Veterans Day, as we know it, dates back to 1954 and has roots in the celebration of World War I’s Armistice Day in November of 1919, but some of Lebanon’s prominent veterans were being recognized long before that.
The Samler Building has been making necks crane for over 125 years. Have you ever wondered about its story? Here’s our history of this iconic Lebanon building.
The Lebanon County Metropolitan Planning Organization is seeking feedback about “specific location concerns” in the county’s transportation system.
In case you haven’t already stopped at the new addition on South 12th Street, here’s all you need to know about the Weis Gas N’ Go.
This weekend the Pennsylvania Game Commision will be opening up the Stony Valley Rail Trail to motor vehicles for the annual “Stony Valley Drive Thru”.
The Krall Barn, an 18th-century log barn now being reconstructed at the Union Canal Tunnel Park, is getting ever closer to completion.
John Heisman, whose last name lives on for college football fans in the form of the Heisman Trophy, once ran a football camp in Mt. Gretna.
The news was met with heartbreak on social media, as many recounted the memories they had formed at the store.
Salem Evangelical Lutheran Church, also known as the Old Salem Lutheran Church, will be commemorated as an important site in the history of Mid-Atlantic Lutheranism on October 12.
For those familiar with Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, the name of the new restaurant set to move into the upstairs space of the Lebanon Farmers Market should be familiar.
One of the country’s first culinary celebrities settled down in the Colebrook area in her later years, and continued to educate and influence the community around her.
See photos and highlights from the two beautiful new Rails to Trails segments, inaugurated with ribbon cuttings on Thursday.
LebTown interviewed Lebanon Valley College graduate Lisa Schaefer about her new position leading the County Commissioners Association of Pennsylvania.
Take a trip back into the Golden Age of roller skating and see how Lebanon’s take on the pastime changed through the years.
The Lebanon County Historical Society (LCHS) will host two Sunday programs in the upcoming fall season. All programs are open to the public.