The ringing bells and the iconic red kettles are a sign that need has no season.
It was one year ago today that a building under demolition collapsed on the Salvation Army thrift shop at 22nd and Market Streets, killing six and injuring 14.
Right now at 22nd and Market, a few ribbons and flowers on a chain link fence offer a reminder of last year’s building collapse that killed six people and injured more.
Agencies affiliated with the Salvation Army in Philadelphia today received a road map of sorts to make sure that their clients are prepared in case of emergencies.
Former Philadelphia broadcaster and media personality Don Tollefson turned himself in on felony charges Tuesday morning.
Police in Montgomery Township are investigating a robbery at a Salvation Army Thrift Shop just days before Christmas.
Not all charities are created equal, warns Mark Boyd, CEO of Goodwill Industries of Southern New Jersey and Philadelphia.
Toys for children of needy families were arranged by age and gender on tables set up in the gymnasium at Salvation Army headquarters in Wynnefield.
Charities have serious concerns that they won’t have enough to make sure all families have the Christmas they deserve.
Mayor Nutter was more than happy to host the announcement as local Wells Fargo officials presented a check for $1.35 million, to be divvied up by six local nonprofits.
The Salvation Army kicked off its annual red kettle campaign on Tuesday at the Gallery at Market East.
Salvation Army major Charles Deitrick says the fault lies squarely with the owner of the adjacent building and the demolition company hired to tear it down.
The Salvation Army will become the latest defendant in litigation over a deadly Philadelphia building collapse.
The fourteen seniors gathered in the basement of the community center for the finale barbecue, and card games.
Two contractors involved in a downtown Philadelphia building collapse hurled blame at each other Tuesday, through lawyers who broke their clients’ weeklong silence about the disaster that killed six.