Workers will always have issues with employers, but some just rub the wrong way.
In 1917, a bout with pneumonia changed the life of an Army private from Radnor.
Raised to treat all with respect, Bayard Rustin turned his grandmother’s lessons into a strategy.
In 1861, a boy really, really wanted to follow the troops
The election of 1860 was momentous, and two farmhands observed it in their own way.
The artist and Motor Corps volunteer's contributions to the medical field include the use plaster casts to track facial surgery recovery and the development of the field of art therapy.
Though the intent was never to desecrate a war memorial, modern infrastructure upgrades and commuter convenience ultimately took precedence over a few poorly placed monuments through the first half of the 20th century.
Though Pennypacker was a fierce soldier, the atrocities of war never escaped the young leader's mind.
The Radnor High School grad broke through the NFL’s color barrier—and everything he knew about life, he learned in Garrett Hill.
Even in the Main Line’s golden age, the rich were outnumbered by their servants—and tried to hide it.
Albert Barnes was a lot of things. A great boss wasn’t one of them. Philosopher Bertrand Russell learned this the hard way.
Built from Texas to Phoenixville to protect U.S. oil from German submarines, the pipeline later helped to achieve Allied victory—and make some Texans rich.
Abolitionists won at Christiana in 1851, then lost in Baltimore. Border life was like that, and the costs to keep free blacks free were high.
Marguerite de Angeli's award-winning children’s book, Henner’s Lydia, made a lasting impression in 1936.
In 18th-century Chester County, feathers could be easily ruffled by Scots-Irish immigrants. But not always, as was proven when John Churchman ran a survey line.