Today's News

  • GOP women to sponsor presidential info meeting

    Lancaster County Republican Women
    How does one become president of the United States?  
    Dr. Danny Faulkner presents the process and the importance of the voter’s role in the upcoming presidential elections at a meeting of Lancaster County Republican Women.
    Women age 18 and older are invited to attend the meeting at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 8 in the assembly room on the second floor of Springs Memorial Hospital, 800 W. Meeting St.

  • Police search for suspect in Willow Oak shooting

    Christopher Sardelli
    Leads continue to trickle into the Lancaster Police Department about a shooting in the city last week, and investigators hope one will lead them to the shooter.
    Lancaster Police Capt. Paul Smith said there are still no suspects in the case of a man shot in the chest last week.
    Police responded to the 300 block of Willow Oak Circle shortly after 6:15 p.m. Oct. 18 after multiple calls of gunshots fired and found a 37-year-old man who had been shot one time.

  • Man attacked while driving lawn mower to friend’s house

    Christopher Sardelli
    A Lancaster man was injured after an attack while riding his lawn mower last week.
    The attack happened at about 9:15 p.m. Oct. 17 as the 22-year-old man was riding a lawn mower near the corner of Seaboard Circle and 15th Street in Lancaster, according to a police department incident report.
    Lancaster police officers responded and found the man at an area along 4th Street, where he was already being treated by the county’s Emergency Medical Services.

  • Run with the Bruins draws 125 field



    On a beautiful fall morning, over 125 people gathered at Lancaster Memorial Stadium for the second annual Run with the Bruins.

  • Watts gives Bruins charge



    Lancaster High School running backs coach Lamont Elder describes Bruins’ senior running back Roy Watts as a “true team player.”

  • Vision loss research a window to future

    In an increasingly challenging economic environment that requires enhanced innovation to stimulate economic growth and jobs, federally funded medical research provides a remarkable return on our investment.
    Scientific progress not only creates an industry of well-paying, skilled jobs here in the United States, but fields like vision research are producing breakthroughs that directly benefit millions of Americans and their families.

  • Cancer patients need our support

    O ne in eight. That’s the likelihood of a woman in the United States getting invasive breast cancer in her lifetime, according to BreastCancer.org. That is an alarming statistic. All of us know someone who has breast cancer – be it a family member, friend or acquaintance.
    On Sunday, we introduced you to Jan Hicks – a two-time breast cancer survivor. As a registered nurse and case manager for Springs Memorial Hospital, Hicks is all too familiar with cancer’s impact on those diagnosed with the devastating disease and their loved ones.

  • EMS gets help in IL

    Christopher Sardelli
    Emergency responders will soon have some extra help tackling 911 calls in the county’s Panhandle.
    Faced with a surge in emergency calls and a limited Emergency Medical Services presence in Indian Land, Lancaster County Council approved the addition of three new paramedics for the county’s EMS at its Monday meeting.
    The increase came after a request from EMS Director Rob Petrucci to help his fleet improve its response times in the northern part of the county.

  • Governor visits students, seniors

    Reece Murphy
    INDIAN LAND – Gov. Nikki Haley was in Indian Land on Monday, where she spoke to Indian Land Middle School students about bullying and updated Sun City Carolina Lakes residents on her administration’s efforts to improve life in the Palmetto State.
    At Indian Land Middle, Haley addressed 60 students as part of October’s Bully Prevention Month.

  • Kudzu bugs invade area

    Julie Graham
    For The Lancaster News
    VAN WYCK – Mighty in number and stench, the kudzu bug is the new pest in Van Wyck that residents just can’t seem to shake off.
    Farms and homes near soybeans and kudzu, its plants of choice, have been invaded by thousands, if not millions, of the bugs that resemble ladybugs, but are muddy in color. They are attracted to light colors – everything from T-shirts to cars to vinyl siding.