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Marshall, TX
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, photo by photo by Fred Springer
800 N Washington Street
Marshall, TX 75670

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Amtrak's Marshall station is located in downtown Marshall on the north end of Washington Street, 6 blk from the courthouse. This ornate two-story brick station, once a major interchange point and division office for the Texas & Pacific Railway, has been restored to its former grandeur.

To view points of interest, visitor resources, hotels and car rentals in list form, click one of the "balloon" icons below.

Listings appear only as a convenience, are subject to change without notice and do not constitute endorsement.

Station    11 points of interest   24 hotels   3 car rentals   3 visitor resources

UPCOMING EVENTS

Jun 5 Marshall High School Graduation (Academic)
Maverick Stadium
DRIVING DIRECTIONS

 
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PARKING

Short term 20 spaces. Adjacent to station. For passenger pick-up and delivery. Unattended; park at own risk.

Long term 20 spaces. Next to the tunnel entrance. Free. Unattended; park at own risk.

LOCAL TRANSIT

Intercity Bus Kerrville Bus Company
201 S Bolivar
(903) 935-7632

Airport East Texas Regional - GGG
269 Terminal Circle - 22.0 mi W (Route 3 at Hwy 322, in Longview)
(903) 643-3031
American Eagle connecting service to/from DFW.

Taxi Hurd Taxi Co.
(903) 935-7757

Reed Taxi
(903) 742-0540

LOCAL NEWS OUTLETS

Marshall News-Messenger  •  www.marshallnewsmessenger.com
CONGRESSIONAL REPRESENTATIVES


Rep. Louie Gohmert
(R-TX, dist. 1)

2243 Rayburn House Office Bldg
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-3035
Sen. John Cornyn
(R)

517 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-2934

Sen. Ted Cruz
(R)

B40B Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5922

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Did you know...
This city became one of the largest and wealthiest cities in the state when Texas seceded from the Union in 1861. Riding tack and ammunition were produced for the Confederate Army. After the fall of Vicksburg, Marshall became the western capital of the Confederacy and it also served as the wartime capital for Missouri's exiled governor. Texas' oldest pottery manufacturing plant, Marshall Pottery, was established here in 1896, and the city was chosen as the site for a major locomotive and car repair shop by the Texas & Pacific Railway. Marshall's impressive train station, constructed in 1912, was once scheduled for demolition, but a determined effort by the City of Marshall preserved the building for future generations. The Ginocchio Hotel, across from the station, is an 1896 vintage railroad eating house from the era when trains stopped every few hours for meals. A local legend suggests that the hotel is haunted.