A conference room in the north part of the building contains stained glass windows by Rudy or members of his studio, created in 1924. The series of panels, painted on glass and fired in a kiln, depict scenes in York from the 1770s, including John Hancock’s arrival at the Continental Congress.
The Congress met in York in 1777 and 1778. The windows were created to mark the 150th anniversary in 1927 of the adoption by the Continental Congress of the Articles of Confederation in 1777.
A painting by Rudy is built into a wall in what had been the bank director’s office on the building’s second floor. It shows a scene — which may or may not have actually happened as depicted — of workers unloading $600,000 in silver from France and storing it in the York home of Archibald McClean in either 1777 or 1778.
Source: Beyond a bank: Windows into York history could go on public display – The York Daily Record