Taking an occasional glance at his watch may seem natural for a man who worked for a railroad for 43 years helping to keep things on schedule. His ste
Major proposals regard
Twentieth Century Philadelphia evokes vivid memories for conservative Presbyterians, including many who may be in the city for the PCA General Assembly this June. The eccle
Commissioners to the PCA’s 1986 general assembly will have to decide what kind of guidance they want to give on the question of nuclear weapons. Six of seven mem
In the view of one school of missiologists, this isn’t all bad. They have a name for it: the homogeneous unit principle (HUP). One of the more remarkable applications of the principle among Protestants is taking place today in the Presbyterian Church in America. Thousands of immigrant Koreans have found homes in PCA congrega
NAE membership is being debated throughout the denomination. Some of the issues on either side are discussed in the following presentations. William A. Shell is in favor of joining. He is a teaching elder in Great Lakes Presbytery and the stated clerk of that court. He is associate professor of biblical studies at Reformed Bible College, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Opposing the affiliation is William A. Rocap Jr., a ruling elder in the Lakeshore Church, Denver, North Carolina, and a former moderator of Central Carolina Presbytery. Though retired as an executive with the Meredith Corporation, he continues active as a consultant to the publishing industry.
By TE J. Cameron Fraser. Visitors to this year’s world’s fair, Expo 86 in Vancouver, will find a beau
Pageants and plays are often on the church schedule at Easter and Christ
When a PCA missionary went to a Communist nation early this year, it was not his first visit. Nor is it expected to be his last. He went without fanfare to help an existing evangelical denomination. That body invited him to speak at its annual meeting and to counsel with its ministers and their wives.
The English lady came to the United States more than 30 years ago as the bride of an American military officer she met while on a vacation in Spain. It was a very long way, both in miles and in culture, from her hometown, Leigh-on-Sea, just east of London, to Cleveland, Mississippi, where they lived. One of her discoveries was that just down the road was the much-maligned Mississippi prison farm, popularly known as Parchman.