The IRS and the PA Department of Revenue have changed tax day to July 15th, 2020, for the filing of annual individual tax returns and the Cumberland County Tax Bureau has followed suit.
The Township building will be closed to the public until further notice. The office staff is still available for questions/concerns @ (717) 938-6992 or for Sewer related questions/concerns @ (717) 938-0836. The Tax office can be reached @ 717-938-8005 and any payments may be placed in the drop box located outside at the Township Bldg.
For residents who utilize Recycling Only service and have already purchased trash bags through Republic Services. Penn Waste will only honor these bags for the first quarter of the contract. After that, residents must purchase Penn Waste bags from Penn Waste.
Please note that only cash, check or money orders can be received at the Township as methods of payment.
Volunteers are needed for the Planning Commission.
Please complete the application and return it to the Township if you are interested.
- Take the Yocumtown Exit #33. Make a Left
at the light onto Old Trail Road. Go
approximately 1.1 miles to Newberry Township
Police Building on your right. Turn into the
parking lot and the Township Building is
behind the Newberry Township Police.
83 North - Take the Newberrytown Exit #32. Make a left at the light onto Old Trail Road. Go approximately .2 miles to Rock-It Pizza. Bear Right onto Old Trail Road. Turn left at the NT Police building.
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Announcement due to COVID-19:
On Saturday, March 21, 2020 Newberry Township Board of Supervisors issued a Disaster Declaration. This declaration is an administrative action which enables the Township to get financial federal reimbursement for wages, equipment, supplies, etc. It suspends the usual red tape and bidding processes for necessities and manpower to keep vital services operating, such as fire, police, water treatment, etc. This declaration does not place restrictions on the Township or its residents.
The parks are open now, however all playground
equipment is still closed.
Meetings for April:
The Planning Commission for April is going to be Postponed until further notice due to COVID-19 gathering restrictions.
The Zoning Hearing originally scheduled for March 23 and April 29, 2020 has been rescheduled until May 27, 2020 due to the COVID-19 gathering restrictions.
Do you have a compliment or a complaint with regard to the Township? If
so, you may fill out the following form. Please click the following link
to download a form to fill out.
Compliment/Complaint Form You can either mail it or drop it off at
the township building.
Do you have a compliment or a complaint with regard to the Township? If so, you may fill out the following form. Please click the following link to download a form to fill out. Compliment/Complaint Form You can either mail it or drop it off at the township building.
Why Newberry Township?
Township is a growing residential
community situated between Harrisburg
and York. Because of this prime
location, there is easy access to enjoy
all the cultural events offered by both
cities with very little travel, while
living in an area that is suburban to
the city environment. Newberry Township
offers a variety of housing
opportunities for all income levels.
These opportunities include townhouses,
single-family attached and detached
homes, mobile homes, and apartments.
According to the 2010 Census, the
population of the Township was 15,285.
The total area of the Township is 30.7
square miles; 30.4 of which is land and
.3 is water.
History of Newberry Township
Prior to the coming of the first settlers in 1736, Newberry Township was inhabited by Susquehannock Indians. Settlers used the Middletown Ferry to access the west bank of the River and reached what is now Newberry Township, settled throughout the Fishing Creek Valley. Newberry Township was officially laid out by the authority of the court of Lancaster County, in 1742, previous to the erection of York County. It then included within its boundaries nearly all of Fairview Township and the eastern third of Conewago. In 1783, when its boundaries were still unchanged, it contained 33,107 acres of assesed land, had 15 grist and sawmills, and 296 dwelling houses - three more than the town of York then, and more than any other township in the county. The population at this period was 1,704, a large proportion of whom were English Quakers.