Daniel Campbell, Ph.D. explores the lives of two ministers -- a former slave and a slave-owner -- whose churches were near each other in Philadelphia.
On July 8, 1776, William Hurry rang the State House bell for an hour…summoning hundreds of curious to hear the Declaration of Independence publicly read for the first time.
Jared Ingersoll was a delegate from Pennsylvania to the Continental Congress. He is one of seven Presbyterians who signed the U. S. Constitution.
Made aide to Gov. William Franklin while serving as a Lt. Col. in N.J. Militia, Charles Pettit became New Jersey’s first Secretary of State.
In-Ho Oh’s memory remains a timeless instruction…to turn sorrow into Christian purpose. And that’s exactly the path his Korean parents followed…halfway around the world.
Paper money in early America has the distinction of being the first authorized paper money issued by any government in the Western world.
Walking through the tranquil churchyard at 4th and Pine Streets one day, I looked down at a small flat white stone simply said: “Our Charley.”I wondered: Was this a child? A pet? Who was it?
An important figure in the American Revolutionary War, Reverend George Duffield holds a special place in the history of the Presbyterian Church and in our nation’s early beginning.
Tucked away in the bounds of Old Pine's graveyard is the little known memorial to world famous orchestra maestro Eugene Ormandy and his wife Margaret. How did they come to be interred in a Presbyterian church burial ground?