Jesse W. Soby American Legion Post #148, Langhorne, PA

Jesse W. Soby American Legion Post #148, Langhorne, PA -

Breakfast with Santa 2013



Come join us for Breakfast with Santa on Sunday December, 15th from 9:00 am – 1:00 pm.


Eggs, Pancakes, Sausage, Bacon
Coffee, Tea and juice

$5.00 Adults
$3 Children
4 years old and under FREE

Come enjoy breakfast and a visit with Santa Don’t forget your camera!

Jesse W. Soby American Legion Post #148
115 West Richardson Ave. Langhorne

Remembering the Attack on Pearl Harbor

On the morning of Dec. 7, 1941, as soldiers, sailors and airmen slept or went about their regular morning routines at Pearl Harbor, a mass of Japanese bombers approached through the air off the coast of Hawaii.

More than 2,400 Americans were killed and more than 1,100 were wounded. The attack sank four U.S. Navy battleships and damaged four more. It also damaged or sank three cruisers, three destroyers, one minelayer and damaged 188 aircraft.

The U.S.’s involvement in World War II had begun.

National Pearl Harbor Remembrance Day, which is observed annually on December 7, is to remember and honor all those who died in the attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. On August 23, 1994, United States Congress, by Pub.L. 103–308, designated December 7 of each year as National Pearl Harbor Remembrance Day. National Pearl Harbor Remembrance Day is also referred to as Pearl Harbor Remembrance Day or Pearl Harbor Day. It is a tradition to fly the Flag of the United States at half-staff until sunset in honor of dead patriots.

Veteran’s Day 2013 Ceremony Details


The Langhorne Boro Council and the American Legion Family will be will be Commemorating Veterans Day Monday November 11, 2013.

Please join us as we pay tribute to our Nation’s Veterans. We will meet at the Jesse W. Soby Post at 10:45 am with Legion Commander Bob Osterhout conducting a ceremony honoring our Veterans. The Post opens 9:00 am for coffee and donuts.

All veterans are invited.

Celebrating July 4th, 2013


After voting for independence, Congress turned its attention to the Declaration of Independence, a statement explaining this decision, which had been prepared by a Committee of Five, with Thomas Jefferson as its principal author. Congress debated and revised the wording of the Declaration, finally approving it on July 4. A day earlier, John Adams had written to his wife Abigail:

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Remembering D-Day – June 6, 1944

June 6, 1944, 160,000 Allied troops landed along a 50-mile stretch of heavily-fortified French coastline to fight Nazi Germany on the beaches of Normandy, France. General Dwight D. Eisenhower called the operation a crusade in which “we will accept nothing less than full victory.” More than 5,000 Ships and 13,000 aircraft supported the D-Day invasion, and by day’s end on June 6, the Allies gained a foot- hold in Normandy. The D-Day cost was high -more than 9,000 Allied Soldiers were killed or wounded — but more than 100,000 Soldiers began the march across Europe to defeat Hitler.

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A Hunt for a Deadly Sniper From Two Perspectives

During the 2010 assault on Marja in Helmand Province, Afghanistan, Cpl. Thomas Gibbons-Neff was the leader of a Marine Corps scout sniper team that came under fire from a Taliban sniper. The sniper, like others in the area, had proved surprisingly effective, and Corporal Gibbons-Neff’s team was ordered to flush him out. Ben Anderson, a journalist and filmmaker, accompanied the team on the assault. The two became friends, and the following is their joint account of the weeklong hunt for one sniper, told from their different viewpoints on the battlefield.

Read this Story here.