We are preparing all our food ourselves, and people can taste the difference.
We bake bread in the morning and afternoon. We grind our own beef for our burgers and meatballs. We cure our own brisket for corned beef. We grind our own pork and mix it with 10 different spices to make our sausage.
Our pasta is as fresh as it comes. We actually make our fettuccini and linguini pasta to order. When the pasta hits your table it is less than 10 minutes old. But it doesn't stop there. We make our own soups, desserts, fresh-cut fries and sauces daily. We batter our own fish, pickles and shrimp. We bread our own chicken, mozzarella cheese, mac n cheese balls and ravioli. We even smoke our wings before we fry them to get an extra layer of flavor. We make all 4 of our house rubs.
The best part is... You can enjoy all of this great food from any seat in the house. You can sit upstairs and order wings and cheeseburgers, or you can have pasta or a steak in the (Coming Soon) Bullshead Tavern.
We are reinventing casual upscale dining. Come enjoy a relaxed atmosphere in the Bambino House of Pasta Room. Dress up for date night and get table cloth service in Top Hat Steakhouse Room. Or, kick back and unwind in the Bullshead Tavern.
The Union Hotel is a historic building dating back to pre-Civil War. Very few properties offer so much history with a modern feel and experience.
The tavern was built in 1802 by Michael Barndollar. After his wife Catherine died in 1821 she left the tavern to her son, Jacob. He operated it as "Stone Front Store" until 1861 when it was changed to "Jacob Barndollar's Tavern and Hotel." A jail was added to the basement as Bloody Run was incorporated into a Borough.
In 1863 the hotel and tavern were occupied all summer by Union troops under Major General Robert Huston Milroy after their defeat at the Battle of Winchester. Later that year, John A Gump changed the name of the building to "Ball's Head Tavern". Railroad service also came to Bloody Run that year. Carriage service started from the hotels in town and carried people to the Barndollar Railroad Station.
Next year the building was finally renamed to "Union Hotel" and again occupied by Union Troops after the Burning of Chambersburg.
In 1873 the town was renamed from Bloody Run to Everett as it is now known. A bit over a decade later in 1891, Thomas Eichelberger added a brick front to the hotel. In the 1920s the tavern became known as "Stag Bar".
Throughout the next 90 years the hotel and tavern changed ownership nine times. In 2009 a major remodel was completed and the hotel reopened.
Now we invite you to make The Union Hotel a part of your history.