The wealthiest of Lebanon Valley College’s former students owes his fortune to the global popularity of a sweet chocolate and hazelnut spread.
Would you risk your safety or your relationships to recover long-lost precious and sentimental family heirlooms? The characters in local author David Bohr’s new novel would say, “Yes.”
Philosophically, David Balmer, a concerned citizen, and Jo Ellen Litz, a Lebanon County commissioner, see eye-to-eye on a great many things. But there are a few minor specific details that they vary on.
Sgt. Maj. Jon B. Worley, a Fredericksburg resident and former chief of the Fort Indiantown Gap Police Department, has been chosen as the ninth senior enlisted adviser for the Pennsylvania National Guard.
Activist and photographer Erik Soulliard’s latest project features portrait photos of 20 Lebanon County residents and is set to be displayed at a March 5th exhibit.
Wherever possible, Jim McAteer has collected the name, rank, unit, birth and death dates, parents, spouses, children, place of death and gravesite of every veteran from turn-of-the-century conflicts with ties to Lebanon County.
Henry Smith is a local clock repairman whose passion for clocks produces strong opinions about them. Not only does Smith find clocks aesthetically pleasing, he also sees their functionality as beautiful.
Surrounded by fertile farm land, Shirksville is situated in Bethel Township, Lebanon County, Pennsylvania. But there are very few markers that acknowledge this small town’s existence.
From country to city, Lebanon County boasts of sights to be seen. After the last leaves fall, these locales take on winter atmospheres very different from how they appear during other seasons.
The Pennsylvania National Guard, which is headquartered at Fort Indiantown Gap in Annville, currently boasts a force of about 19,000 personnel, 3,500 of whom are serving full time and 15,500 who are part-timers.
There exist three public clocks in downtown Lebanon — none of which work.
Alternative Baseball Organization looking to expand into the area, give traditional baseball experience, teach skills to differently abled athletes.
Originally, Phase Six was forced to leave the former railroad bed because it could not obtain the required rights-of-way.
Originally, Loy had received 756 wreaths through donations to the Wreaths Across America program, but a last-minute windfall provided her with enough wreaths for every veteran’s grave at Ebenezer.
$6,500. That’s how much is still needed to completely refurbish the outdoor basketball court at the South Sixth St. playground, at the northeast corner of Elm St. in the city.