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History of York County Pennsylvania From the Earliest Time to the Present online

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bert, Walter, Cj'eps, Steinmetz. Bachman,
Heller, Felthoff, Bowinan, Voegtly, Rumber-
ger, Riegel, Gehart, Kahl, Landis, Bord-
ner, Jarecki, Foust, Demuth, Gantz, Eberly,
Etter, Nakel, Gans, Ackerley, Fabel, Danne-
hauer, Hoyer, Newbaker, Scholl, Holman,
Palsgrove (Pfalzgraff), Schroek, Messinger,

Leighty, Wiest, Bowman, Ernst, Boyer,
Haspel, Stocksleger, Baer, Fegely, Sponagle,
Isenberg. Leighner, Hartman, Kaler, Fetters,
Vensel, Brungard, Fritz, Rife, Chritzman,
Lantz, Altman, Brosius, Heidelbaugh, Kem-
per, Imboden. Gockley, Harwick, Farber,
Heebner, Faust, Redding, Engleman, Gable,
Schoch, Hardenbei-gh, and Barnhart.

The whole number of assemblymen during
those thirty- three years was, say, 1,904, of
whom 400, or 24 per cent, were, according
to their names (taking the above as speci-
mens), Pennsylvania Germans ; or, if not speak-
ing the dialect, still, of P. G. parentage. The
whole number of assemblymen from York
County, from 1749 to 1883, inclusive, was,
say, 320, of whom 114, or 35 per cent, were
Pennsylvania Germans.

Among speakers of the senate were Isaac
Weaver, William Marks, Jr., Jacob Kern,
John Strohm, William Hiester, William M.
Hiester, William H. Welsh, and Butler B.

Among speakers of the house: Isaac Wea-
ver, Jr., Simon Snyder, John Weber, Joseph
Ritner, Frederick Smith, Lewis Dewart,
William P. Schell, J. Lawrence Getz. A. B.
Longaker, Butler B. Strang, and E. R. Meyer.

Among State treasurers were David Rit-
tenhouse, the eminent scholar and mathema-
tician, (1777-89), who was also the direc-
tor of the United States Mint at Philadel-
phia, (1792-95), Christian Febiger, Isaac
Weaver, and Eli Sifer.

Among secretaries of the commonwealth
were, Francis R. Shunk, Jesse Miller. Will-
iam M. Hiester, and Eli Slifer. Deputy
Secretaries: A. W. Benedict, Henry S. Dif-
fenbach, Adam C. Reinoebl, and John C.

Among the auditors general: Jacob Fry,
Jr., Isaac Slenier, John F. Hartranft, and
William P. Schell.

Secretaries of the land office: ( office
abolished in 1843) John Gebhart (1836),
John Klingenschmidt (1839).

Surveyor Generals by appointment: Jacob
Spangler, (of York, from 1815 to 1821, and
again from 1830 to 1836) Gabriel Hiester,
(1824 to 1830). By election: William H.

Among principals of the State Normal
Schools are Professors B. F. Schaub, N. C.
Schaeffer, S. B. Heiges, and T. B. Noss.

Among county superintendents of com-
mon Schools are Aaron Sheeley, David C.
Keck, Lewis Strayer, T. A. Snyder, D. M.
Wolf, S. R. Shearer, R. V. Ritenour, H. A.
Disert, M. G. Britmbaugh, W. E. Amman,
M. J. Brecht, William B. Bodenhorn, Reuben



F. Hoflfecker. Joseph H. Werner. E. Anmil-
ler, John H. Kipp. George W. Weiss. George
A. Spindler, A. S. Keeler, and D. G. Will-

Among city and borough superintend-
ents: L. B. Landis. George W. Desch. David

A. Harman, R, K. Bueherle, Henry R. Roth,
C. B. Miller. Joseph K. Gottwa"ls. H. F.
Seisher. William F. Harpel, and W. H.
Shelly; thirty, or more than 27 per cent,
of the whole number: and so it has been in
the past.

Among the officers of the State Board of
Agriculture are vice-president C. C. Mussel-
man. Executive Committee. J. A. HeiT. and

G. Hiester. Members: J. G. Zerr, C. H.
Lantz, M. D. . L. Sechler, A. D. Schimer, J.
S. Keller, P. Frederick, and AV. S. Roland.

Among members of the State Agi'icultural
Society are William H. Holstein. Daniel H.
Neiman, J. S. Keller, Gabriel Hiester, John
S. Miller, D. W. Seller, and John H. Zieg-

Among Judges learned in the law: Daniel
M. Smyser, late of Adams County, O. H.
Meyers". Third District; M. C. Herman, Ninth
District; Joseph C. Bueher. Twentieth Dis-
trict; Cyrus L. Persching, Twenty-lirst Dis-
trict; Charles A.,Mayer, Twenty-fifth Dis
triet;'!S. H. Dreher,' Forty-third District;
Jeremiah Hagenman, A. S. Sassaman and H.
H. Schwartz, Twenty third District; William
J. Baer. Eighteenth District: Edwin Albright,

B. M. Boyer, Thirty-eighth District; John A.
Sitzer, Forty-fourth District; David I. Krebs,
Forty-sixth District; A. O. Furscht, Forty-
Jiinth District; O. P. Bechtel, Twenty-first

Among Associate Judges not learned in the
law there were, in our own county: Herman
Opden Graett" (1750), Martin Eichelberger,
Henry Schlagle, George Schwope, William
Leas, Peter Wolf, John Herbach, Daniel
Messerly, Frederick Eichelberger, Jacob
Eichelberger, Henry Stake, Jacob Rudisil,
Michael Schwope, George Stake, Barnet
■Ziegler. Daniel May. Jacob Drift. Michael
Hahu. Jacob Hostetter (1810), and in later
years. John L. Hinkel, Isaac Koller, John
Reiman, Peter Ahl, Sr., Jacob Wiest, and
David Fahs.

Aiuong Sheriffs: York County — Zachariah
Schugavd, Peter Schugard, George Eichel-
berger, Henry Miller, Conrad Laub, Godfrey
Lenhart. Nicholas Gelwicks, John Strohman,
Jacob Eichelberger, Michael Kleinefelter,
Benjamin Hirsch, John Kauffelt, Zachariah
Spangler, Michael Doudel, William Spang-
ler, x\dam Eichelberger, Adam Klinefelter,
Michael Hoko (Hoch), Jacob Hantz, George

Albright, Daniel Ginder, Samuel Forscht,
William Martin, William W. Wolf, Chris-
tian Pfahler, George Geiger, Michael Sfniu-
baugh, James Peeling, Samuel Altland and
Jesse Workinger, the present incumbt'iit.
The whole number of sherifls is forty-seveij :
of whom thirty were Pennsylvania Germans.

Profhonotaries. — Among our prothonoia-
ries were Henry Miller, John W. Hetriclj
William- Ilgenfritz. James B. Ziegler, 1.
Geise, W. Y. Link. S. B. Heiges, W. H. Sii
ler and S. B. Hofi", the present incumbi-ni .
all Pennsylvania Germans, competent an. I
obliging, and speaking the dialect fluently.

Clerks of Sessions and Orphans' Courf. —
Among these were Henry Miller, Adam Kin^,
Jacob Spangler, Jacob B. Wentz, William
Tash, John Reeser, B. F. Koller. Edward 1»
Bentzel. James B. Ziegler and J. A. Blassti .

Registers of ^^iUs. etc. — Among these
were Jacob Barnitz, Jacob B. Wentz, Fred-
erick Eichelberger. William P, Fischer, Jesse
Spangler, Michael Doudel, G. M. Eichelber-
ger, John Stable, David Bender, Jacob Gless-
ner, George Maisch, Henry Nefl', A. M. Her-
schey, William Philby, John M. Heiges,
Jacob Stickel, George PoUinger, John Giesey,
C. S, Gerber (who died in office and was suc-
ceeded by James Kell, by appointment), John
S, Hiestand, Edward Stuck and Henry W,
Bowman, the present incumbent. In all
thirty-one, of whom twenty-six were Penn-
sylvania Germans, exclusive of Mr, Kell.
who, though not of Pennsylvania German
parentage, has, by his long residence among,
and free intercourse with our people, ac-
quired a practical knowledge of their dialect.

Recorders of Deeds, etc. — Among these
there were Jacob Barnitz, Jacob B. \\'entz,
Frederick Eichelberger, Charles Nes, John
Becker, Daniel May, William Schall, Edwin
C. Epley, William Tasch, George Wehrly,
Amos H. Scherer, Henry Reisinger, Noah
Ehrhart, William H. Schweitzer, James
Reily Schmidt, Ernst C. Grevemeyer and
A\'esley Glatfelter, the present incumbent: in
all twenty-two; Pennsylvania Germans, seven-

Overseers of the Poor. — (Appointed by the
courts from 1749 to 1804). — Two for each
township were so appointed; in all fifty during
that period, so far as the record goes; seven-
teen of these, Michael Laub, Peter Gardner,
Peter Dinkel, Peter Wolf, Valentine Kranz,
Philip Kauf, Andrew Spangler, Jacob Kuntz
Smith, Peter Little, Peter Schultz, Andrew
Schreiber, Casper Weiser, George Baker,
Clement Studebaker, John Roth, Samuel
Bugdei and Solomon Miller, were Pennsyl-
vania Germans.


Directors of the Poor, etc. — Elected by the
people — Daniel Spangler, George Barnitz,
George Spangler, Jacob Upp, Michael Welsch
John Fahs, Henry Stover, Casper Laucks,
John Emig, Nicholas Diehl, Jacob Schmall,
Martin Weiser, Gottlieb Ziegel, Andrew Kra-
mer, George Spangler, Christian Lanius,
Michael Eurieh, Clement Stillinger, Henry
Schmeiser, Alexander Schmall, Christian
Hildebrand, Martin Ebert, George Lott-
man, Jacob Schafl'er, Philip Kissinger, Will-
iam Johnson, Jacob Laucks, Jacob Diehl,
John Strickler, Henry Wolf and John Rei
man. Total number from 1810 to 1S35,
thirty-six, of whom thirty-three were Pennsyl-
vania Germans.

Among Treasurers of the county were
Frederick Gelwicks, Michael Schwaabe
(Schwope), Michael Hahn, John Hay,
Eudolph Spangler. John Strohman, Peter
Kurtz, George Spangler, William Nes,
Hemy Schmeiser, John Vogelsang, Peter
Ahl, Jacob Bayler (Behler). Daniel Hart-
man. (Michael Schwaabe, who became
treasurer in 1769, continued in the office
until 1777, when he was taken prisoner by
the British, and remained in captivity for
some time; in consequence of which, Michael
Hahn was elected by the commissioners in
his stead.) George Albright, Peter Ahl, Jr.,
Samuel Ziegler. Alexander Wentz, John
Stough, G. W. Stair, Henry Bender, Z. B.
Heindel, George Daron, John Glatfelter,
John M. Deitsch. H. M. Bortner, Herman
Noss, William Frey, Adam Giesey, John S.
Landes and Henry Neater; thirty-two out of
forty-four Pennsylvania Germans.

County Commissioners. — George Schwaabe,
Bartholomew Maul, Peter Schugard. Martin
Eiehelberger, James Welsch, Joseph Opden-
graeff, John Heckendorn, John Hay, Michael
Hahn, Philip Eothrock, Jacob Schmeiser,
Michael Hahn, Godfrey Lenhart, John
Spangler, JosephWelshhans, Daniel Spangler,
Christopher Lauman, Abraham Graffius,
Jacob Heckert, Peter Schmall, Jacob Speng-
ler. John Barnitz, Michael Doudel, Henry
Schmeiser, John Vogelsang, Peter Ahl, Jacob
Dietz, John Mikel, George Meyers, Philip
Zeigler, Henry Tyson, John Hay, Henry
Welsch, Anthony Hinkel, Christopher Het-
rich, Frederick Hoch, John Kauffelt, Andrew
Kettemann, Michael Neumann, Philip Hen-
eise, John Schultz, John Frankelberger, Jacob
Heckert, John Klein, Peter Reider, Charles
Emig, Peter Wolf hart, Charles Diehl. Daniel
Kimmel, John W. Hetrich, Samuel Harnish,
John Schultz, Christian Inners, Joseph
Schmall, John Reiman, John Beck, Jacob
Newmanu, David Maish, John Emig, Sr.,

Valentine B. Wentz, Joseph Detweiler,
George Eiehelberger, Daniel Ginder, Jacob
Bortner, David Leber, Philip Scheffer,
George Dick, (Capt. ) John Meyers, Jesse
Workinger. Daniel Meisenhelter, Adam
Paules, Adam H. Schmidt, John Heyd.
Henry Miller, John E. Einstein, William
Reeser, Daniel Miller, William Winter-
meyer, Peter Strickhauser, Lewis Streher,
Jacob Kohler, David Schmeiser, Michael
Kniseiy, N. E. Leber, John B. Pfaltz-
graff, Christof Kolter, Jacob H. Lamott,
Michael Kleindinst, John E. Beard. J.
S. Bentz, Charles Haines, Stephen Kiefer^
George Antony, Heney Einstein, and John
F. Beck; ninety-nine; all who have held the
office since the orginizati.on of the county
except thirty-nine, were Pennsylvania

Justices of the Peace. ~0i the 200 justices
who were commissioned prior to the
j year 1835, 130 were Pennsylvania Germans.
To name them would be largely, a repe-
tition of those already given, as serv-
ing at one time or another, in other
important and responsible public trusts.
Prominent among them, however, were
George Schwaabe, Herman Opdengraeff,
Martin Eiehelberger, Michael Schwaabi5, Sam-
uel Johnson, Hemy Sehlegel, Joseph Opden-
graeff. John Mickel, John Hinkel, John
Herbach, Thomas Fischer, George Stak6,
Michael Hahn, Michael Schmeiser, Jacob
Barnitz, Jacob Drift, George Lewis Liiffler,
Philip Schmeiser, Jost Herbach, Daniel
Heckert, Jacob Heckert, Benjamin Lanius.
Henry Welsch, John Welschhans, and

Lawyers: In the legal profession, Penn-
sylvania Germans have always been in the
minority, but more especially so in early
times. During the first courts that were held
immediately after the organization of the
county, at least half a dozen lawyers appear
to have been admitted to the bar. Between
April 80, 1751, and April 25, 1769, a period
of eighteen years, twenty-two were admitted,
and among four admissions on that day, ap-
pears the first name bearing any decisive re-
semblance to German — Col. Casper Witzal.
If he was of German descent, probably the
name should have been spelled Weitzel.
Another admitted on the same day, was
Christian Hoak (probably Hoke, or Hoch).
On the 24th day of July, 1770, John Hubley
was admitted, making, perhaps, three Penn-
sylvania German lawyers admitted in a per-
iod of twenty-one years. Between the latter
date and January 25, 1785, a period of fif-
teen years, thirty were admitted — all English,



Irish, or, indeed, mostly Scotch-Irish; such
as Scott. Lloyd. Ross, Eeily, Buchanan, Por-
ter, McG-ill, McMecken, McGaw, McAlister,
Lawrence. Riddle, etc. On the last named
day, Jacob Hubley was admitted, and on the
25th of October following, Joseph Hubley,
making not over five Pennsylvania German
lawyers in a total of about eighty admissions
in thirty-six years. On the 25th of April,
1786, Peter Huffnagel, a sixth Pennsylvania
German, was admitted, and the only one
among thirty-six who were admitted in the
next eleven years. to 1797. In the following
period of twenty-five years, (to 1822) there
were thirty-six admissions, and among them
there were only three Pennsylvania Germans:
namely, Thomas B. Zantzinger, John Stroh-
man and Jacob A. Fischer. In the next
eleven years (1S22-1S34) there were forty -six
admissions, and among them eight Pennsyl-
vania Germans — George W. Klein, Emanuel
M. Reigard, Samuel M. Barnitz, George A.
Barnitz, George Heckert, William H. Kurtz,
Daniel M. Smyser (Schmeiser) and John L.
Mayer. To this last number must -be added
our late brother, John Evans (admitted
August 3, 1S22), who. though probably of
Welsh descent, was very familiar with the
Pennsylvania German dialect; and, as is well
known, was, for many years, generally re-
garded as the Pennsylvania German lawyer of
the York bar. His knowledge of the dialect, as
spoken here, was, no doubt, acquired through
his long residence, in his youth, in a Pennsyl-
vania German family, and his thorough prac-
tical acquaintance with it in after life, was
the result of his daily use of it in his jirofes-
sional, general business, and social intercourse
with our Pennsylvania German people.
Much the same is, no doubt, true of Bard,
Montgomery, and Grant of Berks; Denues,
McMullen, and Wilson, of Lancaster, and
McElroy and Kell. of York. They have, no
doubt, all found such a course in the highest
sense consistent, not only with success in
business, but with real social enjoyment; and
what is thiis true as to a comparatively few
lawyers, is equally true of hundreds of lay-
men and of men in other professions.

It will thus be seen that in a county orig-
inally settled by Germans,so largely German,
with an average Pennsylvania German pop-
ulation of probaby not less than 72 per cent
at the lapse of more than 150 years fi'om
the date of its first settlements, and the 136th
of its corporate existence, and, during which
periods, among some 370 lawyers admitted to
pratice at its bar, only about 60 were of the
prevailing nationality; while in population,
in nearly all the ofQces — in a word, in

Church and State, they were largely in the
majority. During the first twenty years,
(1749 to 1769,) at least 36 attorneys (resident
and non-resident) were admitted — not one of
whom was either German or Pennsylvania
German, by name. During the second period
of twenty" years (1769 to 1789), 49 were
admitted, 6 of whom, Witzal, the three
Hubeys, Hoake and Huffnagel were Pennsyl
vania Germans. In the third period of
twenty years, (1789 to 1810,) 33 were ad
mitted, of whom three, or, at most 4 were
Pennsylvania Germans. In the following-
period of twenty- four years there were 7(>
admitted, of whom at least 10 were Pennsyl
vania Germans. Thus far the analysis has
been based on the list of attorneys contained
in Carter and Glossbrenner's History. (1749
to 1834.) Within the intervening half cen-
tury the number of admissions have been
about 183 of whom at least 48 were Pennsyl-
vania Germans. In the first 10 years of
that time, 35 were admitted, of whom 5 were
Pennsylvania Germans. In the second ten
years, 40, of whom 15 were Pennsyl van i;i
Germans. In the third, 47. of whom 17 were
Pennsylvania Germans. In the fourth, 44.
of whom 13 were Pennsylvania Germans;
and in the fifth, 27, 15 of whom were Penn-
sylvania Germans. The names of such now,
or recently at the bar are Col. L. Maiseh,
John W.Bittinger, William Hay*, James Kell,
Frank Geise, Edward W. Spangler, Edward
D. Ziegler, George W. McElroy, Silas H.
Forry, Martin S. Eiehelberger, George W.
Hoiges, D. K. Trimmer, N. M. Wanner, E. Z.
Strino, John W. Heller, James B. Ziegler,
C. M. Wolff, John M. Young, W. H. Sitler,
G. W. Gross, A. C. Deveney*, E. D. Bentzel,
S. C. Frey, Frank Smyser, J. L. Ziegler, T.
W. Noedel, George E. Neff, W. A. Miller, E.
S. Frey, George S. Schmidt, Edward Stair,*
andH. L. Fischer; in all about thirty-one, or
more than one-half of the whole number of
lawyers now at the York bar, are of
Pennsylvania German descent. There are
about thirty-six in actual practice, more
than half of whom are sufficiently well
acquainted with the dialect for the trans-
action of their professional office bus-
iness, and more than one-fourth (or eleven),
speak it almost as fluently as English, and
two of whom (viz: George W^ McElroy and
James Kell,) are of Scotch-Irish descent.
On the whole, it is perfectly apparent that
there is now a much larger proportion of
Pennsylvania Germans in the legal, as well
as in some of the other learned profes-
sions, than at any previous time in oar


history, and it would, probably, be safe to
say that there is not a bank, a leading store,
manufactory, and hardly a postoffice in any
of the counties of Adams, Berks, Dauphin,
Franklin, Lancaster, Lehigh, or Lebanon in
which some officer, proprietor or principal
employe, and generally many of them, will
not be found to speak to the customer or vis-
itor, most politely, in English or Pennsylvania
German, as he may prefer. And from which
the truth of a common saying — that Penn-
sylvania Germans and their dialect are grad-
ually dying out — would seem at least doubt-
ful. The writer has resided and practiced
his profession here continuously during the
last thirty-two years, and the result of a care
ful observation is that there is nearly, if not
quite as much Pennsylvania German spoken
by witnesses in coiu-t, by the country people
who attend our markets, and in business
transactions and social intercourse generally,
now, as there was thirty years ago. Indeed,
among many of our people, an increasing
disposition to learn, not only German, but
its dialects, especially the P. G. has of late
years, been manifested.

Medical Doctors : Up to this date, June
10, 1885, 164 persons have registered accord-
ing to law, as practicing physicians in York
County, nearlyj,all of whom are registered as
regular graduates. The names of sixty-live
given below, indicate their German descent,
and most of them speak the Pennsylvania
German dialect:

William S. Roland, York, born in Lancaster
County: graduated at University of Pennsyl-
vania, July 30, 1835.

James W. Kerr, York, born in Lancaster
County; graduated at University of Penn-
sylvania, April 5, 1839.

C. M. Nes, York, born in York; practiced
thirty-sis years in York.

H. L. Smyser, York, born in York; grad-
uated at University of Pennsylvania, April
3, 1847.

John Ahl, York, born in York; grad-
uated at Washington University, Baltimore,
Md., March 3, 1845.

Jacob Hay, Jr., York, born in York; grad-
uated at University of Maryland, March, 1855.

George J. Jordy, York, born in Abbotts-
town. Penn. ; graduated at Jefferson Medical
College, Philadelphia, March 10, 1864.

John Wiest, York, born in Paradise Town-
ship, York Countv; graduated at University
of Michigan, March 27, 1876.

George Brickley, York, born in Union
County,Penn. ; graduated at Hahnemann Med-
ical College, March 1, 1855.

O. C. Brickley, York, born in Union Coun-

ty, Penn.; graduated at Homoeopathic Med-
ical College, Philadelphia, March 1, 1855.

J. S. Brickley, York, born in Williams-
port, Penn.; graduated at Homoeopathic Med-
ical College, Philadelphia, March 3, 1863.

L. M. Loehman, York, born in Harrisburg.
Penn. ; graduated at Pennsylvania Medical
College. Philadelphia, March 5, 1852.

S. J. Rouse, York, born in York; grad-
uated at Pennsylvania Medical College,
Philadelphia, March 6. 1851.

B. F. Spangler, York, born in Jackson
Township, York County; graduated at Jeffer-
son Medical College, March 7, 1868.

J. R. Spangler. York, born in Jackson
Township, York County; graduated at Jeffer-
son Medical College, March 11. 1874.

F. W. Vandersloot, York, born in Wind-
sor Township, York County; graduated at
University of Maryland, March 6, 1855.

E. W. Meisenhelter, York, born in Dover
Township, York Co. , Penn. ; graduated at Jef-
ferson Medical College, March 7, 1868.

B. F. Reich. York, born in Lancaster
County, Penn. ; graduated at Hahnemann
Medical College, March 9. 1870.

C. F. Spangler. York, born in York; grad-
uated at Jefferson Medical College, March
12, 1881.

H. K. Weiser, York, born in Seven Valleys,
Penn.; graduated at University of Pennsyl-
vania, March 15, 1881.

J. H. Yeagley, Y^ork, born in Johnstown,
Penn.; graduated at Hahnemann Medical
College, March 11, 1878.

I. C. Gable, York, born in Windsor Town-
ship, York County; graduated at Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, March 12. 1877.

JB. F. Strayer, I'ork. born in York; grad-
uated at Hahnemann Medical College, March
10, 1881.

T. H. Beltz. York, born in Manchester,
Md. ; graduated at University of Maryland,
March 7, 1863.

William H. Wagner, York, born in Dover
i Township; graduated at Jefferson Medical
I College, March 12, 1881.
! E. Fahs Wagner, York, born in York; grad-
j uated at Jefferson Medical College, March
29, 1884.

J. F. X. Weil, York, born in Abbottstown,
Penn. ; graduated at University of Pennsyl -
vania, March 12, 1869.
I Z. C. Myers, York, bora in Springgarden
Township, York County; graduated at Uni-
versity of Maryland. Maitch 3, 1881.
j W. J. Ickes, Y^ork, born in Perry County,
Penn.; graduated at University of Pennsyl-
vania, May 1, 1884.

D. K. Gottwalt, York, born in Shippens-


burg, Penn. ; graduated at University of
Pennsylvania, March 15, 1S82.

Martin Hoke, Spring Grove, born in Jack-
son Township; graduated at Jefferson Med-
ical College, March 12, 1881.

F. A. H. Koch, Hanover, born in York
County; attended three courses of lectures at
University of Maryland, and has practiced
for over thirty- three years.

E. L. Melsheimer, Hanover, born in Dover
Township; graduated at Pennsylvania Med-
ical College, March 8, 1850.

H. AUeman, Hanover, born in Lancaster
County, Penn.; graduated at Pennsylvania
Medical College, March 5, 1847.

A. J. Sniveley, Hanover, born in Cham-
bersburg, Penn.; graduated at Bellevue Med-
ical College, New York, March 1, 1860.

O. T. Everhart, Hanover, born in Man-
chester, Md. ; graduated at University of
Maryland, March 5, 1856.

J. H. Bittinger, Hanover, born in Adams
County, Penn.; graduated at Jefferson Med-
ical College, March 12, 1878.

J. E. Sprenkle. Hanover, born in Hanover;
graduated at Jefferson Medical College,
March 29, 1884

G. P. Weaver, Hanover, born in Center
County, Penn. ; graduated at University of
Pennsylvania, March 12, 1875.

Alexander C.Wentz, Hanover, born in Man-
heim Township, York County; graduated at
University of Pennsylvania in June, 1879.

L. L. Eewalt, Wrightsville, born in Middle-
town, Penn. ; graduated University of Penn-
sylvania, March 14, 1861.

G. A. Rebman, Wrightsville, born in York
County; graduated University of Maryland,
February 26, 1876.

M. L. Wolford, Dillsburg, born in Adams
County, Penn. ; graduated Jefferson Medical
College, March 13, 1880.

W. F. Brinkman, Jefferson, born in Man-
chester Md. ; graduated Washington Univer-
sity, Md. March 1, 1847.

W. C. Stick, Glenville, born in Codorus,
York County; graduated Washington Univer-
sity, Md., June 30, 1874.

J. M. Gross, Dover, born in Dover, York
County; graduated Jefferson Medical Col-
lege, March 9, 1872.

E. A. Wareheim, Glen Rock, born in Man-
chester, Md. ; graduated Homeopathic Medi-
cal College, March 1, 1861.

E P. Rohrbach, Glen Rock, born in Codorus,
York County; graduated University of Mary-
land, March 3, 1881.

J. S. Hetrick, New Freedom, born in Cod-

Online LibraryJohn GibsonHistory of York County Pennsylvania From the Earliest Time to the Present → online text (page 51 of 218)