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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Kids activities or Babysitting
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Lodge Springfield
Travel Blogs from Springfield
... McLean where the Dixie Trucker's home is still operational. This is a pretty famous Route 66 icon which is almost as old as Route 66 itself. In 1928 J.P. Walters and John Geske rented a quarter of a mechanic's garage on Route 66 to sell sandwiches to truckers and passing motorists. The fledgling restaurant had a counter and 6 stools when it began. By the 1930s the Dixie Truckers Home was a full-fledged restaurant. It also ...
... Log Splitter” plus numerous letters and documents in his handwriting. The museum traces his life from his very simple, poor beginnings, through teaching himself reading and other skills, to his successful career here in Springfield as a lawyer to taking up residence in the White House. Mr. Lincoln is buried here in this town where he had deep roots, and his tomb is magnificent. Inside are wonderful ...
... moved into the first tomb and stayed there until a group of tomb robbers almost got him. He was moved into a work area and covered with debris, so no one would try to steal him again. Through a complete rebuild of his tomb, as the original’s foundation was not correctly designed, Lincoln was moved several more times. He finally was laid to rest in 1901. That was also the last time anyone saw the face of Lincoln! We highly recommend this ...
... walking out of a bar but im looking out the window and BANG i see Mikel getting punched. The dude ran off though and Mikels just standing there shouting abuse in the direction he ran with a busted up lip. I dont know if the police were called but when we were walking away to try find a taxi they came across and spoke to us. I think they phoned us a taxi because next thing i know we are in one. I dont even remember gettin back into my tent, that was one crazy drinking ...
... tour. Edwards Place was the home of prominent local attorney Benjamin S. Edwards and his wife Helen from 1843 to 1909. Edwards Place was a center for social activity in Springfield, where leading citizens and politicians such as Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas were entertained at lavish receptions, dinner parties and summer picnics. ...