Our understanding of York County history speaks to the need for a sense of place that is deep within us
On July 4, Independence Day, America declared it was no longer under the tyranny of British rule. Signers of the Declaration of Independence immediately gained a spot on the most-wanted list.
In the 50-year period from about 1875 to 1925, John A. Dempwolf’s firm drafted York County’s skyline and produced a legion of associates who started their own firms to also design points on the county’s horizon.
Over its long history, York’s Penn Park has enjoyed good moments and survived bad times. Today, it is again becoming a desirable place to gather.
It is a positive sign that a teacher is deepening her own understanding and investing considerable time in helping others learn about the long-term oppression and racism that led to the riots of the late 1960s.
Two lessons for readers: Ask some to partner with you to encourage you along the way. And use of a public library can offset the cost of the books
The front porch of Union Lutheran in York’s west end, for one, awaited the hundreds of factory and office workers and bosses from York Corporation and the other nearby factories, scores with loved one fighting on the beaches of France that day or scheduled for future waves.
Dr. Edmund Meisenhelder opened the earliest forerunner to Memorial Hospital in 1913 – in the Avenues in York, Pa. The Out Door Country Club and other iconic institutions operated there as well.
Outcomes in the York race riots and Golden Venture cases raise a question: Are we progressing as a community in the fight against inequality, racism and eliminating barriers to access to justice?