Masland was one of 400 companies represented at a 1948 sporting goods convention.
A cluttered museum is like a din of voices in an overcrowded room speaking a jumble of half-expressed ideas.
Famed Apache chief Geronimo visited the Carlisle Indian School on his way to the inauguration of Teddy Roosevelt.
Four-year-old Elizabeth Reisinger had no interest in receiving a new doll or set of play dishes during her first official birthday party.
Ada Hummel stood out among the rest to offer a toast to all the players of the Business and Industrial Basketball League.
In the lead-up to World War II, Cumberland County was on the front-line of a battle against Bang’s disease.
The pattern shop may as well have been a furnace with all its crates of wooden parts fueling the inferno at the Letort Axle Works in Carlisle.
Dang that pesky groundhog!
As a young teacher, Paul Harvey knew he had to assert his authority.
Thick smoke concealed a hidden danger that doomed the Allison Memorial Methodist Church.
It was billed as a humorous shoot-out between two non-legends who never prowled the Old West.
The legal career of Robert Lee Jacobs came full circle in the old Cumberland County Courthouse the afternoon of Jan. 3, 1978.
Three wise men gave Merkel Landis the gift of innovation one snowy Saturday in December 1909.
Years before Rudolph arrived on the holiday scene, the Mooreland Park deer herd charmed people young and old.
The Carlisle Tire and Rubber Co. had something to celebrate when it hosted its fourth annual Christmas banquet for employees Dec. 22, 1947.
They were witnesses to a disaster that threatened downtown Carlisle 90 years ago.
House guests from halfway around the world were among the spectators that lined downtown Carlisle streets the afternoon of Nov. 25, 1972.
Christians of the Uriah area of South Middleton Township had a lot to be thankful for on Nov. 12, 1950.
Dr. John Newkam Jr., thought he could drop the beast with a single shot from an elephant gun.
The Pioneer was a lightweight among the many locomotives that blazed a trail across the nation during the 19th century.
Caroline Nelson Titus was a little girl when she peeked through a picket fence at the Union soldiers marching home from the Civil War.
In 1918, the U.S. Army Quartermaster Department established a depot on 851 acres of land in rural New Cumberland, based on its proximity to th…