John Witherspoon

John Witherspoon (February 5, 1723 – November 15, 1794) was a Scottish-American Presbyterian minister, educator, farmer, slaveholder, and a Founding Father of the United States. Witherspoon embraced the concepts of Scottish common sense realism, and while president of the College of New Jersey (1768–1794; now Princeton University) became an influential figure in the development of the United States' national character. Politically active, Witherspoon was a delegate from New Jersey to the Second Continental Congress and a signatory to the July 4, 1776, Declaration of Independence. He was the only active clergyman and the only college president to sign the Declaration. Later, he signed the Articles of Confederation and supported ratification of the Constitution of the United States.

In 1789 he was convening moderator of the First General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America. Provided by Wikipedia

by Witherspoon, John
Published 1767
London: printed, Philadelphia: re-printed, by William and Thomas Bradford, at the London Coffee-House

by Witherspoon, John
Published 1789
printed for Charles Dilly in the Poultry, and J. Buckland in Paternoster-Row

by Witherspoon, John
Published 1776
Printed and sold by R. Aitken, printer and bookseller, opposite the London Coffee-House, Front-Street

by Witherspoon, John
Published 1764
Printed for Edward and Charles Dilly, in the Poultry, near the Mansion House