Cly History
North Eastern York County History In Preservation                          NeyChip
    Cly was on an important stagecoach route between York and Harrisburg. The prosperity of the
stagecoach era started to decline in the 1830s with the completion of the Codorus Canal into
York. Also, in the 1830s, a railroad was put in and still runs through it. Today, the only businesses
in Cly are a bar and a landscaping service. Until the late 1990s, the community played host to a
minor league baseball team called the Cly Bulldogs. It has hosted the Cly Mudcats, an All-star
team from the York Adult Recreation League. In the late 1990s, a developer bought a small tract
of land beside the Cly Ball Field, and built Riverside Village. During construction a Native
American burial ground was found. Construction was halted for over a year while the site was
excavated. Between completion and today, one of the houses has burnt down three times.
   From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The CLY Interlocking Tower and adjacent Station. CLY controlled the junction of the PRR's Northern Central Branch to Baltimore along with the PRR's Atglen & Susquehanna line to Columbia.The 2 tracks closest to the tower are the Northern Central Branch. This tower used an Armstrong Lever Machine. It was taken out of service sometime in 1985 or 1986 and demolished in the late 1980's.  The levels shown in the right picture are displayed in the Pennsylvania State Train Museum in Strasboro, Pa.
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