Island
    (Turn around and go back on Surf Ave. Go left on Ocean Pkwy. Turn left on Shore/ Belt Pkwy. Enter I-278. Take exit 23. Turn right on 38th. Go left on 5th. The main entrance is almost to the end of the cemetery.)  
24 minutes See: Green-Wood Cemetery (7-7)
500 25th St
Brooklyn, NY 11232
Trolley $20
560,000 permanent residents, including Leonard Bernstein, Boss Tweed, Charles Ebbets, Jean-Michel Basquiat, Louis Comfort Tiffany, Horace Greeley, Civil War generals, baseball legends, politicians, artists, entertainers and inventors.

Photography Rules:
We welcome and encourage you to take photos of Green-Wood. If you are posting them on Instagram, tag us with the hashtag #greenwoodcemetery or post to our Facebook page, The Green-Wood Cemetery, @historicgreenwood.

Professional photography (intended for publication or commercial use) is permitted only with the written consent of The Green-Wood Cemetery. The use of movie cameras, video and live models is strictly prohibited.

Please note that Green-Wood is an active and working cemetery. Please be respectful of funeral services and those visiting loved ones.

  Depart: Brooklyn  
    (Go right on 5th and take an immediate left on 24th. Go right into Hwy 278. Continue as it goes left across the river on the Hugh L Carey Tunnel (Toll Road)/I-478. Go left, then right on West St. In about 3 blocks on the right.)  
22 minutes   World Trade Center 4
    (Continue up West St. It will become 11th. Go right on 10th. Turn right on 38th. Turn left on 6th. Turn left on 45th. Manhatten Parking on the left. Walk left. Continue left on 45th. Turn right on Broadway.)  
Time Square
M&M Store & Hersheys Chocolate World
-Go right to 48th
    (Go left on Broadway. It will become 7th. Walk down another 10 blocks on 7th. Turn right on 34th. Go a block and a half. On the left.)  
B&H Photo
420 9th Ave
1 hour free parking with $100 purchase, 2 hours for $300 purchase
    (Turn around and go back on 34th. In 7 blocks turn right on Lexington. 4 blocks on the left.)  
  Lodge: The Hotel at New York City $227.26
161 Lexington
New York, NY
(2 Queens, Breakfast, $30 Parking)



Day 16 Monday July 2nd  
8:00 a.m. Depart: New York  
    (Go left on Lexington another block. Turn right on 29th. Turn right in 2 blocks on Madison. In 5 blocks go left on 34th. Go right and enter Hwy 495 west. Cross the Hudson River. Go left in a circle back on Hwy 495 west. Go left/south on I-95/New Jersey Turnpike. Take exit 4 right onto Hwy 73. Go left onto Hwy 90. After crossing the Delaware River take a right exit onto I-95/Delaware Expressway going left/south. Take exit 22 right. Go right on Callowhill just before the highway. In 4 blocks turn left on 6th over I-676. Just past Arch look for the parking garage on the left.)  
9:45 a.m. Arrive: Philadelphia, PA 99
    (Walk to the corner on Market.)  
Independence National Historical Park Visitor Center
Liberty Bell & Independence Hall
(9-5) $1.50
41 N 6th
Philadelphia, PA 19106
Admission to Independence Hall is by tour only. Timed entry tickets are required for Independence Hall tours from March through December. No tickets are required in January and February, after 5pm during summer hours, on July 4th, or on Thanksgiving Day. Free tickets are available on the morning of your visit at the Independence Visitor Center (first come, first served), or you may choose to reserve tickets in advance (service fee applies).
NO tickets are required for the Liberty Bell Center. Security screening is required to visit the Liberty Bell Center and the buildings on Independence Square. Tip: Maximize your visit to the park and minimize your screening time by bringing only small bags, if necessary.
    (From the Hall walk right on Chestnut. Just past 4th on the right. Only 2 blocks.)  
Benjamin Franklin Museum
(9-5) $5
Dedicated to the life, times and legacy of Philadelphia’s famous founding father, the Benjamin Franklin Museum invites you to explore a variety of interactive exhibitions.

The world-class museum features personal artifacts, computer animations and hands-on displays exploring Franklin’s life as a private citizen and statesman.

Visitors can learn about the various roles Franklin filled during his lifetime, including his work as a printer, a scientist, a diplomat and a founder of civic institutions. Individual rooms in the museum reflect different aspects of Franklin’s personality and character traits, as he was known to be strategic, rebellious, curious and full of wonder.
Ghost House: Located in the courtyard outside the museum, the iconic “ghost house” is a standing steel structure designed by architects Robert Venturi and John Rauch with Denise Brown. The impressive framework traces the outlines of Franklin’s vanished house and print shop.
Admission is available at the door and must be purchased on the day of your visit. Plan to allow at least one hour for your visit. 

    (Walk back on Chestnut. Turn right on 5th/Independence Mall. On the right.)  
    Christ Church Burial Ground-Ben Franklin's Grave
340 N 5th
    (Walk right to the corner. Turn right on Arch. Just past 3rd on the left.)  
Betsy Ross House
(10-5) $5
239 Arch
The well-known and loved story of Betsy Ross sewing the first Stars & Stripes is tightly woven into the colorful fabric of America's rich history. The Betsy Ross House, the birthplace of the American flag, is alive with the sights and sounds of the 18th century. Tour the house and then stay a while longer to learn more about Betsy and her exciting life and times through our interactive, historical programming.
    (Walk right on Arch. At 6th go left to the parking garage. Go out of the parking garage back to Market. Go left. Turn right into I-95 south. Take exit 12 into the airport.)  
2:30 p.m. Depart: Downtown  
3:00 p.m. Arrive: Airport 10
6:00 p.m. Depart: Philadelphia (109)
  Do: Confirmation HKAQZE, Delta Flight 2854  
9:12 p.m. Arrive: Salt Lake City  
10:10 p.m. Depart: Salt Lake City  
  Do: Delta Flight 704  
10:51 p.m. Arrive: Spokane  



Tamra Saturday July 7th  
3:00 p.m. Do: Return Rental
Philadelphia Intl Arpt
1 Arrivals Rd,
Philadelphia, PA 19153, US
Ph: 833-338-3323
24 Hours
5:30 p.m. Depart: Philadelphia  
  Do: SW Flight 3670  
7:40 p.m. Arrive: Denver  
8:45 p.m. Depart: Denver  
  Do: SW Flight 5246  
10:05 p.m. Arrive: Spokane