In the first half of a two-part feature, LebTown examines the Gingrich Memorial Pool in the context of designer Wesley Bintz’s nationwide legacy.
In the first two decades of the twentieth century, Lebanon took part in a vehicular fad that influenced leisure, work, and war.
When the Spanish flu swept into Lebanon in October of 1918, businesses, schools, and more shut down. Here’s how we got through it then.
Out of 385 YMCAs across three countries, the Lebanon YMCA placed first for mileage, raising $7,738 in the process.
If you haven’t headed out to Middle Creek to see the tens of thousands of geese stopping in the area, there’s still some time to catch them before they head up north.
LebTown is asking you, dear reader, for your favorite memories of the Coleman Park pool in preparation for a retrospective article.
Cumberland Street is known for its historic business district properties. But somewhat less recognizable (though no less interesting) are its distinct residential structures.
For nearly 12 decades, the Mann Building has served as a business hotspot for Lebanon entrepreneurs. Here’s the history behind this historic downtown landmark.
Tuesday’s New Year’s Eve celebration marked not only the end of 2019, but also the end of a decade.
The Palmyra native whose name adorns a Lebanon elementary school was a beloved statesman and educator who began teaching at the age of 16–walking to school both ways.
Elaborate Christmas light displays are out again for Lebanon’s holiday season.
Coleman Memorial Park market will run Dec. 7, with Shaefferstown opening the following weekend, Dec. 13-14.
In the 1930s, Mt. Gretna was nearly home to a maximum security prison. Here’s how the $3 million Depression-era project fell apart.
Visitors have reportedly spotted Kris Kringle and the curmudgeonly Belsnickel on-site.
A solitary monument along Route 117 is all that’s left to remind us of the Colebrook church founded by the first male American to be canonized, St. John Neumann.