He spent it in Frankford, now a neighborhood of Philadelphia.
Source: WPEN radio trivia, 7/1/85
George Washington's second inaugural address was the shortest ever given. His speech was only 135 words long. His speech was given in Philadelphia in Congress Hall at 6th and Chestnut Streets on March 4, 1793.
Source: Presidential Fact Book, 1998, p. 392, Joseph Nathan Kane, 973.099 K131P
General George Washington encamped on the upper Pennypack near the Pennypack Mill during the winter of 1777.
Source: Fairmount Park, a History and Guidebook, 1974, p.136, Esther M. Klein, 917.481 K672f
The cemetery originated as the first public cemetery in 1706 called Potter's Field for burial of the poor, but later it became known as Washington Square. Many soldiers from the Revolutionary War were buried there in unmarked graves. A tomb to the unknown soldier of the American Revolution was dedicated in 1957. It includes a statue of Washington facing a sarcophagus with a limestone backdrop.
Source: Fairmount Park, a History and Guidebook, 1974, p.150, Esther M. Klein, 917.481 K672f
President Washington lived in a house at what is now 528 Market Street. He rejected the offer of residing in a special Presidential mansion.
Source: Bulletin Almanac and Yearbook, 1976, p.177, 917.481 B87 1976
It was built in 1740, and during the Revolutionary War hosted Washington, Lafayette and Howe. It was rebuilt in the mid-19th century and still serves food. It is at Wissahickon Drive and Springfield Avenue.
It is displayed in the museum of the Masonic Temple on Broad Street in Philadelphia.
It was here that George Washington received command of the Continental Army, here that the Declaration of Independence was adopted, and here that the Federal Constitution was framed.
Source: Bulletin Almanac and Yearbook, 1976, p.290, 917.481 B87 1976
The Liberty Bell was declared permanently out of commission when, after repairs had been attempted, it was rung in honor of Washington's Birthday in 1846. It has not been fully rung since.
Source: Ring in the Jubilee: The Epic of America's Liberty Bell, 1973.p.94, Charles Michael Boland, 917.481 B637R
If you visit Christ Church, you will find markers showing the pews where George Washington, Robert Morris, Benjamin Franklin and Betsy Ross once sat. The church is now a National Shrine.
In 1793 there was a terrifying Yellow Fever epidemic which killed over 5,000 people. Many fled the city, including George Washington who lived in the Deshler-Morris House in Germantown during that time.
Source: Philadelphia Bulletin Almanac, 1976, p. 434
Washington and his family lived in the Deshler-Morris House during the fall of 1793 and the summer of 1794. Washington and his cabinet met there and conducted the nation's business, leading to it's nickname, "the Germantown White House." The house, located at 5442 Germantown Avenue, was built in 1752 and enlarged in 1772. It has been restored and is open to the public.
That would be Cliveden, a mansion built in the 1760's by Benjamin Chew. The British seized the mansion as headquarters for the British during the Battle of Germantown. It was was later restored by Blair McClenachan, who hosted Washington in 1787. The Chew family repurchased the house in 1797 and entertained Lafayette there in 1825. Cliveden is now a museum open to the public.