Another in a series of posts on the religious scene in York County. From the
As with COVID-19, controversies that erupt from real or perceived public health threats are endless. History shows decisions around public health are a magnet for controversies.
The summer 1941 season of illness and quarantine left nine dead and crippled more than half of the other 90+ people who contracted the disease.
York County’s Bob Mann decided explanatory signs were needed to preserve the memory of the two people slain in the race riots of 1969.
The Lady Linden’s story of greatness, decline and renewal to become the best example of restoration in a national publication should serve as inspiration to the city and its residents.
In York County, Harriet Tubman found some like-minded county residents who were against slavery and fellow operators on the Underground Railroad, particularly among Quakers north of the Conewago Creek. But the abolitionist view was not the majority report in the county.
Linda Bean’s is moving her late husband’s vision forward so stories about the bravery of Jim Imperato and others are available for future generation