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Full text of "The Lutheran Church in New Hanover, (Falckner swamp) Montgomery County, Penna"

uNivERsmy 

PENNSYIXi^NIA. 
UBKARIE5 




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IPenne^lpania: 

THE GERMAN INFLUENCE 

iN ITS SETTLEMENT AND DEVELOPMENT 



H IRarratipe ant) Critical Ibistorp 



PREPARED BY AUTHORITY OF 

THE PENNSYLVANIA-GERMAN SOCIETY 



PART XXII 

THE L UTHERAN CHUR CH IN NE W HANO VER, 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY, PA, 




PUBLISHED BY THE SOCIETY 



publication Committee. 
JULIUS F. SACHSE, Litt.D. 
DANIEL W. NEAD, M.D. 
J. E. B. BUCKENHAM, M.D. 



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^be Xutberan Cburcb 

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IFlew IDanoper, 

(Ifalckner Swamp) 

flDontoomet^ County, Ipenna- 



Part XXII. of a Narrative and Critical History 

PREPARED at THE REQUEST OF 

The Pennsylvania-German Society 



REV. J. J. KLINE, Ph.D. 

Member of the Pennsylvania- Gennatt Society^ The Historical Society 

of Pennsylvania, arid the Historical Society of 

Montffotnery County. 




LANCASTER, PA. 
191 1 



Copyrighted 191 i 

BY THE 

pennsBl'faniasCerman Society. 



Press of 

The New era Printing Compamt 

Lancaster, Pa. 



CONTENTS. 

Page* 

Introduction 5 



CHAPTER I. 



Falckner Swamp. New Hanover. Its Location. Its Settlement. 
Its Inhabitants. 

CHAPTER H. 
The Congregation 17 

Its Early Organization. The Location of its Buildings. The 
Church. The Parsonage. The Title to the Property. 

CHAPTER HI. 
The United Congregations 3S 

Trappe, Falckner Swamp, Philadelphia and then Germantown. 
As United into a Synod. 

CHAPTER IV. 
Pastors Who Have Served this Church 50 

Those Before Muhlenberg. Muhlenberg and His Helpers. 
Muhlenberg's Successors. 

CHAPTER V. 

Short Biographical Sketches of Ministers who 

Served the Congregation 74 

CHAPTER VI. 
The Church Building 145 

CHAPTER VII. 
The Church Council, and its Transactions 152 



vi Contents. 

CHAPTER VIII. 
School Masters and Organists of the Church i66 

Their Times of Service, and a Brief Sketch of the Sunday-School. 

CHAPTER IX. 

Meetings of the Synod Held in this Church 171 

CHAPTER X. 
Special Events, Dedications and Anniversaries 176 

CHAPTER XI. 
Historical Events 1 80 

A List of Baptisms from 1740 to 1825 as they Appear 

in the Records of the Congregation 198 

A List of the Catechumens and Adult Baptisms who 
WERE Confirmed from 1743 to 1825 as they are 
Recorded in the Records of the Congregation . . . 345 

Uecord of Marriages 392 

List of Deaths 418 





INTRODUCTION. 

^0R the preparation of an his- 
torical sketch of the Lutheran 
congregation In New Hanover no 
apology Is necessary. It Is not an 
ambitious desire to add another 
volume to load down the already 
overburdened book-shelves, but to 
put on record, as far as they are 
known, the facts and Incidents con- 
cerning the Indomitable courage and Christian heroism of 
our Pennsylvania-German ancestors In this community and 
of this venerable congregation. Time has already relegated 
many things to the irrevocable past, which have transpired 
within the experlencesof the congregation and Its members, 
while a great many other matters have not been considered 
of sufficient interest or importance to record at all, or. If 
record has been made of them, such records have now been 
lost, which we sincerely lament. Another object in view 
is to preserve, by publication, the minutes of the congrega- 
tion and its church records, still extant, so that the original 
books and documents, now fast falling to pieces with age 
and by frequent handling, may be spared to generations 

5 



6 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

yet to come, while the facts and incidents recorded therein 
may nevertheless be on hand for use to those who may 
be interested in the congregation's life and history during 
its existence of over two centuries. 

Still another purpose is to encourage research into the 
records of the past so as to unearth many of the unknown 
circumstances in its historic life, and to prove beyond 
a doubt many of the conjectures, concerning its early 
existence; as well as to invite honest criticism so as to 
correct many of the errors contained in the following 
pages, concerning which no one is more painfully conscious 
than the compiler himself. 

The sources of information, which have been frequently 
consulted are mentioned in chapter first, and full ac- 
knowledgment of the same is here made. The value 
and importance of these books and documents in the 
preparation of the material for the succeeding pages is 
beyond the range of complete expression and full apprecia- 
tion. Some of the minutes of the congregation and of the 
church councils have been lost, as were also some of the 
official records of some of its pastors, which is a source 
of keen regret. Those still in existence, and in part herein 
published, prove some of the doubts and misapprehensions 
in the minds of earlier historians, and correct some of the 
errors which have become patent to the minds of some of 
them. 

In acknowledging the assistance received from many 
sources I cannot be sufficiently profuse; for without these 
this volume would have been impossible. A great deal 
of the research work, as well as of translating and tran- 
scribing the church records, is my own, yet I lay no 
claim to further originality. 

I acknowledge the valuable services of those who have 



Introduction. 7 

in any way rendered assistance. In particular do I desire 
to put on record my appreciation of the services rendered 
by Irwin P. Knipe, Esq., of Norristown, for clearing up 
the original titles of the property, and to Mr. O. J. Bickel 
for returning the original documentary title for the tract of 
49 acres of land presented by John Henry Sprogell to the 
congregation; to the researches of Julius F. Sachse, Litt.D., 
also for illustrations furnished by him for this history; also 
to Rev. John W. Early, without whose aid the completion 
of this work would have been delayed for some years to 
come. To all these my sincere thanks are due, and are 
herewith extended, as well as to all others who have been 
in any way instrumental in bringing this endeavor to a 
successful issue. 

J- J- K. 

POTTSTOVVN, Pa., 
October 28, 1909. 





CHAPTER I. 



Falckner Swamp. New Hanover. Its Location. Its Settlement. Its 
Inhabitants. 




ir 



"T is somewhat remarkable that so 
little is known concerning the 
early history and struggles of this con- 
gregation. It would be expected that, 
as this is one of the three original 
united congregations, and the oldest 
of them all, very frequent reference 
would be made to this fact. 

Perhaps this may be explained, in 
part at least, by the fact that it was a 
little out of the way of the usual route 
of travel from Philadelphia westward. 
As to the absence of any explicit statements in regard 
to the time when this church was organized and when ser- 
vices were first held here, and in fact in reference to many 
historical matters about which we might desire informa- 
tion, it will be sufficient to say, that the reports to Halle 
were not intended primarily to give the particulars con- 
cerning the organization of churches which already existed. 
It should be sufficient for us to remember that the Halle 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 9 

Reports of Muhlenberg, Brunnholz and others were mostly 
simple transcripts or extracts from their official journals, 
setting forth the extent, nature and difficulties of their own 
labors in planting and caring for the churches in this 
western land. 

We could not, therefore, expect them to be taken up with 
matters outside of the line of their own activity, or of 
events having occurred prior to their time, except In the 
way of incidental references to them. 

Of all the pioneers Rev. John Casper Stoever appar- 
ently devoted more time and exercised greater care in the 
preparation and instalment of protocols or church records, 
than anyone else. Nearly all the churches he served, with 
the exception of this one, have them. They are generally 
well kept, except in this one respect, that they frequently 
omit the names and number of the communicants, also the 
times of communion. And may not this omission here 
possibly be accounted for by the fact that he may never 
have been the actual pastor, but only the assistant of 
Schulze, who ordained him? Soon after his ordination he 
left this section. It might even be questioned whether he 
was ordained here as generally believed. It Is certain 
that Rev. J. Christian Schulze, who ordained him, per- 
formed baptisms at the Muddy Creek Church during the 
same month, if not on the very day of Stoever's ordination 
and marriage, viz., April 8, 1733. It will not be deemed 
necessary in every instance to give the specific authorities 
for statements of acknowledged facts, whether derived 
from "Halle Reports," from Theodore Bean's "History 
of Montgomery County," Dotterer's " Perklomen Re- 
gion," Kuhns' "German and Swiss Settlements," Mann's 
" Muhlenberg and His Times," Rev. Dr. Schmauk's ex- 
haustive history of "The Lutheran Church In Pennsyl- 



lo The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

vania," 1 638-1 820, or other records; since It is readily 
understood that In a compilation of this character all avail- 
able sources known to the author will be readily and freely 
consulted, and Its pages enriched by the facts and data 
already established in history. 

It is a striking fact that even well-informed people seem 
to have very indefinite Ideas as to the location of this oldest 
of the German Lutheran congregations in America. Var- 
ious causes might be assigned for this. Possibly if the 
same name had always been applied to the place, It would 
be less difficult to locate. But, In looking at the names 
of places and sections, we find that It Is not only called 
"New Hanover," but also "Swamp Churches," which, 
and not " Falckner Swamp," was the original name of the 
post office, and sometimes merely " The Swamp." If there 
were not three other places within a circuit of fifty miles, to 
each of which the same name, " Swamp," Is applied. It 
would be far less difficult to describe the locality in such a 
way that every one might readily understand where it Is 
found. First we have the Great Swamp in the extreme 
northwestern section of Bucks County. This formerly In- 
cluded the greater portion of Mllford and Richland town- 
ships, the centre of the " Swamp " at that time being where 
Quakertown now stands. What Is called Great Swamp at 
present lies wholly in Mllford Township. 

The Long Swamp extends from the vicinity of Topton 
to the eastern line of Berks County, where the " Krotten 
Creek " joins the southwest and the southeast branches 
of the Little Lehigh to form that stream. It has given 
name to one of the eastern townships of Berks as well as 
to the church In that section. It Is from fifteen to twenty 
miles north by west from New Hanover. Almost thirty 
miles west, bearing slightly southward is " The Swamp " 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. ii 

in Lancaster County. It covers a considerable part of 
Cocalico Township. Some of the branches of the Co- 
calico have their rise here. There are these three districts 
known as " The Swamp " besides Falckner Swamp. 

Whether New Hanover, or Falckner Swamp, was known 
by this name before the Great Swamp, about ten miles 
northeast of it, was so designated, we are unable to say. 
Theodore Bean in the "History of Montgomery County" 
describes the place thus:^ 

New Hanover Township is bounded on the northeast by Upper 
Hanover, south by Limerick, east by Frederick, northwest by 
Douglass and southw^est by Pottsgrove. It is 6% miles long. Its 
greatest breadth 3^/2 miles, containing 204 )4 square miles.^ It 
is the fourth in size in the county. The Swamp Creek flows 
nearly through the central part. It has several branches. The 
name is derived from Hanover, a capital and a kingdom in Ger- 
many. Many of the early Lutheran settlers were natives of this 
kingdom. This accounts largely for the name. Another name is 
Falckner Swamp, derived from Daniel Falckner, one of the agents, 
or attorneys, of the Frankfort Land Company. In a purchase 
made by Geo. McCall, 1735, it is said that Douglass and a part 
of Pottsgrove are bounded on the south by the " German's Tract 
of land, meaning at least all of the present New Hanover." 

The village of New Hanover, better known as Swamp Church, 
or Swamp Churches, is situated 16 miles from Norristown, and 
in 1832, Gordon in his " Gazeteer," says it contains two churches, 
a post office, a tannery, two taverns, two stores and eight dwell- 
ings. The post office was established before 1827, under the 
title of " Swamp Churches," which was changed a few years after 
to its present name, " New Hanover." It is quite an old settle- 
ment. Nicholas Scull mentions here in 1758, the Lutheran Dutch 
and the Dutch Church (Reformed) and Yelyer's mill, etc. 



* History of Montgomery County," Cap. LXVL, p. 992. 
^ Evidently a printer's blunder. The dimensions given would be a 
fraction less than twenty-four square miles. 



12 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Kuhns in his statements, which however are not always 
as well authenticated as they should be, speaks of It as if 
It were a part of the Germantown tract itself. But of 
this more anon, when we take up the matter of Its settle- 
ment and its inhabitants. Dotterer describes It as follows: 

On the north are the South Mountains, on the south the Stone 
Hills, on the west the Fox Hills, and on the east the ridge rising 
from the left bank of Society Run. Swamp Creek, having as its 
tributaries Society Run, Spack Run, Minister's Creek (Pfarrer's 
Bach), Schlegel's Run and Goshenhoppen Run, flows in a wind- 
ing course through the valley. 

It will not be regarded as necessary to take up the 
matter of Its early settlement and its first Inhabitants sep- 
arately. These are so closely connected that It would be 
almost Impossible to separate them entirely. The great 
difficulty is to fix dates definitely and distinctly. This will 
appear all the more clearly evident when It Is remembered 
that Rev. Daniel Falckner, Sprogel or Sproul and others 
who controlled the 26,000 or more acres of the Frankfort 
Land Company, acted as if they were the owners of the 
tract. In fact, Sprogel seems to have had possession of it 
for a time, deeds being made out In his name. He seems 
to have become the actual owner of a large part, if not of 
all the vast tract of land In the vicinity of Falckner Swamp. 
It Is, therefore, Impossible to name an exact date as the 
time of Its settlement. There seems to have been a gen- 
eral development of all these sections about the same time. 
Throughout Oley, Manathanim, afterwards more com- 
monly called Molatton, or Morlatton, Falckner's Swamp, 
the Great Swamp, and even Long Swamp, the stream of 
immigration seems to have moved forward slowly but 
steadily from the last decade of the seventeenth century. 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 13 

From 1694, when the "Frankfort Land Company sent 
its first load of emigrants to Germantown, to begin the 
development of that section, there has been a steady- 
growth of population and developing of its resources," 
until it has become one of the richest and most prosperous 
portions of this magnificent commonwealth. 

From the statements of some of the writers it would al- 
most seem as if at first it had been regarded as a part of 
the Germantown settlement. To make the matter per- 
fectly clear it may be well to go back a little further and 
recount the history of the movements and doings of some 
of the others of those early settlers. Pastorius having 
conferred at Kriegshelm with Peter Schumacher, Gerhard 
Hendricks and other leaders of the intending settlers, 
" descended the Rhine to Crefeld, where he conferred with 
Thones Kunders, Dirck Herman, the Op den Graeff broth- 
ers, and others, who followed him across the ocean six 
weeks later." Having thus become the agent of the 
Frankfort Company, of the Kriegsheimers and the Cre- 
felders, he sailed June 6, 1683, and reached Philadelphia, 
August 16. Some two months later, thirteen men with 
their families, who had sailed on the Concord, reached 
Philadelphia. Coming late in the year they suffered great 
privation. But soon they found themselves in comfort. 
The communication of the news of their good fortune 
soon brought over others. But towards the close of the 
century, 1694, a considerable addition was made to this 
colony. A band of forty pietists under the superinten- 
dence of Johann Kelpius settled on the banks of the Wis- 
sahickon. It is not necessary to dwell on the letters which 
Koester, D. Falckner, Kelpius, Schaeffer and others sent 
back to Germany to influence their friends to join them 
in this land of promise. The real leader of the party of 



14 The Pennsylva7iia-German Society, 

forty who came over at one time, we are told, was Joh. 
Jac. Zimmerman, a minister, but he died at Rotterdam.^ 
It does not belong to our province to discuss the religious 
opinions of these people. We therefore simply add the 
statement that they are said to have been chiliasts of a 
pronounced type, separatists of different kinds, and some 
Lutherans and Reformed. Rev. Daniel Falckner, who 
made a special trip to Germany to interest people in the 
enterprise and to encourage settlers, a project in which he 
succeeded measurably at least, was one of them.- We 
might well ask, would he not naturally put forth efforts 
to care for the spiritual welfare of his own people at once, 
instead of waiting from ten to tvventy years before doing so ? 
While not highly educated, the mass of early German 
settlers of Pennsylvania were not ignorant and illiterate. 
The larger portion of thefn were undoubtedly able to read 
and write. In accordance with the universal custom in 
Protestant Germany education and religion were combined. 
At a very early day. Bibles, hymn books, books of devotion, 
and even school books, were printed in German at Phila- 
delphia. They were generally read and used. A prac- 
tical education in religious and secular affairs was thus 
secured, and a comparatively large number of the German 
pioneers possessed what might be called learning. We 
find traces of this even among unprofessional people. 

Johannes Kolb, a weaver of Germantown had a copy of Eras- 
mus in Latin, bought from his brother. A Schwenckfelder, 
named Schultz, had a well-thumbed copy of a Latin grammar. 
And the earliest settlers were under the direction of some of the 
most learned men of their time. 



' Vide Sachse's German pietists of Provincial Pennsylvania. 

'Vide Curieuse Nachricht von Pennsylvania anno 1700, Sachse, 1905. 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 15 

The Frankfort Land Company consisted of a number of 
well-educated and highborn people. Pastorius is known to 
every one. Most of the pietists who came over in 1694 
were university men, and they were scattered through the 
whole community. Zimmerman, who planned the colony, 
is said to have been " Ein grundgelehrter-astrologus." 
His successor, Johann Kelpius, was the son of a clergyman, 
and a doctor of philosophy of Tubingen; Henry Bern- 
hard Koster had studied at the gymnasium of Bremen and 
at Frankfort; Daniel Falckner was the son and grandson 
of a clergyman and was himself educated for the ministry; 
his brother had been a student at Halle, and Peter Miller, 
subsequently prior of Ephrata, was a very learned man. 
He is said to have translated the Declaration of Indepen- 
dence into seven different languages, and to have spoken 
"Latin as readily as we do our vernacular." So says 
Andreae. 

Thus we can readily perceive that almost from the day 
that William Penn, who had become known to the German 
people by his residence among them, took possession of his 
province, a stream of German emigrants came over to 
settle in Pennsylvania. Although quite a number tarried 
in the vicinity of Philadelphia, a respectable proportion 
moved onward, to the Trappe, to New Hanover, to Mo- 
latton among the Swedes, who already occupied that sec- 
tion, and even to Oley with its hills, and then through it 
and Goshenhoppen, which then included New Hanover, 
through the gaps in the Lehigh hills up to the very foot 
of the Blue Mountains. This will account for the fact 
that quite a number of taxables, whose names show them 
to have been Germans, are found in New Hanover, in Oley 
and some even in Maxatawny, at the very beginning of the 
eighteenth century, and a few even before that time. It 



i6 



The Pennsylvania-German Society. 



will also show why there are very frequent suggestions as 
to religious services held, of occasional gatherings for wor- 
ship, and of congregations without a formal organization. 
It was this state of things that opened the door to the 
tramp preacher and furnished him a field in which to carry 
on his work. These people were no heathen. They 
wanted their churches and pastors. When they could not 
get the best, or even the really good, they took what they 
could get. They simply did the best they could; others 
have done so since. Would not we pursue a similar course 
under similar circumstances? 






CHAPTER 11. 
The Congregation. 

Its Early Organization. The Location of Its Buildings. The Church. 
The Parsonage. The Title to the Property. 

Tivnj HERE the first service 
^^"^^ was held, who con- 
ducted that service, when the 
first steps toward the organiza- 
tion of a congregation were 
taken, and even the exact date 
of the erection of the first 
,church building, are matters 
which will probably never be 
positively known. It certainly 
should have been patent to 
every one, that Rev. H. M. 
Muhlenberg and his co-labor- 
ers in reporting to headquar- 
ters, would only describe their 
own activities. If they did at any time refer to the 
men who had labored before them, it would be only 
incidentally. If at any time they spoke of the churches ex- 
2 17 




i8 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

isting before their arrival, it would be in the same casual 
way. This will become all the more evident if we bear 
in mind the fact that some of the settlements were com- 
menced fully half a century before Muhlenberg's arrival. 

These people had ministers, ordained men, among them. 
Under these circumstances they would not have remained 
altogether without the word and the sacraments volun- 
tarily. They would not have been satisfied without some 
arrangements by which their spiritual wants would be 
provided for. They did not do this elsewhere. They 
would not have done it here. 

First of all we will endeavor to give the substance of the 
statements of the " Halle Reports," meagre though they 
be, in regard to the early history of this congregation. 
Perhaps the fullest and most satisfactory statement there 
given is the report of Revs. Muhlenberg, Brunnholtz and 
Handschuh, the three oldest pastors, sent to Halle at the 
request of the Synod, July 9, 1754. In that report they 
give a brief resume of the church's history, as well as their 
own labors in it, from the very beginning up to the time 
when the report was sent. 

After setting forth that this statement is made at the 
request of the Swedish Provost, together with fourteen 
German pastors, they pass in review the whole history 
of the Lutheran Church, as well as that of the individual 
congregations in the Province of Pennsylvania. They tell 
us that " shortly before the beginning of this century [the 
eighteenth] a few Germans came across the sea and took 
advantage of the religious liberty secured by Penn to all 
the inhabitants of the Province of Pennsylvania." They 
designate the time from 1688 to 1708 as the first period 
in which a few straggling immigrants arrived. Among 
these they refer to Henry Frey, whose wife is said to 



The Congregation. 19 

have been still living at that time, and who had arrived 
about 1680. They also speak of some North Germans 
who came over about the same time, some of whose descen- 
dants were still to be found in this vicinity, some being 
baptized by them. Others had adopted the habits and 
beliefs of the Quakers. 

They designate the period from 1708 to 1720, in which 
many separatists came along with the members of the 
Lutheran Church and settled among them, as the second 
period. 

The third period is said to have been that from 1720 to 
1730, when some of the Lutherans who came brought 
ministers along, Falckner, Hinckell and Stoever. That 
this must be Daniel Falckner is evident from the fact that 
the paragraph immediately following mentions Justus 
Falckner as one who was sent out by the Swedes. 1730 to 
1743, when Zinzendorf became so active in worrying our 
churches, is named as the fourth period. But these state- 
ments, as will at once be seen, take no account of the or- 
ganization of this congregation. 

In note 26, Vol. L, p. 36,^ it is properly stated that 
" this is the oldest German Lutheran congregation withm 
the bounds of the United States." But we fail to find any 
well founded authority there, or elsewhere, for the addi- 
tional statement that it is " difficult to say in what year 
the first settlements were made." This may be true. But 
when the editor adds: " it is highly improbable that it was 
before the year 1700," he has evidently lost his bearing 
and forgotten some of his own statements. For he soon 
adds that " Many of the first settlers came from New 
Hanover in which the first settlements inland in Pennsyl- 
vania are to be looked for." Elsewhere he tells us that in 



^ Halle Reports, Revised Edition. 



20 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Oley settlements were commenced and steps taken looking 
towards the organization of a congregation even before 
1700. x'\nd yet all these people either came from or 
through New Hanover. 

The statement made in a note, p. 441/ that Justus Falck- 
ner, ordained November 24, 1703, organized the congre- 
gation and that the place was named after him, is evidently 
a mistake, as he took up his residence in New York im- 
mediately after his ordination and never returned.^ 

The "Life and Times of Muhlenberg" throws very 
little additional light on the subject. In fact the only 
statement bearing on the early history of this congregation 
is a reference to Rev. Andreas Rudman, claiming that this 
man served the Swedish Lutherans in Philadelphia, 1697, 
and again after his return from New York until 17 18. 
But the " Journal of Andreas Sandel," published in the 
Pennsylvania Magazine, shows that he, Sandel, was the 
pastor there from 1702 until 17 14. He records but one 
trip to New Hanover in the year 1704. Although he does 
not say so In so many words, he apparently found an or- 
ganized congregation there. Several of his statements, 

* " Halle Reports," Rev. Ed. Vol. I., p. 36, says in speaking of the first 
settlements in this section: "It is very highly probable before the year 
1700 " that these began. And then again apparently speaking of Daniel 
Falckner, it asserts: "The congregation, indeed, had the indelible marks of 
an organization in Falckner's time." All this would indicate that the 
editor of that work was under the impression that Daniel Falckner preached 
and officiated as pastor of a congregation here before the year 1700. We 
can hardly see how anyone who has thoroughly investigated the matter 
can reach any other conclusion. (E.) 

° For the true history of the Falckner Brothers and the conditions of 
this section of Pennsylvania the reader is referred to the Bi-Centennial 
Memorial to Justus Falckner by Sachse, 1903, which contains Justus 
Falckner's account of the Province in 1701 ; also to Daniel Falckner's 
Curieuse Nachricht von Pennsylvania 1700. Reprint and translation by- 
Julius F. Sachse, Philadelphia, 1905. 



The Congregation. 21 

although not referring to this matter, are so interesting 
that we give them here. He tells us that in the middle 
of January, 17 14, the weather was so mild that the plants 
were blossoming; also that the rye had already headed on 
the sixteenth of April. His quotation of the prices of 
produce is also interesting, as a contrast with those of the 
present day and other times. Wheat was 56 cents per 
bushel, rye 42, barley 46, oats 34 and apples were from 80 
cents to $1.50 per barrel. 

In a footnote, p. 8, of " The Old Trappe Church " by 
Dr. Kretschman, we find the following: 

The first German Lutheran Church in the United States was 
built at New Hanover (The Swamp) prior to 17 19. Another 
log church was built there in 172 1. A third begun in 1741 and 
completed in 1747, was superseded in 1768 by the present fine 
stone church. 

While this gives no definite date for the first church it 
would apparently justify the conclusion that it was erected 
at the very beginning of the eighteenth century if not dur- 
ing the last days of the seventeenth.^ 

Dr. Sachse, " German Pietists," p. 339, says: 

The earliest direct evidence of this congregation's [existence] 
known to the writer, is a Swedish account of a visit made to 
Manatawny by Pastor Sandel in company with Daniel Falckner 



^ Rev. Gerhard Henckel certainly became the pastor in 1716 or 1717. 
Now the existence of a church building is distinctly referred to in 1719. 
That certainly is not the one erected in 1721. There must, therefore, have 
been a church at New Hanover before this one. It would be altogether 
unusual that even a log church should last only two to four years. Be- 
side all this, the average life of the church buildings here was twenty 
years or even more. From 1747 to 1767, from 1721 to 1741, only com- 
pleted 1747. This would give 1700 or 1701 or even possibly 1695 for the 
organization of the congregation and the erection of the first church. 



22 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

in the autumn of 1704, wherein it is stated that the former as- 
sisted Falckner at the church services on Sunday, October 15. 
One of the first things he did in the new settlement was to organ- 
ize a congregation, build a church and hold services according to 
the Lutheran ritual. " The Manatawny tract, title to the Frank- 
fort Company passed October 25, 1701, is supposed to have been 
settled by Germans, as early as 1700, emigrants who came over 
with Daniel Falckner upon his return." 

But perhaps the most satisfactory statement bearing on 
this entire subject is that given by Dr. Theo. E. Schmauk 
in his " History of the Lutheran Church in Pennsylvania," 
as found in the Proceedings of the Pennsylvania- 
German Society, Vol. XI., especially Chap. IV., to which 
the reader is referred. The brief space allotted to the 
history of an individual congregation will not permit any 
very extensive quotations. But summing up all the state- 
ments of Dr. Schmauk, as well as the data within possible 
reach, we feel satisfied that it would be safely within the 
limits of the facts of the case and the absolute truth to say 
that there was some sort of organization of a Lutheran 
congregation, and that Lutheran services were held at New 
Hanover prior to the year 1700. 

The old tradition that Rev. Justus Falckner, who was 
ordained by the Swedes In the fall of 1703 (November 
24) to enable him to accept a call to New York, was the 
founder of this congregation Is shown to be a mistake by 
the fact that In less than two weeks after that ordination, 
he settled In New York, took charge of a congregation 
there, and continued to serve the same until his death. 
And yet the whole claim that this congregation was or- 
ganized in 1703 seems to rest on that tradition.^ We 

'The fact that Justus Falckner may possibly have preached as a 
theological student at New Hanover, prior to his ordination, does not 



The Congregation. 23 

were always told that Falckner Swamp was so named, 
" because he was its first pastor and the organizer of the 
congregation." We know now that neither is the case. 
He left the place as soon as he was ordained, and there- 
fore could be neither the organizer nor the first pastor. 
But his brother Daniel Falckner, who was an ordained 
minister when he arrived in 1694, or upon his return, 
1699, did organize the first settlers into a congregation 
and continued to serve it until he left this section and 
settled in New Jersey as pastor of congregations there. 
There seems to be but little doubt that Daniel Falckner 
held services here pretty regularly before his trip to Eu- 
rope to interest the people of the Fatherland in their 
brethren in the faith in this country. While his trip un- 
doubtedly, in a great measure, was intended to advance 
the material interests of the Frankfort Land Company, by 
inducing immigrants to come to this country, so that the 
company might dispose of its land, it seems equally clear 
that a secondary and very important purpose was to in- 
duce some of those of his own faith to occupy the land, 
so that those who were already here might have desirable 
Christian neighbors.^ 

There is another very important fact which should 
likewise be kept clearly In view. Dr. Schmauk (p. 64) 
tells us : " It must not be overlooked, that a considerable 
portion of the original Swedish colony of 1638, was in 
reality German." Their governor, Printz, was a German, 
and no less than fifty-four German families came with him. 

alter the fact that his ordination has no connection whatever with the 
organization of the congregation. Whether organized by him or his older 
brother Daniel in 1695 or 1700 or 1703, that had nothing to do with his 
ordination on which the old accepted story rests. 

" Cf. Curieuse Nachricht von Pennsylvania 1700, translation and re- 
print, Sachse, 1905. 



24 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

The Halle Reports also tell us that a number of Germans 
had gone as far inland as Oley sometime before 1700. 
Apparently scattered German Lutheran settlers could be 
found in all the section westward from Philadelphia to 
the Schuylkill. Some of these settlements seem to have 
been quite large, sufficiently so to become the nuclei of con- 
gregations/ as was evidently the case here, and seems to 
have been in Oley. 

Dr. Sachse even seems to be of the opinion (vide p. 79) 
(and there seems to be abundant reason for that opinion) , 
that a lately discovered letter of Pastorius, dated March 7, 
1684, was published directly " in the interest of the Frank- 
fort Land Company for the purpose of influencing Ger- 
man emigration (directing it) to Pennsylvania." He tells 
us that, " the first German Lutheran services in the Prov- 
ince [Pennsylvania] were held in June, 1694, by a band of 
forty immigrants, six of whom are said to have been 
Lutheran theological students." " The chaplain of the 
company continued these services regularly." English ser- 
vices were commenced at the same time. " These Ger- 
man enthusiasts who were mystics, chiliasts and who knows 
what not, were adherents of the Augsburg Confession." 

These services were conducted by Rev. Heinrich Bern- 
hard Koester, who was evidently the first man to hold 
German and English Lutheran services in Pennsylvania. 
Undoubtedly he was the most prominent Lutheran char- 
acter in the Province, in his day. Next in rank and posi- 
tion was Daniel Falckner. He ventured on a trip to 
Germany towards the close of 1698, and succeeded in 
awakening a deeper interest in the spiritual condition of 
the Germans in Pennsylvania. His visit undoubtedly 
stimulated immigration into this country. 

* Vide, A Brief History of the Colony of New Sweden, translation in 
Proceedings of Pennsylvania-German Society, Vol. VIII. 



The Congregation. 25 

Upon his return he became the attorney of the Frank- 
fort Land Company. He now devoted himself to the 
development of " The Manatawny tract of 22,377 acres, 
and founded the earliest Lutheran congregation in the 
state at New Hanover." In speaking of this matter Dr. 
Schmauk divides the life of Daniel Falckner into two 
parts or periods: The first as the attorney and head of 
the Frankfort Land Company; the second " when he de- 
voted himself entirely to the pastorate first at Falckner 
Swamp, and then when he served congregations at Rar- 
itan, New Jersey." 

It therefore seems clear that the statements made and 
accepted by nearly all of these writers, especially Drs. 
Schmauk and Sachse, would not only justify the inference, 
but they would prove that some of the Germans, not a few 
but quite a number, kept moving beyond the limits of Ger- 
mantown, to Goshenhoppen including New Hanover, and 
even to Oley beyond, between 1694 and 1700. This 
seems not only the natural, but the inevitable conclusion, 
if the settlers here pursued the same course they did 
elsewhere. In many instances, and if we mistake not, in 
the large majority of instances, the settlement of a tract 
preceded the actual transfer of title. This was not con- 
fined to tracts selected for church and school purposes, 
but it was also a very common thing in taking up farm 
lands as well. 

While not disputing or calling into question the state- 
ment of Dr. Schmauk that, " on the return trip to Penn- 
sylvania in 1700 Daniel Falckner is supposed to have 
brought over the Germans who located in the Swamp, and 
constituted the first permanent Lutheran congregation, 
in general, we are inclined to think that it falls short of 
the actual facts of the case. We are strongly inclined to 



26 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

believe that some of the German Lutherans who had come 
over, a few at a time from 1694 to 1700, and even some 
of those who had come fifty years before with the Swedes, 
had gradually advanced inland, a few stopping in the vi- 
cinity of New Hanover now and then, until a goodly num- 
ber had gathered there, and that during these latter years 
Daniel Falckner, known to them as an ordained minister, 
preached to them and occasionally administered the Lord's 
Supper. Whether he took further formal steps to gather 
them into an organized congregation during this earlier 
period, it is impossible to say. We do know, however, 
that the process of bringing together a congregation was 
not as formal and methodical in those days as it is expected 
to be now. In many of those early congregations we find 
references to elders and deacons in office, without a single 
reference to the time of their election, or the slightest 
reference to a constitution, or the adoption of the same. 

Dr. Schmauk also informs us that, " it is quite possible 
that some Germans had settled here before 1700." He 
also refers to indelible traces of an organization in Daniel 
Falckner's time ; and adds : " when a church was built is not 
known." Possibly, if we will bear in mind the fact that 
William Penn sold 25,000 acres of land to the Frankfort 
Land Company in November, 1686; that on February 3, 
1689, he confirmed to Francis Daniel Pastorius, as their 
attorney 2,675 acres, and that the warrant for the remain- 
ing 22,377 acres was issued October 13, 1701, it will 
readily appear that it is no improper assumption of facts, 
when we say that it is likely that many settlers occupied 
portions of the land years before the warrant was issued. 

This tract embraces all of New Hanover Township and 
parts of those adjoining. We think these statements of 
Dr. Schmauk and others should convince every one, not 



The Congregation. 27 

only that this is the oldest German Lutheran church and 
congregation in America, but it should serve to satisfy 
all of the probability that services were held, and steps 
were taken to secure the organization of a congregation 
and the erection of a church between 1694 and 1700, if 
not even before that time. It certainly would be pertinent 
to ask, what became of the Germans who came with 
the Swedes possibly fifty years before? Where did they 
settle? Certainly they did not all remain on the banks of 
the Delaware. Summing up the whole matter, therefore, 
we think there would be clear warrant for the statement 
that services were held with more or less regularity from 
about 1694 to 1700, by which time a congregation had 
been gathered. That this congregation then erected a 
small church which was completed by 1703, possibly sev- 
eral years before that time. This primitive church then 
remained in use until 172 1, when it was replaced by a 
more commodious one. Then in 1747 a third building 
took the place of this one. This again served the con- 
gregation's purposes until the present substantial stone 
structure, which has answered its purpose one hundred and 
forty years, took its place. 

About the time and circumstances connected with the 
erection of the different school houses it will not be neces- 
sary to say much. But these people seem to have pur- 
sued the course usual with our German ancestors. As 
soon as they were assured of having a church, they also 
took steps to provide a school house and to establish a 
school, and it is not an unjustifiable inference to conclude 
that this was the course they pursued. 

It will not be possible to give a description of the earliest 
church buildings. In fact very little is known concerning 
the details connected with their erection. Enough is known, 



28 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

however, to make it almost absolutely certain that the con- 
gregation before 17 17 owned a log building which had in 
all probability been erected, some time between 1695 and 
1703, on land the congregation had preempted at a very 
early day. But its title to the land was only clearly estab- 
lished many years later. A copy of the deed will be given 
at the proper place. 

It will not be possible and it should not be regarded 
necessary to describe the precise spot on which each of 
these churches and school houses stood. But it may 
safely be said that, in all probability, they stood on, or very 
near, the spot on which the present church, and the build- 
ing immediately opposite, now stand. ^ No clear or satis- 
factory account of the erection of the first church or school 
house can be given. No records are available. All is 
left to inferences drawn from other known facts. Very 
little is known about the details of the history except the 
well-known fact that a second church took the place of 
first one in 172 1. 

Concerning the third edifice it is known that work on it 
was begun in 1741. Muhlenberg states that he found an 
unfinished church here when he came. It was completed 
and dedicated in 1747. This being prior to the organiza- 
tion of the synod, we cannot expect Information in the 
records of that body. The fourth church, which still 
stands, was commenced in 1767. It was finished and dedi- 
cated in 1768. This was considered of sufficient impor- 
tance to have the synod to meet at New Hanover and to 

* According to the statement made by Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg in con- 
nection with the dedication of the present church, it would almost seem as 
if the school-house had been located at, or close by, the public road leading 
eastward through the village. He locates it about two stone throws from 
the parsonage. Was it at Brendlinger's corner? 



The Congregation. 29 

take part in the festivities as an organization (vide p. 87 
et seq. of " Documentary History ") . 

While it will not be necessary to repeat all the details 
as they are there given, the citing of a few principal items 
may furnish an insight into the customs, habits and spirit 
of the times, such as we may not readily find elsewhere. 

From the letter of invitation to synod, we quote the fol- 
lowing : 

Honorable President and Members of the Ministerium Reveren- 

dum of the United Evangelical Lutheran Congregations in 

Pennsylvania, etc.: 

The building of a new church, begun by the congregation at 
New Hanover, in the name and in reliance upon the assistance of 
Him who can do more than we ask and understand, has, through 
the strength of the Omnipotent, been accomplished with such de- 
sired progress that we will soon see its completion. Halle- 
lujah. . . . 

For the accomplishing of so exceedingly important a purpose, 
we extend our most obedient request to the Reverend Ministerium, 
to consecrate our newly built church to the service of Immanuel 
by prayer, intercession and thanksgiving, and to bring into it, by 
the proclamation of the saving doctrine of Jesus Christ, glowing 
coal to enkindle a fire that may burn with fervor and blessed de- 
votion, in our hearts, as well as in the hearts of our posterity." 
The writer then suggests the XXHI Sunday after Trinity, No- 
vember 6, as the proper time. 

With readiness and the offering of all possible love, we, who 
sign this, remain. Honorable Praeses and Members of the Rev- 
erend Ministerium. Your most obedient, 

Lewis Voigt. 

New Hanover, Sept. 10, 1768. 

Also signed by — Michael Weygel, Adam Wartman, George 
Burkhart, George Beck, Adam Kurtz, Ludwig Bickel, Moses 
Binder, Valentin Stigler, Casimer Misemer, Jacob Eppele, Mi- 



30 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

chad Schlanecker jun., George Schweinhard, Jacob Kop, Conrad 
Gilbert, Johannes Schweinhard. 

Two days later Rev. Voigt sent an additional personal 
request to Senior Muhlenberg. 

Near ten o'clock a. m., November 6, a large number of 
people from near and from far had gathered about the 
new church. It was a very fine day. The ministers, 
Revs. H. M. Muhlenberg, J. N. Kurtz, Joh. Casp. 
Stoever, J. W. Kurtz, H. Schaum, Krug, Voigt, Jung, 
Buskerk and Messrs. Kuhn and Streit, students with the 
delegates from Philadelphia, Germantown, Lancaster, 
Reading, Tulpehocken, Richmond, Weidenthal, Earltown, 
Warwick, Macunschy, Upper Milford, Saccum, Jordan, 
Heidelberg, Pikestown, etc., " went in procession from the 
parsonage to the school house, a distance of about two 
stone throws." Here the procession, preceded by one of 
the builders and the schoolmaster with the key, followed 
by four deacons with the sacred vessels, re-formed. The 
preachers, the elders of the Hanover and Providence con- 
gregations and the delegates of the congregations above 
named went from the school house to the church. Arrived 
there the preachers stepped within the altar railing and the 
delegates stood in a semi-circle outside. Rev. Miihlen- 
berg opened the service with the One-hundredth psalm. 
The choir sang " Komm heiliger Geist, Herre Gott," etc. 
Then each of the eleven ordained ministers gave a motto 
— for the house itself, for the ministerial office, for holy 
baptism, for the Lord's Supper, Kinderlehre, etc. Then 
the pastor (Voigt) read the declaration. The congrega- 
tion then sang " Sey Lob und Ehr dem Hoechsten Gut." 
Rev. Krug baptized children and Senior Muhlenberg 
preached the dedicatory sermon on i Kings ix, 3. Services 



The Congregation. 31 

were finished at one o'clock.^ At two p. m., there was an- 
other service at which Rev. Kurtz, Sr., preached. The 
collection taken at the doors amounted to nearly £60, about 
$160. On Monday the synod proceeded to the transac- 
tion of business. 

It is also evident that some time before this event oc- 
curred the congregation had already erected its second 
school house. In the Halle Reports, p. 79, old ed., p. 152, 
Vol. I., new ed., it is stated: " In New Hanover the pres- 
ent but not yet completed church building has now been 
entirely finished and some farming land purchased for 
the church and school." It will be noticed that this state- 
ment does not refer to the original Sprogel tract on which 
the church was erected, but to the tract bought for them 
through Muhlenberg on which the parsonage was located. 
All this was done by means of the congregation's share 
of the benevolent contributions received from England and 
Germany, together with the amounts which they them- 
selves contributed of their own means. This shows that 
by 1749 this congregation had already secured Its second 
school house. 

The statements already made show that these people, 
although comparatively poor, and not able to pay much 
in the way of salary toward the support of their pastor, 
yet managed to secure an additional tract for his resi- 
dence. It Is probably owing to this fact that although 
Trappe and New Hanover are not very far apart, they 
soon had a pastor resident at each point. 

This latter tract, the parsonage tract, remained In their 
possession until about thirty years ago, when the farm was 



*The two students, Streit and Keuhn, also delivered English addresses. 



32 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

sold. This occurred when the younger congregation at 
Boyertown, already stronger than the parent, and now 
almost twice its size, felt the need of a pastor residing at 
that point. It is not made quite clear why the parent con- 
gregation did not retain this property, as the other congre- 
gation had no claim upon it. 

But it may be best to Insert here the deeds of the two 
properties, to illustrate the modes then pursued to secure 
title to properties. First we give the entire transcript of 
the original document furnished by courtesy of the Hon. 
Henry Houck, Secretary of Internal Affairs. The orig- 
inal is now accessible. It will correct some mistaken state- 
ments which appear elsewhere. (That of the parsonage 
tract will simply be given in abstract.) 



Valentine Geyger^ 
John George and 
others their oaths 
concerning the land 
belonging to the 
Lutheran Con- 
gregation OF Han- 
over Township. 



Know all men by these presents 
That WHEREAS in the year of our Lord 
one thousand seven hundred and nineteen 
The Christian People of the Luther- 
lAN Persuasion inhabiting the Town- 
ship of New Hanover and other 
places thereunto adjacent lying in the 
County of Philadelphia Having as- 



sociated themselves into an Ecclesiastical Community determined 
to purchase a piece of land whereon they might erect a Place of 
Worship and a Grave Yard for burying their dead and it hap- 
pening that John Henry Sprogel one of their Community and 
Persuasion being at that time possessed of a large quantity of 
land in these parts did willingly make a free gift and donation of 
fifty acres of his land appropriating the same for the use 
and behoof of the said Lutheran Community forever request- 
ing the said Community to build a church, a School House, a 
Grave Yard and what other suitable conveniences they thought 
proper thereon — And the said John Henry Sprogel ordered 



The Congregation. 33 

Henry Pennebaker forthwith to lay out and survey fifty acres of 
his land for the use and intention above mentioned wherewith the 
said Henry Pennebaker (did) comply and made Return with a 
Draught of a Survey dated seventeen (th) of April in the 
year 17 19. Locating and bounding the same as follows: Begin- 
ning at a post by a corner of George Neits land thence extending 
by the same north east two hundred and seven perches to a small 
hickorie thence by the line of Caspar Camp north west thirty 
eight perches to a post thence by the land of Jacob Eppler south 
west two hundred & seven perches to a post thence by the line of 
Jacob Oyster south east thirty eight perches to the Place of Be- 
ginning — Containing forty nine acres of land as in and by the 
Return & survey above mentioned. — Reference to them being had 
may more at large appear And so soon as the said community ob- 
tained this survey in their favour they instantly made a contribu- 
tion among themselves wherewith they built a church, a school 
house and other necessary conveniences with a Grave Yard on the 
said above described Piece of Land and had the same compleatly 
finished about the Beginning of the year one thousand seven hun- 
dred & twenty one at which place the said Community have ever 
since attended Divine Service, educated their children and buried 
their dead — And also in or about the year one thousand seven 
hundred & forty one the said Lutheran Congregation becoming 
more numerous & too large for their House of Worship they made 
new contributions and built a larger Church and School House 
with other conveniences far preferrable to the former and have 
had a quiet, peaceable and uninterrupted possession of the said 
spott of land these twenty seven years past, yet it so fell out that 
the Community aforesaid neglected to get a formal Conveyance 
or Deed in writing from said John Henry Sprogel for the said 
Piece of Land which to the perfect knowledge of us the persons 
hereunto subscribing the said John Henry Sprogel now de- 
ceased was always willing and ready to do had the Community 
aforesaid prepared a Conveyance ready for him to execute — ^These 
are therefore certifying that we Valentine K. Geyger, John 



34 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

George, Mathias Ringer, Kilian Kalie, the above named Henry 
Pennebaker, Anna Happin, widow and sister to the above men- 
tioned John Hexry Sprogel and Johanna Christiana Sprogel, 
widow of John Henry Sprogel Junior and Frederick Rich- 
ards — Do hereby on our solemn oaths in the presence of ye Al- 
mighty God and before John Potts Esqr. one of his Majesties 
Justices of the Peace for ye County of Philadelphia aforesaid 
Certify and Declare that John Henry Sprogel senior above men- 
tioned did in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred 
and nineteen freely and voluntarily give and grant the above de- 
scribed piece of land with the appurtenances in the presence of Us 
& many others then living for the proper Use and behoof of a 
Lutherian Congregation forever And further for more ample 
proof and confirmation of the same those lands that bounds on 
the above described forty nine acres vizt. — on the several courses 
thereof altho at that time settled yet the persons possessing them 
had not convej'ances made to them at the time the said forty nine 
acres were laid out & surveyed for the use of a Church thereon 
to be erected as aforesaid. Now all the deeds granted by the said 
John Henry Sprogel sen., for the land adjoining the several 
different courses of the above described forty nine acres of land 
particularly and expressly bounds them on the several respective 
courses of the Church lands vizt. — A conveyance under the Hand 
& Seal of John Henry Sprogel date the fourth day of May in 
the year 1736 in favor of John George for one hundred acres of 
land (being a part of Caspar Camps land) the words in the Deed 
are these (Beginning at a hickery marked for a corner thence 
extending by the Church Land northwest sixty four perches to 
another post &c) another conveyance granted by Christian 
Ludovick Sprogell as Attorney for his brother the said John 
Henry Sprogell dated the fourteenth day of April in the year 
1726 in favor of Jacob Appier for one hundred and sixty three 
acres of land the words in the said Deed are these: (bounded on 
the north east by the Church Land 207 perches to a post &c) as 
in and by the said respective Deeds & some others relation to 



The Congregation. 35 

them being particularly had may more evidently appear. All 
which concurring proofs & circumstances makes it clearly evident 
beyond all contradiction that the above described forty nine acres 
of land was freely given and dedicated by the said John Henry 
Sprogell for the use and behoof of said Lutherian Church and 
Community forever and that the want of a formal Conveyance 
under the Hand & Seal of the said John Henry Sprogell was 
entirely owing to the sloath and neglect of the Elders and Church 
Wardens of said congregation. Witness our Hands this tenth 
day of February in the year 1746/7, containing this and the two 
preceding pages, Henry Pannebaker, 

Johanna Christiana Sprogell, Widow, 
John Frederick Richards, 

Valentine Geyger, 
John George, 
Anna Happin, Widow, 
& Sister. 
The several persons above named have signed in the presence 
of us John Campbell. 

Balser Hover. 

On the 1 6th day of March 1746/7 appeared personally before 
me John Potts Esqr., one of his Majesties Justices of the Peace 
for the County of Philadelphia the above mentioned Frederick 
Richards, Valentine Geyger & Mathias Ringer who on their 
solemn oaths did declare that the contents of the three preceding 
pages was real truth. 

Witness my Hand and Seal the day and date aforesaid 

John Potts. (Seal) 

Upon the sixth day of April in the year 1747 appeared person- 
ally before me John Potts Esqr. one of his Majesties Justices 
of the Peace for the County of Philadelphia the within named 
Anna Hoppins, Widow, who on her solemn oath did declare that 
the contents of these three preceding pages so far as relates to the 
within mentioned donation or gift is real truth. 

Witness my Hand & Seal the Day and Date aforesaid 

John Potts (Seal) 



36 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

We John Campbell 8c Balsar Houver do hereby on our solemn 
oaths declare that we were then & there present when the within 
mentioned Henry Fannehaker, Valentine Geyger, John George, 
Mathias Ringer, Frederick Richards, Anna Happin, Widow and 
Johanna Christian Sprogell, Widow did with their own hands set 
their names to the within writing and that the names of us John 
Campbell & Balsar Houver as evidences thereto are of our own 
hands writing. Sworn before me the above mentioned John Fotts, 
Esqr. the ninth day of April, 1747 JoHN PoTTS (Seal) 

Recorded the tenth day of April 1747.^ 

In testimony, That the above and foregoing is a copy of a 
record as recorded in Book Letters of Attorney — pages 24, 
25, 26, 27 remaining on file in the Department of Internal Af- 
fairs of Pennsylvania, I have hereunto set my hand and caused 
the Seal of said Department to be affixed at Harrisburg, this — 
sixteenth — day of November A. D. 1908. 

Henry Houck. [seal] 
Secretary of Internal Affairs. 

The second deed recites the fact that Henry Muhlen- 
berg bought forty-nine acres of land from Thomas Pres- 
ton for a consideration of forty pounds ($106.66 2/3). 
The witnesses to this document are John Campbell and 
Anna Sherrard. The date is October 20, 1749 about 
two years and one-half after the above was drawn up. 

Among other things it is stated that It Is an Indenture 
containing a contract between Thomas Preston, of Phila- 
delphia, and Rev. Henry Muhlenberg. Among other 

^" These may Certifie all whome it may Concern That I Geo: Boone 
the Subscriber hereof were appointed to draw a deed from John Henry 
Sprogel To and for a Certain Tract of Land given by him for the use of 
the Lutherian Church or Congregation in Hanover Township, Draught 
whereof was then given me which I have now in my Custody. But by 
Some Disappointment to me at present not perfectly known I did not 
proceed and So never Compleated the deed. 

Witness my hand the 8*" Day of June A. D. 1749." 

Geo. Boone. 



The Congregation. 37 

things it recites that John Henry Sprogell, who had been in 
lawful and peaceable possession of 22,377 acres of land 
in the County of Philadelphia, had by indenture of release 
of October 20, 1732, for a consideration mentioned, con- 
veyed 7,500 acres, a part of that larger tract, to Henry 
Soams of London, The time for payment having expired 
without payment being made, it reverted. Upon the 
death of the elder Soams it came into possession of his 
only son John, who died a short time thereafter intestate 
and a bachelor. It then became lawfully vested in his 
sisters, Catharine Yaldwyn and Mary Johns, both widows, 
the only surviving children of Henry Soams, deceased. 
Mrs. Yaldwyn administered, and the 7,500 acres were sold 
and deeded to Thomas Preston, October 8, 1748. Then 
he sold 49 acres of this tract to Rev. H. Muhlenberg. 
It will not be necessary to give the bounds and courses 
of this land. The transfer was made November 22, 
1749, and record made May 10, 175 1. There are other 
indentures and contracts besides this for 21 acres and 142 
perches, also for 5 acres and 40 perches. It is distinctly 
stated in connection with these purchases that the land 
was bought for the "special use, benefit and behoof of 
the minister of the New Church of Hanover," and 
again it is specified that it is for the minister now in 
service for said congregation. It is also stated that this 
land is conveyed to Fredr. Michael Ziegenhagen and 
Gotthilf Aug. Francke, for the use of the pastors and 
school teachers of this congregation. Apparently the two 
smaller tracts were located between the tract on which the 
church was erected and that on which the parsonage was 
located. Yet while the description indicates that these 
smaller tracts were between the two larger ones, and that 
the school house was built on one of them, there is no 
clear proof at hand that such is the case. 




CHAPTER III. 

The United Congregations. 

Trappe, Falckner Swamp, Philadelphia and then Germantown. 
United into a Synod. 



As 



♦ITT would make this history en- 
tirely too lengthy to enter 
into a detailed account of the ori- 
gin, organization and early strug- 
gles of the four congregations, 
three of which united in the call 
originally extended to Rev. H. M. 
Muhlenberg. The fourth, seeing 
the advantages of combining in 
the work of the church, soon joined 
them. 

But it may not be amiss to pre- 
sent a short resume of some of the 
leading facts connected with the 
history of each up to the time when the three first named 
forwarded their earnest appeal to the authorities at Halle 
to send them a capable and faithful pastor. The history 
of the church at the Trappe has been made pretty familiar. 
To get hold of some of the main facts it is only necessary 

38 




The United Congregations. 39 

to look carefully at the full and detailed history presented 
by Rev. Kretschman in " The Old Trappe Church," Dot- 
terer's *' Perkiomen Region " also gives very valuable in- 
formation in regard to prominent men who have lived 
there; H. M. Muhlenberg, the patriarch of the Lutheran 
church in America, his two sons, Frederic August and 
Henry Ernst, the one eminent as a statesman, and the other 
as a scientist: Governor Francis R. Shunk, Mr. Fry, and 
others prominent in the history of our country. But about 
the church itself he gives little information. 

In the Halle Reports there is a pretty full sketch of 
New Providence (Trappe) ; but it lacks the one great es- 
sential of accurate local history, viz., exact dates, positive 
facts and clear accounts of the doings of the men who 
made its history. 

As we are not writing the history of the church at New 
Providence it will not be necessary to go back to its origi- 
nal name, Landaw or Landau, or to that by which it was 
subsequently known, the Trap, Treppe, or Trappe, which- 
ever it may have been. The history of this congregation 
can, however, be traced back prior to 1730. According 
to the earliest recorded baptisms by Rev. John Casper 
Stoever, the indications are that services were held as 
often and as regularly as possible prior to that time. And 
while there may not have been what we in our day would 
call a regularly organized congregation, undoubtedly the 
men who preached and occasionally administered the sacra- 
ments would have been apt to assert that it was a congre- 
gation. 

The second congregation to join in this pact was that of 
New Hanover. It will therefore be unnecessary at this 
point to go into further details as to its origin and progress 
until an appeal for a pastor was sent to Halle. 



40 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

The third congregation to join in this movement to se- 
cure an ordained pastor to take permanent charge of their 
interests was the German Lutheran congregation at Phila- 
delphia. The Halle Reports say "that Jacob Fabricius 
preached to the German Lutherans here [Philadelphia] 
from 1688-91. But they [the Lutherans] remained 
without a church and without an organization; and this 
state of things continued for decades." They were after- 
wards served by John Christian Schulze, succeeded by Rev. 
John Casper Stoever, who instituted church records, 17 S3- 

But we see from the statements of Dr. Schmauk ( Proceed- 
ings of the Pennsylvania-German Society, Vol. XL, pp. 79 
et seq., 1900) that the first services, German and English, 
were held by Rev. Henry Bernhard Koester at German- 
town in 1694, upon the day of the arrival of that colony. 
He also preached at Philadelphia in both languages. His 
efforts there resulted in the organization of Christ Episco- 
pal Church. He seems not to have had equal success in 
bringing about an organization of the German Lutherans 
before his return to Germany. This difference was no 
doubt in great part owing to the fact that the established 
church of England sent over a man to look after their 
interests, while there seems to have been no one to look 
after the spiritual interest of the Germans after Koester 
had left to return to his native land, where he lived many 
years afterwards. But even then he showed that he had 
not forgotten his Lutheran confession and his Lutheran 
principles. 

These three congregations united In a joint call and in 
an earnest appeal to the church authorities in Europe to 
send them an ordained pastor to break to them the bread 
of life. Nearly ten years before. In 1733, these same con- 
gregations had sent a most earnest appeal to Germany by 



The United Congregations. 41 

the hands of Rev. John Christian Schulze, who was then 
their pastor, and had acted in that capacity for about a 
year. With two of their number, Daniel Weissiger and 
Joh. Daniel Schoner, he was sent to England, Holland 
and Germany, to collect funds to build churches and school- 
houses, as well as to provide means of support for pas- 
tors and teachers laboring among them. In this first appeal 
they say that several thousand Germans, mostly poor peo- 
ple, already occupied this territory, and without the sup- 
port they seek, there is great danger that their people will 
be scattered among the various sects and that many will 
return to heathenism. This appeal was signed by six of 
their prominent men : Johann Becker, Hans George Her- 
ger, Adam Herrman, George Hollebach, Joh. Nicol. 
Grossman, Jacob Schrack. 

Unfortunately the result of this first appeal was not very 
encouraging. Schulze himself had not maintained his rep- 
utation for honesty, and was imprisoned for alleged misap- 
propriation of moneys collected. The other men returned 
but with very limited amounts. Altogether the congrega- 
tions seem to have profited very little pecuniarily and they 
remained without pastoral care for a decade more. Not- 
withstanding this events were progressing. During the 
summer of 1734 Daniel Weissiger presented the request of 
the congregations at Philadelphia, New Hanover and 
Providence to Rev. Francke at Halle, setting forth that 
they were exceedingly anxious to obtain a respectable pas- 
tor, capable of ministering to them faithfully and success- 
fully. Francke showed a disposition to accede to their 
request; but he insisted that they must pledge themselves 
to accept the minister sent to them, pay his travelling ex- 
penses, provide for his support, and if need be provide for 
his return. 



42 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Francke then consulted with Dr. Ziegenhagen, the Court 
preacher at London, to whom these men had already 
appealed. In reply to the requirements of Dr. Francke 
and others, these people pointed to the fact that conditions 
here were such as to make it impossible for them to accede 
to them. They also declared that the assurances already 
given involved a degree of self-denial even greater than 
that which was expected of the minister to be sent to them. 
They did not mean to allow a pastor to suffer, but they did 
expect him to adapt himself to the local conditions. They 
now present a counter proposal. They suggest that the 
costs of passage and a year's support be taken from the col- 
lections, the balance to be devoted to building of churches 
and schools, and besides to buy land on which the pastor, 
with the addition of the ''accidentia'' might secure his 
support. To this Francke replied, that a young and inex- 
perienced man could not be depended upon, and a man of 
any standing could hardly be persuaded to accept a position 
under these conditions. He gave them no encouragement. 
Ziegenhagen seemed to have been of the same mind. In 
their reply the deacons certainly seem to have the better of 
the argument, and the whole transaction and correspon- 
dence reveal an amazing similarity to many experiences in 
all periods of the church, when those in positions of influ- 
ence and of high authority in the church seemingly show 
greater regard for their own plans of prudent management 
than for the Macedonian cry "come over and help us." 

In the meanwhile, however, this urgent call had been 
presented to Rev. H. Muhlenberg. The congregations 
had given their assent to the choice. He was therefore 
designated for this mission on the conditions : ( i ) That 
it be for three years, with privilege to return at their ex- 



The United Congregations. 43 

piration; (2) in case of return, expenses to be paid both 
ways; (3) the traveling expenses, as well as salary, to be 
paid from contributions in the hands of Dr. Ziegenhagen; 
(4) the formal call, with conditions mentioned, he was to 
receive from him (Ziegenhagen), as he held the call and 
commission of the congregations. 

It will not be necessary to describe the departure and 
farewell address of Muhlenberg when about to go away 
from home and friends, whom he was never again to meet 
in this world. One recorded remark of his aged mother 
when she heard that he was to depart for far-off America 
will serve to show how this act of his was regarded. 
When she heard that he was going to those distant parts, 
she is said to have remarked dejectedly, that " she would 
rather follow him to his grave, than afterwards to hear 
that he had been torn to pieces by the savages." 

We will not follow him on his journey of months across 
the tempest-tossed Atlantic to Savannah, thence to Phila- 
delphia, after a delay of more than a month. Suffice it to 
say that on Thursday, November 25, he reached the end 
of his journey. He set out the same day for New Han- 
over. On Saturday he met the officers of the congrega- 
tion, but he found the field actually already occupied, and 
the congregation itself divided. Some were utterly indif- 
ferent and did not care for the church at all. Zinzendorf 
had gained some adherents, a certain N. Schmidt had been 
accepted as the pastor by the congregation, and it was said 
the Philadelphians, Germantowners and those at Provi- 
dence had committed themselves to the notorious Valentine 
Kraft. This certainly was not a very promising outlook 
for a man who had travelled three or four thousand miles 
to take charge of a neglected field. 

It is not made quite clear whether Germantown came 



44 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

in immediately, as soon as the people saw that they had 
now found a real pastor, but certain it is that no long time 
elapsed until that congregation joined the other three and 
they became four united congregations. According to 
Rev. Muhlenberg's diary, only three or four months had 
elapsed before the Germantown congregation united with 
the others. 

As early as 1732 the three congregations. New Han- 
over, Philadelphia and New Providence, had combined, 
under the name of united congregations, in sending Rev. 
John Christian Schulze to Germany to secure aid for them. 

On the first Sunday after his arrival in Pennsylvania, 
Rev. Muhlenberg preached his introductory sermon at 
New Hanover on 2 Cor. v, 19-20. It will not be neces- 
sary to present a detailed account of all the proposals 
and offers, of discussions and debates about the proper 
mode of procedure during these first days. The call as 
well as the instructions from Dr. Ziegenhagen had been 
read to the congregation, and Rev. Muhlenberg had re- 
turned to Philadelphia. He did not come back to the 
Swamp Church until December 20. He remained over 
Christmas and celebrated the Lord's Supper for the first 
time with his people, there being over one hundred com- 
municants. That evening the elders and deacons of the 
New Hanover congregation, as well as those of New 
Providence, entered into a formal agreement with him, 
declaring that with thankful hearts they accepted Rev. H. 
M. Muhlenberg as a lawfully ordained minister of the Gos- 
pel, sent upon their own earnest appeal by Rev. Fr. Ziegen- 
hagen. They also promised to provide the necessary liv- 
ing, to assist and sustain him in his office. This agreement 
was signed — deacons and elders of New Hanover, Christo- 
pher Withman, Matthias Ringer, Peter Conrad, Valentine 



The United Congregations. 45 

Geiger, Jacob Aister, Martin Kebllnger, George Jiirger; 
deacons and elders of Providence: John Nicol. Groessman, 
Frederic Marsteller, John George Benter, Nicolaus Bittel, 
Geo. Groessman, Jacob Muller, John Geo. Groessman, the 
saddler. 

They also pledged themselves that they would not per- 
mit any man who could not show a regular call according 
to Article XIV of the Augsburg Confession publicly to 
preach or to administer the sacraments in their congrega- 
tion. 

Rev. Muhlenberg at once entered zealously upon his 
work, visiting New Hanover every four weeks. He im- 
mediately took up the work of instructing the young, and 
taught a class of young men ranging from seventeen to 
twenty years their letters. He also found it necessary 
to give instruction in English and in music. Although 
there was some division of sentiment, he soon secured har- 
mony among them and induced them to begin the erection 
of a school house the following spring. It may also be 
worthy of note that the first catechumen whom Rev. Miih- 
lenberg confirmed at New Hanover, had received her in- 
struction in English. 

If space permitted it would be highly interesting to re- 
count some of Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg's experiences upon 
his arrival, especially with regard to the man Schmidt, 
who was evidently an impostor and who at first proposed 
to establish a rival congregation at New Hanover, but who 
seems to have conducted himself in a more dignified and 
honorable manner than either Valentine Kraft or Count 
Zinzendorf. 

That Rev. Muhlenberg had a keen appreciation of 
humor, is manifested in his reply to the rather uncalled- 
for but caustic question of Governor Thomas, upon his 



46 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

(M.'s) first introduction to that worthy dignitary: " What 
is the reason that the Germans are so given to the habit 
of beating their wives ?" " Presumably the reason is this : 
the Germans have been a warlike people from the most 
remote period, but being at present under a quaker gov- 
ernment, which does not look favorably upon martial ar- 
rangements, they do not want to lose their hereditary 
bravery. They therefore seek to preserve it until needed 
by these private exercises." With this, he tells us, the 
political discussion was ended. 

He then describes the sad condition of the community — 
the lack of instruction, the ignorance of the young, the 
spiritual destitution and the moral degradation. Even 
after three months spent in the field Rev. Muhlenberg had 
already become fully aware that one man could not pos- 
sibly do the work required. He therefore sent urgent 
appeals to Halle. Brunnholz, Handschuh, Kurtz and J. 
H. Schaum, ere long, were sent to aid him. Soon others 
followed. 

It will be too far reaching for our present purpose to 
enter upon the detailed description of the labors and ac- 
tivities during the six years following. Within three or 
four months the three united congregations had become 
four. Other congregations applied for pastors to preach 
the word and to bring together their scattered members. 
One after the other, they placed themselves under the di- 
rection of Rev. Muhlenberg and those designated by him 
until tvvo to three dozen congregations were thus united 
and seemed to recognize no other church authority than 
that of Muhlenberg and his co-laborers. All this indi- 
cated that the time was here to enter into more formal 
relations with one another — that the time was ripe for the 
organization of a synod. This step was now taken. Not 



The United Congregations. 47 

much space need be given to the consideration of the for- 
mation of a synod by the pastors of these united congre- 
gations. Only six years had elapsed since Rev. H. M. 
Muhlenberg had landed at Philadelphia. The three 
stipulated years during which he might return to his native 
land had long since passed; it had become clearly evident 
to him as well as to those who had sent him, that unless 
they meant to abandon every prospect of building up the 
church in this western land, he must remain, and instead of 
recalling him they must send others to aid him in his work. 

Since his arrival each year had seen more than the 
original number added to the united congregations. And 
yet there were still others asking to be received and to be 
furnished with ministers under the reasonable guaranty 
given by their union, that they would receive men of char- 
acter who could be depended upon to represent the church 
well and favorably, and that they would labor faithfully 
for Its upbuilding. 

We have thus far never seen an exact list of the congre- 
gations cooperating with Muhlenberg and the several pas- 
tors called by them at the time of the organization of the 
synod, but In a report sent to Halle by Muhlenberg, Brunn- 
holz and Handschuh, such a list is furnished. Being their 
joint work it can therefore be accepted as official and there- 
fore correct. They state that these congregations have 
been supplied by them with the word and the sacraments, 
viz. : Philadelphia, Cohenzl, Germantown, New Provi- 
dence, PIkestown, New Hanover, New Goschenhoppen, 
Indlanfield, Tulpehocken, Nordkiel, Yorktown beyond the 
Susquehanna, Upper Mllford, Saccon, Neshamony, Fork, 
Tohek, Readlngtown (Rarltan) in Jersey, Rarltan Hills 
(Gebirge), New York, Hackensack — twenty given by 
name. But undoubtedly some were overlooked or else In- 



48 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

eluded In general terms. For without question Lancaster, 
Strasburg, Earlingtown (New Holland) Heidelberg (St. 
Daniel's), probably Heidelberg (Schaefferstown), Mose- 
lem, Rockland, Oley Hills, and possibly Albany, New 
York, and some others were served by pastors belonging to 
synod. Reading, Berks Co., may not yet have been ad- 
mitted. At this time apparently thirty or more congrega- 
tions stood together. 

Bringing these united congregations into one ecclesias- 
tical organization, a synod, was the most important and 
far-reaching step yet taken. It gave cohesion to the hith- 
erto disjointed elements, and enabled the pastors, as well 
as their congregations, to pursue one common course along 
one common line of action. 

Although it seems to have differed in many respects 
from synods of today, its organization was a long stride 
forward. Up to this time, with the exception of the three 
congregations uniting in the call to Muhlenberg, every con- 
gregation had acted for itself. It was in this disjointed 
condition, every one doing as to him seemed best, that the 
greatest danger lay. It was the source of greatest diffi- 
culty in gathering the members of the Lutheran Church 
into congregations. Very frequently congregations brought 
together under the insidious influences of so-called inde- 
pendency, when gathered, were not Lutheran, but a nonde- 
script combination of beliefs and unbeliefs. It was this 
spirit and tendency which gave Kraft, Andrea and others 
of that stripe their foothold, and furnished Zinzendorf the 
means for plaguing the church. 

At first the synod actually was nothing but an association 
of ministers, laboring together unitedly to secure the best 
interests of the church. The lay representatives of the 
congregations were really not members of it. They only 



THE PENNSYLVANIA-GERMAN SOCIETY. 





••Hi.i,.TS«il/(if- 



ECCLESIASTICAL SEAL OF THE UNITED CONGREGATIONS OF 
PHILADELPHIA, PROVIDENCE AND NEW HANOVER. 



USED BY MUHIENBERG. 



The United Congregations. 49 

came to the place of meeting to present the needs and de- 
sires of their congregations to and through some pastor, 
generally their own, and upon occasion being courteously- 
invited to do so, to lay before the organization the re- 
quests and desires of the congregation represented by them. 
It was not until 1794, forty-six years after the first or- 
ganization and six years after the death of its founder, 
that the lay representatives of the congregations were ac- 
corded a voice and a vote upon the floor of the body. 
Every one can readily see that it was after a representa- 
tive government had been fully established in this coun- 
try, and that it was plainly an effort to adapt the manage- 
ment of the affairs of the church to the altered condition 
of affairs — a free church in a free country. 




CHAPTER IV. 
The Pastors Who Have Served This Church. 

Those before Muhlenberg. Muhlenberg and His Helpers. Muhlenberg's 

Successors. 

XHtn ^ ^° "°^ deem it necessary 
to say much about the 
tradition that a minister had been 
ordained by the Swedes for these 
people in 1703. For If It Is sup- 
posed to apply to the ordination 
of Justus Falckner, who was so 
ordained at Wicaco, it is clearly 
a mistake. He left this vicinity 
immediately after his ordination, 
removing to New York and 
preaching his first sermon as pas- 
tor there on the Sunday there- 
after. From that field he never 
came back to New Hanover. If it is supposed to refer to 
Daniel Falckner It is just as far off the mark. He was an 
ordained minister before that time. Dr. Schmauk sug- 
gests that It might be intended for his installation. While 
there may be no clear proof of that, It would apparently 
be the only solution consistent with the facts. 

so 




Pastors who have Served this Church. 51 

Why he devoted himself to secular pursuits, either in 
connection with his duties as a minister or to the utter 
neglect of the same, as some seem to think, we cannot say, 
nor do we deem that at all necessary to the purposes of 
this history. 

But to show that these statements are not without foun- 
dation, it may be well to refer to some assertions made by 
Dr. Sachse in his "German Pietists," pp. 319 et seq. 

The title of the Frankfort Land Company to the Manatawney 
tract of 22,000 acres, confirmed October 25, 1701, [which?] is 
supposed to have been settled by Germans as early as 1700, by 
emigrants who came over with Daniel Falckner upon his return. 
The development of this tract, a part of which still bears his 
name " Falckner's Swamp," occupied much of the time and 
energy of the German Mystic, and as a result he gradually lost 
his interest in Germantown civil affairs, as well as in the commun- 
ity he had been instrumental in establishing on the Wissahickon. 

He then refers to Pastor Sandel's account of his visit to 
Manatawney, in company with Daniel Falckner, in the fall 
of 1704, in which he says he assisted Falckner at the church 
service on Sunday, October 15. 

One of the first things he did in the new settlement was to 
organize a congregation, build a church, and hold service accord- 
ing to the Lutheran ritual. This humble structure, a mere rude 
log cabin, without any attempt at ornamentation or architectural 
beauty, with its sparse congregation and enthusiastic preacher, has 
the distinction of being the first regular German Lutheran 
church and organized congregation in the western world. It 
served the congregation until 1 72 1, when a more pretentious 
building was erected, also of logs. 



52 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Dr. Schmauk seems to have shared the same view. He 
says, p. 127, 

On the return trip to Pennsylvania in 1 700 Daniel Falckner is 
supposed to have brought over wuth him the Germans who lo- 
cated in the Swamp and constituted the first permanent Lutheran 
congregation in the Province. These Germans must have left 
England on May 25, 1700, and arrived in Philadelphia during the 
first days of August. They settled on the tract of the Frankfort 
Land Company in that same year. 

Dr. Sachse then quotes from the Halle Reports, that 

It is quite possible that some Germans were already settled here 
before 1700 and that the Swedish pastors in attending to their 
own people discovered them and brought them to Falckner's atten- 
tion. . . . With Rudman, whose ecclesiastical dominion as Provost 
extended to Douglasville, trying to learn German, and the Falck- 
ners attending Swedish services to set a good example to the Ger- 
mans, and with the two new tracts contiguous, it is natural that 
Daniel Falckner should at once busy himself to organize a con- 
gregation in his own settlement. 

That Daniel Falckner was regarded as the pastor of this 
region Is shown by the statement in Eric Tobias Bjorck's 
"Deplantatione/' which was published in 1731 to the effect 
that the Manatawny region was named after " Pastor 
Falckner," a view which Acrelius shares. The '' Gemein- 
schaftliche's Schreiben" of 1754 mentions Falckner, "with 
Henkel and Stoever, as pastors who had been active in 
Pennsylvania in the period under discussion. This tra- 
dition must have referred to Daniel Falckner and to his 
work at Falckner's Swamp." Dr. Schmauk then refers 
to the fact that only of late years people have been made 
aware that this was the field of Daniel Falckner's activity 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 53 

and that Justus Falckner's labors as pastor were confined 
to New York. 

But we must not overlook some statements made by all 
the writers already quoted. Nearly all of these statements 
imply that, for a period of fifty years or more before 1700, 
German immigrants had been arriving singly and in small 
squads and settling in various portions of Pennsylvania. 
How else could we account for the settlements in Oley 
prior to that time? How else could we explain the fact 
that German names appear as taxables in some of those 
districts, years before the time generally assigned as the 
time of the organization of this congregation? What be- 
came of the fifty-four German families who came with 
the Swedish immigration of 1638, of which Dr. Schmauk 
tells us ? Unless we mean to admit that these people had 
fallen back into absolute heathenism, they must have had 
occasional services and there must have been efforts at the 
organization of churches at Falckner's Swamp and at Oley, 
the two points at which the larger number of these people 
were found; we might safely say the great bulk of them. 
May not that have been the reason that Gerhardt Henkel, 
when he wanted to reach those people, settled at Colebrook- 
dale? Thiswasonly a few miles from Hill (Oley) Church 
and hardly more than six or seven miles from New Han- 
over — perhaps even less, possibly at Boyertown or Bech- 
telsville, or a point between the two. None of these points 
is more than six miles from New Hanover. Beside all 
this we must not forget that in two generations fifty-four 
families would have become several hundred. And while 
there is no statement, either traditional or documentary, 
of which we have any knowledge, that Germans had settled 
in this section and that they were looked after by the Swed- 
ish pastors on the Delaware, we do know that the coloniza- 



54 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

tion then undertaken ( 1638 ^^ seq.) was religious, and Lu- 
theran. It was an effort of the great Chancellor Oxen- 
stiern to carry out the plans of his Great Chief Gustavus 
Adolphus. The men who established that colony cer- 
tainly looked after the spiritual interests of all whom they 
sent to the new world.^ 

Between the pastorate of Falckner and that of Gerhardt 
Henkel there is a period of about nine years unaccounted 
for. And while there may be no positive proof of the 
fact the statements of Rev. Daniel Falckner might readily 
lead to the conclusion that the Swedish pastors interested 
themselves in these people and provided them with occa- 
sional services. In fact, the statement of Rev. Falckner 
as to the interest which he and his brother took in the study 
of Swedish, and Provost Rudman's agreement to supply 
German services, might cause us to conclude that he ( Rud- 
man) took care that the congregation was provided with 
German services when they did not have a native pastor, 
and that Sandel did the same. Would it be too much to 
suppose that Rudman looked after them even before Falck- 
ner became their pastor? 

The supply of their spiritual wants by Rev. Hesselius, 
1720-23 and by Rev. Gabriel Falk, 1735-42, when they 
were without a pastor of their own nationality, indicates 
that this congregation was cared for by the Swedish pastors 
at Molatton, sometimes by those at Wicaco and possibly 
in earlier periods from the lower Delaware. Certainly 
their relations were most friendly, and It is very probable 
that most of the Swedish pastors were able to speak Ger- 
man. Some of the names might indicate that they were 
of German extraction, e. g., Falk, Hesselius, Rudman. 

* Cf. A Brief History of the Colony of New Sweden, Proceedings of 
Pennsylvania-Gernaan Society, Vol. VIII. 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 55 

We think we would be perfectly safe, therefore, in say- 
ing that Rev. Daniel Falckner was the organizer and 
founder of this congregation, if it did not already exist 
before he came there. While it might not be possible to 
point to any definite record stating the fact, the circum- 
stances of the case seem to indicate this. At the same 
time, it may be altogether possible that his brother Justus 
Falckner, while still a student, aided him in his work, 
preaching at times and aiding him in looking after the spir- 
itual interests of the people. 

After this first pastorate of Daniel Falckner, with a 
possible supply of their wants by Rudman and Sandel, two 
Swedish pastors. Rev. Gerhardt Henkel settled among 
these people. According to a statement of Rev. John 
Casper Stoever, sr., he (Henkel) had spent the first year 
in this country, 17 16, in his (Stoever's) congregation in 
Virginia. Thence he came northward and settled in this 
section. Although there is some uncertainty in regard to 
his relations to this church, it is certain that a part of 
the time he resided in Colebrookdale, where his son-in- 
law, Valentine Geiger, had land. One of his sons also 
resided there. About 17 17 he commenced to serve this 
congregation. Then for some reason or other he gave it 
up for a few years, during which time (1720-23) it was 
served by Rev. Samuel Hesselius, the first resident pastor 
at Molatton. Then apparently Rev. Henkel resumed his 
relations to this church, which he seems to have maintained 
until his death, which is said to have occurred about 
1728-30. 

This brings us to the time when the two Stoevers, father 
and son, arrived in America, September, 1728. That they 
settled somewhere in this vicinity is generally conceded. 
In fact we think no question was raised as to John Cas- 



56 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

per Stoever, jr.'s activities in this section. That he spent 
his time here and in Lancaster County (although not yet 
ordained) , at least some of it in this neighborhood, until 
he made Lancaster County his permanent residence in the 
fall of 1733, we think has never been questioned. But 
where was the father? We are told he was called to Vir- 
ginia early in 1733. Where was he called from? Now 
in the absence of all evidence to the contrary would it not 
be natural to suppose that eastern Pennsylvania was his 
home at the time of the call to Virginia ? All the indica- 
cations point that way. The ship's list says he was an 
ordained minister and the son was a theological student. 
Would it then seem far fetched if we were to suppose 
that Rev. J. C. Stoever, sr., officiated as pastor of this 
entire section and that his son, the " Studiosus," acted as 
his vicar, preaching and upon occasion possibly baptizing 
•children? If that should seem out of the ordinary to 
some of us, it might be well to remember that that was a 
very common practice fifty to sixty years ago. Then a 
young man studying for the ministry would be sent to a 
vacant field. He would not only preach and catechize, 
but he would baptize. Any one looking over the minutes 
of Synod of that period will find numerous instances in 
which men would report baptisms almost an entire year 
before they were licensed. Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg's 
assistants (helpers) did the same. We are not discussing 
the propriety of the thing, but simply stating facts. 

The statements of the Halle Reports on the subject are 
far from satisfactory. After stating that Rev. J. C. 
Schulze, who had become pastor in the fall of 1732, in 
the fall of 1733 went to Europe together with the dele- 
gates Weissiger and Schoener, to seek aid in Germany, 
it adds: 



Pastors who have Served this Church. SI 

Before this he had ordained Joh. Casp. Stoever, at the Trappe. 
He, with a relative, who was a namesake and who removed to Vir- 
ginia, came to this country in 1728. The former served Philadel- 
phia, Providence, and probably also New Hanover, but moved to 
New Holland, Lancaster Co., in the fall of that year. 

Speaking of the elder Stoever, after stating that Joh. 
Casp. Stoever, sr., calls himself the first pastor of the con- 
gregation In Virginia It adds: 

He took charge of the congregation in 1733. He also declares 
that the congregation has been without a pastor and without any 
services for sixteen years. 

It also states that It Is not known where J. C. Stoever, sr., 
resided from 1728-33, when he received the call to Vir- 
ginia. It even makes the queer suggestion that he too 
might have been ordained by Rev. J. C. Schultze. The 
Pennsylvania Archives show clearly that he had entered 
his name on the ship as an ordained minister. The brief 
autobiography of the son, J. C. Stoever, jr., makes the 
same assertion. We might also add as a matter throwing 
additional light on the activities of Rev. Gerhard Henkel, 
that the Halle Reports, quoting from a publication of the 
elder Stoever, says that he (G. H.) came to Virginia six- 
teen years before (In 17 17) with the settlers. But he did 
not remain a long time. "He went to Pennsylvania, his 
original destination." 

Note. — According to the short account of an Ev. Luth. German Con- 
gregation at Spotsilvania, Hanover, 1737, it was undoubtedly the younger 
Stoever who went to Virginia. The elder Stoever seems never to have 
gone to Virginia. 

Now all this Indicates very clearly that J. C. Stoever, sr., 
spent the first five years of his residence In America some- 



58 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

where outside of Virginia — apparently, we think, in Penn- 
sylvania, in the vicinity of Philadelphia, Trappe, New 
Hanover, and other places. It also shows conclusively 
that J. C. Stoever, jr., was not ordained until his father 
was about to leave, or had just left for Virginia. We 
think we can readily understand why, under existing cir- 
cumstances, the father should not wish to ordain his own 
son. It might also be possible that the son was satisfied to 
remain without ordination, until he found that J. C. 
Schultze's trip to Europe and his father's removal to Vir- 
ginia would place him in a position very undesirable. 

Yet all the circumstances would seem to indicate that 
the father might either have been present on the occasion, 
or having arranged all matters to his own satisfaction, had 
left shortly before. It is certain that the ordination as 
well as the marriage of John Casper Stoever, jr., took place 
April 8, 1733. This is his own statement. Certainly 
Rev. John Casper Stoever, sr., had not set out for Vir- 
ginia long before that time, if he had set out at all. It 
would not be surprising to find that the application of the 
young man had the endorsement of the father, and was 
made at the request, or call, of his own congregations, New 
Holland, Muddy Creek, Hill or Quitapohila as it was then 
called. Little Tulpehocken, Swatara, and possibly Lancas- 
ter and even Bieber Creek (Strasburg) . He certainly had 
regular services, and what he considered regular congrega- 
tions at the first four of these points and probably at all 
of them. He was certainly regarded as the regularly ac- 
cepted pastor. To us it has for some time seemed natural 
to regard him as having been ordained for this parish, to 
which he removed a few months after his ordination, with 
the right and privilege of performing the various actus 
minis teriales in the congregations at Philadelphia, Trappe, 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 59 

New Hanover, Germantown and all the territory connected 
with them, during the absence of their own regular pastor 
in Europe. 

Now without asserting that this was what occurred, for 
nothing definite is known, what would be more natural 
than that the father, about to start on that journey, and 
knowing that he might not see his son on earth again, 
should have accompanied him and Rev. Schultze to Muddy 
Creek, than which no more central point could have been 
found, to see that son ordained in the midst of his own 
people, and to be just as publicly married with the father's 
benediction? It is certain, for the church record so states, 
that Rev. J. C. Schultze baptized children here, at Muddy 
Creek, either the week preceding or within the three weeks 
succeeding, during the month of April. Why should he 
have made that trip of forty miles or more to do what 
Stoever himself could have done, without making a special 
trip, a few days later? Or why should he have interfered 
in Stoever's field afterwards? 

Besides all this was there ever any authority other than 
that of the " Tulpehocken Confusion " for the statement 
that he was ordained in a barn, or a tavern, at the Trappe? 
The Halle Reports, in arguing the matter, continually 
refer to that partisan document and try to show that the 
ceremony took place in a barn and not in a tavern as 
alleged there. Now we humbly submit that it is not 
proven and should not be accepted as true upon so un- 
reliable an authority. For when good Christian people 
so far forget themselves and their principles that they 
become involved in open riot on the Lord's day within the 
temple of the Lord, they have no right to expect us to 
accept their statements as to any of the details, especially 
those derogatory to their opponents. This holds good as 



6o The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

to both parties to that controversy and to any of a similar 
kind. 

We say these things because that whole document is 
nothing but a bitter attack upon J. C. Stoever for the pur- 
pose of defaming him and discrediting him, not only among 
his own people, but among all others. If any one thinks 
we use strong language, let him read that missive as well as 
the " broadside " against Rev. Lische, and he will be con- 
vinced that it is really a very mild statement of the matter. 

The record of baptisms at Moselem, Oley (Hill) , New 
Hanover and Stoever's own record would indicate that for 
several years he came back occasionally, at regular inter- 
vals, to hold services and to baptize the children. He may 
have done so for a time, even after Gabriel Falk, the next 
pastor, took charge. Falk apparently remained in charge 
a considerable time — from 1735-42 most of the time. 
During parts of 1738-39, possibly during the entire two 
years he was absent, in the south, in Carolina and Georgia. 
But after his return he seems to have resumed his relations 
to this congregation, for a time at least. But the fact 
that when Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg arrived, in November, 
1742, a certain N. Schmidt claimed to be the pastor, 
shows that his relation to the congregation must not have 
been altogether cordial, and that the congregation did not 
desire It to be permanent. The statements of Rev. Dr. 
Kretschman concerning these matters in his " History of 
the Trappe Church " are a virtual repetition of the ac- 
counts of the Halle Reports. 




z Z> 

— GO 

o z 

> lu 

a: QQ 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 



6i 




The Pastorate of Rev. H. Muhlenberg and his 

Assistants. 

It win not be necessary 
to connect a sketch of the 
life of Muhlenberg with this 
history at this point. Yet 
since we are treating of one 
of his original congrega- 
tions, and certainly the old- 
est among them, we must 
recount some of the inci- 
dents of his busy and trying 
career, especially those most 
directly connected with this 
congregation. 

We do not know that It has ever been distinctly stated 
why he selected New Providence (The Trappe) as his 
place of residence, although New Hanover was not only 
the oldest, but by far the strongest of the three united 
congregations, which called him. It may have been be- 
cause the Trappe was most centrally located, so that he 
could more readily reach the others. He may also have 
been influenced by the fact that It was at or quite near to 
the point where the two routes westward and northwest- 
ward diverged. The one followed the banks of the 
Schuylkill to Reading and thence to the west through the 
Lebanon valley. The other passed through the present 
Boyertown, also along the edge of the Oley Hills and by 
the "Hill" Church also to Reading. This latter road 
again diverged northward leading through the gap in the 
Lehigh Hills, at Long-swamp, to Allemaengel and over 



62 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

the Blue Mountains to the eastern section of Schuylkill 
County, at that time still a part of Berks. 

Whatever may have been his purpose in locating there, 
these advantages were secured. With a few short inter- 
missions, that was the place of his residence from the time 
of his arrival in the fall of 1742 until the time of his death 
in 1787. But what wonderful changes had not these 
forty-five years wrought. From a few settlements along 
the Delaware and its immediate vicinity and a sparse popu- 
lation distributed between it and the Susquehanna, and a 
few straggling colonies northward along these streams, to 
a prosperous commonwealth, peopled along its eastern 
border almost to its northern boundary and westward 
almost to the limits of its territory in that direction. Its 
population had been doubled, trebled and possibly increased 
fourfold in his day. Beginning with three, and then four 
congregations, himself the sole pastor, their number had 
increased to from three to four score here in Pennsylvania, 
with others in New York and the distant South. Instead 
of three or four united congregations there were two 
synods, or conferences as they were sometimes named. 
Instead of a few dependent colonies, helpless and looking 
to Britain for protection, there was a young and vigorous 
nation admitted to the councils of the nations of the earth, 
— but we need not dwell on these things. 

Before his arrival all seems to have been disorder and 
dire confusion. In fact this state of things did not cease 
at once upon his arrival. During the first weeks and 
months a certain aged and dilapidated minister named 
Valentine Kraft (Muhlenberg calls him " deralte Kraft "), 
tried to bar his way and Impede his efforts by endeavoring 
to Induce Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg to recognize him as a 
sort of ecclesiastical Inspector and superior. Fortunately 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 63 

for Muhlenberg and his congregations the man's character 
seems to have been only too well known, so that his efforts 
were appreciated at their true value. Whether he was 
actually elected or called by any of the congregations may 
well be doubted. 

The character known as N. Schmidt seems to have 
exerted even less influence, although apparently he may 
have had the advantage of an actual election or call by at 
least a portion of the congregation. But we will be par- 
doned for expressing a serious doubt as to the identity of 
the person so named. We are not altogether prepared 
to assert positively that some one not too well versed in 
matters of that kind, perhaps even the man himself, may 
have placed the letter N. for M., i. e., for Magister, or 
by some other similar trifling mistake, made it appear that 
N. is the initial letter of the man's first name. But we do 
know that about the time here designated — 1739 and 40 — 
a certain John George Schmidt oflSciated in this vicinity as 
a Lutheran pastor. Thus the man himself wrote his name. 
This is the name given him in a promissory note in which 
four prominent members of Stoever's Little Tulpehocken 
Church bound themselves to pay him an annual salary for 
services as a minister. When he transfers its payment 
by order to George Boone, Esq., he writes his own name 
John George Schmidt. This document gives his residence 
as Colebrookdale. The declaration, placed in the corner- 
stone of the third church erected on the Oley Hills (Hill 
Church), states ofiicially that the Hill Church was at that 
time included in Colebrookdale District, i. e., Township. 
The Halle Reports assert positively that this was the same 
man who posed as pastor at New Hanover, a statement 
that seems to be correct. So that if this man knew his 
own name it certainly was John George Schmidt, and any 



64 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

other name given him must be fanciful, or else it must be 
a mistake. We can hardly think it conceivable, even with 
the large number of itinerant preachers on hand, that there 
should have been two named Schmidt, at the same time 
in this same section. For J. G. Schmidt's residence was 
not over six to eight, and possibly not more than four to 
five miles from New Hanover. But he seems to have 
had very little influence. Besides all this, most of the 
time, during the first one hundred and twenty-five to one 
hundred and fifty years of their existence New Hanover 
and Hill Church were connected in one and the same 
parish. 

Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg at once set himself to work 
to try to improve the condition of things. He organ- 
ized the school. Perhaps we should say, he put it on a 
better basis. We will not go into the details as to his 
labors and efforts in this direction in the other congre- 
gations. But he soon succeeded in putting the school 
at New Hanover on a better footing. One thing that 
made his efforts in this direction more telling was the fact 
that he could avail himself of the help of some of the men 
sent to this country as teachers, and thus fit them for their 
subsequent position as pastors of churches. He thus used 
Schaum, the two Kurtzes and others. He accomplished 
two purposes. He secured good schools with efficient 
teachers, and at the same time he recruited the ranks of the 
ministry. 

But his congregations were also without suitable places 
of worship. He at once set himself to work to supply 
that want. The two congregations at Philadelphia and 
the Trappe seem to have been entirely without suitable 
edifices of any kind. Rev. Muhlenberg did not let the 
time pass by unimproved In this direction. Only a few 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 65 

years elapsed (October 6, 1745) before St. Michael's had 
a suitable home. At the Trappe it was no longer neces- 
sary to meet in a barn. He succeeded in inducing the 
congregation at New Hanover to complete their church 
building, begun in 1741, and later convinced them that they 
needed larger quarters, better accommodation and equip- 
ment. As a result the present substantial building was 
erected. Although this church has been remodeled and 
beautified a number of times, it is still virtually the same 
building erected during the pastorate of Rev. Louis Voigt 
one hundred and forty-two years ago — bearing testimony 
to the substantial character of the work of those days. 

This was but a small portion of the work that rested 
upon his shoulders. He cared for numerous congrega- 
tions beside his own, supplying them occasionally with 
preaching, guiding and counselling them in the erection 
of churches and the securing of pastors. He was prac- 
tically the bishop, or superintendent, of the Lutheran 
Church in North America, without the specific title. 
Northeastward his labors extended to Plainfield, AUe- 
maengel (now Albany) Berks County, New Germany 
and New Germantown, New Jersey, and even into the 
State of New York; westward and northwestward to 
Northumberland, to the very limits of civilization in that 
direction. Including what is now Union and Snyder Coun- 
ties; southward as far as the country extended. To the 
eastward they could not well extend beyond the bounds 
of his own parish, as that was limited by the sands of 
Jersey and the ocean. 

But as might readily be supposed, those who had sent 
him being earnest men, and alive to the responsibilities in- 
volved, soon found assistants for him. While these 
men are generally called his assistants, he himself desig- 

5 



66 The Pennsylvania^German Society, 

nates them as " helpers." Some of them were helpers in 
the sense that they were expected to do special work, so 
that the pastors might devote themselves more fully to 
their specific work. The first two men sent to his assist- 
ance, strictly speaking might properly have been called 
co-pastors. It is true they labored in different parts of the 
territory, but they frequently appeared in each other's 
congregations. A late writer describes the situation thus ; 

That Pastor Muhlenberg would not be able always to do the 
work which his call brought upon him in increasing measure, was 
also perceived clearly by the three congregations, to which Ger- 
mantown had been added as a fourth. In 1743 already they au- 
thorized Professor Francke, in their name to call another pastor 
as assistant to Muhlenberg, together with one or two catechists. 

He then continues : 

As early as January 29, 1744, Francke wrote, "since the Lord 
has opened the door in Pennsylvania, the large field absolutely de- 
manding that more laborers be sent, if the man already there is 
not to fall exhausted, upon his earnest request, backed by recom- 
mendations from England, I have endeavored to find a suitable 
person to be sent as a second pastor. In addition there should be 
a theological student (studiosus) found here, who could be sent." 

Several had already declined. From this he concluded 
that they were not the proper persons. But while writing 
thus he already had in view a man who had also been re- 
commended by others, as a suitable man to be sent to 
America. This was Peter Brunnholtz, born at Niebuhl, 
Schleswick, educated at Halle. He was first employed at 
the orphans' home there and then as a catechist in an in- 
stitution not far distant, founded by a nobleman. He had 
done well. Through his patron the call to Pennsylvania 



Pastors mho have Served this Church. 67 

was brought to his attention. February 29 he wrote to 
Halle, virtually accepting. After a successful examina- 
tion, he pledged himself under oath, stating that, having 
been regularly called by Aug. Gotthilf Francke, " by virtue 
of authority vested in him by the Deacons and Elders of 
the Ev. Lutheran congregations in Pennsylvania, espe- 
cially those in Philadelphia, New Hanover, Trappe and 
Germantown " — not only himself to remain faithful to the 
end to the pure and unadulterated word of God, as the 
same is comprehended and presented very carefully in ac- 
cordance with the true intent of the spirit, in the three chief 
symbols (creeds), and also more specifically in the genuine 
Lutheran confessions, e. g. The Augsburg Confession, 
The Apology, The Smalcald Articles, The Two Cate- 
chisms of Luther and The Formula Concordiae, briefly 
summarized from the Scriptures and plainly set forth, I 
will also strive as far as in me lies, by the grace of God, to 
instruct and edify the congregations entrusted to me, ac- 
cording to this rule, in that true Christian faith, and to 
oppose all soul destroying error. I will also so conduct 
myself as regards both doctrine and life, towards those 
committed to me, and toward all men, as becometh me as a 
servant of Christ, and as I shall be able to answer for at 
tJiQ Judgment Bar of God. 

At Hamburg Brunnholtz was joined by two other men 
who also figure in the history of this congregation and 
the Lutheran Church, the catechists J. N. Kurtz and J. H. 
Schaum. They too had received a vocation from the offi- 
cers of these congregations, through Dr. Francke. It was 
expressly declared in the call that they should be under 
the supervision of Muhlenberg and Brunnholtz, teaching 
school and preaching when called upon. Although they 
embarked at Gravesend, September 22, they only sailed 



68 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

November 29, and arrived at Philadelphia, January 26, 
1745, There was great rejoicing upon their arrival. 
After one of the Deacons had brought them to his house 
all joined in singing " Praise the Lord, O, My Soul," and 
united in a prayer of Thanksgiving. 

It will not be necessary to repeat the story of the pe- 
culiar difficulties under which Muhlenberg had labored, 
and it is useless to say that he greatly rejoiced when he 
found that others would now help him to bear the burden. 
These difficulties were by no means imaginary. First of 
all he found a bitter opponent in the printer Christopher 
Saur. Again he had to deal with a rude people, who 
seemed to prefer irresponsible itinerants like Andreae, 
who advised them to enjoy life and let others enjoy it too, 
who seemed concerned only to let men gratify their pas- 
sions. According to Rev. Muhlenberg's statements, those 
fond of carousing were accustomed to say: " As we must 
pay our money to the preacher anyway, we may as well 
hire a jolly fellow." "This Muhlenberg is too strenu- 
ous for us." He was publicly denounced by Andreae as a 
pietist and a Moravian. They even attacked Muhlen- 
berg's private character. But the concocter of that scheme 
was compelled publicly to acknowledge that the accusa- 
tions were deliberate fabrications. Need we wonder that 
the coming of these men is said to have rolled a great 
stone from his heart? 

As a late writer justly remarks, Brunnholtz proved a 
strong reinforcement, particularly as the congregations 
ratified the call in such form that he, like Muhlenberg, 
was recognized as pastor of the joint congregations. As 
early as 1745, after much consideration, this arrangement 
was so modified that the town congregations were assigned 
specifically to Brunnholtz and those of the country to 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 69 

Muhlenberg. Yet everything was to be arranged and car- 
ried out by mutual agreements, exchanging pulpits occa- 
sionally. 

However there was some difficulty in fixing the position 
and responsibilities of the catechists. It was found diffi- 
cult to designate the sphere of their activity, their rights 
and their duties. The relation and intercourse of the two 
pastors seems to have been always pleasant and cordial. 
Dealing with the catechists seems to have been a difficult 
and delicate matter. Probably the difficulty lay In the 
untried and unsettled condition of affairs in this country. 
These men had come away from a well-ordered and set- 
tled state of things, and it would have been almost strange 
for them not to be affected by their environments. It 
might almost have been expected that these young men 
would give rein to their imagination and expect to be able 
to set up at once as full-fledged pastors. They had studied 
and prepared themselves where Muhlenberg and Brunn- 
holtz had studied and prepared, and why should they not 
at once be placed on a par with them? Possibly too the 
cause of their dissatisfaction lay in the fact that they, as 
far as freedom from care and the necessity for personal 
self-denial were concerned, were really better placed than 
their superiors. 

Rev. Handschuh, who reached this country nearly three 
years after Muhlenberg, although subsequently pastor of 
Philadelphia, seems not to have had any direct connection 
with this congregation. But It does almost seem as if 
this congregation had in reality been used as a training 
school for ministers. It seems to have furnished the 
largest number of graduates. It was here that the two 
Kurtzes, Schaum, and Lucas Rauss were employed as 
assistants and then became pastors. While it may pos- 



70 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

slbly be questioned that the latter was directly recognized 
as an assistant of Muhlenberg, Rev. Brunnholtz says dis- 
tinctly that Rauss was his assistant at Philadelphia and 
that he sent him out to help Muhlenberg. 

Unless the Halle Reports are entirely mistaken H. M. 
Muhlenberg was the pastor of this congregation uninter- 
ruptedly from November, 1742, until October, 1762, a 
period of twenty years. Vigera was his first assistant as 
a teacher of the school. He was succeeded by J. Nicholas 
Kurtz, who was his adjunct and helper in a wider sense, 
for he not only taught the school, but he frequently 
preached, at first memorizing other men's sermons, and 
then preaching some of his own. During all this time he 
catechized the children from the spring of 1745 to Decem- 
ber, 1746, when he moved to Tulpehocken. 

John Albert Weygandt, was there [N. H.] a short time during 
1748. In the year 1752, at a conference held in January, Fred. 
Schultz was assigned to New Hanover. He served New Goshen- 
hoppen and Indian field at the same time, and left New Hanover 
in the year 1754. In 1757 we find (J.) Wm. Kurtz there, but 
next year he is sent to Tohickon. In the same year Rev. Joh. 
Helfr. Schaum of Tohickon was called to N. Hanover. In Apr. 
1762 he removed to his own field. In May, 1762, Jacob Van 
Buskirk became the assistant. October 12, 1763, he was or- 
dained as pastor. 

It will be seen in this account that during sortie of the 
years Rev. Muhlenberg alone served the congregation as 
their pastor, or else called on such as may have been able to 
help him. Although his two sons, Frederick A. and Henry 
E., are classed among his successors, we have a very strong 
suspicion, based on some known facts, that they were as- 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 71 

sistants or possibly substitutes or supplies rather than reg- 
ular pastors. Be this as it may, we will count them as 
generally given, with those who succeeded their venerable 
father. It will not be necessary to do much more than 
simply enumerate those who are the 

Successors of Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg. 

The first of these was Rev. Jacob 
i'.J Van Buskerk, who was ordained for 
this position in 1763. But he only re- 
mained a few years, having moved to 
Germantown, 1765. 

Rev. Ludwig Voigt was the next pas- 
tor. He first resided at the Trappe or 
Providence and then at Pikestown, 
Chester County. He served this con- 
gregation, 1765-76. It was about this time that Rev. 
Muhlenberg again settled at the Trappe and his two sons 
aided him in caring for the churches. Frederick A. C. 
Muhlenberg had been driven from New York shortly 
before that city was captured by the British. It is not 
made quite clear where he spent the latter part of 1776 
and 1777, but in 1778 he appears as his father's aid or 
substitute both at New Hanover and Oley Hills. In 
1779 he was elected to the legislature and he quitted the 
ministry. In 1779 and 1780 Rev. H. Ernst Miihlen- 
berg, the youngest of the sons, who had been third pastor 
in Philadelphia and was compelled to fly when the city 
was captured by the British, took his brother's place. 

According to notes furnished a Rev. Kiel or Kuehl 
served the congregation in 1788. But we have so far 
not seen his name mentioned elsewhere as a minister. 




72 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

He evidently was preceded by Rev. Frederic Ernst, a cate- 
chlst, who Immediately succeeded Rev. H. E. Miihlen- 
berg. He (Ernst) was succeeded by Rev. Christian 
Strelt, 1782-85. Rev. Daniel Lehman succeeded him, ap- 
parently as a supply from 1786-88. Whether Dr. Kunze 
ever supplied the congregation or whether he simply ap- 
peared as an occasional visitor cannot be stated. But 
now the time and extent of the various pastorates become 
more marked. Rev. J. F. Welnland wasi pastor from 1789 
to 1796; Rev. F. W. Gelssenhalner, sr., D.D., 1796-1808; 
Rev. Jacob Miller, D.D., 1809-29; Rev. Conrad Miller, 
1829-52; Rev. Nathan Yaeger, close of 1852-57; Henry 
Wendt, 1858-64; Rev. Abraham Groh, 1865-66; Rev. 
Leonhard Groh, D.I)., 1866-86; Rev. J. J. Kline, since 
then. In a sketch published In "Lutheran Zeltschrlft," 
July, 1867, the name of Rev. J. G. Roeller Intervenes be- 
tween those of Rev. F. Welnland and Dr. F. W. Gelssen- 
halner, sr.^ 

This Is the list of pastors from Muhlenberg to L. Groh 
as presented there: Muhlenberg, Welnland, Roeller, sr., 
Gelssenhalner, J. Miller, C. Miller, Yaeger, Wendt, A. 
Groh, L. Groh. It then adds — " Towards the close of 
the former century, Revs. H. Muhlenberg, Volgt, Kiel 
and Catechlst Ernst preached for a time, but no one re- 
mained here long." It will be seen that this list em- 
braces hardly one half of the men who officiated as pastors, 
assistants and supplies for this congregation since its or- 
ganization, more than two hundred years ago. We add 

^The congregation's record clearly proves this a mistake. Scarcely any 
time elapsed between the pastorate of Weinland and that of Geissenhainer. 
August 21, 1796, Weinland presented his resignation. August 29, the con- 
gregation invited Geissenhainer to preach. October 13, he preached and 
was elected for six years, from April next. So there was no other pastor in 
the interim. 



Pastors who have Served this Church. 73 

an approximate list, putting those into brackets whose 
names are not certainly connected with the congregation. 
(Rudman), Daniel Falckner, (Sandel), Gerhardt Henkel, 
Samuel Hesselius, Gerhart Henkel again, (Joh. Casper 
Stoever, sr.), John Caspar Stoever, jr., John Christian 
Schultze, Gabriel Falk, N. Schmidt or John Geo. Schmidt, 
Henry M. Muhlenberg, P. Brunnholtz, J. N. Kurtz, J. 
Albert Weygandt, Friedr. Schultz, (Lucas Rauss), John 
Helfr. Schaum, J. Wm. Kurtz, Jacob Van Buskerk, Lud- 
wig Voigt, F. A. C. Muhlenberg, H. E. Muhlenberg, 
Fredr. Ernst. Daniel Lehman, Christian Streit (Roeller), 
(Dr. Kunze), F. Weinland, (Kuehl or Kiel), F. W. Geis- 
senhainer, sr., Jacob Miller, Conrad Miller, Nathan 
Jaeger, Henry Wendt, Abraham Groh, Leonard Groh, 
J. J. Kline. 





CHAPTER V. 

Short Biographical Sketches of Ministers who 
Served the Congregation. 



^^9 


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11 ' 


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^'HE first regular pastor evl- 
dently was Rev. Daniel 
Falckner. His life is so inter- 
woven with the beginning of 
this church's history, that it is 
almost impossible to give an 
account of one without referring 
to the other. The most remark- 
able feature of the whole matter, 
however, Is that for almost two 
centuries his work and activities 
in this place were ascribed to his 
brother. 

74 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 75 

I. Rev. Daniel Falckner. 

Without going into details as to au- 
thorities referred to, it will be sufficient 
to say that in this sketch we give much 
of the substance of Dr. Schmauk's 
sketch of the Falckners, as found in the 
Proceedings of the Pennsylvania-Ger- 
man Society, Vol. XI, pp. 104 et seq., 
with statements from Dr. Julius F. Sachse. Many of the 
statements of this sketch will also apply to Justus Falckner. 
The two brothers, Daniel and Justus Falckner, were 
from Langen Reinsdorf, Diocese of Zwickau, in that part 
of Saxony formerly known as the Margravate of Meissen. 
Their ancestors had been ordained Lutheran ministers. 
The grandfather, Christian Falckner, died November 5, 
1658, and the father, Daniel Falckner, d. April 7, 1674, 
had been pastors of Langen Reinsdorf. Daniel's children 
were Paul Christian, b. February 2, 1662; Daniel, b. De- 
cember 25, 1666; a third child, name not given, and Jus- 
tus, b. November 22, 1672. The sons were educated 
for the ministry and eventually ordained. " According 
to the Berkenmeyer papers there can be no doubt whatever 
as to Daniel Falckner's regular ordination." Whether 
he was ordained 1693, prior to his departure to America 
or during his visit to Germany, is an open question, al- 
though most probably it was at the latter period. 

A detailed account of his relations to the Frankfort 
Land Company, or of his relations to and connection with 
the Germantown Mystics will not be given. While these 
things might be interesting and even very instructive, they 
are hardly germane to the subject. The statement of a 
few principal facts must therefore be sufficient. 



76 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

He came to America with Koester, Kelpius and the 
Mystics. He was sent back to Europe. After his return 
from that trip he took part in the civil government, " be- 
came burgess of Gei-mantown and in a year or two settled 
down to married life." He is last mentioned in connec- 
tion with the local affairs of Germantown in 1704. In 
1708 he became the victim of a conspiracy, lost his prop- 
erty and was thrown into jail. Being utterly disheartened, 
he accepted the invitation of his brother, Justus, to minister 
to the Lutherans in East Jersey. Here he was installed 
as pastor of several congregations, and " here he settled 
for the remainder of his life. Two of his daughters 
married parishioners." Later he had eight congregations. 
After the death of Joshua Kocherthal, 17 19, and of Jus- 
tus Falckner, 1723, for a short time, he served German 
and Dutch Lutheran congregations between Albany and 
Staten Island. When Rev. W. C. Berkenmeyer took 
charge of his congregations, Daniel Falckner collected 
money among his Jersey congregations for building a 
church in New York city." When the church was dedi- 
cated Rev. Berkenmeyer showed that he recognized the 
validity of Falckner's ordination. At the dedication of 
Trinity Church, New York, June 29, 1729, Daniel Falck- 
ner officiated at the altar and warmest thanks were tend- 
ered him and his congregation by Pastor Berkenmeyer, 
for their contributions. 

" Pastorius had vilified and maligned him, and Sprogel 
had grievously wronged him, but nothing corroborative 
of their charges has ever been found." We will not enter 
into a lengthy account of his trip to Europe towards the 
close of 1698, whither he was sent by the leaders of the 
colony at Germantown, " to set forth the lamentable 
state of the political as well as the religious condition of 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 77 

the Province [Pennsylvania]." During this journey he 
visited Holland, Germany and England and aroused re- 
newed interest in the condition of the Germans here. His 
visit and his publications did much to stimulate immigra- 
tion. Upon his return he was accompanied by several 
theological students, one of them being his brother Justus. 

His acts and doings as the head of the land company 
need not be recited in detail. It will be sufficient to note 
that his course led to the usual results. He was defamed, 
his name blackened and posterity was led to believe him 
a monster. It was discovered only after almost two cen- 
turies had elapsed that these statements had no other foun- 
dation than the spiteful utterances of enemies, who found 
their iniquitous plans thwarted by him. But he was finally 
forced out of his position and compelled to yield the prop- 
erty to the conspirators. 

The story of his connection with the organization of 
this congregation has already been given. That he 
showed steadfastness of character, adherence to principles, 
and firmness of conviction is evinced by his refusal to 
ordain men as to whose fitness and worthiness he had 
serious doubts, when they appealed earnestly to him. 
The same spirit is manifest in his readiness to give up 
his congregations when the feebleness of old age 
overtook him, although he knew himself to be desti- 
tute and liable to become a burden to others. He died 
In New Jersey in 1741. Although his name was over- 
looked for a long time, and his labors were depreciated, 
we are glad to know that his name will pass Into history 
as that of the first regular pastor of the oldest Germa\if 
Lutheran Congregation in America. 




78 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

2. Rev. Gerhardt Henckel.* 

" Rev. Gerhard Henkel, who was a 
German court preacher, came to 
America about 17 18" — others say 
17 17 — "and located at Germantown, 
Pa."^ He was a "descendant of 
Count Henkel of Poeltzig, who was 
instrumental in sending Rev. Miihlen- 
berg to America. Count Henkel was a descendant of 
Johann Henkel, D.D., LL.D., born in Bietschau." In 
the " Biography of Gerhart Henkel," it is given as Leut- 
schau, Hungary. He was father confessor to Queen Mary 
(Maria) about 1530. 

It is further stated on good authority that " he [G. H.] 
was ordained in February, 1692," and that " he was a 
court preacher, exiled by his sovereign against whose cor- 
ruption he had inveighed. In 17 17 he came to Pennsyl- 
vania with a large family, some of whom were already 
married." 

Some of the family, among them Valentine Geiger, a 
son-in-law, settled at Swamp, i. e., New Hanover. He 
also owned land in Colebrookdale Township. Gerhard 
Henkel, jr., located at Colebrookdale, in the vicinity of the 
Oley Hill Church. Some of them afterwards proceeded 
to the south, Justus locating in North Carolina. Rev. 

^ See Special Note on page 161. 

^According to the statement made by Rev. John Casper Stoever of 
Virginia, in a publication issued at that time, he came to that section in 1716 
and after remaining a year " went to Pennsylvania, his original destina- 
tion." Apparently his home, for part of the time at least, was in Cole- 
brookdale Township, not far from the Oley Hill Church. Both his son 
and namesake, Gerhard Henkel, as well as Valentine Geiger, his son-in- 
law, owned land in that vicinity. The latter also owned land at New 
Hanover. The tracts, in all probability, were not more than four to six 
miles apart. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 79 

Henkel at once took up the work of a minister and preached 
at the Swamp, Manatawny, Germantown, Oley (i. e., Oley 
Hills or Colebrookdale), Tulpehocken (Reed's church) 
and possibly although not certainly, Moselem and Rockland. 
The writer need not repeat at length what is said concern- 
ing the application of the term " Anbauer des Amtes " in 
J. W. Early's " Lutheran Ministers of Berks Co." But 
every one who has carefully read Muhlenberg's reports 
will know that Muhlenberg himself explains the term 
" Amtes " when he tells us he means a township and not a 
congregation or an office in it. " Valentine Geiger was the 
oldest inhabitant of the said township (des besagten 
Amtes)." 

Concerning Henkel's relations to the ordination of Van 
Dieran, or Von Thieren, as the Moravians called him, 
it will be sufficient to say that Henkel himself says he did 
not ordain him. Unless we have just reason to doubt 
the man's veracity that should settle the matter. But even 
if he had ordained him it would be the part of common 
charity to say that it was an error of judgment. He 
would hardly have done it for the purpose of inducting an 
unsuitable person into the office of the Christian Ministry. 

But it may safely be said that the family of no man 
(not even that of Muhlenberg who himself came to this 
country from the fatherland) has furnished a longer line 
of eminent descendants, who both in and out of the minis- 
try, have exerted a larger or more lasting influence upon 
the Lutheran Church of this country. Rev. Henkel was 
the first German Lutheran minister residing in Pennsyl- 
vania to serve a congregation west of the Schuylkill. 

Besides the pioneer himself, there were four sons and a 
son-in-law active and prominent in the church in eastern 
Pennsylvania. Paul, a great-grandson, was quite promi- 



8o The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

nent and active as a Missionary in the South and West. 
Dr. Solomon and Rev. Ambrose, his sons, established an 
influential publishing-house at New Market, Va., in 1806. 
Five sons of Rev. Paul Henkel, viz: Philip, David, 
Charles of Ohio, Andrew of Indiana and Ambrose of 
Virginia, were able and active Lutheran ministers. A 
number of grandsons were also ministers — Eusebius, Dr. 
P. C, of Conover, N. C; Dr. D. M., of Catawissa, and 
Dr. Socrates, of New Market, Va. Several of the Stire- 
walts were also grandsons — thirteen descendants, ten in the 
direct male line, in the Lutheran Ministry, and every one, 
as far as known, of unblemished character and acknowl- 
edged ability. 



Special Note. — The christian name of Gerhart Henkel was " Anthony 
Jacob." " Gerhart " was the name of his oldest son, and in some unaccount- 
able way it is attached to the Exile, and he is known as such in history. 
His name appears as Anthony Jacob in his non-cupative will, in the pur- 
chase of land (1718), in settlements of estates, etc. In his will, dated 
August 12, 1728, which has been discovered and is published in " The 
Pennsylvania-German," it is stated by the witnesses that he fell from his 
horse in Springfield Manor, near Chestnut Hill, on that day, was carried 
to the house of Herman Groothausen, where he died the same day. Three 
men, Herman Groothausen, Hans Mich. Schwenstock and George Ruger, 
were present, and to them he dictated his will. He mentions all his 
children in his will, and says: "Gerhart my oldest son." Johanna Fred- 
rika, the wife of Valentine Geiger, was his oldest daughter. 

Rev. A. Stapleton, D.D., a descendant, found the grave of the widow, 
Maria Elisabeth (who died in 1744), at St. Michael's Lutheran Church, 
Germantown, and concluded, for reasons which we need not now adduce, 
that she was buried in the same grave with her husband, the Exile. On 
June 7, 1910, he had the grave opened in the presence of representatives 
of the family from the South and West. They found his inferences correct; 
the skeleton of the Exile, Anthony Jacob Henkel, was found under that of 
his wife. This proves conclusively the place of his burial. 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 8i 

3. Rev. Samuel Hesselius. 

Rev. Hesselius was one of the 
Swedish pastors at Molatton. From 
1720 to 1723 he served this con- 
gregation as supply. History does 
not tell us very much about the 
man. 

We are informed, however, that 
Charles XII. of Sweden, whose 
remarkable career has been graphically described by Vol- 
taire, as early as 17 17 appointed him as pastor of the 
Swedes along the Delaware, but without assigning him the 
superintendency. In the meantime Jonas Lidman, who 
was also designated for service in America, was appointed 
pastor at Wicaco and Hesselius became his assistant, with 
the expectation of securing the position at Christiana, then 
occupied by his brother Andrew, as provost or superin- 
tendent. A short time afterwards Samuel Hesselius re- 
moved to the Swedish settlement at Manathanim, Bucks 
Co., twenty miles from Philadelphia. He also served 
Neshaminy, nearby. 

Being a native of Delacarlien, he was called from 
that place to become a pastor in Pennsylvania. Dr. Jas- 
per Svedberg, Bishop of Skara, to whom the care of the 
church in America was entrusted, appointed him as the 
successor of Sandel. He was ordained April 27, 17 18, in 
the cathedral at Skara. His departure having been de- 
layed, Lidman was named as pastor at Wicaco and Hes- 
selius became his assistant. Both arrived at Philadelphia, 
December 3, 17 19. Naturally the assistant cared for the 
more remote points. At a meeting, March 27, 1720, 
evidently embracing all parts of the congregation, those 
6 



82 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

from the upper section begged tearfully that Hesselius 
be permitted to take up his residence among them. He 
did so, serving Manathanim, preaching alternately there 
and at Neshiminy. Matson's Fort (Swedeland) below 
Norristown, was added. Then Hesselius, whose mother 
was a sister of Bishop Svedberg, became the first resident 
pastor at Molatton. He remained until October, 1723. 
He then became the successor of his brother Andrew at 
Christiana. It will be seen from this that he served 
New Hanover during his entire stay at Molatton. 

The Halle Reports further state that he was a man of 
excellent character, and that upon his return to Sweden he 
carried with him excellent testimonials from his own peo- 
ple, as well as from the English pastors. After that he 
became pastor at Rumfertuna, in the diocese of Westeras. 

He was twice married, his second wife being Gertrude 
Stille. She died at sea on the return trip. He had evi- 
dently conducted the services both at Molatton and at New 
Hanover in small log churches, erected a considerable 
time before he became the pastor. What has become of 
the records, or whether he never kept any, we are unable 
to say. 

4. Rev. John Casper Stoever, Jr. 

This man probably organized more 
churches than any one else, not even 
excepting Miihlenberg himself. But 
before entering upon a sketch of his 
life and activities it may be well to 
present his own brief autobiography 
as prepared by himself a little less 
than a year before his death. 

After placing in his " Record " the names of all his 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 83 

children, the date of their birth and baptism, together 
with the names of their sponsors, he appends the follow- 
ing statement. 

John Caspar Stoever [he also had a son John Caspar], the 
father of the children named above, was born December 21, 
1707, in a place named Luedorf in Solinger Amt, Duchy Berg, in 
Unter Pfaltz [Lower Palatinate]. His parents were John Cas- 
par Stoever, a native of Frankenburg in Hesse, and Gertrude 
[family name not given] of Amt Solingen. When he was six 
years of age he learned to read German perfectly in four weeks 
under his father's direction. After this he also commenced to 
study Latin under his father's direction. Subsequently he re- 
ceived private instruction in Latin and Greek from four pastors 
successively, named H. Nicolaus Muentz, H. Samuel Bratschisch, 
H. Valentine Kraft and H. Antonius Pfaffman, and later in the 
languages named, as also in Hebrew and French, and likewise in 
theology from H. Knabel and finally from H. Spencal [Superin- 
dendent] Adolph Ruefeld at Brumath, three hours [12 miles] from 
Strasburg. Journeyed from Europeto America, 1728, on the Rhine 
and on an ocean vessel, preaching on Sundays. Arrived in Penn- 
sylvania September 29, and continued to preach; ordained on 
April 8, 1733, by Christian Schultze, p. t. pastor in Philadelphia, 
and was married at the same time to Maria Catarina, They be- 
came the parents of the above named children [eleven]. His 
wife was born May 14, 171 5, at Lambesheim in Churpfaltz. 
Her sponsor was Catharine Ursula Schmidt. Her parents were 
Christian Murckling and his wife Catarina, nee Brucher. No- 
vember 2, 1778. Whilst I am writing this cursum vitae, my age 
is by the grace and help of God 70 years, 10 months, i week and 
5 days.^ 



^ For reasons not necessary to be mentioned we give the stiffly literal 
translation furnished in the Record as published by Dr. Egle in " Notes 
and Queries." We should perhaps add in justice to Dr. Sthantz that 
he published the translation as contained in the copy of " Stoever's Records," 
placed in the archives at Philadelphia. It will be noticed that this docu- 



84 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

In the original record the following was added in a 
different hand: His full age, 71 y. 4 m. 3 w. and 2 days. 

He and his father came to America in the ship " James 
Goodwill," arriving at Philadelphia, September 11, 1728. 
Evidently in preparing his autobiography he wrote from 
memory and put a wrong date, or possibly the passengers 
may not have been brought to land at once. 

The son is recorded as a " Theol. Stud.," and the father 
as " Missionaire." To show that there should be no 
doubt as to the proper relationship of these two men we 
quote an extract from the diary of Bishop Spangenberg, 
of July 28, 1748. This was ten years after the father's 
death. He [Spangenberg] records the fact that he and 
Matthew Rentz crossed the Blue Ridge to go to the Great 
Forks of the Rappahannock. " Beyond the mountains 
there is a prosperous [starkes] settlement of Germans 
and English. Here there is a regularly organized Lu- 
theran congregation. Its pastor is Rev. Klug, His pred- 
ecessor was the father of our [the] well known Stoever." 
This shows that at that day those even outside of the Lu- 
theran Church knew that these men were father and son. 
This is taken from Moravian " Records " at Bethlehem. 

We will not repeat here what was published in the Lu- 
theran Church Review during 1908, viz., that the elder 
Stoever's will was presented both at Philadelphia and in 
Virginia, and that the younger Stoever there made oath 
that he was the son and heir of the deceased. In other 
words. Rev. John Caspar Stoever, Conestoga, declared 
that the document presented by him was the last will and 

raent too declares indirectly that John Caspar Stoever, of Pennsylvania, is 
the son of John Caspar Stoever of Virginia. For unless there were two 
Rev. John Caspar S'toevers living at the same time in Germany, the Rev. 
John Caspar Stoever who came to America with this one must have been 
his father. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 85 

testament of his father, John Casper Stoever of Virginia. 

It will also be needless to repeat what has also been 
stated in regard to his ordination — whether that occurred 
in a barn or a tavern, whether at the Trappe or at Muddy- 
Creek, or at some other point. It will be sufficient to say 
that the matter certainly is involved in considerable obscur- 
ity. Whether there ever was a respectable tradition that 
it took place in a barn or in a tavern at the Trappe that 
was not directly traceable to " The Confusion of Tulpe- 
hocken," is certainly very doubtful. That this is a very 
poor authority, certainly should be known to every one. 
For its very evident purpose was to defame and to dis- 
credit Stoever, without very much regard to truth. The 
only real fact that stands out unchallenged is that he was 
ordained April 8, 1733, and that he was married at the 
same time (zugleich). Another fact which we believe 
is also unquestioned is that within six month after that 
ordination he settled right in the midst of his congrega- 
tions. Still another fact is that the man who ordained 
him baptized some of the children of one of his congrega- 
tions in the same month, or about the same time he was 
ordained and married. 

*' It would be impossible in a brief sketch to recount all 
the labors and activities of the man. Although the Halle 
Reports tell us that he settled at New Holland immedi- 
ately upon his arrival in this country, his labors were evi- 
dently distributed almost equally between the churches in 
the vicinity of Philadelphia and those west and south of 
the Schuylkill " during the first five years of his residence 
in America. If this be correct — and we are not calling 
it into question — did his father live there too, or did he 
not? Would it not seem to fit in with the circumstances of 
the case, to suppose, that being less than twenty-one years 



86 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

of age when he came to this country, being still unordained, 
he remained a member of his father's family until the 
father moved to Virginia? 

" Only after his ordination did he seem to confine him- 
self almost entirely to Lancaster County and the territory 
south and west of it. At first he apparently acted as as- 
sistant to Rev. Schultze, and possibly also to his father, of 
whose field of labor up to the time of his settlement in Vir- 
ginia, we have thus far found no account." Would it be 
presumptuous to suppose, especially as Dr. Schmauk asserts 
that the handwriting of the two is very hard to distinguish, 
possibly cannot be distinguished, that many of the bap- 
tisms of those early years, some being performed in Eu- 
rope and some on the ocean, were those of the elder 
Stoever. As Stoever, jr., dates nearly all his church 
records and his own baptisms 1733 or after 1733, were 
not all those prior to that time possibly performed by 
Stoever, sr. ? 

Early in the fall of 1733 he settled at the Conestoga, 
near New Holland, and confined his labors almost entirely 
to that section from that time on. He commenced church 
records at Philadelphia, Trappe, Lancaster, New Holland, 
Muddy Creek, Hill Church (near Annville), Christ (Lit- 
tle Tulpehocken) , York, Bindnagel's, Lebanon. He had 
charge of all these churches at one time or another, and 
organized a number of them. He organized the church 
at York and served it ten years, 1733-43. He was also 
pastor of the Swatara Church, afterwards transferred to 
Jonestown, twenty to thirty years. He served the Sand 
Hill Church about three miles south of Hummelstown a 
number of years. Apparently he also organized and 
served the Robeson and Allegheny churches in Berks 
County. " He also travelled beyond the Susquehanna in 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 87 

a southwestern direction, penetrating almost to the center 
of Virginia via the Shenandoah Valley, stopping in Mary- 
land on the way, preaching to the scattered Lutherans and 
baptizing their children." 

About 1760 he moved to Lebanon, the township, about 
two miles west of the city. After that he confined his 
labors mostly to that section, giving up most, if not all of 
the congregations south of the present Lebanon County 
line. 

In 1763 he was admitted into the Ministerium. Al- 
though cordially received, and the connection was con- 
tinued, his relations to the synod sometimes were rather 
strained, as shown by entries in some of the " Records " 
as well as by statements of the Halle Reports. 

The fact that he had been involved in the " Confusion of Tul- 
pehocken " and made very prominent in it, not only in the pam- 
phlet, but in the strife itself, would naturally, perhaps uncon- 
sciously, weaken the confidence of the parties in one another, 
especially in view of the fact that efforts were made to bring him 
back and that he did afterwards serve his original congregation at 
Little Tulpehocken for several years. 

"His death occurred on Ascension, May 13, 1779, 
while confirming a class of catechumens at his own home 
at Sunny Side (then known as Stoever's Mill), nearly two 
miles west of Lebanon, about a mile south by east of the 
Hill Church." His widow survived until October, 1795, 
when she died at the advanced age of eighty years four 
months and twenty-three days. The "Hill Church Rec- 
ord " says that besides the children still surviving, at the 
time of her death there were 75 grandchildren and 52 great- 
grandchildren — a total of between 130 and 140 descen- 
dants. One of his descendants. Prof. M. L. Stoever, was 



88 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

for many years Professor of Latin in Pennsylvania Col- 
lege. A monument has been erected to the memory of 
John Casper Stoever at Hill Church. 

It might perhaps even be questioned whether J. C. 
Stoever, jr., had any direct connection with this congrega- 
tion at all. The records do not show such a connection. 
Bearing in mind the fact that he was still in his minority 
when he arrived here, and that he was not ordained before 
April, 1733, it is but natural to ask again whether the 
baptisms recorded at Moselem, at Oley Hills and other 
points before 1733 were performed by him, or were they 
his father's acts? 

There is nothing to justify the assumption that from 
1727, when he was but a mere boy, less than twenty years 
of age, he went about for five or six years, baptizing with- 
out warrant, and in defiance of all order performing the 
functions of a minister more than a year before he attained 
his majority. 

It is probably the statement of the Halle Reports, Vol. 
I, rev. edit., p. 36, which has led some, we might say 
almost every one, to speak of him as if this had been the 
case. Speaking of Rev, John Christian Schulze, the Re- 
ports make this statement: 

Before this he had ordained John Caspar Stoever, who with 
his relative, a namesake, who moved to Virginia, had come to this 
country in 1728, at Providence [The Trappe]. He [evidently 
meaning the John C, Stoever here mentioned and who was now 
ordained] served Philadelphia, Providence as well as New Han- 
over, but in the fall of the year he moved to New Holland, Lan- 
caster Co., Pa. 

The writer is absolutely convinced that the man who 
moved to New Holland in the fall of 1728 was Rev. John 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 89 

Caspar Stoever, sr. Of course John Caspar Stoever, jr. 
settled there too, but as a member of his father's family, 
and not as a minister of the Gospel. All this would lead 
to the conclusion that the ministerial acts performed in 
these congregations, viz., New Hanover, Trappe and so 
on, prior to 1733 were those of John Caspar Stoever, sr., 
and that he was the man who officiated in those churches 
at that time. 

The " Confusion von Tulpehocken," being referred to 
a number of times, it may be well to add an explanation. 
It seems that some one had published an English letter 
entitled " A Protestation of the Protestant Lutheran and 
Reformed Religions, about the bad commotion which hap- 
pened on Sunday, the i8th of July, 1742." Whilst the 
writer does not know of the existence of a copy of this 
document, It is made plainly evident by the statements of 
the " Confusion von Tulpehocken," that It existed and 
charged that the Moravians and their adherents were the 
instigators of the riot which occurred at the Tulpehocken 
(Reed's) Church on that day. This Is emphatically 
denied by the " Confusion von Tulpehocken," a German 
pamphlet, of about twelve pages, of which there Is a manu- 
script copy in the archives at Bethlehem, In the " Church 
Record" of the Reed's Church deposited there. The 
pamphlet presents the Moravian side of the story. It 
charges all manner of wrong doing and iniquity upon John 
Casper Stiever, as it calls Stoever. Its spirit is very bitter 
and its language very severe. The writer knows of but a 
single copy in existence In the hands of the family of Frank 
Reed, who died a few years ago. A reprint may also be 
found In our archives at Philadelphia, and in the historical 
libraries at Gettysburg, and the Susquehanna University. 




go The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

5. Rev. John Christian Schultze. 

Concerning this man very little 
is really known. Much that has 
been written in the Halle Reports, 
as well as elsewhere, seems to be 
pure conjecture. Even in regard 
to his oft-referred to trip to Ger- 
many to collect funds and to secure 
the sending of ministers, much that 
has been handed down in regard 
to him and his doings, when thor- 
oughly sifted seems to be lacking in a solid foundation of 
fact. Indeed many of the statements made are utterly 
irreconcilable with each other, e. g., it can hardly be pos- 
sible that if he was imprisoned for embezzlement, he 
would have gone to the West Indies to establish a publish- 
ing house with the proceeds of his collections. If he used 
these proceeds thus, where did Weissiger get the money to 
cut such a big figure on that trip? Why was Schultze 
arrested and imprisoned if Weissiger spent all the money? 
Where did Weissiger get all the money and the books 
which he is alleged to have shown up, if Schultze had em- 
bezzled it and spent it? How did Weissiger manage to 
become quite wealthy, if he paid out everything to 
straighten out his own accounts and those of Rev. J. Chris- 
tian Schultze? The accounts somehow or other cannot be 
squared with each other. 

But the following facts are known : For full details it 
is only necessary to refer to the Halle Reports, p. 687. 
John Christian Schultze (or Schulz) was born June 11, 
1 70 1, at Schainbach, Oberamt (County), Gerabronn, 
Wuertemberg. His parents were Rev. John Valentine 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 91 

Schultze and his wife Anna Juliana. His father was the 
pastor of the place. The father was twice married. The 
first wife was the woman named above. She was the 
mother of two sons and four daughters. He was married 
again to Frederica Cath. Mar — , who became the mother 
of five daughters. Of the early training of John Chris- 
tian Schultze and of the circumstances which induced him 
to come to America nothing is known. Whether he was 
influenced by friends in Europe to follow some of his poor 
forsaken brethren to America to minister to their spiritual 
wants, or whether he was led by the spirit of adventure to 
come to this new country and was then picked up by these 
people, will probably never be certainly known. But his 
coming to these people seems to be more in the nature of 
a fortuitous circumstance than that of a deliberate purpose 
on the part of either. 

The place where he ended his days and how they were 
ended are also matters involved in doubt. According to 
one version for which his enemies, and particularly the 
enemies of Stoever, seem to be responsible, he ended his 
days in a prison cell. According to another version, after 
being freed from his prison, he made off with some of his 
supposedly ill-gotten gains and established a store and pub- 
lishing house in the West Indies. It seems, however, as if 
both stories were slightly incorrect, and that probably, over- 
come by the chagrin and the shame attached to the charges 
brought against him, he dropped out of sight. It certainly 
would utterly break down any ordinary man to have such 
charges brought against him, especially if he had become 
entangled by a friend and fellow traveller. This would 
prove all the more burdensome if he saw that man profit- 
ing, and himself impoverished and despised, as the result 
of the transaction. Whatever may have been his end, his 




92 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

pastorate here was brief, probably less than a year's dura- 
tion, so no great movements were inaugurated nor great 
results to be expected. 

6. Rev. Gabriel Falk. 

Another of the Swedish pastors at 
Molatton who served this congrega- 
tion was Rev. Gabriel Falk. With 
the exception of the two years spent 
in wandering about in the provinces 
of Georgia and Carolina, he seems 
to have served this field from 1735 till about the time of 
Muhlenberg's arrival. 

He came to this country as a regularly ordained min- 
ister. He was selected by King Frederic I. (1720-51) 
and ordained by Bishop Svedberg in the cathedral at Skara 
and then furnished with the proper documents. Rev. 
Falk was a native of West Gothland or Gottland, although 
his name might indicate that he was of German origin. 
That he ministered satisfactorily to Germans is shown by 
the fact that he was pastor or supply of this congregation 
for more than five years. In coming to this country he 
had been shipwrecked at Cape Henlopen, barely escaping 
with his life. 

January 7, 1733, he became pastor at Wicaco.^ Un- 
fortunately he quarreled with a member of his church 
council. Unable to substantiate grave charges, he was 
fined heavily. He could not remain, although a parson- 
age had been erected for him. He then removed to Mo- 
latton (Douglassville). Soon he commenced the building 
of the church, which, both according to Rev. Heilman and 

* Cf. Acrelius, pp. 269, original ed. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 93 

the Halle Reports was the second edifice. From this time 
on until his return to Europe, 1745, this seems to have 
been his residence : perhaps it would be better to say his 
headquarters. During parts of 1738 and 1739, if not dur- 
ing the entire two years, " he wandered about in the prov- 
inces of Carolina and Georgia seeking employment as a 
teacher and preacher among the English, and also among 
the negroes, but showing himself everywhere unfit and 
inefficient." 

He then returned to Molatton, where he had built a 
church, 1736-37. Matters did not improve, not only 
from lack of adaptability on his part, but also because of 
the strenuous efforts of the Moravians to secure the con- 
trol of the congregation, 1742-43. In these efforts they 
well-nigh succeeded. 

If the statement of Rev. Clay,^ one of his successors at 
Wicaco, were to be accepted, he was put out of the minis- 
try. But this is certainly a mistake. He was simply dis- 
missed from the pastorate of the church at Wicaco (Gloria 
Dei), but not deposed from the ministry. The Halle 
Report's summing up of the man's characteristics, although 
not charging that he was dismissed from the ministry, 
would not prepossess any one greatly in his favor. 

It is there stated that he was not without consider- 
able ability as a preacher. "But he was involved in 
difficulty by bringing unsupported charges against a mem- 
ber of his church council, a man greatly esteemed. For 
this he was fined £500, and was compelled to leave the 
congregation." After that we are told, that " he travelled 
[roved] through Pennsylvania and the South, in Perrys- 

^This statement is made by Rev. J. C. Clay, who after the death of 
Rev. Nicholas Colin, carried Gloria Dei (Wicaco) Church over into the 
Episcopal fold. Cf. Justus Falckner, Pietist and Missionary, pp. 62. 



94 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

burg and Pohachocolas — appeared also among the Eng- 
lish, but proved himself unreliable in every instance," and 
yet we find him in charge at Molatton. 

Possibly a hot temper, such as was shown when he 
slapped the young Moravian preacher in the face, would 
explain all. This would show why he did not seem to get 
along well with the people, and why he was involved in 
quarrels with his own officers. 

7. N. Schmidt or John Geo. Schmidt. 

There is no doubt whatever as to the fact that, about 
the time of the arrival of Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg, a man 
by the name of Schmidt was accepted as the pastor of this 
church. But there is serious doubt as to the identity and 
the first name of the man. Rev. Muhlenberg states that 
prior to his arrival a certain Mr. Schmidt was elected as 
pastor. He is also referred to in the Halle Reports. 
With all this in view we still doubt exceedingly whether 
there ever was a man by the name of Schmidt officiating 
as a Lutheran minister in this church, or even in this 
section, whose first name began with N. — whether that 
was meant for Nathan, Nicholas or Nathanael. The 
only way we can explain the matter would be on the as- 
sumption that either the man himself or some one else 
meant to write M. for Magister and instead put the letter 
N. We often find M. Muhlenberg, M. Kurtz, M. 
Schulze and others. 

But it will not be taken amiss if we point out the fact 
that the statements of the Halle Reports are confusing. 
First of all they say that this man began to play the role 
of a pastor as early as 1736. They locate him both at 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 95 

New Hanover and at the (Oley) Hill Church. It is 
probable that he served both. But the name J. M. Schmidt 
appears as pastor there, 1780-82. Now while it is not 
absolutely impossible that this should be one and the same 
man it is altogether unlikely, especially if we remember 
that this man, viz., J. M. Schmidt, removed to Virginia 
and died there about 1 800. It is an absolute certainty that 
he is not identical with J. A. Schmidt of New York, against 
whom the congregations were warned in 1796. A synod 
would hardly warn its congregations against a man about 
ninety years old. Besides these there was a John George 
Schmidt, who resided in this section about 1736-45, who 
claimed to be a Lutheran minister, receiving pay as such. 
And while it may not be possible to prove that this is the 
man, it is absolutely certain that if this is not the case 
there must have been four men named Schmidt, regarded 
as Lutheran ministers of whom the church has very little 
definite knowledge. 

We insert the statement of the Halle Reports, together 
with some facts really known. The statement seems to 
rest upon a report made by Rev. Muhlenberg. It says 
that he was a quack dentist — that he set up as a pastor as 
early as 1736. 

But here is a promissory note, which may possibly throw 
more light on the subject than all the traditions can. 

Bern Township in Lancaster County, May 5, 1739. 

We, the undersigned, promise to pay to John George Schmidt, 
minister of the Lutheran Church in the township of Colebrook- 
dale, County of Philadelphia, the sum of eight pounds — four 
pounds on or before November 16, 1739, and the other four 
pounds the 16 day of May, 1740. 



g6 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Witness our hands, in the township of Colebrookdale, in the 
County of Philadelphia, May 5, 1739. 

Matthias Smith^ 
conrath scharff, 
John Kepplinger, 
John Adolph Heinrich. 

In July, 1 74 1, this same man — he again signs his name 
John George Schmidt — wrote an " order " to George 
Boone, Esq., making the amount payable to him. Now 
these things show several facts very clearly : ( i ) , That 
the man claimed to be pastor of a Lutheran congregation 
in Colebrookdale Township. This was unquestionably the 
Oley Hill Church, now St. Joseph's in Pike Township. 
In their declaration placed in the cornerstone at the time 
of the building of their last church, all the officers, with the 
pastors of the two congregations, declare that this church 
of the Oley Hills, was considered as belonging to Cole- 
brookdale. It is therefore evidently the church which this 
man was then serving. (2) It also shows with absolute 
certainty that the man serving the Oley Hill Church at that 
time was called John Geo. Schmidt. (3) It shows equally 
clearly that if this John Geo. Schmidt was not the one who 
figured as pastor of New Hanover, there must have been 
two men named Schmidt, posing as Lutheran pastors in 
that section, at the same time. Whither the man went, 
or what became of him, we cannot say. But we are free 
to say that this man called N. or M. Schmidt referred to 
a number of times by the Halle Reports as having been 
pastor at New Hanover and at the Oley Hills, cannot 
on any reasonable supposition be taken to be the same man 
that served at Peaked Mountain and Charlotteville be- 
tween forty and fifty years later, and he cannot possibly 




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Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 97 

be the man who plagued the churches in New York State 
from fifty to sixty years later. 

8. Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg, D.D. 

It may perhaps seem remarkable 
that Muhlenberg is already the 
eighth and possibly the tenth or 
eleventh pastor to serve this congre- 
gation during the first forty-five or 
fifty years of its existence. There 
were nearly as many changes in the 
next fifty years. 
Biographies, some quite full and others very meagre, 
can be found in Jensen's " American Lutheran Biogra- 
phies," in Schierenbeck's "Sketches" in German; one in 
the "English Lutheran Almanac" of 1851; another in 
the " German Almanac "of 1861 ; in Dr. Mann's " Life 
and Times of Muhlenberg; " in "The Descendants of H. 
M. Muhlenberg," in the Proceedings of the Pennsylvania- 
German Society, 1899; in the Pennsylvania-German, Vol. 
L, No. 3 ; and in a "Life of Muhlenberg," by Dr. Frick, 
of Milwaukee. We simply give a brief outline of facts 
and events connected with the man's very busy life. 

He was a son of Nicholas Melchior Muhlenberg and 
Anna Mary (Kleinschmidt) . He was born September 6, 
171 1, at Limbeck, Hanover, Germany. From the age of 
seven until twelve he attended school continuously. His 
studies were now interrupted by the necessity of helping 
to support the family because of the death of his father. 
At twenty-one he resumed his studies. He was employed 
as an assistant teacher at Zellerfeld and then entered upon 
his theological studies in the new University of Goettingen, 
upon a scholarship, provided by his native place. Limbeck. 
7 



98 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Then, 1738, he went to the University at Halle. In 
1739, having been called as pastor and inspector of the 
Orphan's Home at Grosshennersdorf, near Herrnhut, he 
was ordained. 

September 6, 1741, he received a call from the congre- 
gations at Philadelphia, Trappe and New Hanover, Pa,, 
through Dr. A. H. Francke, to whom the congregations 
had sent an earnest appeal that he should secure a pastor 
for them. He accepted, laid down his office and departed 
for America on December 9, 1741. He reached Lon- 
don via Holland, April 7, 1742. He tarried here, and 
finally set out for his distant home on June 19. After 
landing at Charleston, he proceeded to Ebenezer, Georgia, 
reaching it September 21. Not finding a ship upon his re- 
turn, October 20, he again stopped at Charleston, teaching 
and preaching. Having found an opportunity to sail for 
Philadelphia, November 12, he landed on the twenty-fifth. 

He at once made arrangements to go to New Han- 
over, and preach there on the following Sunday. He 
afterward went to Trappe. On December 27 he was re- 
ceived by the congregations. A few months thereafter 
Germantown united with the three already mentioned. 
For two years and a half he served them alone. In 1745 
Rev. Brunnholtz and Messrs. Schaum and Kurtz, cate- 
chists, came to his aid. Rev. Brunnholtz took more direct 
charge of the town churches, Philadelphia and German- 
town, while Muhlenberg settled at the Trappe, serving it 
and New Hanover and exercising a general supervision 
over the outlying territory. 

April 30, 1745, he married Anna Mary, daughter of 
Conrad Weiser the interpreter. He remained at the 
Trappe until 1761 when for a time he transferred his resi- 
dence to Philadelphia. But after a stay of some years, 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 99 

he returned to his former home, where he spent the re- 
mainder of his days. Besides serving his own congrega- 
tions, he cared for Oley Hills, Moselem, Allemaengel, 
Tulpehocken and various other points throughout eastern 
Pennsylvania. He aided the various congregations in 
securing regular pastors viz., Wagner, Kurtz, Schaum, 
Schumacher, Lehman and others throughout eastern Penn- 
sylvania. He also preached the first sermon in Trinity, 
Reading, and dedicated its church. 

In 1748 the first Lutheran Synod, now the Evangelical 
Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania was organized in 
large measure through his agency. He was frequently 
elected its president and generally acted as its superinten- 
dent. Towards the close of life he was made its senior 
and held the office for life. 

This is the description of the man as given by a certain 
writer : 

In stature of medium size, somewhat thickset, robust, rather 
stooped, countenance friendly and engaging, voice penetrating and 
a melodious tenor, memory retentive, wit ripe and inexhaustible, a 
good linguist, acquainted with chemistry, anatomy and medicine. 
Played skillfully on the organ, the harp, the guitar and the violin, 
and sang delightfully. 

The University of Pennsylvania conferred the degree of 
D.D., upon him in 1784. It would be utterly impossible 
to recount all his labors and journeyings in behalf of the 
church in this brief biography. He died about midnight, 
October 7, 1787. He was buried at the Trappe, im- 
mediately north of the old church. Three sons perpet- 
uated his name, John Peter Gabriel, prominent as a gen- 
eral in the Revolutionary War, buried close to his father; 
Frederic Augustus Conrad, a preacher, then a member 



lOO 



The Pennsylvania-German Society. 



of Congress and speaker of the body, and Gotthllf Henry 
Ernestus, for many years pastor of Trinity, Lancaster, Pa., 
and almost equally eminent with his father. 

That his firm trust In his Saviour had not forsaken him 
in his last hour Is made manifest by the fact that with his 
dying breath he repeated the last verse of Gerhardt's 
immortal " Befiehl du delne Wege " — " Commit thou all 
thy griefs." We give It as quoted by Dr. J. W. Richards, 
his grandson. 

Mach End, O Herr, mach Ende 

An aller unserer Noth, 

Stark unsere Fuess' und Haende 

Und lass, bis in den Tod, 

Uns Allzeit deiner Pflege 

Und Treu' empfohlen seyn, 

So gehen unsere Wege 

Gewiss zum Himmel ein. 



9. Rev. Peter Brunnholtz. 

Rev. Peter Brunnholtz was the 
first assistant pastor, or rather the 
coordinate pastor of H. M. Miih- 
lenberg. They were both called 
by the United Congregations of 
Philadelphia, Trappe, New Han- 
over and Germantown to serve as 
their pastors, and upon the same 
terms and conditions to minister 
to them and any congregations adjoining. For several 
years they did minister to them jointly, alternating very 
frequently In their services. But It was soon found that 
Muhlenberg, being strong and robust, while Brunnholtz 
was rather feeble and not physically strong, it would be 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. loi 

better for the former to look after the two country churches, 
while the latter devoted himself mainly to the town con- 
gregations, although they still frequently exchanged pul- 
pits. They also accompanied each other in the trips to out- 
lying fields, to Molatton, Oley Hills, Schwarzwald, etc.^ 
He was born in Nubiil, in the principality of Gliick- 
burg. Duchy of Schleswig. *' He was a candidate of 
Theology at the time when Muhlenberg" so earnestly 
pleaded for an assistant. He was selected with the ap- 
proval of all who knew him and of those who were ac- 
quainted with the state of things in Pennsylvania. He 
was well grounded in theology. He had acquitted him- 
self well in preaching and in the care for souls, also in serv- 
ing as a catechist on the estates of a Christian nobleman, 
Hartman von Gensau of Farrenstadt, who was officially 
connected with the Halle institution. After prayerful 
consideration he accepted the call offered him by Dr. 
Francke for America. He was ordained by the Stollber- 
gist Consistorium at Wernigerode, April 12, 1744. He 
then continued his journey from Hanover to Hamburg 
and England. November 29, 1744, he sailed from 
Gravesend. After a stormy passage he arrived at Phila- 
delphia January 26, 1745. Muhlenberg received him 
with great joy. They always remained fast friends. He 
was of a weak constitution and labored in Pennsylvania 
only thirteen years. He died July 5, 1758. He had 
been confined to his bed three months. He was interred 
in the church at Philadelphia. As the Swedish provost 
pleaded illness, and as both Muhlenberg and Handschuh 
were too sad to undertake it, Wm. Kurtz, then a theologi- 
cal student, "delivered a parentation " on Phil. II., 12, 

* In this sketch we follow the outline of Rev. J. W. Richards, D.D., in 
the "Lutheran Almanac" of 1851. 



I02 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

13. Rev. Muhlenberg then "thanked the English por- 
tion (of those attending the funeral) in that language for 
the respect shown to the dead, and re-conducted, accord- 
ing to custom, the funeral procession to the house of 
mourning." The funeral procession was " composed of 
several professors of the academy, of the ministers of all 
the churches and sects in the city, about fifteen in number, 
and of a large concourse of citizens from town and coun- 
try." He " bequeathed his library to the church, and all 
his money remaining after debts and legacies are paid, to 
be applied to building a room at the church in which the 
library is to be kept." " He left no children, having lived 
in celibacy." 

10. Rev. J. Nicholas Kurtz, D.D. 

A brief sketch of this man's life is found in the " Lu- 
theran Almanac" of 1851, and rather extensive ones in 
Jensen and Schierenbeck. 

Rev. J. N. Kurtz, D.D., was the first Lutheran minis- 
ter ordained by a synod in America. He came to Amer- 
ica with Rev. Brunnholtz. But he was simply a catechist 
and teacher. He was descended from an old Protestant 
family traced back as far as 1599. 

He was born in Luetzenlinden, Principality of Nassau, 
near Frankfort on the Mayne. He received his early 
education in the gymnasium of his native place, in charge 
of his father. At the age of fifteen he was sent to the 
high school at Geissen, where he spent seven years. He 
also spent six months at the University of Halle. In 
1744 he was appointed a missionary to America. He 
landed at Philadelphia, January 15, 1745, accompanied 
by Rev. Brunnholtz and J. H. Schaum, also a candidate. 
He spent two years at New Hanover, preaching on Sun- 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 103 

days and teaching school during the week. All this time 
he was a mere catechist. 

December 1746, he removed to Tulpehocken, and took 
charge of Christ, Northkill, Heidelberg (St. Daniel's), 
Atolheo (Rehrersburg) and other points. August 25, 
1748, he was ordained at the first convention of synod. 
The following year he also became pastor of Reed's 
Church, and later he preached also at Schaefferstown and 
possibly at other points. In 1765 he made a visitation of 
the churches throughout New York and New Jersey. Dur- 
ing 1762 he removed to Germantown, which was distracted 
very much. After restoring order there, he returned to 
Tulpehocken. 

In 1770 he took charge of York and a number of con- 
gregations connected with it, exercising a general super- 
vision over the churches of that section. In later years 
he was assisted by his son-in-law. Rev. Jacob Goering, 
who also became his successor. He was the secretary of 
synod for several years, and In later years its president. 
May 28, 1788, he was unanimously elected senior — a Hfe 
office, the successor of Muhlenberg. 

December 7, 1745, he married Anna Elizabeth Seidel. 
They had eight sons and three daughters. The youngest 
son, John Daniel, was for many years the pastor of the 
Lutheran church at Baltimore, and a man of great influ- 
ence. One of the daughters was the wife of Rev. Jacob 
Goering, known as the great preacher. Rev. J. N. Kurtz, 
D.D., took up his residence at Baltimore in 1792, and 
died there, May 12, 1794. 

Dr. Benjamin Kurtz, at one time editor of the Lutheran 
Observer, and very prominent In the General Synod, was 
a grandson. 

Rev. J. N. Kurtz took great delight in church music and 



I04 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

gave instruction In singing to his congregations. Schier- 
enbeck declares him to have been the most learned and 
practical preacher of his day. He was a very fine Latin 
scholar. He also served as organist and secretary of the 
congregations, as well as being their pastor. 

In the dark days of 1777 he collected clothing and other 
necessaries for the soldiers. During the stay of Congress 
at York, he entertained Bishop White, then chaplain of 
Congress, the Spanish Embassador, then the French Em- 
bassador, and finally, the member of congress from South 
Carolina. 

II. Rev. John Albert Weygandt. 

The information concerning this man is rather meagre. 
It is derived almost entirely from the Halle Reports 
and Schierenbeck's sketch, which however seems to be 
entirely derived from that source. He was a native of 
Hanau. He had studied at Halle. He was employed 
by a party of emigrating Palatines at Frankfurt as their 
pastor. They sailed in the ship " Hampshire," Capt. 
Cheesman, from Rotterdam via Falmouth, reaching Phil- 
adelphia, Sept. 7, 1748. Many of them not being able 
to pay their passage, were sold to service, and so the 
congregation was scattered. Weygandt found himself 
without employment. He was cordially received by 
the Lutheran pastors. Rev. Muhlenberg took him to 
his house and employed him in instructing his catechu- 
mens at New Hanover. There being congregations at 
Redingtown, and other points of the Raritan district 
needing spiritual supervision, he was sent thither where 
he was visited the following year by Muhlenberg. 
Through the agency of Muhlenberg he now received a 
formal call from them to be their pastor. They have 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 105 

had a great deal of trouble with a certain Magister Wolf, 
one of "the irregular pastors," whom they had employed 
for life. Weygandt's call was therefore made a merely 
temporary one to continue only " so long as he should 
live and teach in accordance with the pure doctrine of the 
Apostles and Prophets and all our Symbolical Books." 
But the call was not placed in his hands, inasmuch as he 
was not ordained. It was locked up in the Church Chest 
by the elders of the congregation. He was furnished a 
copy. In 1750 he was in attendance upon synod and 
preached before it. In accordance with the resolution of 
synod, he was ordained at Raritan in the fall of that year 
by Revs. Brunnholtz, Hartwick, Handschuh, Schaum and 
J. Nicholas Kurtz. At the same time the new church there 
was dedicated. In 1 7 5 1 he met Muhlenberg at Hackensack, 
N. J., and also in New York, where he supplied the latter's 
place for six weeks. Having received a call from those 
congregations he became pastor in New York and Hack- 
insack, 1753. As late as 1760 we find him in attendance 
upon synod and preaching there. It was he that recom- 
mended Rev. D. Schumacher to Pennsylvania. He had 
the usual experiences of ministers — difficulties In his congre- 
gation in New York. But he had become an Invalid, and 
in 1767 he resigned as pastor In New York. He preached 
English, German and Dutch. From all this it is made 
manifest that J. Albert Weygand was Rev. Muhlenberg's 
assistant at New Hanover in a very limited sense and but 
a very short time. 

12. Rev. Frederic Schulze. 

Rev. Frederic Schulze was born at Koenlgsberg, the 
capital of the Province of Prussia, a strongly fortified city. 
After completing his preparatory studies, he entered the 



io6 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

university at Halle, and then was for a time actively en- 
gaged in the Orphan's Home there. 

Having agreed to enter the service of the church in 
America, in company with Rev. Heintzelman, he set out 
from Halle, via London, in July, 175 1. But it was 
deemed necessary that they should be ordained before 
leaving Germany, so that they might be empowered to 
perform necessary ministerial acts. Therefore they jour- 
neyed via Wernigerode. They were examined, and July 
1 1 they were ordained by the consistorium. They con- 
tinued their journey via Magdeburg, Stendal, Saltzwedel 
and reached Hamburg, August 4. On the eleventh they 
again entered ship and reached London, September 2. 
After a short time spent with Dr. Ziegenhagen, they again 
took ship at Gravesend, October 17, and after " a brief 
voyage of eight weeks reached Philadelphia." 

Here they were at once put to work by the senior pas- 
tors. Heintzelman was to assist Brunnholtz by teaching 
the school, and also by supplying his pulpit at Philadel- 
phia, as well as Germantown. Rev. Schulze settled at 
New Hanover, taking charge of the school and preaching 
there as well as in other congregations served by Miihlen- 
berg. The following year he also took charge of Gosh- 
enhoppen and preached there every two weeks. He also 
supplied Muhlenberg's entire field during the latter's ab- 
sence in New York, 1752. By agreement with the synod 
at its meeting in September, he removed to New Gosh- 
enhoppen, and the next year took charge of Indianfield 
also. 

But now he disappears from view. In 1759 neither his 
name nor that of these congregations Is mentioned In the 
minutes and as early as 1762 they were served by Rev. 
Jacob Roth. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 107 

From documents in the archives at Halle we learn that, 
not long after his arrival in this country, he purchased a 
farm, and likewise engaged in the practice of medicine, 
which he had studied. Dr. Francke also acknowledged 
that he had his doubts about the propriety of sending the 
man. 

In 1772 his name again appears as the pastor of the 
congregation at Lunenberg, Nova Scotia. Here he laid 
down his office in 1782. Nothing further that is reliable 
is known of him. A statement in the Evangelical Review, 
Vol. XV., p. 173, without however giving any definite 
authority, declares that he died in 1809. 

13. Rev. John Helfrecht Schaum. 

In company with J. N. Kurtz and Rev. Peter Brunn- 
holtz, Mr. Schaum came to America, via Hamburg and 
London. They set out July i, 1744, reached London, 
November 29, and arrived at Philadelphia, January 26, 
1745. His birthplace was Geissen, Germany. His 
father was the schoolmaster at Muenchholzhausen. J. 
H. Schaum was trained at Halle and completed his studies 
at the university there. He was a personal friend of Dr. 
A. H. Francke. 

Immediately upon his arrival he was employed as a 
preacher at Philadelphia. During 1746 and 1747 he also 
served as deacon or catechist at Somerset (Raritan), N. 
J. He received very detailed instructions — to preach not 
over half an hour, to catechize the young, the instructions 
not to exceed half an hour at a time. He was also au- 
thorized to baptize children and to solemnize marriages. 

In the spring of 1748, the congregation at York being 
vacant, he was sent there, and remained seven years. He 
was ordained in 1749 at Lancaster. The ser^nce closed 



io8 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

with the Lord's Supper. In 1755 he removed to To- 
hickon, serving it with several congregations in the vicinity. 
In 1759 he went to New Hanover, and assisted Dr. 
Muhlenberg every four weeks, besides preaching in his own 
congregations at Oley Hills, Pikeland and Upper Dublin, 
the latter being twenty-seven miles from his residence. Not 
long after his home was at Pikestown, apparently the same 
as Pikeland. In 1763 he had taken up his residence at 
Weidenthal, not Whitehall, as stated by Schierenbeck. 
It is not known that he ever served any congregations 
in that section. Weidenthal (Willowdale) is now known 
to have been only another name for Oley Hills. Rev. 
D. Schumacher so designates the place where some of 
his baptisms were performed, and where some of the 
confirmations took place. In one case he says simply 
at Weidenthal or Oley Hills, in another at Weidenthal, 
alias Oleyer Gebirge. Some of the people yet living 
also recall the fact, that even within the memory of the 
present generation the plateau from Lobachsville to 
Hill church was known by that name. He also served 
Moselem, Ontelannee (although possibly this is meant for 
the same congregation, or for Moselem and New Bethel 
in Albany Township), Maxatawny, now Kutztown, and 
Rockland, where he finally took up his residence and died. 

December 4, 1750, he married Anna Eve, daughter of 
Balthaser Pickel, an elder of the church at Raritan. She 
and her only child died in 1752. August 7, 1753, he 
married a second time, Mary Dorothea Stumpf, Lancas- 
ter, Pa. 

During his troubles at York, Pa., he had proposed to 
return to Germany, but was kept from doing so by the 
advice of Muhlenberg and others. His troubles were 
probably increased by his bodily infirmities. He never re- 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 109 

covered his health and vigor after his exposure at Raritan 
during his trip to the church dedication there. Upon this 
occasion his first marriage occurred. It was during this 
trip that he was compelled to spend an entire night in the 
open forest during December. The bodily infirmitties 
brought on by this exposure — we presume it would be 
called sciatica now — always hampered him in his work. 
He died January 26, 1778, leaving a widow and six chil- 
dren. He was buried under the pulpit of the old church 
at Rockland. 

14. Rev. John William Kurtz. 

Rev. John William Kurtz is almost universally known 
simply as William Kurtz. The writer himself did not 
know that his full name was John William until he acci- 
dentally came across the absolute proof of the fact. Being 
a younger brother of J. Nicholas Kurtz, he often went by 
the name of "the younger Kurtz." He came to America 
at the request of his older brother and with the approval 
of Dr. Francke. 

He taught school at York in 1756, and also supplied 
the pulpit of that congregation. In 1757 he was em- 
ployed by H. M. Muhlenberg as his assistant. In 1758 
he was assigned to Tohickon. Here he seems to have re- 
mained until 1760. October 20 of that year, upon the ur- 
gent request of several congregations in Heidelberg 
(Berks and Lebanon most probably), who desired him to 
become their pastor, he was examined by the ministerium. 
No license is mentioned. Presumably, however, that was 
granted, although possibly it was not, as it was resolved 
to ordain him. The ordination took place at Lancaster 
in May, 1761, and he became the adjunct of his brother 
in the Tulpehocken parish. In 1763 he accepted a call 



no The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

to Earllngtown (New Holland) and Conestoga. The 
location of this latter point is uncertain. It might be in- 
tended for Robeson, or Allegheny, where there were Lu- 
theran congregations at the time, which for many years 
were connected with New Holland. But it might also be 
Bergstrass, or even Morgantown, Churchtown or Centre 
Church, where the Lutherans certainly held services if 
they did not have regularly organized congregations. In 
this field he remained until 1779. Possibly too, as sug- 
gested by the Halle Reports, Vol. I., p. 232, during the 
last few years he again assisted Muhlenberg at New 
Hanover. In 1780 he seems to have been without con- 
gregations. In 178 1 he settled at Lebanon, serving it and 
congregations west of it, i. e., Hill Church and Bindnagel's 
most probably, until 1794. Rev. Snyder, pastor at Hum- 
melstown, says he also served that congregation, 178 1- 
1795. Schierenbeck, who is probably nearer correct, makes 
it 1781-1799. He probably also served the Sand Hill 
Church, about three miles south of Hummelstown, during 
the greater part of this time, as well as Jonestown, which 
was the Swatara Church transferred to the town in 1765. 
He also was pastor of St. Jacob's, about two miles west 
of Pinegrove, from the time of its organization until 1795. 
In 1794 he took up his residence at Jonestown, where he 
died. May 27, 1799. He is buried there. 

He was unusually well versed in the ancient languages. 
It is stated that at his examination he was directed to turn 
to the third chapter of First Corinthians, and render it in 
Latin, which he did without hesitation. He was then 
directed to read two Psalms in Hebrew. This he did, 
rendering them fluently and correctly in Latin. The 
Swedish Provost then examined him in regard to some 
doctrinal points, also in Latin. All these he answered 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 1 1 1 

clearly and satisfactorily in the same language. It was 
thereupon agreed that he should be ordained at the next 
convention of the ministerium. 

Notwithstanding all this he does not seem to have been 
very successful as a pastor, and his later years were embit- 
tered by the knowledge that he was not wanted by some of 
his congregations. This may possibly have been owing to 
the fact that he obtained his early training in the almost 
cloistered solitude of the orphans' home, and not among 
the people in the everyday walks of life. 

15. Rev. Jacob Van Buskerk. 

This man and Rev. Christian Streit seem to have been 
the first two native ministers of the Lutheran Church of 
this country besides the sons of Muhlenberg. Both were 
natives of New Jersey. The statements of the Halle Re- 
ports indicate that Rev. Buskerk was bom February 9, 

1739- 

As his name indicates, he was of Dutch descent. Be- 
tween 1680 and 1690 a colony of Hollanders had settled 
in that vicinity, generally known as the Raritan. They 
soon organized a Lutheran congregation. At the present 
day some Lutheran churches are to be found in that section 
— New Germantown and German Valley. The Van Bus- 
kerks were among the most prominent and influential 
families at that early day. The father of Rev. J. Van 
Buskerk, residing in the vicinity of Hackinsack, was a man 
of considerable means. 

For four years the young man studied under Rev. J. 
Albert Weygand, who had charge of the Lutheran churches 
in that part of New Jersey. October 12, 1763, he was 
ordained by the Swedish Provost Wrangel, and became 



112 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

an assistant of Muhlenberg at New Hanover; Schleren- 
beck says, as pastor. We confess we cannot explain to our 
own satisfaction why this man was ordained by the Swedish 
Provost, when others were ordained by and before the 
assembled synod. 

He served New Hanover and acted as Rev. Muhlen- 
berg's substitute at the Trappe and at Zion, generally 
known as Pikestown, Chester Co., until 1765. Then he 
was called to Germantown, where he remained until 1769. 
Having received a call to Macungy, he removed thither, 
serving Salisbury, Saccum (Saucon) and Upper Milford 
in connection with it. Here he remained until 1793. 
He purchased a large tract of land near the Macungy 
Church, also a tannery. A large part of it is still in the 
possession of some of his descendants, the Singmasters. 

In 1793 he resigned this charge and removed to Gwyn- 
edd, serving it, Whitpain and Upper Dublin. Here he 
bought another farm. But in 1795 he returned to Ma- 
cungy, Salisbury and Saucon. He however continued to 
serve the Gwynedd charge in connection with that at Ma- 
cungy. He preached in the so-called Yellow Church, just 
beyond the limits of the village of North Wales, on the 
Sunday before his death, which occurred August 5, 1800. 
He was but sixty-seven years, five months and twenty-six 
days old. He was the father of twelve children. 

He made a copy of the liturgy or form of service then 
In use with his own hands. This and an imperfect copy 
made by Peter Muhlenberg are said to be the only origi- 
nal copies in existence. 

16. Rev. John Ludwig Voigt (Focht). 

Rev. John Ludwig Voigt was born at Mansfield, Ger- 
many, November 9, 1731. After a regular course of 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 113 

training for the ministry he was employed for a time as a 
teacher at Halle. He finally became inspector of the 
German school there. He was then examined and ordained 
at Wernigerode and started with Rev. Krug for America, 
via Holland and London, where they arrived, November 
14, 1763. They landed at Philadelphia, April i, 1764. 

Rev. Voigt at once took charge of Germantown and 
Barren Hill, He left this field, December, 1765, and re- 
moved to New Hanover, and with it served the Trappe 
and Zion's, then known as Vincent, near Phoenixville. He 
seems to have remained here about twenty years. During 
the earlier part of his ministry here he apparently took 
care of the Hill Church likewise, which seems generally 
to have been connected with New Hanover, until about 
forty-five years ago. 

In 1786 he located at Piketown, or Zion's, and St. 
Peter's, not far distant. The latter congregation he had 
organized. He also served Pottstown, besides being Dr. 
Muhlenberg's substitute at the Trappe. December 28, 
1800, when in his seventieth year, he died. He is buried 
close by the church. 

He was the seventh man sent from Halle to Pennsyl- 
vania. He preached Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg's funeral 
sermon. He was considerably annoyed by being charged 
with being a tory, having objected to unnecessary desecra- 
tion of his church when it was seized as a hospital. From 
Muhlenberg's own statements it is evident that he thought 
that the charge had no foundation in fact. This may be 
accounted for from the fact that during his pastorate at 
New Hanover the present church building was erected, and 
the same being then new he may have desired to protect 
its beauty as well as its sanctity, even though no longer the 
actual pastor of the same. 



114 ^^^ Pennsylvanior-German Society. 

17. Rev. Gotthilf Heinrich Ernst Muhlen- 
berg, D.D. 

This was the youngest son of Dr. H. M. Muhlenberg. 
He was born at the Trappe, November 17, 1753. At 
first he attended the schools of Philadelphia. At the age 
of ten, together with his two brothers, he was sent to 
Germany to complete his studies at the University of 
Halle. Here he spent seven years. In 1770 he returned 
with his brother Frederic Augustus and Dr. Kunze. In 
October of the same year, at Reading, he as well as his 
brother, was ordained by the Evangelical Lutheran Min- 
isterium of North America, then the proper legal title of 
the synod. He immediately became the assistant of his 
father, as well as third pastor of the congregation at Phil- 
adelphia. He retained this position, residing at Philadel- 
phia most of the time, until the British entered the city. 
His ardent patriotism made it unsafe for him there, and it 
became necessary for him to leave. In trying to get away 
in disguise, he came near being betrayed by a tory inn- 
keeper. He joined his father's family at the Trappe, 
where he filled the position at New Hanover, of his older 
brother, who had been elected to civil office. He also 
supplied Hill Church (Oley) and other congregations in 
Berks County. 

After the departure of the British he seems to have re- 
turned to the city. In March, 1780, he became pastor of 
Trinity, Lancaster, as Dr. Helmuth's successor. Here he 
remained thirty-five years — until his death May 23, 18 15, 
in the sixty-second year of his age. He died of apoplexy, 
as did his brothers. 

He was the only one of Dr. H. M. Muhlenberg's sons 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 115 

who made the ministry his lifework, and he seems to have 
been proud of it. In the minutes of synod and elsewhere, 
when writing his own name, he was fond of putting it — 
Muhlenberg, the Preacher (der Prediger) . 

He was known as a profound theologian — was well 
versed in the ancient languages, acquainted with medicine, 
chemistry and mineralogy. He was specially eminent in 
botany — " one of the foremost men of his day in that 
science and easily the foremost botanist in America." It 
is related of him " that on one of his botanical excursions 
on the mountains, he was stopped by a footpad who de- 
manded his money or his life. He handed his Bible to the 
robber, assuring him that it was his greatest treasure." " I 
suspected you were a priest, and might have known you 

were too poor to own a cent," was the response, 

" and he was left in peace." 

He left treatises on theology, morals and botany. The 
last named is widely known. He also prepared an Eng- 
lish and German lexicon and grammar of two volumes. 

In 1774 he married Catharine, daughter of Philip Hall, 
of Philadelphia. They had two sons, Henry A., for 
many years pastor of Trinity, Reading, and F. A., a 
prominent physician at Lancaster, whose son, also named 
Frederic Augustus, was equally eminent as a scholar, be- 
ing professor at Gettysburg, first president of Muh- 
lenberg College and for years professor of Greek in the 
University of Pennsylvania. Additional sketches can be 
found in the " Lutheran Almanac " of 1851 ; in Schieren- 
beck's " Biographies of Lutheran Ministers in Pennsyl- 
vania;" in Jensen's "Biographies," as well as in Profes- 
sor Stoever's sketches in the Evangelical Review. 



ii6 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

1 8. Rev. Frederic Ernst. 

Little Is known of this man. The Halle Reports, p. 
644, state that he had studied at Strasburg, but omit all 
details. At the meeting of synod held In Tulpehocken, 
1779, the minutes inform us that candidate Ernst's license 
was renewed and he was " exhorted to continue to apply 
himself to theological studies, and especially the ancient 
languages." Thus far we have failed to find an account 
of his first licensure as catechlst. In the records of this 
(New Hanover) congregation we find that on ExaudI 
Sunday, Rev. Roeller confirmed a class of catechumens In- 
structed by " the catechlst Fredr. Ernst." Evidently he 
acted as catechlst and assistant In It from the time of his 
licensure until 1780. He was a married man, for his 
daughter Elizabeth was baptized here, June 18, 1780.^ 
But during this year he evidently removed to another field, 
for In 178 1 his address Is Easton, and for several years 
thereafter Greenwich, N. J. Here he seems to have re- 
mained until about 1789-90. For we then find him at 
Maxatawny, with the Macungle congregation protesting 
that he should not be allowed to preach at Trexlertown 
and aid In establishing a congregation there. Conse- 
quently he left and settled at Hudson, New York. There 
he served congregations at " Loonenburg," Germantown, 
Churchtown and Livingston. During this time he also 
supplied Albany and for a time preached In New York 
city. Later on he seems to have removed to Cooperstown, 
whence he was called to be pastor at Ellzabethtown, May- 
town and other congregations in Lancaster County. He 
preached his introductory sermon, November 28, 1802 — 

^ One of his sons was the Rev. Wm. Gotthold Ernst, D.D., who was 
educated at Princeton, and pastor of Salem congregation, Lebanon, be- 
tween 30 and 40 years. He was also at one time President of Synod. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. n? 

first Sunday in Advent. He died at Manheim, Novem- 
ber 28, 1806. He is buried at Elizabethtown, Lancas- 
ter County. During his administration the first large 
brick church was built there. 

19. Rev. Christian Streit. 

Evidently Rev. Christian Streit was the man who suc- 
ceeded J. Fr. Ernst in the pastorate. This is shown by 
this burial record: " Mrs. An. Mar. Christina Elizabeth 
Streit (The Pastor's wife), August 20, 1782." 

Rev. Streit was bom in New Jersey, June 7, 1749- ^^ 
studied at the College of Philadelphia, now the University 
of Pennsylvania, and graduated in 1768. He pursued his 
theological studies under Dr. H. M. Muhlenberg. He 
was Hcensed in 1769, and ordained with the sons of Miih- 
lenberg in 1770. It is interesting to note that the first 
two native Lutheran ministers, besides the sons of Mijhlen- 
berg, came from New Jersey. 

Mr. Streit immediately took charge of the congregation 
at Easton and labored there nearly ten years. He then 
became pastor of the church at Charleston, S. C. He in- 
troduced the use of English there. He was taken pris- 
oner at the sacking of Charleston and held until exchanged. 
He was now obliged to leave this field, and came to Vir- 
ginia. In July, 1782, he settled at New Hanover, where 
he remained until 1785. During this time he also served 
Hill (Oley) Church and Amity ville. 

After this he removed to Winchester, Va., serving the 
congregation at that place with others in that vicinity, ex- 
tending over a circuit of about fifty miles. At first he 
preached both in German and in English. In later years 
he used the English language only. Here he labored 



ii8 The Pennsylvanior-German Society. 

twenty-seven years. He died March lo, 1812, and was 
buried in front of the pulpit. 

He married, first, Anna Margaret Hoff, Charleston, S. 
C. The date of her death is given above. He married, 
second, Salona (Salome?) Graeff, of Philadelphia, Pa., 
February 19, 1783. She died in 1788. He married, 
third, Susan Burr, of Winchester. She survived him. By 
her own exertions she supported a large family, declining 
the offers of Christian friends to educate her children at 
their expense. 

Rev. Streit is said to have been passionately fond of 
music, often acting as his own organist. He is also said to 
have possessed a considerable degree of mechanical skill, 
and to have built a small organ for one of his congrega- 
tions. He was one of the men especially appointed by 
synod to train young men for the ministry. One of his 
granddaughters was the second wife of Dr. Charles Por- 
terfield Krauth. 

20. Rev. Daniel Lehman. 

The information concerning Rev. Daniel Lehman in 
the Halle Reports is quite limited, and no reference is made 
to any connection with the congregation at New Hanover. 
But the congregation's record shows that he administered 
the Lord's Supper, June 10, 1786, May 17, 1787, Decem- 
ber 8, 1787, and in May, 1788. New Hanover is but 
eight or nine miles from Oley Hill Church, of which he 
was the regular pastor at the time. 

Rev. Lehman was born at Strassburg, April 15, 1754, 
came to this country from Germany about 1773. Very 
little is known concerning his early history. Being unable 
to pay his passage, he would, in all probability have been 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 119 

sold to pay for it, had not Dr. Kunze advanced the amount 
and thus set him free. 

Being pretty well versed in the rudimentary branches, 
Dr. Kunze employed him as a teacher in his (Kunze's) 
seminary and at the same time gave him instruction in 
theology. Rev. Van Buskirk then employed him as a 
tutor in his family. Lehman also preached occasionally. 
This proved so satisfactory that some of the outlying con- 
gregations desired him to become their pastor. He was 
licensed in 1775 and ordained in 1778. After serving 
congregations in Lehigh County for some time, he was 
called to Trinity, Reading, October, 1778. Here he re- 
mained two years, possibly a little longer. Apparently 
he continued to supply Trinity about a year longer. It 
was evidently during his first residence at Moselem that 
he supplied New Hanover. 

In September, 1797, he was recalled to Trinity and con- 
tinued to serve it until April, 1801. Apparently, however, 
he seems to have retained some sort of connection with his 
former field during that time. Then he returned to Mose- 
lem, where he remained until his death, October i, 18 10, 
at the age of fifty-six years, five months and sixteen days. 
He was buried in front of the pulpit in the Moselem 
Church. 

He himself tells us that during 1793 he served Mose- 
lem, Rockland, Kutztown, Windsor, Hamburg, Bern 
(i. e., St. Michael's), Braunschweig, two congregations 
in Albany, and Greenwich. He also served Oley Hill 
Church a part of the time. The Halle Reports say he 
also preached at Trexlertown, 1778-1784. Synod after- 
ward directed him to cease. Dr. Mann also declares that 
he served Allemaengel during his entire ministry. 

His characteristic was great plainness, almost bluntness 



I20 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

in preaching, and a strong voice, which Dr. Muhlenberg 
says, he " exercised very freely." 

21. Rev. John Frederic Weinland. 

The birthplace of Rev. John Frederic Weinland was 
Roemhild in Franconia. During 1769-72 he studied at 
Halle. He was a teacher in the orphans' home. He 
decided to go to America, but bodily infirmities prevented. 
He returned home, became engaged as private tutor and 
preached occasionally. After repeated solicitations from 
Dr. J. Ludwig Schulze at Halle, he finally agreed to come 
to America. 

Ordained at Wernigerode, he came via Holland and 
reached Philadelphia, August 18, 1786. Elected at Ger- 
mantown, he served it until 1789. As early as 1787 his 
name appears as a member of the ministerium. In 1790 
complaint was brought against him by a member of the 
Germantown congregation. Resting on a misunderstand- 
ing the matter was settled. At this time he resided at 
New Hanover, serving that congregation and the Trappe, 
and at the same time was also pastor at Amityville and 
Hill Church. Later, 1796-99, he served these congrega- 
tions again, but not the one at New Hanover. In reality 
he may not have been the actual pastor, but simply the 
assistant or substitute of Rev. Voigt. But he performed 
the pastoral work and on January 4, 1796, he calls himself 
the pastor of the congregation, " Der jetzige prediger." 

From 1790 to 1794 he was always present at the meet- 
ings of synod and took a prominent part in its transac- 
tions. But for some reason or other there was continued 
complaint against him. Whether these complaints caused 
loss of standing, or whether his patience gave way, we 
shall probably never know, but he continued to absent him- 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 121 

self and finally ceased to be a member. It may be that 
his name was simply dropped.^ But whatever the cause, 
in 1803 at Baltimore he applied for restoration and 
again, in 1804, at Easton, where he appeared personally 
to ask for re-admission. But he appears to have been with- 
out regular congregations at this time. Although there is 
no statement to that effect, he seems to have been re-ad- 
mitted at last. He again acted as pastor at New Han- 
over and Trappe, and we are told by the Halle Reports 
that there are many entries in the records there up to 1808. 
The same authority states that he is buried at the Trappe. 
Dr. Kretschman says that " Rev. Fred. Lobrecht-Herman, 
Reformed minister at New Hanover, preached his funeral 
sermon, which took place on February 7, 1807. He lies 
buried in the Trappe Lutheran cemetery in a forgotten 
grave. Five of his children were buried in the graveyard 
of the Swamp Lutheran Church. His wife, Susanna, sur- 
vived him, and on October i, 1807, was married to Jacob 
Arms at New Hanover." 

22. Rev. F. W. Geissenhainer, Sr., D.D. 

F. W. Geissenhainer, Sr., D.D., was a son of Henry 
A. and Sophia J. Geissenhainer. He was born June 26, 
171 1, at Muehlheim, Germany. He was but three years 
old when his father died. He first attended a school in 
his native place, of which his grandfather was the princi- 
pal. From his youth it was his desire to be a theologian. 
At the age of thirteen he entered the University of Geissen. 



^ The complaints were brought to Synod by Bernhard Gilbert, of New 
Hanover, who states, among other matters, that it is Pastor Weinland's 
fault that he was excluded from the Church Council. It is also said that 
" the weakness to which Weinland succumbed, and which thereby became 
the ground of the charges against him, was his desire for strong drink." 



122 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

At sixteen he had completed his course. Afterwards he 
spent two years at Goettingen. He then spent a short 
time as docent (private teacher). He was then called to 
become the pastor of two country, or village churches. 
Jensen says he was ordained then and there. After serv- 
ing these congregations about eighteen months, he came 
to this country with his brother, Henry Anastasius, in 
1793. The next year he applied to synod for admission 
and received a full license. As his name first appears on 
the roll of the ministerium as an ordained minister in 1798, 
it is not at all probable that he was ordained before he 
came to this country. 

His wife was Anna Maria Reiter, to whom he was mar- 
ried on May 27, 1794. He was brother-in-law to Rev. 
John G. Roeller, and father-in-law to Dr. Jacob Miller, 
subsequently pastor of this congregation and later of Trin- 
ity, Reading. He served the congregation at New Han- 
over from 1796 to 1808 and also New Goshenhoppen, 
Trumbauers and Scheetz, as well as the Hill church and 
others during his first residence in Pennsylvania. In 1808 
he removed to New York city, taking charge of the con- 
gregation formerly served by Dr. Kunze. 

Six years later, 18 14, he resigned this congregation and 
took up his residence at Karthaus, Clearfield County, Penn- 
sylvania. He was interested in a land company, for the 
development of coal lands in that vicinity. During his 
residence here he looked after the spiritual interests of the 
Germans of this section. In April, 1818, he returned to 
the eastern part of the state, settling in Chester County, 
where he assisted his son Frederic William, who was pastor 
at Zion's, Vincent Township, and St. Peter's, Pikeland. 

When his brother Henry A. gave up the congregations 
at the Trappe and Limerick to go to Pittsburg, they were 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 123 

united with the son's parish. Then father and son served 
the four congregations. In April, 1823, he returned to 
his former congregation in New York, serving it until his 
death, May 27, 1838, "being exactly not only to the day 
of the month, but to the very hour of the day, forty-four 
years after his marriage. He was within less than a month 
of sixty-six years of age " (Jensen fr. Sprague) . 

The title D.D. was conferred on him by the University 
of Pennsylvania. He prepared a number of young men 
for the ministry. Among these were his brother Henry 
A., John G. Roeller, subsequently married to his wife's 
sister, Dr. Jacob Miller, Fredr. Waage, (Bishop) Schwei- 
zerbarth, E. L. Braunsius, W. J. Eyer, Marcus Harpel, 
C. F. Welden, Fr. Miller, L. Schmidt, his own son, F. W. 
Geissenhainer, jr., and his nephew, Rev. A. F. Geissenhainer. 

23. Pastors During the Nineteenth Century. 

The following pastors served the New Hanover con- 
gregation during the nineteenth century: Rev. Jacob 
Miller, D.D., 1809; Rev. Conrad Miller, after 1820; 
Rev. Nathan Jaeger, 1852; Rev. H. Wendt, 1858; Rev. 
Abraham H. Groh, 1865; Rev. Leonard Groh, D.D., 
1866; and Rev. John Jacob Kline, 1886. 

24. Rev. John Jacob Kline. 

Rev. J. J. Kline, the present pastor of the congrega- 
tion, was bom at Rehrersburg, Pa., September 17, 1856. 
He is a son of Jacob E. and Catharine (Zartman) Kline. 
His father was the organist and school teacher there for 
many years. 

Palatinate College afforded him the opportunity for 
preparatory training for college from 1876 to 80. He 



124 



The Pennsylvania-German Society. 



entered the sophomore class at Muhlenberg College in the 
latter year and graduated June 28, 1883. The same year 
he entered the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadel- 
phia and graduated from it, June 15, 1886. On the 
twenty-second of that month he was ordained by the 
Ministerium of Pennsylvania in Christ Church, Easton, 
Pa. Immediately thereafter he took charge of this con- 
gregation as its pastor. During August of that year, 
Christ Church (Ruber's), Niantic, Pa., was added to the 
charge. This congregation he served for nineteen years. 
He organized Trinity Lutheran congregation, Bechtels- 
ville, Pa., and supplied it for twenty-three years. In 1896 
he organized Grace Lutheran congregation of Pottstown, 
Pa., which, with the New Hanover Congregation forms the 
present pastorate. 

(i) Rev. Andreas Rudman. 

It Is now proposed to add sketches 
of the lives of a number of men whose 
relation to this congregation Is some- 
what in doubt. That some of them 
acted as pastor, or as supply, or sub- 
stitute, cannot be questioned. Some 
of them may have been ordained min- 
isters. The position of others cannot 
be decided. It is also a matter of 
grave doubt whether some of them 
ever sustained any closer relation than that of a neighbor- 
ing pastor, or a member of synod coming in to fill a few 
appointments, or on a special occasion administering the 
Lord's Supper, when the congregation was without a 
regular pastor. 

The first of these men Is Andrew Rudman, a Swede. 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 125 

He certainly visited this section, and almost as certainly 
held services here occasionally. For why should the 
Falckners try to become acquainted with the Swedish lan- 
guage, and why should Rudman try to become acquainted 
with the German, if theirs was only a casual meeting? 
But if they were cooperating in trying to found and build 
up a congregation, and if the Falckners attended Rud- 
man's services at Molatton, less than ten miles distant, 
so that the people might understand that they were 
laboring for one and the same church, and for the estab- 
lishment of the same faith, the matter becomes quite plain. 
We are therefore clearly of the opinion that Rudman 
visited these people occasionally and used all his influence 
as a pastor to bring them together into a German congrega- 
tion, while the Falckners exerted their influence for him 
among the Swedes. 

Rev. Andrew Rudman was the first Swedish pastor, as 
far as known, at Molatton. He was one of the three — 
Rudman, Bjorck and Sandel — who ordained Justus Falck- 
ner in the Wicaco (Gloria Dei) Church, Philadelphia, 
1703, the latter then going to New York to become pastor 
there. Falckner was sent as a substitute for Rudman, who 
had himself served New York and Albany several years, 
from 1702 to 1704, or possibly a little longer. 

As early as 1701 Rudman and others had been author- 
ized to take up ten thousand acres of land, virtually the 
whole of Amity Township. He was a native of Gestricia 
in Noorland. He was not very vigorous physically, in 
fact was almost an invalid. He was sent over with Erik 
Bjorck (Bjoerk) and Jonas Auren. They reached Phila- 
delphia in the summer of 1697, having landed in the south 
and come north overland, via Maryland. 

He was the provost or superintendent. He visited 



126 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Molatton several times a year, during the earlier years, 
but later he sent his assistant to look after the congre- 
gation there. This congregation was also known as Man- 
atawny or Manathanim. Rudman was one of the four 
Swedish pastors who warned the congregation at Hacken- 
sack against the acceptance of von Dieren. He is also 
credited with the founding of the Lutheran congregation 
at Lunenberg, now Athens, New York. 

Advancement had been promised him in his native coun- 
try and he had received permission to return to Sweden, 
but after leaving Wicaco he tarried some time in New 
York. He then returned to Pennsylvania, took charge 
of an Episcopal congregation at Oxford and served it, to- 
gether with a congregation in Philadelphia, until his death, 
September 17, 1708. 

(2) Rev. Andreas Sandell. 

Rev. Sandell is one of the men concern- 
ing whose relation to this congregation 
there is no very definite information. 
About the only thing that is positively 
known is that he visited the place and 
found a congregation there, in charge of 
Rev. Daniel Falckner, in 1704. He 
speaks of the matter in such a way that 
we might readily come to the conclusion that the congrega- 
tion had existed for some time. 

While there is no positive information to that effect, all 
the circumstances seem to indicate that he looked after 
the affairs of the congregation from the time of Rev. 
Daniel Falckner's removal to New Jersey until the time 
when Rev. Gerhard Henckel became the pastor here. 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 127 

His parish, Molatton, was not more than ten miles distant, 
and there was such a friendly feeling and relation between 
these people, the Germans at New Hanover and their 
Swedish neighbors, that we should naturally expect that 
if the former were without a regular pastor the latter 
would interest themselves in their behalf, just as in later 
years, when the Swedes were without regular pastors, the 
Germans interested themselves in their behalf. We know 
that Revs. Hesselius and Gabriel Falk. did so, and we 
think it would be a safe conclusion to suppose that Rev. 
Sandell had done the same. 

Rev. Andrew Sandell was the immediate successor of 
Rev. Rudman as pastor and superintendent of the Swedish 
Churches. We are told that, " he entered upon his duties 
March 29, 1702, was very active and energetic and 
brought about a more stable organization of the congre- 
gation." June 25, 17 19, he set out upon his return to 
Sweden. 

At first he was Rev. Rudman's assistant, and then he 
became his successor as superintendent. During his pas- 
torate at Wicaco he also looked after the spiritual interests 
of the congregation at Molatton, which seems to have 
been treated as a mission or chapel of the parent church. 
Apparently he also cared for New Hanover during this 
time. 

He would seem to have had the care of Wicaco, Molat- 
ton, Neshiminy and other points from 1702 to 17 19. Ap- 
parently, however, the up country churches had to be satis- 
fied with such limited services as he could give them. 

If there is an account of his position and activities sub- 
sequent to his return to Sweden, we have failed to find it 
anywhere. 



128 



The Pennsylvania-German Society. 



umiu iifiiumi(iiiuii 

imu ^ n vii«ii|»^t.r>.ip 
iiiBi liUj imu Hs^ tf 
nnniii TIB mn HI; jiit:^ 
miu tmjui=ir lUiiim^ 

!III*.tTtliJl^ F iduffinlil:!' 



Uff li uniHiinDiTr nr^ 
■uuUuirgmiiJugwMODK: 
mmn niiifiiB ir ijufi 
iiuiiflnaiiiniifiiuMv 



(3) Rev. John Caspar Stoever, the Elder. 

There are only a few things 
concerning the first five years of 
this man's residence in America 
that are clearly established. 
The first is that he arrived at 
Philadelphia in the ship 
"Goodwill," September 11, 
1728. He had entered his 
own name as missionaire (mis- 
sionary), and that of his son 
as Theol. Stud., a theological student. 

The next is that he almost certainly settled somewhere 
in Pennsylvania and remained there until he was called to 
be the pastor of a German congregation in Virginia. 

The Halle Reports imply, although not stating so ex- 
plicitly, that the younger Stoever at once made his home 
at the Conestoga, near New Holland. Is it not natural 
to conclude that when a father and a son, the son being 
still in his minority, settled in a particular place, it was 
the father who settled there? We therefore think it 
should be plain to everyone that the John Casper Stoever 
that settled there at that time was the " Missionnaire" 
and not the Stud. Theol. Possibly we might be met with 
the objection that he performed so many baptisms from 
1727 on. But by whom were they performed, by the boy 
of nineteen to twenty years of age, or by the ordained 
minister? Where is the evidence that these early bap- 
tisms, or any of those occurring the first five years of their 
stay, were performed by the younger man? 

While it may be true that the younger John Caspar 
Stoever was not overstrict in the observance of church reg- 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 



I2( 



ulations, still it would be a very bold thing to assert that 
he travelled all through the country, baptizing without 
license and without being ordained, for almost five years. 

It seems to be far more natural to suppose that 
most of these early baptisms, if not all of them, were 
performed by the elder Stoever, as he was an ordained 
minister. The younger man would hardly have under- 
taken it. But the fact stated by Dr, Schmauk, that 
their handwriting is so nearly alike as not to be readily 
distinguishable, would give the color of reasonable prob- 
ability to this opinion.^ Over and above all this, the 
statement of the younger Stoever in a number of his 
records, fairly implies that some of the entries may not 
have been his own acts. Some of the baptisms, as shown 
by the records, were performed on the ocean. Now a 
boy or young man a little over twenty years of age would 
almost certainly not perform them while his own father, 
an ordained minister at that, was present to perform the 
office. Should the question be raised as to why the elder 
Stoever did not take all these records along, it would seem 
to b'i a sufficient answer to say : they belonged to these con- 
g'-egations, and it would have been worse than useless to 
carry them to Virginia. More than this, the son became 
the father's successor in this field. It is plainly implied 
in the statements of the Halle Reports, and the statement 
seems to be correct, that steps looking to the organization 
of congregations here were taken before the younger man 
married and settled here. 

We are very much inclined to think that when the 

^ Since this was written the original German will of the elder Stoever 
has been examined very carefully and there is certainly a very striking 
resemblance in the handwriting, especially in the formation of pp. final 
s and final e, which are altogether unique in both cases. 
9 



130 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

younger Stoever was ordained, It was more with a view 
to being in a position to build up a charge for himself in 
this section than to supply the congregations served by 
Rev. John Christian Schulze. A supposition of this 
kind certainly would explain fairly well the difficulty oc- 
casioned by the fact that there is so little evidence that 
the younger John Casper Stoever acted as the regular pas- 
tor of these congregations, New Hanover, Trappe, Ger- 
mantown and Philadelphia for any length of time. In 
addition to all this there is the added fact that in a few 
months — almost certainly not more than three — after his 
ordination, and apparently very shortly after his father's 
removal to Virginia, he took up his residence where his 
father has had his home. 

In a note on John Caspar Stoever, Sr., found among 
documents in possession of the late Dr. F. J. F. Schantz, 
there is a sketch of his life by a certain A. G. Grinnan. 
In that it is stated that J. C. Stoever, of Virginia, was twice 
married and had issue by both wives. According to the 
son's statement his mother's first name was Gertrude. Ac- 
cording to Mr. Grinnan's statement the second wife's given 
name was Mary Magdalene. According to the same au- 
thority his estate was divided among five children, John 
Caspar Stoever, pastor of Lutheran churches in Pennsyl- 
vania, Elizabeth, Philip Stoever, — Stoever and Mary 
Magdalene. The will is among the court records at Phil- 
adelphia, and a copy is filed at Charlotteville, Va. 

Mr. Grinnan also describes Rev. Stoever's collecting 
tour in Germany, with its varied experiences. He also 
claims for him that he was an accomplished linguist. Dur- 
ing his collecting trip, at Dantzig he met Rev. Klugh, 
who afterwards became his successor as pastor in Vir- 
ginia. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 131 

But the man took sick on the ocean on his return trip 
from London to Virginia. He had secured a " number of 
valuable donations for his church, e. g., 300 panes of cut 
glass, ^ 300 pounds of putty," etc. He advised his son 
living in Pennsylvania, 

To write to the minister of Prince Darmstadt's Court to send 
a new minister over, and to do his best to keep up other corre- 
spondence spiritual and temporal in Germany, that they may send 
over other collection money, which was to be expected from friends 
in the old country. 

Rev. Stoever desired his son to send for three of the church 
wardens of the Lutheran Church to come to his home in Penn- 
sylvania, at Conestoga, and to keep Michael Schmidt there, until 
they came, and with his aid to divide properly all money, books, 
goods and plate ... to the satisfaction of the wardens. 

It seems a sum was left over, which began the endow- 
ment of the church. It almost seems as if the man had 
also made collections for the benefit of his son's churches 
in Pennsylvania. 

We have introduced many of these matters not so much 
because they belong directly to the history of this congre- 
gation, as to indicate that much information which has 
not been used is available in regard to both of these men. 
This information would throw much light on the history 
of those early days. But we have introduced enough to 
show that the records at Philadelphia plainly prove that 
the two Stoevers were father and son, and that their 
names are so entered upon the public documents. The 
facts also seem to indicate that there is not only a possi- 
bility, but a strong probability that the elder Stoever first 
took up his abode at Conestoga, his son — a minor, re- 

^ The will says loo. 



132 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

siding with him. They also seem to show that there is at 
least a fair probability that the younger Stoever was or- 
dained with the consent, if not at the request of his father, 
to be his successor in that field, in view of the father's 
change of residence. Last of all, the statements and facts 
known would indicate that as soon as the father had va- 
cated the field the son moved in and occupied it, taking his 
place and continuing the work which the father had com- 
menced. It looks very much as if many, if not nearly 
all, the baptisms performed prior to 1733, were those of 
the father and not those of the son. Possibly the dis- 
covery of additional facts may some day throw more light 
on the subject. 

If allowed to construct an itinerary and " cursum Vitae " 
of the two Stoevers, we would present the following: Dur- 
ing the winter of 1727-8, or, more probably, in the follow- 
ing spring. Rev. John Caspar Stoever, Sr., with his 
family, including his oldest son, the father's namesake, 
who was now twenty years of age and a student of 
theology, set out for America. September 11, 1728, 
they landed at Philadelphia. The father, taking his 
entire family with him, settled at Conestoga, near New 
Holland. Having come to this country with the evident 
purpose of preaching the gospel, and building up con- 
gregations, he preached and performed ministerial acts 
wherever opportunity offered, at the Trappe, at Phila- 
delphia, at New Hanover, at Moselem, at Oley Hills, 
Dorm (Durham) Furnace and various other points, ex- 
tending through Maryland into Virginia. He also 
endeavored to gather and organize Lutheran congrega- 
tions in the more sparsely settled sections in the interior, 
where he made his home, at New Holland, Lancaster, 
Muddy Creek, Little Tulpehocken, Hill and other points. 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 133 

While the father was thus engaged, the son still pursued 
his studies and probably rendered his father whatever 
assistance he could as a student. The son applied to the 
Swedes for ordination, but for some reason or other, pos- 
sibly because he was not a university student, and possibly 
because he had only his father's recommendation, they 
seemed to doubt his fitness. He also applied to Rev. Dan- 
iel Falckner, who likewise declined to ordain him. We 
can readily see reasons other than a question as to personal 
fitness or capacity for this refusal. 

But now circumstances became different. Rev. John 
Caspar Stoever, the father, receives a call to Virginia, and 
this whole territory will be without the services of a Ger- 
man pastor. Rev. John Christian Schultze is about to go 
to Europe to collect funds for his congregations, and also 
to interest the German people in their brethren in the 
faith living in this country. The whole German popula- 
tion will then be without the services of a Lutheran minis- 
ter. That state of things could not and would not be sat- 
isfactory. The two men conclude that the remedy lies in 
the ordination of this young man who is now twenty-five 
years of age, and supposed to be able to take care of him- 
self and to look after the interests of the church. Pri- 
marily he was to be the pastor of Muddy Creek, New 
Holland, Lancaster, Hill, Tulpehocken, etc., But being 
the only ordained German minister in Pennsylvania he 
was to look after and care for the churches which Schultze 
left without any pastor and which the elder Stoever had 
evidently served before. That he did visit and look after 
these churches as often as circumstances would permit, is, 
we think, not questioned. That he did not reside among 
them is also known; for soon after his ordination, he re- 



134 ^^^ Pennsylvania-German Society. 

moved to the more distant field and had his home there 
until his removal to Lebanon about 1760. 

As to the time, place and circumstances of his ordination 
we need not say much. He himself tells us that it oc- 
curred April 8, 1733, about the time his father left for 
Virginia. The place he does not mention, but he does 
say that his marriage took place in connection with the or- 
dination service. Now what would be more natural than 
that the son should be ordained and married in the father's 
presence at or near his home? And there is really no 
ground for any other supposition than the statement of the 
bitterly partisan missive called the " Confusion von Tulpe- 
hocken," which seems to have been issued with the sole 
purpose of maligning Stoever's character. 

Muddy Creek is almost certainly the oldest of all those 
churches, and unless we are greatly mistaken it was the 
principal congregation at the time. It was here that 
Schultze baptized children during April, 1733. Would 
Schultze have come all that distance less than a week 
before their own pastor was ordained? What business 
had he to do it after that? 

The son now settled at Conestoga : according to all 
the evidence the very place the father had occupied. 
The father spent five years with his congregation in Vir- 
ginia. Then he set out on his collecting tour to Europe, 
whence he never returned to his people. After his ordina- 
tion the young man undoubtedly visited his father a num- 
ber of times in his far distant home. This is shown by 
the record of baptisms performed at Monocacy, Opequan 
and points further south. He evidently also made a num- 
ber of trips in that direction after his father's death in 
1738. The remainder of their history, especially that of 
the younger man, is elsewhere given. It might further 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 135 

be added that the will of John Caspar Stoever of Vir- 
ginia, of which we append a copy in a note, appointing his 
" beloved son John Caspar Stoever of Conestoga " his ex- 
ecutor, also declares that he expected his son to succeed 
him as pastor of the church in Virginia. Why this did 
not happen is not recorded.^ 

^ Copy of the Will of John Caspar Stoever, dec'd. 
In the Name of the Holy Trinity, Amen. 

Since the great God hath determined an end for all mankind, although 
the manner and hour thereof by none is foreknown, yet he sendeth some- 
times messengers of sickness, by whom he calls us to consider his saying: Set 
thine house in order for thou shalt dye (die) ; which I also have experi- 
enced in (on) my sea voyage from England to Pennsylvania, and thence 
to Virginia. I have so (to) set in order two great (important) House 
affairs, both concerning the House of God (the affairs of the House of 
God, as well) as my own family. I will therefore begin on (at) the 
chief est as the House of the Lord (at the House of the Lord as the chief). 
The articles of agreement (contract) with my congregation, and the cer- 
tificate from the Governor to his Brittanic Majesty of W^illiamsburg (the 
certificate of the Governor of Williamsburg to his Brittanic Majesty), to 
(do) testify of (on) whom I depend, and what I and my companions after 
the finishine of the collections on such long and very dangerous journeys 
for our faithful sincerity should enjoy. (The German says: "and what I, 
after having finished the collections, and goods presented, shall enjoy (or 
receive) for the faithfulness and uprightness in this great (long) and 
most dangerous journey.) Michael Holdt hath truly accompanied (did in- 
deed accompany) us to Danzig, but what wicked knavery he hath raised 
(commenced) there against us, and what damage in our collecting affairs (by 
the ministry) in London on his return there he has caused cannot be 
restituted to this congregation with 400 pistoles. (The German says: that 
Mr. Holdt in going back to London damaged their collections to an extent 
which could not be replaced or requited to the congregations by 400 
pistoles.) Yea how through him and his wicked mouth, that blessed 
institution when a (well) learned man Master George Samuel Klugh by 
the heartbending (directing) grace of God, hath fully resolved, and in 
Elbingen as a (the) second minister (pastor) to his (this) congregation 
the calling (call) accepted, and further in Danzig confirmation received 
for whose maintenance in his journey from thence to London we have 
paid 400 Elbingen or 200 Dutch Florins according to the currency In the 
empire and for reason of the many recommendations from a great many 



136 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

(4) Rev. Lucas Rauss. 

This man was one of the assistants 
of Dr. H. M. Muhlenberg, or a sub- 
stitute, as Dr. Muhlenberg sometimes 
denominated those men. As this sketch 
will show his was a very checkered 
career. 

He was born October 18, 1724, near 
Cronstadt, Siebenbiirgen. His father and his grandfather 
both were ministers. The latter attained the age of 
ninety, and being blind, obtained his education by hear- 
ing others read. His grandfather was also named Lucas. 




high Lords, both spiritual and temporal, as from other great merchants, 
our full and abundant confidence was further confirmed, that the great 
God would prosper our collections so far, that constantly two ministers 
without the least charge to the congregation could (have) been main- 
tained and, likewise, a church and other unto the worship of God neces- 
sary buildings would (have) been erected. This mentioned is not said 
with the least intent (that), we either have (we or) Michael Schmidt 
would draw that part or share due to Michael Holdt (wh. was Michl 
Holdt's), during the time he has been with us to our use: but we find it 
requisite in our conscience to consider it in the Lord, whether not such 
ought to be restored to the congregation as to whom chiefly it is a great 
detriment, of his mischiefs (tricks) acted to the great loss of the con- 
gregation can issue an oath to be assured by Michael Schmidt, a man of a 
good conscience, and when I this should confirm with my death, I hope 
credit will be given to my words as also to the correspondency held with 
Master Ziegenhagen. Now unto my ivell beloved son John Caspar 
Stoever, Minister of Conestoken, unto thee and Michael Schmidt do I give 
full power to do thy earnest endeavor for the estate of this church, and 
especially the well ordering of Divine Service with all thine (thy) con- 
science, so as we have begun it in the Lord and if these (this) beloved 
congregation would call thee for their minister, in my place, thou oughtest 
to accept of it, in case thine conscience be not hurted thereby: 
therefore as soon as thou hearest anything of a (from this) Mich- 
ael Schmidt, go to Philadelphia, and assist him as good as pos- 
sibly to bring unto thine house him and his and mine goods, and two 
other families going along to Virginia: this done send directly an ex- 



Biogtaphical Sketches of Ministers. 137 

His mother, Justina, was a minister's daughter. The 
father died when Lucas was about ten years old. His 
maternal grandfather suffered greatly during the Hun- 
garian dynastic struggles. Lucas was sent to school when 
only three years old. Afterwards he attended the gym- 
nasium at Cronstadt. In 1743 it had been agreed upon 
that he should attend the university at Halle, but instead 
of that he was sent to the gymnasium at Presburg. There 
he heard much about the Pietists, frequently denunciatory. 
Apparently of an unstable disposition, and infected by the 
martial spirit of the times, after wandering around, he 

press messenger for the other (three) remaining church wardens 
(deacons) by (of) the congregation, desiring them by way of a letter 
to go (come) speedily for to hear the General Letters of Attorney, which 
thee has received, likewise the account of mine and Michael Schmidt's 
concerning the whole congregation according to the memorials (state- 
ments) set down in the congregation books, as also in other letters not 
inserted into the collection books, and also especially in a small Ham- 
bourger Alminack wherein I have set down many great and small sums in 
the Latin tongue, belonging to the sums received. Then make in the 
presence of the church-wardens according to the agreement the portions 
belonging both to the congregation, to me, also to Michael Schmidt, and 
let everyone of the church-wardens have two shillings Virginia currency 
per diem out of the church portion. Thou canst also certify the whole 
congregation in Virginia, that if they would elect some members to see the 
collect affairs settled, they might have liberty though without charges to 
the congregation. Send also letters along to my wife and children, be- 
cause thou hast likewise full orders, what thee shouldst distribute for a 
patrimony to herself and to all my children that they may come together 
with the church-wardens. There is in ready money four sealed packets, 
each of it containing 200 Pistoles, amounts to eight hundred pistoles, — 
when therefore the contingent of the congregation is accounted, then 
ought that, what I and Michael Schmidt have laid out for the congrega- 
tion, unto us be restituted: It is further to consider that from the for the 
congregation collected books, as likewise from a silver cup and small 
plate thereon we ought to have our share also; I did send from Ham- 
bourg unto John Henning Carstens of London a great chest full of books, 
therein was contained volumes of Luther's Works written in Wittenberg, 
one volume more I bought to it, but the last volume I could not get to 



138 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

went to Perth. Finding no way of supporting himself 
there, he was kindly cared for by a casual friend. He 
finally reached the University of Jena, where he spent two 
years, his family aiding him. Then he went to Nord- 
hausen and had his usual experience — out of funds and 
without friends. He then found his way to Amsterdam, 
but was coldly received. Thence he went to Rotterdam, 
faring no better. Finally he made his way to America, ar- 
riving in the fall of 1749. Here Rev. Brunnholtz found 
him and kindly made arrangements for the payment of his 
passage, fifteen pounds. The captain had threatened to 

buy. A great many books was in it for the congregation, for my use was 
in it Speneri consilia in three volumes, many new books unbound as to 
wit, Paffy (Paff's?) great (large) Bible, an Hebrew Dictionary, Buddai 
(Buddai's) Moralia, Dutch, Michaeli's Hebrew Grammar, Longy (Long's) 
Greece (Greek) and Latin Grammar, and others more unbound in the 
chest I paid for. But she (it) had the misfortune to be in a shipwrecking 
vessel. But I received from the above mentioned John Henning advice, 
that the chest by the grace of God was saved, but should (would) be sold 
in a short time, then he would buy her again for me, which he has done 
with about 36 shillings Sterling money. — the chest now is in London and 
you ought therefore to send immediately by letters to the above John 
Henning desiring him, that by the first opportunity he would be pleased 
to send the chest over to thee with the offering that he who did bring the 
chest, should of his money laid out, have gratefully restituted. The other 
books belonging to the congregation are all packed up in Michael 
Schmidt's chest. We also got a great many more books or gifts from the 
booksellers in Leipzig and Strasburg, but since they was of no service to 
the congregation we have (ex) changed them with a bookseller in Frank- 
fort for 200 Frankforten hand books, I and Michael Schmidt got bound 
for the congregation. The others which we have got at Strasburg which 
(we) have (ex) changed in Darmstadt for song books with great (large) 
letters for the benefit of the congregation from these ought to be restored 
us in the first place, what we have laid out for them, and secondly, we 
ought to have one portion on it likewise where we have endeavored to 
get advance to preserve currency — as I have marked it in the congrega- 
tion books by the conclusion of the Hamburger and Lubecker Account: 
and it is also no more but reasonable that where we was obliged to give 
advance we also should have it repaid, and these again as soon as we 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 139 

take him to the West Indies and sell him into slavery to 
reimburse himself. Rev. Brunnholtz took charge of him 
agreeing to furnish board and clothing. In return he was 
to assist in teaching and preaching. Brunnholtz testifies 
that he was gifted as a preacher, well versed in the classics 
and in philosophy. He filled the position of assistant to 
Brunnholtz and Muhlenberg for a short time. Then as 
a test, they sent him to take charge of Rev. Hartwig's field 
near Albany, New York. 

He seems to have tired of this very soon and returned 
to Pennsylvania. They then decided that the only thing 

came to Leipzig and down to Lawenbourg until the end of the congre- 
gation, where the advance did amount (to) five p. cent. 

Lastly have I and Michael Schmidt bought in Plymouth a hundred 
pieces of cut window glass, packed in six chests with three hundred pounds 
of putty, for to fasten the glass in the wooden frames, and have paid for 
it according to the writings the sura of 25 pounds and 10 shillings Ster- 
ling, which sum as likewise ought to be returned by the congregation. 
What more is necessary to know in this aflfair confer with Michael 
Schmidt and the writings, which together can give you light in (regard 
to) all these things: Call for assistance hereto unto God the Giver of 
Wisdom and understanding with a pure heart, that he might (may) 
plentifully fill thine heart with heavenly wisdom when in such manner 
the whole account is settled. Then cause a writing to be made by the neces- 
sary magistrate or clerk of court of Evidence, that it may appear before 
all the world and then give every one his Portion belonging to him. 
Further observe as much (as) lies in thine power this congregation her 
preservation and her true rest. Write on her behalf unto Master Fres- 
enium, the minister of Prince Darmstat's court and desire him to send 
in case of necessity a new minister over here and do thine best to uphold 
correspondency with spiritual and temporal in Germany that they may 
send over to thee the collection money which from there is yet to be ex- 
pected: of him have I bought besides other books, Longens Light and 
Right, one part thereof faileth, write to him and he will assuredly send it 
to thee. Concerning the goods, which I and Michael Schmidt have bought, 
some of it belongs to me and to him; some other to him alone, but some 
and the most for me alone, Michael Schmidt as I hope will all truly and 
sincerely remember. 

Finally there is these letters of Attorney my wife and children, and do 



140 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

to be done was to ordain him — " they were constrained to 
ordain him " — but it is not stated in what the necessity 
consisted. He and Rev. Schrenk were ordained at the 
Trappe, November 5, 1752. In addition to the work 
of assisting Muhlenberg and Brunnholtz in preaching, he 
was given charge of the " Filial at Pikestown," about 
seventeen miles away, and of Colebrookdale, very evi- 
dently the Hill Church. He commenced the " Church 
Records " of this latter church. According to Schieren- 
beck, who gives Brunnholtz as his authority, his poverty 
must have been very great. He then bought himself a 
farm, but being too poor to stock it and having little 

nominate thee herewith once more, that thou the gift I have herein to 
everyone bequeathed truly and faithfully distributest. Firstly as touching 
my beloved wife: it shall be given to her all what she has on catties, 
horses, swine and all other living creatures, all household stuff, bedding, 
pewter, copper, iron, linen, in short (she) shall give nobody any account 
in the least of these things, notwithstanding with these conditions when 
she during my absence had behaved herself as an honest woman ought to 
have done, that she both my office and honor with her scandalous tongue 
hath not blamed or slandered and therewith great offence given. 

In such like cases shall all from the greatest to the Smallest even unto 
the Clothes of her Body be snatched away from her; since she all from me 
derived, and shall be added to the Gift bequeathed by me unto the Chil- 
dren. All things then what I leave behind me, be it in money. Silver, 
Linen, Clothes, Beds, and other Sort of Goods what I have, shall be 
counted together in one Sum and shall among my beloved Children be 
equally divided and given unto them; but those out of Second Wedlock, 
shall receive nothing into their hands, until they have reached their re- 
quisite age. Thou My Dear Son shalt observe them heartily for their 
Education both in Christianity as their Livelihood from their money 
which thou hast in possession, if thee canst not turn it otherwise, give 
them the yearly Interest: Here hast thou my beloved Son the full Letters 
of Attorney and power, what I desire of thee: God grant thee Wisdom 
and Understanding and grace plentifully for Jesus Christ's sake and 
keep thine heart from all fraud and Falsehood Amen Amen. 

That I this afore writing with good understanding and Christian 
Fatherly Love, from me hereunto subscribed, through the Schoolmaster 



Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 141 

knowledge of farming, his prospects did not become 
brighter. 

August 7, 1753, he married Anna Sophia Gemllng, said 
to hav'C been a very respectable servant (Redemptlonlst) . 

When Rev. Schaum failed to keep the congregation at 
York together, Rauss was recommended. At first he ac- 
quiesced In the arrangements, then he declined. Finally 
he went very unexpectedly and took charge of the con- 
gregation. 

But now he turned against Muhlenberg and the synod, 
which he afterwards abandoned. May 19, 1761, he even 
brought formal charges against Rev. Muhlenberg. These 
being laid before synod and Investigated, were found to be 
groundless. 

In his defense Muhlenberg describes Rauss as being un- 



John Ebegrt (Ebert) upon Sea in my Sickness is written with my own 
hand and acknowledged and with the following evidences for the Sub- 
scription is now Sealed: John Caspar Stoever Minister of the Dutch 
Lutheran Church in Virginia. Michael Schmidt, W^illiam Missing, John 
Ebert. 

I have examined the foregoing with the original In the Dutch Lan- 
guage — and I believe the same to be a true translation to the best of my 
knowledge as Witness my hand this 20th Day of March 1738 — Christian 
Grassold. 

Philadelphia March 20, 1738. The above named Christian Grassold 
upon his solemn confirmation according to Law did Declare that the fore- 
going is a true translation of the Original Will of John Caspar Stoever 
written in the Dutch Language, according to the best of his knowledge. 

Coram Pet. Evans, Reg. Genl. 

Thus endorsed on the Original, viz.: " Philada. The Twentieth March 
1738 The last Will and Testament of John Caspar Stoever deed., was 
proved in due form of Law and Probate and Letters Testamentary were 
granted to John Caspar Stoever Sole Executor therein named being first 
legally Sworn well and truly to administer the said Deced. Estate." 

Registered at Philadelphia in Will Book F, pages 96 and 126, etc. 

A'ote. — This stiffly literal translation has been copied regardless of sense 
or construction. 



142 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

stable, capricious, suspicious, not over truthful and, above 
all, lacking in sound discretion. In 1763 the congregation 
at York dismissed him. But his family remained con- 
nected with the congregation of which he was no longer the 
pastor. He still retained some of the country churches, 
and it is said practiced medicine during this time. 

He died July 11, 1788, in his sixty-fourth year. He 
was survived by one son and two daughters. Both the 
parents and the other members of the family rest in the 
churchyard at York. 




Biographical Sketches of Ministers. 



H3 




(5) Rev. Roeller. 

The general impression seemed 
to be that this must have been 
Rev. J. G. Roeller, but that is a 
palpable mistake. This man was 
only licensed in 1799. The 
record of the confirmation of 
forty-eight persons May 17, 1787, 
shows conclusively that this was 
the act of Rev. Conrad Roeller. 
The communion administered at 
the same time must have been his act also. 

It is altogether probable that he was neither regular 
pastor nor stated supply, but that Dr. H. M. Muhlenberg 
being quite feeble, Roeller as a neighboring pastor offi- 
ciated for him. 

The Halle Reports, Vol. II., p. 104, say of this man: 

Conrad Roeller, who had studied at Erlangen, brought excel- 
lent testimonials. After his arrival here, 1 77 1, he at first as- 
sisted H. M. Muhlenberg in Philadelphia, then in connection 
with F. A. C. Muhlenberg served congregations in the vicinity of 
Lebanon. Finally he took charge of Old Goshenhoppen, Indian- 
field and Tohickon. 

This was probably his field and from it he gave assist- 
ance to Muhlenberg. 

In the first volume of the Halle Reports we are told he 
remained in this field to the end of his days. The state- 
ment that he served congregations in the vicinity of Leb- 
anon is a mistake.^ 



^Rev. F. A. C. Muhlenberg in his diary states plainly that he was a 
simple visitor, taking the pastor's place to enable him to visit outside con- 
gregations. 



144 



The Pennsylvania-German Society. 



(6) Timothy Kuhl. 

This man's name closes the list of those connected with 
the service of this congregation. From October 12, 1788 
to February 1789, eighteen baptisms of children are 
accredited to him in the church's record. But it is im- 
possible to say what the man really was, except that his 
name is not to be found in the Halle Reports and that 
the minutes of synod of 1788 make the following state- 
ment concerning him: 

Mr. Kiihl, a candidatus theologice from Hamburg, handed to 
the ministerium a writing accompanied by two testimonials from 
the magistrate, his former pastor, Pastor Berkbahn, in which he 
petitioned for reception into the Ministerium. Many grave ac- 
cusations, and especially that he had as a candidate administered 
communion here in the country, led the Ministerium to the decis- 
ion for the present not to have anything to do with Mr. Kiihl. 

The most favorable opinion we could give concerning 
him would, therefore, be to suppose that he was a school- 
master who was preparing for the ministry, and because 
of this fact, assumed the privilege of baptizing children 
and also administering the Lord's Supper. Time may 
possibly throw some light on the subject, but that is very 
doubtful. That he did claim to be pastor of the church is 
certain, for he so signs his name. If he was it was for a 
very brief period only. 




CHAPTER VI. 



The Church Building. 



gl PARTIAL description 
'^ of the present church 
edifice, erected by the congre- 
gation, frequently spoken of 
as the third one, but in all 
probability the fourth, has 
been given in connection with 
the history of the organiza- 
tion of the congregation in 
Chapter II. We will there- 
fore not repeat the details 
already given. 

The substantial and perma- 
nent character of the build- 
ing then erected is shown by the fact that the walls have 
weathered the storms of more than one hundred and forty 
years, and they will apparently be able to withstand those 
of several centuries more. It stands and will continue 
to stand as a monument of the substantial and stable 




146 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

workmanship of the people who erected it. In all prob- 
ability generations of the descendants of those worthy 
fathers will continue to meet and worship in it the God 
whom their father served, with equal fidelity. 

The present church is a graystone building, with brown- 
stone trimmings, 67 x 46 ft. The walls are very heavy, 
thirty inches and over in thickness. The stone of the 
walls is said to have been carted by teams from Chester 
County, six or seven miles distant. The zeal and industry 
of those devoted people must have been great. They 
were building for ages and centuries to come. 

In the accounts already given it has been shown that 
the first church building was erected some time between 
1694 and 1703, and was used until about 172 1, when 
the congregation found It necessary to provide a better 
and more convenient place of worship, which was done 
between 172 1 and 1727. This second church seems to 
have answered the purposes of the congregation until 
about 1 741, when the erection of another church became 
necessary. Then in 1767-68 the present substantial 
edifice was erected. 

But in one matter at least the second church building 
had an advantage. It was provided with a bell and seems 
also to have had an organ. Until about fifty years ago 
the present church was without a bell. At the time of 
the centennial celebration. Rev. L. Groh, D.D., the pas- 
tor, declared that the church bell, then for the first time 
invited worshipers to the house of God. We understand 
that a steeple and a bell were included in the improvements 
then made. But after all the statement was entirely too 
broad. For, unquestionably the former church, that 
erected 1741-47, had a bell. Here is the record which 
H. M. Muhlenberg himself made: 



The Church Building. 147 

In the year 1748 the following members of this christian con- 
gregation in New Hanover Township purchased a bell and have 
had the same placed on the church for the common use of the 
Ev. Luth. congregation in their services, with the special pro- 
viso that the bell is to be rung for them and their descendants on 
the day of their marriage and on the day of their death, if they 
die as Christians. With this end in view the amounts contributed 
are recorded as follows: (then follows the list of names, headed by 
Muhlenberg and including Valentine Geiger, Adam Wartman, 
who was a member of the building committee, Mrs. Sprogel and 
many others). 

The entire amount contributed was £29, 5s ($78.00). The 
above amount was duly received by the deacons, and settlement 
was made in the presence of the congregation, as the same may 
be seen in the Protocol. 

This is attested by H. M. Muhlenberg, V. D. M. 

Jan. 24, 1 75 1. 

The original reads thus : 

Im Jahr 1748 haben folgende aufgezeichnete Gemeinsglieder in 
dem Amte Neu Hanover eine Glocke gekauft und selbige zum 
Gemein gottesdienst der Ev. Luth. Gemeine daselbst in die 
Kirche aufhaengen lassen, mit dem besonderen vorbehalt, dass 
ihnen und ihren Nachkommen die Glocke soil an den Hochzeits 
und Begraebnisstagen gelaeuted werden wenn sie eines christ- 
lichen Todes sterben. Zu dem Ende stehen die Namen und aus- 
gelegten Gaben beschrieben wie folgt: Miihlenberg, Geiger, 
Wartman, Sprogel etc — Summe £29.55. Obige Summe ist von 
den Vorstehern der Gemeine richtig empfangen und vor der Ge- 
meine berechnet worden, wie in dem Kirchen Protocol zu finden 
und zu sehen ist — Solches bescheinigt 

H. M. Muhlenberg V. D. M. 
Den. 24 Jen. 1751. 



148 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

This shows conclusively that the congregation purchased 
paid for and put in place a bell one hundred and twenty 
years before Dr. Groh referred to it and twenty years 
before the present church was erected. 

But regulations governing the use of the bell were also 
made by the church council at a later period, some forty or 
fifty years before Rev. Groh made this statement. They 
hardly would have enacted a law governing its use or 
abuse by the organist of a neighboring church, if they 
had not had a bell. As there apparently seems to have 
been no bell there when the church was dedicated, we are 
inclined to think that it must have been put in place 
about the time a board floor was put into the building. 
There was a general overhauling of the entire building 
at that time, 1826. We are inclined to think that was 
the time when a bell was again introduced. Why or how 
it was removed, if it was really removed, we cannot say. 
But we are fully convinced that a Lutheran Church council 
would not have forbidden a neighboring Reformed organ- 
ist and schoolmaster its use in an improper manner if there 
was no bell in existence. 

The cornerstone of the present building was laid June 
25, 1767. It was dedicated by the assembled Synod No- 
vember 6, 1768. All the members, including the candi- 
dates, took part in the service ; and as was then customary 
on such special occasions as the consecration of churches 
and the ordination of ministers, children were baptized by 
one of the visiting ministers. In this case the baptisms 
were performed by Rev. Klugh. 

This church at first had but few arrangements for the 
comfort of worshipers, except benches or pews. It had 
a brick floor, and was without stoves. It is, therefore, 
not strange to find that F. A. C. Muhlenberg In his diary 



The Church Building. 149 

tells us that the cold in some of the churches was almost 
unendurable. It does not require a very vivid imagina- 
tion to conceive how icy the atmosphere must have been 
in a church like this, with stone walls from two to three 
feet in thickness, a brick floor, and no stoves. 

The Minutes tell us that at a congregational meeting held May 29, 
1765, the following were elected as overseers in the erection of the church 
building about to be undertaken. This is attested by H. M. Muhlenberg 
himself. They were Matthias Hollebach, Adam Wartraan, Matthias 
Reichardt, Tobias Juerger. But when the work was actually under- 
taken two years later only Wartman and Reichert seem to have acted and 
Jacob Ebli seems to have been substituted for one or both of the others. 
A sandstone directly over the door bears the names of Adam Wartman, 
Jacob Ebli, Matthias Reichert als Bauhern A 1767. D. Another stone on 
the side of the building directly under the cornice gives us another fact 
of historic interest. It contains the name of Michael StofBet, M.M., A.D. 
1767. This shows that to him is due a great deal of the credit for the 
durability and substantiality of this present structure. For he not only 
understood his trade but evidently employed his powers here to advantage. 

On March 9, 181 1, at the annual congregational meet- 
ing the deacons were instructed to make two subscription 
lists, and collect money for two stoves. These were 
probably wood stoves, although the record does not say 
so. There seems to have been no opposition to their 
introduction, as there was in another one of our Colonial 
churches where some of the older women sat fanning 
themselves with their bonnets during the first service held 
in the church after the introduction of the stoves, although 
there was no fire there — another illustration of the power 
of imagination. These stoves seem to have remained in 
use until February, 1858, when others were purchased. 

April 22, 1826, at a congregational meeting held in the 
schoolhouse for consultation in regard to improving the 
church building, it was resolved: " that the brick be taken 
out and a floor (of boards) he laid." 



150 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

2. " That the windows be changed." 

3. " That the church be painted, new doors put In, 
and all other necessary repairs be made." This might 
justly have been called a " remodelling of the church." 

In 1867, at, or near the time of the centennial of the 
church, the question was raised whether the church should 
simply be refurnished, so as to be just as it was forty 
years before, or whether the entire interior should be 
changed. It was then decided that the entire interior of 
the building should be remodelled. If sufficient funds could 
be secured by subscription. Frederick Brendlinger, Dr. 
Jacob Knipe and Ellas Fegley were appointed a committee 
to prepare a draft of the work to be done. Milton H. 
Brendlinger, Stephen Fegley, Israel Erb and Nathan 
Drehs were appointed to see what amount could be raised. 
It was estimated that the cost of the work would be 
$2,700, without including the cost of a new bell. Special 
services were held at the reopening of the church, which 
are noted elsewhere. 

In 1885 the church was again repaired, the woodwork 
painted and the walls frescoed. 

After nineteen years more. In 1904, It was again remod- 
elled, this time possibly more thoroughly than before. 
The stoves were now removed and a heating plant sub- 
stituted. Memorial windows of stained glass were put 
in together with a new pulpit and furniture. A new 
organ was likewise Introduced, so that the church ap- 
peared In an altogether new garb. 

The preceding year the congregation had celebrated Its 
bicentennial, so that these improvements might justly be 
regarded as a thank offering to the Lord, for the prosper- 
ity, growth and advancement during two hundred years. 

One peculiar feature of the records on hand is that very 



The Church Building. 



151 



little is said about the organ. Besides the agreement 
between Christian Dieffenbach and the Church Council 
of the Evangelical Lutheran congregation in New Han- 
over Township we find only a few references to it. A 
few times we are told how it may or may not be used. 
The agreement is dated June 28, 1800, and recites that 
it is an agreement between the president, trustees, elders 
and deacons of said congregation with Christian Dieffen- 
bach of Bethel Township, Berks County, to build an or- 
gan for the congregation. It is to have ten stops and a 
foot-pedal and is to be built of the best material, with 
a walnut case. It is to be completed by August i, 1801, 
The price is to be 230 pounds ($680), one hundred and 
fifteen pounds to be paid May 27, 1801, and the balance 
to be paid November 27, 1801 (the first half was to be 
paid on day of dedication). The contract is signed by 
the sixteen members of the council. The note is signed 
by Samuel Schoch, secretary. This organ appears to have 
remained in use a little over one hundred years. In 1905 
a larger and more modern instrument was substituted 
for it. 





CHAPTER VII. 
The Church Council, and its Transactions. 



'^HE record of these trans- 
actions may properly be 
introduced by this statement 
of H. M. Muhlenberg: 

November 26, 1742, I, Henry 
Muhlenberg, minister of the Gos- 
pel and of the Augsburg Con- 
fession, arrived at this place, New 
Hanover. On the 27th I pre- 
sented my call and my instructions 
which I had brought with me, 
from his Reverence the Court 
preacher Ziegenhagen, at Lon- 
don, to the deacons and elders. 
On the 28th I preached my Introductory sermon in this church 
before the congregation. After the sermon I also read my in- 
structions in their presence. 

It certainly is a matter of regret that, until May 29, 
1765, a period of twenty-three years, no further records 
are to be found. Then we have the following : 

Memorandum. 
In the year 1765, May 29, a congregational meeting was held 
in the church at New Hanover, and the constitution contained in 

152 




The Church Council. 153 

this book was presented, accepted by the members and subscribed 
by them. The following leading men of the congregation were 
constituted Trustees: Andrew Kebner Sr., Michael Weichel, 
Adam Wartman, Michael Schlanecker, George Beck, Mathias 
Hollebach, Henry Krebs, George Burkhard. 

After that, for the first time, six vestrymen from among 
eighteen nominated, were elected, viz., Matthias Reichard, 
Bernhard Gilbert, Moses Binder, Ludwig Pickel, George 
Schweinhart and Valentine Stichter. 

Two new deacons were also elected, viz, Adam Kurtz 
and Ludwig Hering. Finally the congregation also 
elected Matthias Hollebach, Adam Wartman, Matthias 
Reichard and Tobias Juerger, as the overseers in the erec- 
tion of the proposed new church building. Henry Miih- 
lenberg attests this on the day and year above named. 

We herewith give an abstract of this constitution. 
Matters of detail are given only in summary. 

We the undersigned, — the regularly called Pastors, as well as 
the Trustees, Elders and Deacons elect, and the communicant 
members of the United Evangelical Lutheran congregations in 
New Hanover and New Providence Townships, in the county 
of Philadelphia, following the example of our United Evangelical 
brethren in the faith, in the city of Philadelphia, belonging to St. 
Michael's, and associated with us, obligate ourselves to the fol- 
lowing constitution for (the government) of the church and 
congregation, under penalty of the loss of all share and claim (to 
it) in case any one should deliberately act contrary to it. 

Chapter I. 
Of the Pastors. 

§ !• 
It is the duty of the regular Preachers, or Pastors of our United 
Congregations, publicly, purely, concisely, plainly and in an edi- 



154 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

fying manner, to preach the word of God, in accordance with the 
foundation of the apostles and prophets, and the Unaltered Augs- 
burg Confession, at the usual times of service on Sunday and on 
Festival days, as well as at funerals, and upon other solemn occa- 
sions; they are also allowed to hold meetings for devotion, exhor- 
tation and prayer on week-days, or during the evening, if found 
necessary, or if their strength and time permit, in the church, or 
in the school (houses) ; that according to the intent of Christ, 
they spread the Word abroad freely throughout the congregation, 
for its unending benefit: that they point out the way to true peni- 
tence and set forth the power of Godliness. 

§2. 
The regular ministers, or pastors, shall also administer the Holy 
Sacraments, viz., Baptism and the Lord's Supper, — especially the 
Holy Supper to those members who desire it, and at least accord- 
ing to external tests are fit, worthy and prepared to partake of it. 
But they are at liberty, conscientiously, not as moved by sinful im- 
pulses, but according to the principles of the word of God to ex- 
clude such as transgress openly and according to well established 
testimony live in gross wickedness, sinning against the word of 
Christ, from the Lord's Supper and sponsorship in baptism, until 
they give evidence of amendment of life. 

§3. 
They are not to refuse to visit the sick, when they are notified, 
or it is desired, as far as in them lies, so that they may instruct 
them in the word of God, lead them to repentance, edify them, 
comfort them by means of the Holy Supper, if they be found fit 
and worthy thus strengthening them and preparing them for a 
blessed end. 

§4. 
Especially are they to devote themselves most earnestly to the 
instruction of the young, both in the church and in the school, 
publicly and privately: they are to have the oversight of the 



The Church Council. 155 

schools and of the teachers; they are to institute wholesome school 
regulations, and school examinations; they are continually to visit 
the schools, according to their ability, — to encourage the young, 
so that they may be wellgrounded in the word of God, — in our 
catechism and other books of instruction derived from it, so that 
their attention may be directed to the atonement of Christ, and 
that they may (be induced to) follow Him. 

§5. 
They shall have the right, whenever necessary and circumstances 
require, to call a meeting of the church council and publicly invite 
thereto, or cause it to be announced; also to attend the annual 
church settlement, and all necessary regular meetings, having two 
votes as pastor. They shall see to it that all be done decently and 
in order, and in a christian manner, in the adoption of resolutions, 
at the election of elders and deacons, so that the congregation's 
interests be advanced, and (they are to see to it) that everything 
be entered upon the minutes. 

§6. 

They shall not absent themselves from the general assembly 
of the church, or Conference of Pastors and Elders, except in 
case of extreme necessity, but they are cheerfully to attend the 
same. They shall aid in serving any (congregation) that may be 
vacant among our united congregations on account of the decease, 
or removal, of its pastor, until the congregation again secures a 
regular pastor. 

§7. 

Provides that each pastor shall personally exercise his office and 
shall not allow an unauthorized person, not regularly examined 
and ordained, to fill his position. It prescribes how vacancies are 
to be supplied and filled. 

§8. 
Shows the course of procedure in case one of the original United 
Congregations, New Hanover, New Providence or Philadelphia 
should become vacant. 



156 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

§9. 
Gives the rule of procedure in the discipline of a pastor who 
should give offense either in his life or teaching. 

§10. 
The course of procedure in calling a new pastor. 

§11. 
The support to be given to a pastor so that he need not engage 
in secular pursuits. 

§ 12. 
In conducting the service the pastors are to follow the liturgy 
(adopted) provided. 

Chapter II. 

Treats of the External Arrangements of the Congregation. 

§1. 
Declares that the regular pastor, the trustees, the elders, the 
deacons and communicant members constitute the congregation, 
have the right to vote and control its affairs by a majority of votes. 

§2. 
Points out the fact that under its present arrangement and 
control the congregations have been prosperous, and therefore 
declares: 

1. Those mentioned above as the regular trustees. 

2. They and their successors shall control all the property. 

3. In case of vacancy the congregation shall elect one out of 
those proposed. 

4. Nothing referring to the buildings, or property of the church, 
or congregation, whether the church building itself, the school 
house, the burying ground, or the land, shall be undertaken with- 
out the consent of two-thirds of the trustees. 

As the council consists of the regular pastor, the trustees, the 



The Church Council. i57 

elders and the deacons, all must act conjointly. The erection of 
buildings etc., must have the endorsement of two-thirds of the 
contributing members, before any steps can be taken. 

§4. 

The congregations are to have wardens and vestrymen, /. e., 
elders and deacons. 

{a) Six elders in each congregation. 

{b) The old council nominates three for each office to be filled. 
From the i8 names thus recorded six elders are elected. If any 
one refuses to serve he must pay a respectable amount to the poor 
fund and the next highest takes his place. 

§5. 
The term of service is three years for elders and trustees. They 
are reeligible, or may hold over by common consent. 

§6. 
Deacons are elected in the same manner — one selected out of 
three. 

§7. 
Gives duties of elders (ruling elders they are called) and are 
those usually given in the Liturgy. 

§8. 
Recites the usual duties of deacons. 

§9. 
Two thirds constitute a quorum. 

§10. 

Defines what are important matters, — the buying of land, erect- 
ing and repairing buildings, the election of Pastors or of school 
teachers, the selection of men to solicit funds, all these must be 
acted on by at least two-thirds of council upon public notice duly 
given. 



158 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

§11. 
No accusation against pastors, trustees, elders or deacons is to be 
entertained unless attested by 2 or 3 credible witnesses. 

Chapter III. 

Of members — their Rights and Duties. 

§1. 
I. Must be baptized. 2. Partake with us of the Lord's Supper. 
3. Not live in open sin. 4, Not engage in a dishonorable calling. 
5. Lead a godly life. 6. Contribute to the maintenance of the 
church. 7. Obey constitution and laws. 8. Conduct themselves 
properly towards pastor and other officers. 

§2. 
Those transgressing wilfully can have no share or portion or 
right to vote. 

§3. 
Discipline, i. Admonition by the pastor. 2. Then in the 
presence of several elders. 3. Before the whole council. 

§4- 

If all this prove fruitless, they shall be excluded from Lord's 
Supper and sponsorship and voice in affairs. In case of amendment 
may be restored. 

This is to remain in force in these United Congregations of 
New Hanover and New Providence until the Church council and 
congregation, or at least two-thirds of them with their approval 
thereof, deem it necessary to amend. 

Subscribed at N. Hanover and New Providence, May 29, 1765- 
Witnesses. 

Henry Mijhlenberg, 
Jacob V. Buskerk, 
Mich. Walter. 

There are 108 other names, apparently all in the same hand- 
writing. 



The Church Council. 159 

1766, January 7. Cassimer MIssimer and Peter 
Lober were elected to the church council. 

1767, January ig. Michael Schlonecker, Jr., and 
Jacob Kopp were elected deacons. 

1768, January ig. Conrad Gilbert and Joh. Geo. 
Schweinhardt were elected deacons. Christian Acker was 
elected trustee instead of Andrew Kebner, deceased. 

I76g, January g. Elders, Matthias Reichard, Ludwig 
Bickel, Valentine Stichter, Moses Bender, George Schwein- 
hard, Casimer Missimer — Deacons, Bastian Reifschneider 
and Philip Jacob Schmidt. 

1770. January 8. George Schlonecker and Matthias 
Fuchs elected deacons. 

177 1. Deacons, Ludwig Schidler and Michael Witt- 
man. Trustees, George Beck, Geo. Burkhard, Matthias 
Hollebach, Christian Acker, Matthias Reichard, Ludwig 
Bickel and Geo. Schweinhard. Vestrymen, Valentine 
Stichter, Moses Bender, Cassimer Missimer, Bernhard Gil- 
bert, Andrew Joerger and John Geo. Schweinhard. 

1772. January 20. Deacons elected, Jacob Schmidt 
and Joh. Geo. Gilbert, Moses Bender was made trustee 
and Peter Lober elected elder in his stead. 

N. B. The reelection of elders was omitted because it 
was deemed advisable to retain those now in office as pro- 
vided in the constitution. Teste, Lewis Voigt. 

1773. January 6. Deacons elected: Christian Kurz 
and Jeremias Herpel. 

1774. Deacons: Andrew Hornetter and Valentine 
Kurz. 

1775. Deacons: Leonard Wiesener and Martin 
Sinzendorf. 

1776. Deacons: Michael Krebs and Michael Acker. 
7777. Deacons: Johannes Reichart and Matthias 

Wartman. 



i6o The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

1778, January 6. General election of Church Council. 
Trustees: Peter Lober, Cassimer Missimer, Bernhard Gil- 
bert, Joh. Geo. Schweinhard. Elders: Michael Schlon- 
ecker, Stephen Krumrein, Sebastion Reifschneider, Lud- 
wig Schittler, Michael Wittman, Geo. Gilbert. Dea- 
cons: Henry Gilbert and Michael Kurz. 

I77g, January 6. Deacons, Peter Eigner and Ludwig 
Schick. 

1780, January 17. Annual Settlement. Names of en- 
tire council as now constituted : Trustees — Geo. Burkhard, 
Ludwig Pickel, Geo. Schweinhard, Moses Binder, Peter 
Lober, Casimer Missimer, Bernhard Gilbert and Joh. Geo. 
Schweinhard. Elders — Michael Schlonecker, Stephen 
Krumrein, Sebastian Reifschneider, Ludwig Schittler, 
Michael Wittman and George Gilbert. Deacons — Peter 
Eigner, Ludwig Schick, Jacob Christman and Benjamin 
Merkle. 

178 1, March 16. Elders: Sebastian Reifschneider, 
Ludwig Schittler, Geo. Gilbert, Valentine Kurz, Michael 
Krebs and Matthias Wartman. Deacons: Jacob Binder 
and Adam Wartman. Memorandum: At this time 
(April 16) the Church Council appointed Sebastian Reif- 
schneider, Michael Krebs, Benjamin Merkle and Adam 
Wartman builders of the parsonage. Attest: H. Muh- 
lenberg, Sr. 

1782, Deacons elected: Peter Reichard, Christian 
Stettler. Installed April 21. 

On the same day the council and the congregation took 
the following action : Rev. Muhlenberg stated that he was 
becoming too feeble to render the necessary service and 
advised them to send delegates to the next synod convening 
at Lancaster, to apply for a pastor. Endorsed by all. 

2. To the question whether the builders elected should 



The Church Council. i6i 

begin the work at this time, when no money can be col- 
lected or loaned, and whether the congregation would 
stand by the four men and indemnify them, the answer 
was -pauper ubique est. 

3. A test subscription was made to see what each one 
would subscribe. Some slipped away quietly, the remain- 
der promised and subscribed about seventy pounds ($186.- 
6G 2/3). The estimated cost is £300 (i. e., $800.00). 
Attest : Muhlenberg, Sr. 

1783. Trustee: Ludwig Schittler, elected, instead of 
Geo. Burkhard. Elder: Michael Kurtz. Deacons: 
Fredr. Vogel and Jacob Bickel. 

1784, January 6. Deacons: Conrad Knetz and Geo. 
Schnell. 

^785, January 6. Elders: John Reichard instead of 
Michael Krebs, who moved away. The rest were re- 
elected. Deacons : Paul Linsebiegler and Adam Krebs. 

1788, February 5. i Trustee, i elder and 4 deacons 
elected. Sebastian Reifschneider, an elder, elected trus- 
tee; Michael Krebs elected elder in his stead. Deacons: 
Peter Schweyer, Adam Joerger, Wendel Renninger and 
Andrew Joerger — these were installed March 30 by 
Rev. Lehman. 

1790, January j. Trustees: John Reichert, Valentine 
Kurtz and Michael Kurtz elected. Elders: Frederic 
Vogel, Jacob Pickel and Leonard Weissner, elected. Dea- 
cons all continued in office. 

I7gi, January 6. Deacons : Dewald Joerger and Mar- 
tin Fritz elected; installed fourth Sunday after Epiphany 
by Rev. Weinland. 

1792, January 6. Deacons: Joseph Brendlinger and 
Jacob Mecklein elected. 

1793, January 7. Deacons: Michael Joerger and 



1 62 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Philip Reyher elected. Elders: Michael Krebs and Geo. 
Gilbert having died, Jacob Binder and Leonard Weissner 
were elected. Postscript. By instruction of the church 
council it is to be recorded that, December 8, 1793, 
Bernhard Gilbert, because of his conduct towards the 
pastor, is declared unworthy of his office by two thirds 
of the church Council. This was ratified by the congre- 
gation at three meetings. After the close of the service 
Matthias Wartman, formerly an elder, was elected trus- 
tee and Benjamin Merkley as elder in his stead. 

1794, January 6. John Schlonecker and Benjamin 
Schneider were elected deacons. 

January 20. At a meeting of the church council, two- 
thirds being present, it was Resolved: 

1. That the congregation be incorporated. 

2. That the election of deacons is not to be held at the 
usual time, viz., on Epiphany, but on the second Saturday 
of March, 1795, at which time there is also to be a general 
election for members of Church Council. 

3. The deacons having presented their accounts, Messrs. 
Benjamin Schneider and John Schlonecker were requested 
to audit the accounts of the senior deacons, Philip Reyher 
and Michael Joerger, and report on the second Saturday 
of March. 

March 14. The council and the congregation met in 
accordance with the provisions of the act of incorporation 
to elect a new church council, resulting as follows: 

Trustees: Michael Kurtz and Valentine Kurtz, i year; 
Ludwig Bickel and Geo. Schweinhard, 2 years; John 
Reichert and Bastian Reifschneider, 3 years. 

Elders: Benjamin Merkell and Dewald Joerger, i year; 
Friedr. Vogel and Matthias Wartman, 2 years; Jacob 
Binder and Harry Gilbert, 3 years. 



The Church Council. 163 

Deacons: Benjamin Schneider and John Schlonecker, 
I year; John Bickel and Jacob Renninger, 2 years. 
Attest: Joh. F. Weinland, Pastor. 

1796, March 12. The trustees elected for one year 
were reelected for three years. As Elders, Jacob Bickel 
and Christian Stedtler instead of Benj. Merkell and 
Fredr. Vogel, and the others continued. As Deacons: 
John Fuchs and John Merkel. 

This is also attested by J. F. Weinland, pastor. 

Thus far the oldest record, or protocol, has been fol- 
lowed. In another one these last records of 1795 and 
1796 are repeated. An item not recorded in the first 
but placed in this latter is, that In addition to the trus- 
tees, elders and deacons as given above. Rev. Fr. Wein- 
land was elected president, John Reichard, treasurer, and 
Benjamin Marckly, secretary. 

June 26 {lygd). Rev. Weinland, without having in- 
formed the congregation, publicly announced that he 
would resign at the close of his year (October i, 1796) 
and advised them to endeavor to secure a pastor. 

August 21. Public notice having been given, the cor- 
poration and the congregation Resolved, that Rev. Wein- 
land be asked whether he had firmly resolved to leave the 
congregation. This was done. On the same day Rev. 
Weinland appeared before the congregation and declared 
again that he was determined to leave the congregation 
and again advised them to look for another pastor. At 
the same time another meeting of the corporation and the 
congregation on the twenty-ninth of August was agreed 
upon. 

August 2g. It was resolved that Sebastian Reif- 
schnelder and Theobald Joerger, as representatives of 



164 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

this congregation, should consult with the Goshenhoppen 
congregation as to whether it would be advisable to have 
Rev. Geissenhainer serve both congregations. They met 
and consulted, but without any definite result. 

October g. Rev. Dalicker (Ref.) announced that on 
Thursday, the thirteenth, services would be held in the 
Lutheran church by Rev. Geissenhainer. The services 
were held, and at the close Rev. Geissenhainer requested 
the congregation to remain. Twelve members of the 
corporation (council) and a considerable number of the 
members were present. It was unanimously resolved that 
Rev. Geissenhainer be accepted as pastor for six years, 
beginning next April ist, upon condition that his life and 
teaching conform to the word of God, and that he reside 
not more than six miles from the church. He was to 
receive 60 pounds per annum ($160), payable at the end 
of the year. The amount accruing between the date of 
his election and April i was to be paid at the latter date. 

November /j. Rev. Geissenhainer preached his intro- 
ductory sermon. 

November ig. At a meeting of the corporation, pub- 
licly announced, thirteen members being present, Jacob 
Bickel was elected president, to serve till next election. 
Christian Stettler and Valentine Kurtz were elected a com- 
mittee to arrange for the renting of the parsonage and 
farm, from November 26. 

March 5, //p/. Henry Gilbert and Jacob Bickel 
were appointed to ask Rev. Weinland whether he would 
be willing to submit the difficulties between himself and 
the congregation to a committee of ministers, as had been 
proposed. 

The election was held on the eleventh. 

April 2. The Church Council resolved to adopt by- 



The Church Council. 165 

laws. The president, John Reichert, Rev. Fredr. Geissen- 
hainer and John Schlonecker, were appointed to draft 
them. 

January y, lygS. Daniel Schaeffer was elected school- 
master by a majority of two votes. 

December g. Daniel Schaeffer, Adam Gilbert and 
Samuel Schoch were publicly examined as schoolmasters, in 
singing, reading, writing, etc. On the same day Rev. 
Geissenhainer announced that in two weeks an election 
for schoolmaster would be held, inviting all voting mem- 
bers to be present and to take part. 

December 2^. After service the election for school- 
master was held. The result was 54 votes for Schoch, 
20 for Gilbert and 10 for Schaeffer, 

Benjamin Marckley, John Reichert and Jacob Bickel 
were appointed a committee to put up for rent the Lu- 
theran parsonage the following January i, at 2 P. M., for 
the term of one year. 





CHAPTER VIII. 

The Schoolmasters and Organists of the Church. 

Their Times of Service^ and a Brief Sketch 

OF the Sunday School. 



mri HEN and under what 
^'^^ circumstances the first 
school house was erected, and 
who was the first school 
teacher to be employed by 
this congregation will prob- 
ably always remain an open 
question. The Halle Re- 
ports tell of the existence of 
the school in 1743 and at once 
introduces us to John Frederic 
Vigera, who had charge of 
the school in 1744. But in 
giving this sketch of the 
schoolmasters and organists employed at various times 
during the history of the congregation, we will not cite 
in every instance the specific authorities, whether the 
Halle Reports, the record of the church, or other sources. 

166 




Schoolmasters and Organists of the Church. 167 

This man Vigera is the first of the New Hanover school 
masters brought to our notice. He had lived among the 
Salzburgers at Ebenezer, Georgia. He had come to that 
place in 1741 as a merchant, and whilst still a single 
man. He had the oversight of the orphans there. He 
came to Pennsylvania in 1743. He seems to have had 
charge of the school at New Hanover during 1744. From 
him it passed into the hands of J. Nicholas Kurtz, who re- 
mained in charge from the spring of 1745 to December, 
1746. He was succeeded by J. Albert Weygandt. 

Vigera probably went from here to the Trappe and 
then toolc charge of the school at Lancaster in 1748. 
April 19, 1749, he married Anna Stephens, also known 
by the name of Stephenson, a woman of Quaker descent, 
at the house of Rev. H. M. Muhlenberg at New Provi- 
dence. In 1750 he was employed as schoolmaster at 
Philadelphia. In 1752 he gave up that position and was 
succeeded by Rev. Heintzelman as teacher and organist. 
He seems to have been very successful as a teacher. 

There may have been, and probably were, others be- 
fore his time. All the indications are that there was 
a school connected with the congregation from its very 
beginning. It is to be regretted that H. M. Miihlen- 
berg and his colaborers so seldom dropped hints in re- 
gard to the activities and labors of churches and schools 
existing before their time, except in those cases in which 
they were brought into conflict with them, while those 
who were acting independently did not seem to want any 
one to know what they were doing. The consequence 
is that the events which occurred before Muhlenberg's 
time and the occurrences outside his influence, among those 
who did not join in with him, have almost entirely passed 
out of view. As already stated Vigera was succeeded by 



i68 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

J. N. Kurtz, afterwards ordained to the ministry and sta- 
tioned at Tulpehocken, York, etc. 

He was succeeded by J. Albert Weygandt, already men- 
tioned, by J. Wm. Kurtz and others, whose names have 
long since been forgotten. Some of them perchance may 
again be brought to notice, but probably the larger number 
have forever passed from men's recollection. 

Another fact must not be overlooked, viz., that in those 
early years, nearly all the assistants, and the regular pas- 
tors even, up to the time of the sons of Muhlenberg, and 
possibly even after that, taught the school a part of the 
time. In fact, much of the proficiency of many of the pas- 
tors of that day arose from the fact that they were 
thoroughly trained as teachers. They knew how to teach, 
and their teaching bore rich fruit. 

Another whose name has been handed down and who 
was held in high esteem was John Jacob Loeser. He was 
employed here in 1748, and probably even earlier. 
Muhlenberg speaks very highly of him. He appears to 
have been an immediate successor of J. N. Kurtz, and 
was employed here before Kurtz left. However, 
he always remained a teacher. He never entered the 
ministry. He not only taught the ordinary branches, but 
also acted as catechist. It is said of him that he could 
commit to memory an entire sermon in two days. 

So far we have found no distinct data showing who were 
his immediate successors, except the ministers and helpers 
already mentioned. Being cotemporaneous with Kurtz, 
he and Kurtz were married about the same time. Loeser 
was married to Mary Eble, November 18, 1747, and 
Kurtz in December of the same year, to Elizabeth Seidel. 

October 22, 1748, Loeser appeared at Lancaster as a 
candidate for the office of teacher and cantor. Accord- 



Schoolmasters and Organists of the Church. 169 

ing to the testimony of Handschuh's diary he was set to 
work to show his fitness as a teacher. He seems to have 
spent the remainder of his days at Lancaster. We are 
told that he died there in 1793, aged sixty-nine years, six 
months and three days, after having spent forty-four years 
as a schoolmaster. 

According to a statement of Dr. Ochsenford, Michael 
Walther was the schoolmaster in 1750 and 175 1. Little 
is known of the man except the mere fact that Miihlen- 
berg states, without giving a specific reason, that he could 
not be sent out to preach, or to read sermons. 

Who his immediate successor was we have not been 
able to learn positively. Apparently it was Lucas Rauss. 
If so, he remained but a short time. Rauss apparently 
occupied the position during the latter part of 1749 and 
the beginning of 1750, but who had charge of the school 
from the time of his departure to Albany to the time of 
his return, about 1752 or 1753, we have not been able 
to ascertain. There is a possibility that J. Albert Wey- 
gant assisted him a part of the time, or was substituted for 
him. Rauss seems to have had charge of the school a 
part of the time after his return until his final location at 
York. Perhaps there had been some one to aid him in 
the work, as he actually officiated as pastor of the churches 
at Oley Hill, Pikeland and Tohickon during these latter 
years. 

Undoubtedly William Kurtz was the schoolmaster, as 
well as the pastor's assistant and substitute from 1757 or 
1758 to 1760. 

Whether Rev. Van Buskirk, Rev. Ludwig Voigt and 
the sons of Muhlenberg, during the time they officiated 
as the assistants of Muhlenberg, ever filled the office of 
schoolmaster, cannot be said, but it seems probable that 



170 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

they did. That would fill up the time until about the 
time when Mr. Schaffner had charge of the school, in 
1774. Unfortunately the older minutes throw no light 
on the subject. This unfortunately leaves a gap of about 
twenty years unaccounted for. 

The later minutes beginning March, 1795, furnish 
some good clues as to the teachers employed between 
that time and 1867. These records show that January 
17, 1798, Daniel Schaeffer was elected as school teacher 
for one year. Apparently he is the same man who sub- 
sequently entered the Lutheran ministry and for several 
years acted as pastor of Zion, Perry Township, St. 
Paul's, Windsor, and probably several other congrega- 
tions in the vicinity of Hamburg, Berks County. 

December 9, of the same year, there was a public exam- 
ination of three candidates, Daniel Schaeffer, Adam Fil- 
bert and Samuel Schoch. At the election held four days 
later, December 13, Samuel Schoch was elected by fifty- 
four votes against thirty cast for the other two men. Mr. 
Schoch certainly retained charge of the school until 1804, 
and possibly at least a part of the time for nearly seven 
years more, for it does not appear that the name of Mr. 
Schmidt is recorded as teacher until 181 1, when a resolu- 
tion was adopted to the effect " that if our Schoolmaster, 
Mr. Schmidt, because of his sickliness and other causes 
could not perform his duty, the congregation would be 
satisfied if Mr. Schurig his son-in-law took charge of it." 







CHAPTER IX. 



Meetings of the Synod Held in this Church. 



TTRADITION tells us, that 
at first there was an agree- 
ment that the synod should meet 
alternately at Philadelphia and 
Lancaster, as the two congrega- 
tions were considered of equal 
importance. While it Is possible 
that there may have been such a 
tacit understanding, it Is very 
doubtful whether any positive 
action to that effect was ever 
taken. 

On the other hand, It Is very 
evident that before long the synod met in some of the 
other united congregations. 

At New Hanover the first meeting of the synod was 
held June 16-18, 1754. This was the seventh conven- 
tion, only six years after Its organization. At this time, 
in addition to the Swedish Provost Acrelius and Pastor 
Unander, there were thirteen pastors and delegates from 

171 




172 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Pennsylvania, Maryland, New York and New Jersey, in 
attendance. Whether Rev. Gerock, of Lancaster, who 
was invited to be present at this meeting, is included in 
this number, is not quite certain. But as it is also stated 
that there were fourteen High German ministers there, 
and as Rev. Schertlein was likewise there, it would seem 
as if Gerock were counted with the ministers. 

This convention deliberated concerning the " internal 
and external condition of the congregations," as well as 
the hindrances in the way of a successful prosecution of 
their work. There was also an account presented before 
the body concerning a certain M. Engelland, who tried 
to secure congregations among them, but there was no 
action taken in the matter. 

The second synodical meeting at New Hanover was 
held November 6 and 7, 1768, in connection with the 
dedication of the present church edifice. 

It may be of interest to note here that the first con- 
vention of the synod, held west of the Susquehanna, met at 
York in 1776, the year immediately preceding the third 
meeting at New Hanover, and that Rev. Goering, who 
figured so largely in the history of the church of that sec- 
tion, was ordained there. 

The synod met at New Hanover for the third time, 
May 25, 1777. At this convention only nine ministers 
were present, viz.. Revs. Schmidt, Kunze, Fr. Miih- 
lenberg, Henry (E.) Muhlenberg, Goering, Lehman, 
Mueller, Schroeter and H. M. Muhlenberg, besides the 
president, Rev. J. N. Kurtz, who was so sick that he could 
not attend the sessions and could take no part in the ser- 
vices. He was however reelected president. The next 
meeting was appointed for the first Sunday after Trinity, 
1778, at New Hanover. 



Meetings of Synod Held in this Church. 173 

The synod however did not meet at the time appointed, 
but met about four months later, October 4-6 of the same 
year. Probably this place was selected again because the 
British were in full possession of Philadelphia at that 
time. Nineteen ministers, including three candidates for 
ordination, were in attendance. One of the latter, a Mr. 
Frantz, appears to have dropped out of sight altogether. 
The other two, Lehman and Schroeter, were duly or- 
dained. In the afternoon of the second day, we are told, 
" they had some trouble with a man from Gernsheim, 
who had set up as a preacher." Could this possibly 
have been Adolph von Gerresheim, who figured in the 
churches of the Lykens and Pine Valleys, in the vicinity 
of Gratztown about that time? It is not known now 
who the man really was. Another matter which has 
often perplexed those looking up historical facts is clearly 
solved here. For we are told, " afterwards, they com- 
pleted the ministerial constitution," showing that the 
first constitution of the ministerium, contained in the 
protocol, beginning 178 1, was finally adopted in 1778 
at New Hanover. This congregation therefore enjoys 
the distinction of having witnessed the adoption of the 
first ministerial (or synodical) constitution, adopted by 
the Lutheran Church in America — certainly a consider- 
able distinction for a small country congregation. For 
not only was this the first German Lutheran congregation 
in America, but in its final and definite form its constitu- 
tion was given here to the first Lutheran Synod in 
America, which was very appropriately called " The 
Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of North America." 

June 19-22, 1791, the synod again met " in New Han- 
over Township, Montgomery Co." This time nineteen 



174 T'he Pennsylvania-German Society. 

ministers were in attendance. Among them we find Rev. 
Krug, Frederic, Md.; Schroeter, Hanover, York Co.; 
Liitge, Shippensburg, and Zimmerman ( Carpenter) , from 
far-off Virginia. Rev. Weinland was the resident pastor. 
One of the transactions worthy of notice at this convention 
was the granting to Michael Billmyer, of Germantown, 
the right to publish the new hymn-book, a contract for 
which was drawn up and signed by all the members of 
the ministerium present. 

At this meeting Rev. Caspar Dill received his first 
license. Rev. Liitge's license was renewed and one was 
granted to a Mr. Wickerman, who however seems to have 
been hereafter dropped from the roll. There was like- 
wise the usual distribution of the proceeds of the Roedel- 
sheim legacy. 

The Philadelphia pastors were appointed a committee 
to have a seal for the ministerium prepared. The cost 
was to be met from the proceeds of the Roedelsheim 
legacy. Mt. Joy (now Elizabethtown) and White Oak 
desired a Mr. Bentz to be licensed. Instead of being 
licensed he was placed under the supervision of Rev. 
Muhlenberg, Lancaster, for further preparation. At 
this meeting Christian Espy, or Espig, also made applica- 
tion for a license. He was placed under the supervision 
of Revs. Weinland and Roeller. There were two other 
applicants — a Mr. Ahl, whom the ministerium rejected 
absolutely, and a Mr. Stock, whom they advised to keep 
on teaching some time longer. The licensed candidates, 
Jung and Zimmerman (Carpenter), were ordained at this 
meeting. 

At this convention St. Michael's and Zion's of Phila- 
delphia, memorialized the synod, asking that the lay dele- 
gates be " accorded a seat and vote in every meeting of the 



Meetings of Synod Held in this Church. 175 

ministerium." Synod decided to grant this right. Revs. 
Helmuth and Kunze were appointed a committee to pre- 
pare a plan for carrying out the measure and to report 
any needed amendments to the constitution, to put the 
proposed changes into effect. It might be justly claimed 
that this was one of the most important of the con- 
ventions held during the entire history of the synod, for 
it changed the whole form and constitution of the body to 
a free representative body of the entire church, instead 
of one composed of ministers only. 





CHAPTER X. 



Special Events. Dedications and Anniversaries. 



*fK| OT a great deal can 
be said concerning 
church dedications in the 
early days of the church in 
this country. The history of 
this church is not entirely ex- 
ceptional in this respect. 
Possibly they had no corner- 
stone laying, and no dedica- 
tion services for the first 
three churches. This would 
not be strange, for it repeat- 
edly happened during the 
early days of some of the 
churches in this country that no cornerstones were laid 
and that there was no subsequent dedication of the build- 
ing. What the real cause was of this state of things is 
difficult to determine. It may be that the scarcity of 
ministers to perform these functions had something 
to do with it, or it may have been indifference; or the 

176 



B|^ 


<s 


ll 


f^ 


p 


^^r,ii£MJ» fJ 



special Events: Dedications and Anniversaries. 177 

desire to occupy the building, rather than consecration 
services, was uppermost in the minds of these early 
pioneers. Whatever the cause the fact remains, that 
numerous churches erected between 1775 and 1850, and 
possibly some of earlier date, were simply erected, then 
occupied and used by the congregations without further 
ceremony. 

The erection of the present church building during the 
pastorate of Rev. Ludwig Volgt has a different story to 
relate. There had been a cornerstone laying in 1767, and 
the building, when completed, was formally consecrated 
in November, 1768, to the service of the Triune God, by 
the " Evangelical Lutheran Minlsterium of North Amer- 
ica " called In special session for that purpose. The his- 
tory of these services has already been given and need not 
be repeated in this connection. 

In the year 1801 a new pipe organ was Introduced and 
probably also consecrated. The agreement made in 1800 
between the congregation and Christian Dieffenbach, or- 
gan-builder, expressly states that the first half of the 
payment for the organ shall be made when the organ is 
dedicated. There is however no record at hand of the 
date of dedication or of the services which may have been 
conducted. 

When the congregation took up the brick floor and sub- 
stituted a wooden one, and renovated the entire church 
building in 1826, that would apparently have been a fav- 
orable opportunity for the celebration of the one hundred 
and twenty-fifth anniversary of the congregation, as well 
as the sixtieth anniversary of the erection of the present 
church, but there is no account of any special services 
either of commemoration or of consecration. 

In 1867 the congregation determined again to repair 



178 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

and renovate the church; this probably came as a thank 
offering unto the Lord in that he allowed the congrega- 
tion to celebrate the one hundredth anniversary of the 
laying of the cornerstone. That they intended the work 
of renovation to be thorough is shown by the fact that 
they resolved to put in new pews, windows, pulpit, doors, 
etc., at a cost of $3,000, besides labor voluntarily rend- 
ered. Before this renovation took place the congrega- 
tion celebrated its centennial, which took place on May 
II and 12, 1867. Rev. B. W. Schmauk, of Lebanon, 
preached the centennial sermon. Rev. J. B. Rath, of 
Bethlehem, and Rev. Laitzle, of Pottstown, also preached 
sermons on that occasion, while Rev. George F. Miller, of 
Pottstown, and Rev. L. J. Mayer, pastor of the local Re- 
formed church, assisted the pastor. Rev. L. Groh, in these 
services. 

Perhaps the most important of all the anniversaries is 
" The Bi-centennial of the Lutheran Congregation in New 
Hanover," observed on the twenty-eighth and twenty- 
ninth of November, 1903. This was the first bicentennial 
of any German Evangelical Lutheran congregation cele- 
brated in this country — the first one of the kind in North 
America. The details of the program will not be re- 
produced here. One feature however deserves notice — 
the majority of those taking part in the services were sons 
of the congregation itself, or of its immediate neighbors — 
bearing the names of men prominent in the congrega- 
tion, Kurtz, Fegley, Bertolet, Fox, etc. The president 
of the ministerium. Rev. F. J. F. Schantz, preached the 
first sermon. His position naturally implied that his 
sermon should be historic, and presented this congregation 
in Its relation to the synod. In the evening of the same day 
the speakers were Rev. U. S. G. Bertolet, of Philadel- 



Special Events: Dedications and Anniversaries. 179 

phia, and Rev. I. B. Kurtz, of Pottstown. On the fol- 
lowing day Rev. Prof. G. F. Spleker, D.D., professor in 
the Theological Seminary at Mt. Airy, preached in Ger- 
man at the morning service. In the afternoon the Rev. 
O. P. Smith, D.D., Rev. W. B. Fox and Julius F. Sachse, 
Litt.D., of Philadelphia, made appropriate and interest- 
ing addresses. The evening services, at which Rev. Prof. 
H. N. Fegley, D.D., and Rev. W. O. Fegley spoke, 
closed the celebration. 





CHAPTER XL 



Historical Events. 
I. Trials and Struggles of the Congregation. 

ynVUCH might be written 
about the early strug- 
gles of this congregation, as 
well as concerning those of 
many other churches of the 
provincial period. It might 
however be truthfully said, 
that, perhaps as far as the 
mere struggle for existence 
was concerned, the people of 
this community were not re- 
quired to deny themselves to 
the same extent as some 
others, nor yet in the same 
manner, e. g., the people of the Schoharie Hills, in Heidel- 
berg and Lynn Townships, in Lehigh County and Albany, 
Berks County. There, besides being harassed by the In- 

i8o 




Historical Events. i8i 

dians, some dug caves to afford them temporary shelter 
or homes, and others occupied their large wagons as sleep- 
ing rooms and parlors, and used the protecting branches 
of some large oak or chestnut tree as the roof of their 
dining room and kitchen. Some of our day, no doubt, 
think that experiences of that kind are peculiar to the 
far-distant West. Possibly this may have been so in 
recent years. But in those earlier days they also occurred 
here in the East. That these conditions were existing is 
shown by the following petitions for protection. 

Petitions of Citizens to Governor Patrick Gordon 

FOR Protection Against the Invasion 

of the Indians. 

Two interesting documents, which will be reproduced, 
In this connection, have been furnished through the kind- 
ness of Dr. Julius F. Sachse, throw light upon several 
matters of importance. 

The information derived from these proved that the in- 
habitants in this community were already numerous prior 
to the year 1720, the date of one of these petitions. This 
one contains the signatures of seventy-seven persons, most 
of them, perhaps all, land holders and heads of families, 
with wives and children. It also shows the condition and 
fear of the inhabitants, at the time, also that the attacks 
of the Indians were frequent and hostile, and that pro- 
vincial protection was necessary in order to live in safety 
and in peace. 

These petitions to the Governor also show that these 
people were no squatters because they speak of their plan- 
tations as being their own; nor were they simply occupying 
these places temporarily, since some of the signatures of 



i82 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

these people appear on both petitions, the one being dated 
eight years later than the other. The latter petition 
contains the names of seventy-four persons. It were in- 
teresting to give the names of all these signers, but as some 
of them are illegible this cannot be done, except by photo- 
graph; some of them however will appear in connection 
with the petitions. 

Perhaps the greatest interest gathers around the names 
of persons who have become prominent in church and 
state, or the names of such whose descendants still live in 
this community. Many of these names appear upon the 
Records of the congregation. 

These petitions plainly indicate that these people stood 
together for mutual protection, and were deeply interested 
In the safety and welfare of their own families, and the 
community in general. Also that Rev. Gerhard Henckel 
resided in this community in 1728, and was probably the 
pastor of this congregation up to this time, or even later. 

The writing of these petitions appears without any 
punctuation marks whatever, and will be so given, the 
capital letters are used indiscriminately, giving the manu- 
script an odd appearance. The first petition is as follows: 

To his Excellency Patrick Gordon Esqr Governor Generall In 
chie(f) Over the Province of pensilvania And the Territoris 
Belonging Benbrenors township and the Adjacences Belonging 
May ye 10'^ 1720 

We think It fit to Address your Excellency for Relief for your 
Excellency must know That we have Sufered and Is Like to 
Sufer By the Ingians they have fell upon ye Back Inhabitors about 
falkners Swamp & New Coshahopin Therefore We the humble 
Petitioners With our poor Wives And Children Do humbly Beg 
of your Excellency To Take It into Consideration And Relieve 
us the Petitioners hereof Whos Lives Lie at Stake With us and 






















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Historical Events. 



183 



our poor Wives & Children that Is more to us than Life There- 
fore We the humble Petitioners hereof Do Desire An Answer 
from your Excellency By ye Bearor With Speed So no More 
at present from your poor Afflicted People Whose names are here 
Subscribed 



John Roberts 
Jn Pawling 
Henry Pannebecker 
Wm Lane 
John Jacobs 
Isaac Dubois 
Israeli Morris 
B en j amen Fry 
Jacob op den graef 
Dirtman Kolb 
Marti Kolb 
Gabriel Showle 
Anthony halmon 
John Isaac Klein 
Hans Detweiler 
Christian Weber 
Gerhard shefiEe 
Lorentz Bingamon 
Richard Jacob 
Hermanes Kiisters 
Peter Bun 
Jacob Engners 
Jacob Kolb 
hons Wolly Bargy 
John Mior 
Henrich Kolb 
John fret 
Paul fret. 
Wm Smith 
Peter Rambo 



David young 
Garret Clemens 
Johannes Reichardt 
Mathias Jnson 
Peter Johnson 
Yost hut 

Christian Alibock 
bans Rife 
Daniel Stowfard 
Abraham Schwartz. 
Johann Vallentin Kratz. 
John Johnson 
Colly hafilfinger 
Nickolas huldiman 
Michal Sigler 
Christian Stoner 
Johannes Garber 
John huldiman 
Claus Johnson 
Nicholas hicks 
Johannes Lisher 
Jacob Shimar 
Michall Cross 
Peter Rife 
George Rife 
George Mire 
Pastwin Smith 
Jacob Stoferd 
Henry Stoferd 
Paul fret. Junior. 



184 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

The second petition, written nearly eight years later, 
is somewhat better written, having some regard for punc- 
tuation, etc., but names of the signers are far less legible 
than those of the former. The petition reads as follows : 
To the Honorable Patrik Gordon Esqr. Governor of the Pro- 
vince of Pensilvania &c: 

This Petition of the Frontier Inhabitants of ye County of 
Philadelphia humbly Sheweth 

Whereas Your Petitioners are at Present So Alarmed by a 
Nois of ye Indian That Several Families have Lost their Planta- 
tions with what Effects they Could Possibly Carry away Women 
In Child bed being forced To Expose themselves To Coldness 
of ye Air and hereby Their Lives are In Danger 

We Your Petitioners therefore humbly Pray That Your Hon. 
would Be Pleased To Take or Use Such Measures with ye 
Indians That Your Petitioners may be Freed From Those 
Alarms, for Yet we are Informed That That The Indians are 
Consulting Measures Against us. We hope Your Hon. will Com- 
ply With our Humble Request To prevent as well our Fears 
as Danger. And Your Petitioners as in Duty Bound Shall Ever 
pray &ca. Ap. ye 29 — 1728. 

Jacob Peterson. Adam Schlonecker 

William Woodle Daniel Schoner 

Joseph Bewlls Fridrich Reichardt 

Jonathan Woodle Michal Schenck 

John Kendall Valentin Geiger 

Jonathan Brooke Christian Aigs 

Elliot Evans Conrad Shreiber 

Anthony Henkel John Mak 

John Renberg John Reichelsdorfer 

Christoph Wittman Michael Schmidt 

John Bohner Johannes Schneider 

Martin Zentler Wendel Fry 

Matthias Otto Georg Hollenbach 

Gerhardt Henckell Miles Ringer 



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Historical Events. 185 

Peter Peterson Jacob Colter 

Adam Ox. John Aister 

Christian Manschmid Richard Jacob 

Martin Bitting Isaac Dubois 

Georg Geiger thomas hauer 

Bastean Reiffschneider Nichlos hicks 

Johannes Eschbach Jn° Pawling 

Fridrich Antes Samuel Adams. 

Henrich Antes. John David 

Hendrich Pielers John Phillips 

Cassimer Schreiber Ed. Nicholas. 
Henrich H. Bitting 

It Is probable however that they did not share in some of 
the self denials of those of a generation or two later, 
when not only the men walked miles and miles to reach 
the church, but the women and children did the same. 
When within sight of the church in summer time, the 
latter would take the shoes which they carried, put them 
on before entering the church and wear them during the 
service. After the service, when a short distance away 
from the church, they would take them off again and return 
barefooted to their homes. Ordinarily, during summer 
time the men wore no shoes at all. Shoes were too much 
of a luxury to be worn on such occasions as long as the 
weather was mild. 

Many also had great distances to travel to reach the 
church, although we are disposed to doubt some of the 
accounts of men who set out before midnight on Satur- 
day to attend preaching at Philadelphia, and returned — all 
afoot — before Monday morning. Why should people 
have deemed it necessary to pass a number of churches on 
the way simply that they might attend divine service in 
Philadelphia ? 



i86 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

During the pastorate of Rev. J. N. Kurtz some of the 
worshipers at Tulpehocken came from Lykens Valley, 
not less than forty to fifty miles distant. In fact the boun- 
daries of that congregation were supposed to extend to the 
settlements along Penn's Creek and the Middle Creek, 
now parts of Snyder and Union Counties. When Rev. 
F. A. C. Muhlenberg visited them, he went to them as 
scattered members of the home flock at Tulpehocken and 
administered the Lord's Supper to them near Sellns Grove. 
In some respects this congregation, perhaps, was annoyed 
more than others. They were just upon the outskirts of 
the social center, the city of Philadelphia. It is nat- 
ural that much of its moral debris should float hither. 
The congregation therefore furnished an excellent field for 
itinerant preachers. Of these it had Its full share. Men 
coming from the Fatherland arriving at Philadelphia 
were usually sent to New Hanover as teachers and 
catechlsts, or assistant preachers In the united congrega- 
tions, until their characters were proved or fitness for the 
work established and then were sent to other places; while 
others proved unworthy and soon dropped out of the 
notice of the church. 

We can also well imagine how a few pious Germans, 
scattered in a strange and howling wilderness, true and 
loyal to the confessions taught them in the Fatherland, 
without pastors and teachers, were earnestly longing for 
the ministrations of the Word and Sacraments. After 
these wants were partially supplied by the faithful Falck- 
ner brothers, their longings for the services of other faith- 
ful men were no doubt ardent, and when they had to 
be satisfied with men of other nationalities and lan- 
guages, or else with unprincipled men, or men unworthy 
to serve in the sacred office, as the case has frequently 



Historical Events. 187 

been, their trials and disappointments have been severe. 
It is no wonder therefore that, after more than a score 
of years had passed by since the Falckners left them, these 
Germans appealed to the Fatherland and earnestly pled 
for faithful pastors to serve them in spiritual things. 

But their struggles were not at an end when their ap- 
peals were heeded and godly men were sent to these west- 
ern shores. Muhlenberg and others are almost extrava- 
gant in describing the destitution of these poor Germans. 
Not only was there a lack of sufficient means properly to 
provide for their temporal necessities, but ignorance also 
reigned, and their destitute circumstances prevented them 
from securing a sufficient number of churches and school- 
houses and to man them properly with worthy teachers 
and preachers. Almost anything and everybody had to 
be pressed into service to relieve the sad condition. At the 
Trappe men preached in a barn, at other places in school 
houses and private dwellings, and whoever was capable of 
reading, be it ever so poorly, was chosen to read sermons 
and prayers for the edification of the people. 

Foreign elements also entered into the consideration. 
There were long distances to be traversed in order to meet 
assembled congregations, dangerous streams had to be 
forded, and almost impassable roads travelled, and at 
times attacks by the Indians had to be warded off; so 
that it was even at the risk of life that divine worship in 
public services was at all possible. Yet while these con- 
ditions and exigencies were sad in the extreme there arose 
In the progress of the congregation's life other circum- 
stances still more humiliating and heartrending. There 
were strifes among church members, discords between 
pastors and people, and in particular immorality and un- 
reasonableness among some of the ministers whom the 



i88 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

congregation had received as trustworthy and faithful 
ministers of the Word. A few illustrations will suffice. 
At the time of Muhlenberg's arrival the congregation had 
engaged the services of a certain Mr. Schmidt, reputed to 
be a dentist and quack physician rather than a preacher, 
who only could be subdued after Miihlenberg's earnest 
protest, and the positive proof of his rightful call in 
answer to the call sent to Europe by the three united con- 
gregations for a preacher. During his (Muhlenberg's) 
long pastorate he was again and again confronted by sim- 
ilar conditions here and elsewhere. Nor were all the trials 
and afflictions of the congregation at an end when he dis- 
appeared from the scene. Scarce has he departed this life, 
which occured in 1787, when Berhard Gilbert, a member 
of the church council, brought charges against Rev. Wein- 
land. This occurred in 1793. Synod investigated the 
matter, and although exonerating the preacher, the next 
year the complaint was repeated; the charges were "not 
sufficiently substantiated," yet we do not find them removed 
and the pastor's name does not appear on the roll of min- 
isters in 1794, and in 1795 he removed from the congre- 
gation, and vacates its pulpit. 

During the pastorates of Rev. Frederic Gelssenhalner, 
Rev. Jacob Miller and Rev. Conrad Miller, a period of 
more than fifty years, peace reigned, and the congregation 
enjoyed a period of tranquillity and prosperity. History 
speaks of the eminent ability of these men and of the 
excellency of their service. The congregation increased In 
membership and Influence, and progress was apparent 
everywhere. During the next brief pastorate of less than 
five years the peace and harmony of the congregation were 
again disturbed. The pastor, the Rev. Nathan Yeager, 
was an acceptable preacher and an eminent catechist. 



Historical Events. 189 

Those who enjoyed the catechetical lectures given by him 
give him unstinted praise for his excellency in this direc- 
tion, but his views alongotherlines were severely criticized. 
At last the civil courts were appealed to to settle the 
difficulties. The papers of the Court proceedings are still 
at hand. Finally the matter was adjusted, the pastor 
resigned, but not until many were estranged from the con- 
gregation, and its membership considerably reduced. 

II. Its Missions. 
This congregation being the oldest German Lutheran 
congregation in America, may well be looked upon as the 
mother of all the rest of the congregations among the Ger- 
mans of this vicinity. Although not organized by this 
congregation, yet the surrounding congregations, as e. g., 
the Trappe, Old Goshenhoppen, New Goshenhoppen, Oley 
Hills and others, were undoubtedly influenced by it. At 
least these and many other congregations followed the 
example of this one by early organization, building 
churches and school houses, and some of them sought the 
services and ministrations of its pastors and school masters. 
In a narrower sense the congregations at Pottstown, 
Peikstown and Boyertown are missions directly arising 
from this congregation, because they have been organized 
through the labors and advice of pastors serving this con- 
gregation at the time of their organization. The former, 
Pottstown, and Pikeland during the time of Muhlenberg 
and Voigt, while Boyertown may have been a preaching 
point during Rev. Geissenhainer's pastorate at New Han- 
over; for the call extended to Rev. Jacob Miller in 1809 
includes " Boyer's " as a place where he is to preach, but 
we can find no documentary evidence that St. John's, Boyer- 
town, was actually organized before 18 11, Rev. Jacob 
Miller being its first pastor. 



190 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

The history of Keelor's Lutheran congregation, of Sas- 
samansville, of Bechtelsville, of Grace, Pottstown, is even 
more closely allied with this congregation. Not only 
have its pastors been instrumental in effecting organiza- 
tions at these places, but also many of the members of 
these congregations were formerly identified with the con- 
gregation at Swamp, and in every case the pastors of the 
New Hanover congregation served these new congrega- 
tions for a longer or shorter period of time, and all of 
them have at some time or other been connected in parish 
relationships in various ways, but are now all connected 
with other parishes, except the youngest of them all 
(Grace, Pottstown), which, with the New Hanover con- 
gregation, forms a pastoral charge, and both are served 
by the same pastor. 

III. Noted Men. 

Among noted men of the congregation a few stand out 
quite prominently. Of these we might name John Henry 
Sprogell, Valentine Gelger, Matthias Richards (Reichert) 
Judge John Richards, Judge Benjamin Markley, Fredr. 
Brendlinger, Dr. Jacob Knipe, Michael Stofflet and others. 
But there are many beside these, individuals and families 
of equal prominence in the congregation and its affairs. 

Some of these will readily occur to those who have 
examined the congregation's records. It would be Impos- 
sible to Include all in this description. Therefore only a 
limited number of names is given. It would be Imprac- 
ticable — aye even Impossible — to give them all. This list 
therefore Is not meant to exclude others, who, forsooth, 
are not mentioned, nor yet to raise to undue prominence 
those given. It is simply a record of those who do at 
once occur to the memory. 



Historical Events. 191 

Among the families and Individuals that may be named, 
we find the names Kurtz, Kebner, Erb, Fegeley, Bickel, 
Linseblgler, Ebli, Renninger, Yerger, Fuchs, Beiteman, 
Mecklein, Stettler, Schlttler, Ickes, Wartman, Schweln- 
hard, Reifschneider, Harpel, besides a multitude of others 
who have all helped to make the congregation the power 
It is In this community. 

The prominence of John Henry Sprogell is due not so 
much to his eminent piety or zeal for the church, as it Is to 
the fact that he figures largely In securing a home and 
property for the congregation. As already seen, he do- 
nated the land on which the church was built. Whether 
It was an act of genuine liberality, or one of mere policy we 
shall not attempt to decide. But we may be allowed to 
quote what Dr. Sachse, who made a very thorough inves- 
tigation of the matter, says: 

Sprogel, who was the son of a well-known theologian of the 
same name, appears in anything but an enviable light. From cer- 
tain correspondence between Benjamin Furly and others which has 
lately come to light, it appears that Sprogel was a schemer of the 
first order, and anything but a man of honor, character or principle. 

It is needless to repeat the specifications. His name is 
found among those who came with Daniel Falckner when 
he returned from Germany. 

He "was born February 12, 1679. His father, an 
eminent author and clergyman of the same name, was 
teacher of the seminary at Quedlinburg. His mother, 
Susanna Margaretta, was a daughter of the celebrated 
composer of music, Michael Wagner, and the church his- 
torian Godfried Arnold, who wrote the ' Kirchen and 
Ketzer Historiae,' married his sister. Sprogel was natur- 
alized in 1705, and for a time figured as a shipping mer- 



192 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

chant and became quite a land owner, in addition to the 
Frankfort Company lands he acquired several large tracts 
on the other side of the river. He died at his home at the 
mouth of Sprogel's Run at Manatawny, which was a part 
of the land to the present suit (when he took it from D. 
Falckner), wherein he had subsidized all the lawyers who 
were then in the province, viz. : David Lloyd, George 
Lowther, Thomas Clark and Thomas MacNamara." 
" The borough of Pottstown is now upon a part of this 
land." — He is buried, upon a part of his tract of land. 
No further comments are needed. 

Another man, but of an entirely different type, Valen- 
tine Geiger^ was even more prominent in this congrega- 
tion's affairs. The most satisfactory account we have of 
him is that given by H. M. Muhlenberg in his report from 
1754-1765, sent to Halle. According to this statement he 
had lived in this country forty-five years and was seventy- 
seven years old at the time of his death, so that he must 
have been thirty-two years old when he came. The 
statement that he had been one of Muhlenberg's hearers 
for twenty years would indicate that his death occurred 
1 762-1 763. He also adds that Valentine Geiger was an 
elder of the congregation, the first or oldest citizen of the 
township — Des arste anbauer des Amtes — as well as its 
most aged one. Any one acquainted with Dr. Muhlen- 
berg's manner of speech will know that he habitually uses 
the term amt to signify township, even introducing the 
terms, the Aemter N. Hanover and Providens and Graf- 
schaft, Philadelphia, to designate the three congregations. 

Although only about thirty-two years of age when he 
came to this country, he was already married to the daugh- 
ter of Rev. Gerhard Henckel, whom he accompanied 
hither. 



Historical Events. 193 

After the death of his first wife he married the " daugh- 
ter of a minister prepared (ht. made or manufactured) 
here, who had some knowledge of chemistry, and who in 
the hope of finding the philosopher's stone, was willing 
to support church and school and to perpetuate evangelical 
religion." 

Valentine Geiger had a large family — fourteen children, 
of whom ten survived him. The distance from Philadel- 
phia viz., thirty-six miles, would indicate that he resided 
somewhere near New Hanover, at the time of his death, 
although it is known that he, or a son, of the same name, 
resided not far from Oley Hill Church, somewhere in 
Colebrookdale, as did also Gerhard Henkel, jr., a brother- 
in-law. Whether it was a son, or a grandson, or a man 
of another family, we do not know, but a Valentine Geiger 
donated the land upon which St. John's Church, Gibraltar, 
was erected about the close of the eighteenth century. 

Michael Stofflet has so thoroughly distinguished himself 
that he deserves special mention here. It was he who 
built for himself a monument at this place which has with- 
stood the storms of nearly a century and a half. 

In an unpretentious way he allowed future generations 
to know who and what he was. 

Almost in the topmost round of masonry he laid a stone 
upon which is hewn this inscription 



M. M. 

Michael Stofflet 
A. D. 1767. 



The two M's no doubt stand either for master mason, or 
else master mechanic. Whatever this desires to convey, 
time has proven that both are correct. 



13 



194 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

Other names have been hewn upon various stones set in 
the walls, but the action of the weather during so many 
years has almost entirely obliterated them. 

He showed himself not merely a " master " at his trade 
but a shrewd business man. He placed this stone directly 
under the cornice so that no action of the weather can ever 
efface these letters. Beside this he did his work so well, 
that whatever else he may have accomplished in life, his 
name deserves to be revered, and this epitaph to be placed 
securely within the walls of the church edifice that future 
generations may honor his name, and learn that no em- 
ployment is too menial to be a master, nor too humble to be 
proficient. He was a communicant member of the con- 
gregation and lies buried on its graveyard. 

John Frederick Reichert, the head of the Pennsylvania- 
German Richards family, containing many members of 
distinction, was born in the town of Augsburg, Germany, 
in 1679, the son of a German army officer. The church 
records of this congregation state that he was buried Sep- 
tember 22, 1748. The exact date of his emigration to 
America is unknown, but it must have been In 1700 or 
1703, as family data In existence show that where he set- 
tled in New Hanover Township It was then an unbroken 
forest without roads save the paths made by the aborigines, 
and that he was surrounded by many Indians. Family 
records also state that he was one of the originators of 
this congregation. His name appears as one of the sign- 
ers of the certificate for a title to the congregation's 
church property, February 10, 1746. He was a man of 
means and education, and of great prominence in his lo- 
cality. 

Matthias Richards the son of John Frederick, was born 
January 9, 17 19, died March 28, 1775, and was burled 



Historical Events. 195 

near the church. He was a farmer and scrivener, a most 
useful and well-educated man of his day, ranking superior 
to the generality of those by whom he was surrounded. 
He became wealthy and enlarged his patrimony, purchas- 
ing land near Heringtown, on the Swamp road, whence 
he removed and kept a public house which was then an hon- 
orable occupation. 

He was an active official of the congregation and in 
1767 was a member of the building committee to erect 
the present church building. 

About 1748 he was married to Ann Margaret, daughter 
of John Frederick Hillegas, and a niece of Michael Hille- 
gas, the first treasurer of the United States. 

John Richards, eldest son of Matthias Richards, born 
April 18, 1753, died November 13, 1822, married Sophia 
Heebner, and later Mrs. Catharine Krebs, daughter of 
Philip Koons. He was a farmer, scrivener and iron-mas- 
ter; justice of the peace from June 6, 1777, practically all 
his life. Associate judge of the Court of Common Pleas 
for Montgomery County at the time of its organization, 
appointed November i, 1784 by J. Dickinson, president 
of the executive council, Frederick A. Mijhlenberg being 
president judge. He was a member of the Fourth Con- 
gress, 1796-97; Pennsylvania State Senator, 1801-07; 
member of the Pennsylvania Convention on the Federal 
Constitution of 1787; during the Revolutionary War one 
of the magistrates authorized to administer the oath of 
allegiance to the American cause. He was a man of in- 
fluence and wealth, a faithful official and an enterprising 
citizen. 

Benjamin Markley, born in New Hanover Township, 
July 13, 175 1, was a son of Abraham Markley, bom 
August 12, 1723, and his wife Barbara, whose maiden 



196 The Pennsylvania-German Society. 

name was Ickes. His grandfather, Jacob Markley, came 
from Germany early in the eighteen century. He was a 
lifelong member of this congregation, died July 10, 18 19, 
and lies buried in the graveyard near the church. In his 
youth he learned the trade of a blacksmith, which he 
followed for some time, but later became a justice of the 
peace, which office he filled many years. He was also a 
surveyor, and a competent and careful scrivener. He 
was frequently called upon to settle estates, draw up deeds 
and agreements, and write wills. He wrote a legible hand, 
both English and German, and his services were frequently 
in demand. He was identified with the military both dur- 
ing and after the Revolutionary War. 

In 1789-90 he was a member of the lower branch of 
the State Legislature. In the latter year, by alteration of 
the constitution, the appointing power of the judiciary hav- 
ing been vested in the governor, he, together with Samuel 
Potts, Benjamin Rittenhouse and Robert Loller, was ap- 
pointed associate judge of the judicial district as then 
constituted by Gov. Thomas Mifflin, August 17, 1791. 
This position of honor and trust he held for nearly twenty 
years. As a judge he was dignified, affable and courteous, 
and made many friends among all classes of society. 

What great things may future generations experience if 
this congregation and all the others prove faithful to its 
trust, and while abiding in the true faith, continue in all 
good works. May it be its part to stand fast in the love of 
Christ, and continue in his worship and loving service to 
the praise of God and the salvation of men. 

If we could look back and recall the names of these 
ancestors, we could in imagination see them enter the 
portals of their newly erected temple, singing praises to 
God and proclaiming their undying attachment to the faith 



Historical Events. 



197 



of the church, long before they were a free and an inde- 
pendent people. 

But we do not know their names, at least not of the 
larger number of them, so we can only know them by their 
works and their faith, and thank God that, although their 
names are unknown to us, He knows them and raised up 
witnesses for Himself in this western world, of whom their 
children may well be proud; the fruits of whose labors 
we are now enjoying. May their children prove worthy 
of the heritage left to them, and may these transmit the 
same as a rich legacy to their children, and their children's 
children ! 




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207 






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299 



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325 



§ :S 



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327 



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A LIST OF THE CATECHUMENS AND ADULT BAP- 
TISMS WHO WERE CONFIRMED FROM 1743 
TO 1825 AS THEY ARE RECORDED IN THE 
RECORDS OF THE CONGREGATION. 

Some Pastors have entirely omitted to record the names of those whom 
they confirmed, others have made partial records, whilst some have left a 
complete roll of all who were admitted to membership of the congregation 
in this manner. 

The Names of Those Who Were Confirmed in 1743. 

Michael Schlanecker, Michael Schlanecker's son. 

Hans Jiirg Rothermel. 

Johann Daniel Rothermel. 

Christoph Rothermel. 

Daniel Schoener's son Daniel. 

Christopher Witmann, Christopher Witmann's son. 

Abraham Wartman, Adam Wartman's son. 



Johannes Appele, ) _ t, , , 

> Jurg Beck s step-sons. 



Jacob Appele 

Johann Nicol Gauger. 

Johannes Hill. 

Magdalena Kurtz, ) . , ^,.,, , , , , 

_ , T, , .^.,, , y Adam Hillebarts step-daughters. 

Barbara Kurtz (or Hilbart), j 

Catharina Elisabeth Sauermilch. 

Maria Appollonia Sauermilch. 

Gretha Barbara Schlagel. 

Maria Barbara Moser, Widow Moser's daughter. 

Anna Maria Schmied, Siegmund Schmied's daughter. 

The Names of Catechumens Who Were Confirmed in 1744. 

Heinrich Blauler, servant of Jiirg Nied. 

David Kebner, Andreas Kebner's son. 

Andreas Kalb, Martin Kalb's son. 

Johann Martin Sah, servant of Andreas Kebner. 

Elias Kalb, Martin Kalb's son. 

Jacob Krebs, Simon Kreb's son. 

Jiirg Heinrich Polander, Joh. Nicol. Polander's son. 

Johann Philip Moser, Widow Moser's son. 

345 



34^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Catharina Ickes, orphan. 

Catharina Elisabeth Miiller, Johannes Muller's daughter. 

Catharina Barbara Gansert, Jiirg Gansert's daughter. 

Catharina Schmied, „. r. i , , . v, 

^ , . ^ , . , Simon Pelz s step-daughters. 
Maria Catharina Schmied, 

Anna Christman, Daniel Christman's daughter. 

Maria Elisabeth Kuhn, Ludwig Kuhn's daughter. 

Susanna Hill, Adam Hill's daughter. 

Barbara Hofmann, Bernhard Hofmann's daughter. 

Anna Margaretha Kuhn, Michael Kuhn's daughter. 

Maria Catharina Kuhnz, ^ , ^ , ^, , , , , ^ 

^, , Tohann Jacob Kuhnz s daughters. 
Catharina Barbara Kuhnz, 

Catharina Rudolph. 

Anna Regina Stempel. 

Felecitas Maria Stempel, Frederich Stempel's daughter. 

Confirmed April 29, 1745. 

Samuel Bossert. Maria Catharina Hermann. 

Joh. Ludwig Weygel. Elisabetha Hermann. 

Joh. Georg Kull. Anna Maria Staeger. 

Joh. Georg Schweinhard. Eva Staeger. 

Leonard Rothermel. Anna Barbara Diel. 

Hans Peter Barth. Anna Juliana Diel. 

Joh. Daniel Schulz. Anna Maria Kichler. 

Anna Catharina Ocks. Margretha Elisabeth Wardmann. 

Maria Magdalena Hill. Catharina Barbara Schmied. 

Susanna Catharina Barth. Christina Bossert. 

Anna Catharina Schoener. Maria Bossert. 

The Names of (Children) Catechumens Who Were Confirmed 
Sunday After Easter. Anno 1746. 

Anna Elisabeth Schneider, Johann Adam Meyer's step-daughter. 

Regina Krebs, Heinrich Krebs' daughter. 

Maria Christina Bohm, Conrad Bohm's daughter, 

Anna Margaretha Geiger, Valentin Geiger's daughter. 

Susannah Catharina Stager, Michael Haag's step-daughter. 

Catharina Jiirger, Jiirg Jurger's daughter. 

Maria Susannah Heil, Balthasar Gerlacher's step-daughter. 

Anna Maria Hillebart, Adam Hillebart's daughter. 

Johanna Catharina Beyer, Philip Beyer's daughter. 

Juliana Beyer, Philip Beyer's daughter. 

Christina Margaretha Renn, Valentin Renn's daughter. 



A List of Catechumens. 347 

Catharina Barbara Saiiermilch, Ludewig Sauermilch's daughter. 

Anna Catharina Hill, Paul Hill's daughter, 

Johann Michael Beyer, Philip Beyer's son. 

Johannes Beyer, Philip Beyer's son. 

Benedict Beyer, Philip Beyer's son. 

Johannes Schweinhard, Michael Schweinhard's son. 

Bernhard Kebner, Andreas Kebner's son. 

Johann Christian Kurtz, Micheal Kurtz's son. 

Johann Adam Ries, Michael Ries's son. 

Johann Dietrich Schiifer, Friederich Schafer's son. 

Johannes Kurtz, Adam Hillebart's step-son. 

Johann Simon Big, Joh. Nicol. Big's son. 

Heinrich Schmied, Siegmund Schmied's son. 

Anno 1747. 

The following young persons were confirmed and admitted to the Lord's 
table: 

Johann Michael Renn, Bernhard Renn's son. 
Philipina Renn, Bernhard Renn's daughter. 
Catharina Riihl. 
Margaretha Kohler. 
Anna Maria Krause. 
Anna Margaretha Becker. 
Christina Kuhn. 

Maria Eva Hauck, Andreas Kebner's maid servant. 
Maria Eva Kuhn. 
Maria Catharina Kuhn. 
Anna Margaretha Hill. 

November 6, 1748. 
The following were confirmed and admitted to Holy Communion: 

Johannes Behner aged 22 years. 

Johann Nicol. Giese, David Jag's servant 15 years. 

Jacob Conrad, Peter Conrad's son almost 15 years. 

Christoph Buse, Philip Buse's son almost 14 years. 

Alexander Lingmann, Hans Jiirg Lingmann's son 18 years. 

Andreas Hofman, Bernhard Hofman's son almost 17 years. 

Henrich Heilig, Henrich Heilig's son. 

Jurg Heilig, Henrich Heilig's son. 

Rudolph Marolf, confirmed with his wife on Nov. 5 on account of sickness. 

Anna Catharina Wartmann iS years. 

Christina Wartmann almost 14 years. 



34^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Maria Elisabeth Mayer, Fried. Mayer's daughter 15' years. 

Appolonia Fertig, Peter Fertig's daughter almost 13 years. 

Maria Steigerwald, Jiirg Steigerwald's daughter 12 years. 

Catharina Schmied, Sigmund Schmied's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Catharina Lingmann almost 14 years. 

Anna Maria Hermann, Heinrich Kaufman's step-daughter.... 14 years. 

Christina Miiller, Johannes Miiller's daughter 15 years. 

Christina Krebs, Henrich Krebs' daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Kolb, Matthias Kolb's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Hofmann, Bernhard Hofman's daughter 15 years. 

Anno 1749, November 5. 
The following were confirmed and admitted to Holy Communion: 

Johann Jiirg Schlanecker, Michael Schlanecker's son 17 j'ears. 

Jiirg Adam Hillebart, Adam Hillebart's son 15 years. 

Andreas Schweinhardt, Jiirg Michael Schweinhardt's son 12 years. 

Felix Christraan, Daniel Christman's son 16 years. 

Heinrich Conrad, Peter Conrad's son 13 years. 

Johann Jacob Joachim, Michael Joachim's son 16 years. 

Johann Nicol. Enters, Johann Jiirg. Enters' son 13 years. 

Valentin Kohle, Johannes Seidel's wife's sister's son 15 years. 

Johann Heinrich Weber, Heinrich Weber's son 14 years. 

Johann Jiirg Hartlein, Jiirg Hartlein's son 16 years. 

Caspar Kriiger, Caspar Kriiger's son 20 years. 

Conrad Kriiger, Caspar Kriiger's son 14 years. 

Johann Christian Kriiger, Caspar Kriiger's son 18 years. 

Johannes Becher, a married man 24 years. 

Catharina Schlagel, Johannes Schlagel's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Margareth Lang, Theobald Lang's daughter 17 years. 

Elisabeth Christman, Daniel Christman's daughter 15 years. 

Gertraut Behner, Johannes Behner's daughter 18 years. 

Susannah Behner, Johannes Behner's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Kebner, Andreas Kebner's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Elisabeth Meyer, Jacob Meyer's daughter 13 years. 

Anna Margaretha Ickes, Johannes Ickes' daughter 17 years. 

Anna Margaretha Kurtz, Michael Kurtz's daughter 14 years. 

Maria Magdalena Linck, Widow Linck's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Catharina Hauck, Jacob Hauck's daughter 15 years. 

Anno 1750, on April 8th the following were confirmed in the presence 
of the congregation : 
Johann Stephan Krumrein in his 1 3th year. 



A List of Catechumens. 349 

Bernhard Renn 15 years of age. 

Jacob Hill in his 15th year. 

Thomas Forster, servant of Mr. G. Jiirger in his isth year. 

Johan Georg Keblinger 15 years. 

Johann Peter Keblinger 13 years. 

Tobias Jiirger, son of Peter Jurger in his 15th year. 

Zacharias Detterer, Ludewig Detterer's son 18 years. 

Jiirg Lorentz Hartlein, Michael Hartlein's son 16 years. 

Michael Stocker, Jurg Burchhart's servant 16 years. 

Jiirg Krause, Michael Krause's son 21 years. 

Michael Moser, son of Widow Moser 16 years. 

Burchard Moser, son of Widow Moser 14 years. 

Philip Wirth, a married man. 

Jiirg Adam Leibersberger, a married man 24 years. 

Jacob Ratzel, of Goshehoppen ry years. 

Henrich Bernd, of Goshehoppen 16 years. 

Jacob Kuhntz, Jiirg Kuhntz's son ^4 years. 

Johannes Muller, Jacob Muller's son 16 years. 

Johan Frantz Moser, Paul Moser's son 16 years. 

Elisabeth Behner H years. 

Maria Eva Singer ''4 years. 

Maria Euphronica Conrad, Peter Conrad's daughter 13 years. 

Magdalena Meyer ^+ y^^"- 

Elisabeth Krause, Michael Krause's daughter 16 years. 

Salome Krause, Michael Krause's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Schlagel, Johannes Schlagel's daughter 13 years. 

Maria Barbara Detterer, Ludewig Detterer's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Detterer, Ludewig Detterer's daughter 14 years. 

Eva Catharina Krebs, Heinrich Krebs' daughter 13 years. 

Eva Barbara Hauck, Stephan Hauck's daughter 13 years. 

Anna Elisabeth Weichel, Michael Weichel's daughter 12 years. 

Catharina Diel, Weygand Diel's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Rosina Leibersberger ^5 years. 

Sarah Kohler, Michael Rayer's maid servant 14 years. 

Susanna Margaretha Hinckel, Wilson's step-daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Possert, Jiirg Possert's daughter 16 years. 

Eva Dorothea Schmied iS years. 

Margretha Zirckel, Ludewig's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Kiester, Conrad Kiester's daughter 15 years. 

Anno 1751 there were none but in 1752 on March 29 the following were 
confirmed and admitted to Holy Communion: 
Casper Singer, son of Casper Singer 14 years. 



35^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Gottfried Wohlfarth, son of Widow Cunigunda 14 years. 

Michael Moser, Paul Moser's son 14 years. 

Johannes Schoener, Melchior Schoener's son 15 \ears. 

Matthias Linck, Widow Linck's son 15 years. 

Jacob Boehm, Conrad Boehm's son 15 years. 

Henrich Schadler 14 years. 

Valentin Lichner, Matthias Hollebach's servant 17 years. 

Johan Christian May 17 years. 

Andreas Fuhs 16 years. 

Leonhard Schmied, M/ Hollebach's servant 18 years. 

George Michael Fleckser, Reifschneider's servant 14 years. 

Philip Schmell 14 years. 

Johan Nicol Kiihn, Joh. Jager's servant 15 years. 

Valentin Noll, Michael Noll's son 15 years. 

Valentin Kruger, Casper Kriiger's son 17 3'ears. 

Matthias Roth, Conrad Roth's son 17 years. 

Adam Roth, Conrad Roth's son 15 years. 

Jacob Roth, Conrad Roth's son 18 years. 

Thomas Reich, Andreas Schmied's servant 17 years. 

Johannes Riidel, Veit Jiirger's step-son 18 years. 

Tobias Wingard, Mr. Pfaltzgraf's servant 16 years. 

Michael Fedele, a married man. 

Catharina Singer, Casper Singer's daughter 15 years. 

Johanna Meyer 14 years. 

Eva Maria Schweinhardt 14 jears. 

Maria Magdalena Wartmann 14 years. 

Maria Elisabeth Miiller, Johannes Miiller's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Catharina Schlanecker, Michael Schlanecker's daughter.. 13 years. 

Anna Maria Schlanecker, Michael Schlanecker's daughter 14 years. 

Eva Catharina Hauck, Stephan Hauck's daughter 13 years. 

Catharina Fertig, Peter Fertig's daughter 14 years. 

Barbara Ricker 13 years. 

Catharine Renn, Bernhard Renn's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Rau 14 years. 

Anna Eva Barbara May 14 years. 

Maria Christina Beck, Mr. Jiirger's maid servant 17 years. 

Dorothea Graef, Simon Graef's daughter 17 years. 

Christina Elisabeth Fuhs 17 years. 

Eva Barbara Treu, Jacob Treu's daughter 13 years. 

Catharina Wilson, Thomas Wilson's daughter 14 years. 

Sarah Fedele 17 years. 



A List of Catechumens. 351 

Anno 1753 on May 20 the following young persons were confirmed in 
the presence of the congregation and admitted to Holy Communion: 

Johan Peter Schoener, Melchior Schoener's son 15 years. 

Johannes Sommer, Jurg Sommer's son about i6 years. 

Jacob Christman, Daniel Christman's son 16 years. 

Adam Kriiger, Casper Kriiger's son 15 years. 

Peter Jiirger, Peter JiJrger's son 16 years. 

Johann Nicolaus Frohlich, Johannes Frohlich's son 24 years. 

Helena Maria Schimmel, Johannes Schimmel's daughter 13 years. 

Maria Magdalena Krumrein, Michael Krumrein's daughter 12 years. 

Anna Catharina Kriiger, Casper Kriiger's daughter 13 years. 

Maria Barbara Jiirger, Martin Jiirger's daughter 12 yrs. and 6 mos. 

Anna Maria Friedrich, Jiirg Michael Friedrich's daughter 14 years. 

Eva Catharina Hillebart, Adam Hillebart's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Kurtz, Michael Kurtz's daughter 14 years. 

Maria Catharina Schmell, Nicolaus Schmell's daughter 19 years. 

Julianna Stahl, Gottfried Stahl's daughter 15 years. 

Eva Catharina Hartlein, Michael Hartlein's daughter 15 years. 

Christina Miiller, Jacob Miiller's daughter 13 years. 

Christina Moser, Paul Moser's daughter 13 years. 

On April 21, 1754, the following young persons were confirmed in New 
Hanover: 

Peter Lange, Theobald Lange's son 15 jears. 

Johann Adam Krebs, Heinrich Krebs' son 15 years. 

Jacob Kebner, Andreas Kebner's son 15 years. 

Heinrich Kohler, Heinrich Kohler's son 19 years. 

Johan Georg Gastner, Johan Friederich Gastner's son 15 years. 

Johannes Krause, Heinrich Krause's son i^. years. 

Johan Jiirg Heppenheimer, David Jaag's servant 15 years. 

Johan Valentin Krause, Heinrich Krause's son 13 years. 

Johan Philip Weichel, Michael Weichel's son 12 years. 

Jacob Schlagel, Johannes Schlagel's son 14 years. 

Johan Jiirg Moser, Paul Moser's son 13 years. 

Martin Klotz, Jacob Klotz's son 17 years. 

Daniel Bohm, Theobald Lange's step-son in his 16th year. 

Maria Rosina Hollebach, Mathias Hollebach's daughter 13 years. 

Anna Barbara Geiger, Valentin Geiger's daughter 17 years. 

Maria Barbara Wartmann, Adam Wartmann's daughter 13 years. 

Maria Christina Peltz, Simon Peltz's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Catharina Burckhard, Jiirg Burckhard's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Hederig Berens, daughter of Widow Berens 13 years. 

Eva Elisabeth Rohrbach, Hans Jiirg Rohrbach's daughter 14 years. 



352 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Anna Maria Lange, Theobald Lange's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Beuteman, Jiirg Beuteman's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Margretha Marolf, Rudolph Marolf's daughter 15 years. 

Esther Fedele, Michael Fedele's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Catharina Ritter, Paul Ritter's daughter 16 years. 

Maria Magdalena Kohler, Peter Kohler's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Stempel, Friedrich Stempel's daughter 12 years. 

Anna Maria Maurer, Balthaser Maurer's daughter 16 years. 

Margretha Schlagel, Johannes Schlagel's daughter 14 years. 

Maria Catharina Linsenbiegler, Paul Linsenbiegler's daughter.. 15 years. 

Anna Barbara Linsenbiegler, Paul Linsenbiegler's daughter 13 years. 

On the 20th of April, 1755, the following young persons were confirmed 
in the Evangelical doctrine at New Hanover, and were advanced (pro- 
moted, Befordert) to the Holy Communion: 
Conrad Knetz, son of Christian Knetz is with Michael Weichel, 13 years 

of age. He can read and understands the catechism. 
Johan Nicolaus Kurtz, Arnd Kurtz's son, 14 years of age. He can read. 

Also knows the catechism. 
Johan Adam Fleck, Conrad Fleck's son, 16 years. Can read tolerably well. 
Theobald Jiirger, Peter Jurger's son, i6 years. He can read and has 

studied the catechism. 
Johannes Schdfer, Christoph Schafer's son, 12 years of age. He can read, 

also knows the catechism. 
Johannes Eberhard, Christian Eberhard's son, 15 years old. He can read 

tolerably well, etc. 
Johannes Hofman. He is 14 years old, serves at Valentin Vogt, and can 

read a little. 
Johannes Heinrich Krebs, Heinrich Krebs' son, 13 years. He can read, 

also knows the catechism. 
Jiirg Christman, Daniel Christman's son. He is 16 years old and is able 

to read, etc. 
Johan Jacob Meyer, the late Jacob Meyer's son, and Christoph Bitten- 

bender's step-son. He is 15 years of age, knows very little. 
Johan Jiirg Breii, Jacob Breu's son, 14 years of age. He is able to read 

and knows the catechism. 
Johan Nicol. Pick, the late Joh: Nicol. Pick's son. He is hired at Michael 

Brands, is 13 years of age and can read a little. 
Friederich Steinhauer, serves at William Frey's, he is 17 years of age and 

is derelict in reading and learning. 
Johan JVendel Noll, Michael Noll's son, is 15 years of age, can read 

fairly well and also knows the catechism. 
Jacob Miiller, Johannes Miiller's son, 14 years of age and can read. 



A List of Catechumens. 353 

He'tnrich Miihlhan, the late Peter Miihlhan's son. He serves with Bastian 

Kohle, is neglected, and is in his i8th year. 
Leonhard JValter, Bernhard Walter's son, is 23 years of age. 
Johan Heinrich Funck, Friedrich Funck's son. He is 21 years of age, 

serves with John Potts, Esq. He has remained with him the time 

agreed upon, but is neglected. 
Eva Christina Enters, the late Joh. Jiirg Enters' daughter, she is well 

provided for and is 14 years of age. 
Rosina Ltitz, Jiirg Lutz's (Refd) daughter. She is also well directed in 

learning and is in her 15th year. 
Maria Susanna HiirtUin, Michael Hartlein's daughter, 14 years of age. 

She knows her catechism only middling well. 
Elisabeth Barbara Fleck, Conrad Fleck's daughter, is in her 15th year, and 

very ordinary in learning. 
Catharina Neid, Jiirg Neid's daughter, serves with John Ringer, is 14 

years, and is medium in knowledge. 
Barbara Marsteller, Peter's daughter, serves at Matthias Richard, is 15 

j-ears of age, and fairly well instructed. 
Elisabeth Kugler, Michael Kugler's daughter, is in 15th year, and is well 

instructed. 
Magdalena Krebs, Simon's daughter, serves with John Reifschneider, is 

14 years of age. 
Magdalena Lehman, Joseph Lehman's daughter, is 14 years of age, can 

read tolerably well. 
Margaretha Elisabeth Sommer, Jiirg Sommer's daughter, is 12 years of age 

and well instructed. 
Maria Barbara Krebs, Simon's daughter, serves with Valentin Vogt, is 

14 years of age, and can read a little. 

Anno 1756 on April 17th the following young persons were confirmed 
in the Evangelical doctrine in the New Hanover congregation and on the 
i8th of April were admitted to the Holy Communion: 

David Burchard, Jiirg Burchard's son in his 14th year. 

Johannes Keblinger, the late Martin Keblinger's son 17 years. 

Johannes Gcittge, Johannes Gottge's son in his i6th year. 

Jiirg Adam Schlanecker, Michael Schlanecker's son in his i6th year. 

Johan Michael Kurtz, Michael Kurtz's son 15 years. 

Johan Adam Gilbert, the late Jiirg Gilbert's son 15 years. 

Jiirg Gauer, servant of Matthias Hollenbach in his i6th year. 

Melchior Eller, the late Caspar Filer's son in his 20th year. 

Valentin Hill, Jacob Geiger's step-son in his 15th year. 

Michael Ickes, Nicolas Ickes' son in his 17th year. 

Johannes Ickes, Nicolas Ickes' son in his i6th year. 

23 



354 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Valentin Kurtz, Arnd Kurtz's son 13 years. 

Martin Conrad, Peter Conrad's son 15 years. 

Johan Jacob Binder, Moses Binder's son 12 years. 

Balthasar Maurer, Balthasar Maurer's son in his i6th year. 

Jacob Pfad, Friedrich Pfad's son in his 22d year. 

Johannes Wolst, apprentice at John Fritz 18 years. 

Johannes Fritz, Johan Jurg Fritz's son 16 years. 

Anna Maria Burchardt, Jiirg Burchard's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Margaretha Ott, serves at Michael Weichel's in 13th year. 

Friderica Wiister, Michael Schlanecker's step-daughter in 15th year. 

Barbara Schlanecker, Michael's daughter in 14th year. 

Anna Barbara Kurtz, Michael Kurtz's daughter in her 14th year. 

Maria Elisabeth Gilbert, the late Jurg Gilbert's daughter. 

Anna Maria Hofmann, serves at Jacob Hiibner 14 years. 

Margaretha Honetter, Andreas Honetter's daughter in her i6th year. 

Rosina Friedrich, Jiirg Mich. Friedrich's daughter 11 years. 

Margaretha Fertig, Peter Fertig's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Fertig, Peter Fertig's daughter 12 years. 

Anna Maria Wambold, Adam Wambold's daughter 14 years. 

Johanna Christina Binder, Moses Binder's daughter in her 13th year. 

Christina Greul, Adam Greul's daughter, Hollebach's wife.... 16 years. 

Scharlotte Neumann, Carl Witz's step-daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Noll, Michael Noll's daughter in her 14th year. 

Maria Barbara Bauer, Jiirg Bauer's daughter 13 years. 

Elisabeth Hartlein, Michael Hartlein's daughter 13 years. 

Anna Catharina Fritz, Johannes Fritz's daughter in her 14th year. 

Anno 1758, on May 14th the following young persons were confirmed in 
the Evangelical doctrines of faith here in New Hanover; 

Friedrich Reichard, Caspar's son 16 years of age. 

Johannes Walter, the late Bernhard's son 18 years. 

Wilhelm Walter, the late Bernhard's son 15 years. 

Michael Jiirger, the late Peter's son 15 years. 

Johan Peter Kugler, Michael's son 16 years. 

Martin Glass, Martin's son 14 years. 

Johan Jiirg Neid, the late Jiirg's son 16 years. 

Johannes Diirr, the late Jacob's son 16 years. 

Johannes Geiger, Valentin's son 16 years. 

Henrich Geiger, Valentin's son 13 years. 

Bastian Reifschneider, the late Johannes' son 14 years. 

Johan Jiirg Lange, Jacob's son, and Philip Hahn's servant 15 years. 

Simon Kachel, Andreas' son 15 years. 

Johan Michael Leyer, Jacob's son 13 years. 



A List of Catechumens. 355 

Michael Noll, Michael's son 13 years. 

Joh. Jacob Heppenheimer, Jacob's son 16 years. 

Susanna Singer, Caspar's daughter in her 14th year. 

Maria Christina Baumann, Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Krumrein, the late Michael's daughter 12 years. 

Anna Maria Hubel, Friedrich's daughter 13 years. 

Margaretha Polecker, Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Barbara Miiller, Joh. Nicol's daughter 15 years. 

Anno 1759, April 29. 

Jacob Timanus, Jacob's son in his ryth year. 

Jiirg Friedrich Bahr, Johannes' son in his 15th year. 

Bernhard Hillebart, Adam's son in his 15th year. 

Wilhelm Kebner, Andreas' son in his 15th year. 

Ulrich Stalp, Ulrich's son in his 13th year. 

Christoph Schoener, Melchior's son 14 years. 

James Wedetoo, Val. Geiger's step-son 15 years. 

Caspar Wolf, Jiirg's son 17 years. 

Christian Lehman, Joseph's son 15 years. 

Henrich Krauss, Henrich's son 15 years. 

Matthias Daggebach, Martin's son 15 jears. 

Balthasar Daggebach, Martin's son in his 13th year. 

Philip Miiller, Johannes's son in his 14th year. 

Jacob Keblinger, Martin's son 15 years. 

Michael Friedle, Michel's son 14 years. 

Johannes Fleckser, Philip's son 14 years. 

Mary Wedetoo, Val. Geiger's step-daughter 17 years. 

Maria Paulina, Valentin Pust's daughter in her 17th year. 

Maria Hannah, Valentin Pust's daughter in her 14th year. 

Anna Catharina Klein, Job's daughter in her i6th year. 

Maria Barbara Lober, Peter Lober's daughter in her 15th j-ear. 

Anna Rosina Lober, Peter Lober's daughter in her 12th year. 

Maria, The Schoolmaster Walter's daughter in her 13th year. 

Margaretha Roller, Jacob's daughter. 

Barbara Buchter, Johannes' daughter in her 15th year. 

Elisabeth Catharina, Jacob Bauman's daughter in her 15th year. 

Maria Elisabeth, Jacob Geiger's daughter in her 14th year. 

Barbara Burchardt, Jiirg's daughter in her 14th year. 

Theresia, Johannes Gutner's daughter in her i8th year. 

Anna Margaretha Ehrhardt 13 years. 

Anna Maria, Johannes Gutner's daughter 16 years. 

Rebecca Schoener, Jiirg's daughter 15 years. 



35^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Catharina, Adam Wambold's daughter in her 14th year. 

Anna Catharina, Simon Graf's daughter 14 years. 

Eva Barbara Jager, Conrad's daughter in her 14th year. 

Gertraut, Joh. Nicol Miiller's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth, Simon Graf's daughter 13 years. 

On December 25, Anno 1760, the following young persons were con- 
firmed in the doctrines of the Evangelical Faith: 

Matthias Wartman, son of Adam Wartman 16 years. 

Adam Wartman, son of Adam Wartman 14 years. 

Andreas Gotzelman, Johannes Gotzelman's son, apprenticed in 

Germantown 17 years. 

Henrich Christman, the late Daniel Christman's son i6 years. 

Jiirg Schoener, the late Jiirg Schoener's son 14 j'ears. 

Jost Fillman, the late Wendel Fillman's son 16 years. 

Adam Moser, Paul Moser's son 14 years. 

Michael Meyer, the late Johannes Meyer's son, is with Paul 

Custar, Jr 23 years. 

Johannes Fuchs, Adam Fuchs' son 16 years. 

Elias Gilbert, Joh. Jacob Gilbert's son 23 years. 

Johan Rudolph Grauman, the late Christoph Grauman's son, is 

with Michael Hartlein 16 years. 

Elisabeth Clara, Adam Fuchs' daughter 14 years. 

Maria Margaretha Schmied, Conrad Schmied's step-daughter... 17 years. 

Catharina, the late Peter Jiirger's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Elisabeth, Adam Kurtz's daughter 14 years. 

Eva, Michael Hartlein's daughter 15 years. 

Barbara, Jacob Bauman's daughter 14 years. 

Rebecca, Caspar Reichard's daughter 17 years. 

Anna Christina Wiecklein, the late Jiirg Wiecklein's daughter. .18th year. 
Catharina Rauss, the late Lucas Rauss' daughter, servant at 

Friedrich Antes 18 years. 

Elisabeth, Joh. Nicol. Miiller's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth, Andreas Kebner's daughter 14 jears. 

Elisabeth, the late Jiirg Neid's daughter and Adam Meyer's 

step-daughter 14 years. 

Barbara, Henrich Krebs' daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth, Jiirg Raitenauer's daughter, hired to Matth. Reichard. 17 years. 

Elisabeth, Andreas Jiirger's daughter 13 years. 

Anna, Nicolaus Wammeser's daughter in her i8th year. 



A List of Catechumens. 357 

June 17, 1764, the following young persons were confirmed In the doc- 
trines of the Evangelical Faith: 

George Braun, the late Michael's son 23 years. 

George Walte, George Wake's son 22 years. 

Johannes Ritter, Andreas Ritter's son 19 years. 

Michael Kebhard, George's son 20 years. 

Henrig Klock, Matteas's son 17 years. 

Nicolaus Miiller, the late Adam's son 14 years. 

Jacob Geiger, Velte's son 15 years. 

Menrig Moyer, Adam's son 15 years. 

Peter Huber, Michael's son 15 years. 

Andreas Schoner, Malcher's son 14 years. 

Johannes Hofman, Michael's son 15 years. 

Peter Friderig, Michael's son 13 years. 

Jacob Reifschneider, the late Johannes' son 17 years. 

Jacob Bener, Johannes' son 14 years. 

Johannes Echard, the late Johannes' son 15 years. 

Johannes Jorger, the late Peter Jorger's son 14 years. 

Wilhelm Wamser, Nicolaus' son 15 years. 

Peter Wamser, Nicolaus' son 14 years. 

Wilhelm Brunner, Peter's son 14 years. 

Henrig Diem, Adam's son 14 years. 

Martinus Dottinger, Johannes' son 16 years. 

Johannes Lupoid, Johannes' son 22 years. 

Catharina Sontag, the late Johannes' daughter 22 years. 

Maria Kabhart, George's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Durr, Andreas' daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Back, the late Thomas' daughter 18 years. 

Anna Maria Borger 17 years. 

Catharina Lober, Peter Leber's daughter 14 years. 

Eva Maria Fux, Adam Fux's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Marckel, the late Adam's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Fux, Mathias' daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Diem, Adam's daughter 18 years. 

Margaretha Diem, Adam's daughter 22 years. 

Anna Klein, the late Christian's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Klein, the late Christian's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Wolf, Johannes' daughter 18 years. 

Margaretha Lamp, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Eva, Lamp, Johannes' daughter 18 years. 

Loretea Frid, Conrad Frid's daughter 18 years. 

Lusanna Lotz, George Lotz's daughter 14 years. 



3S8 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Elisabeth Bauman, Jacob's daughter 14 years. 

Lovia Schuster, Loduwig's daughter 17 years. 

Barbara Honner, Jacob's daughter i6 years. 

Catharina Banter, Moses' daughter 13 years. 

Maria Hansilman, Johannes' daughter 18 years. 

Elisabeth Ritter, Adam's daughter 16 years. 

Catharina Ritter, Adam's daughter 18 years. 

Magdalena Jager, Conrath's daughter 14 years. 

On March 30, 1766, the following young persons were confirmed after 
receiving instructions in the Evangelical Lutheran doctrines: 

Michael Kohler, Martin's son 17 years. 

Leonhard Hartlein, Michael's son 17 years. 

Michael Hillebard, George's son 18 years. 

Johan Friederich, Philip's son 15 years. 

Nicolaus Vogeler, George's son 16 years. 

George Burckard, George's son 14 years. 

Jacob Frohn, Johannes' son 16 years. 

Johannes Wacker, the late Robert's son 14 years. 

Jacob Mecklin, Johannes' son 14 years. 

Christoph Steinrock, George's son 16 years. 

Peter Walter, Mr. Michael's son 14 years. 

Margaretha, Jacob Meisner's daughter 16 years. 

-Margaretha, Adam Fuchs' daughter 13 years. 

Catharina, Adam Fuchs' daughter 15 years. 

Maria, Peter Lober's daughter 14 years. 

Anna, the late Nicol. Miiller's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina, the late Conrad Franckenberger's daughter 13 years. 

Catharina, Peter Klein's daughter 18 years. 

Margaretha, the late Johan Wolf's daughter 18 years. 

Catharina, Conrad Schmid's daughter 15 years. 

Christina, the late Adam Miller's daughter. 

Barbara, Christian Bittel's daughter 13 years. 

Anna Maria, Stephan Hauck's daughter 19 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 359 



A RECORD OF THOSE WHO WERE CONFIRMED FROM YEAR 

TO YEAR IN THE EVANGELICAL RELIGION AT 

NEW HANOVER. 

Anno Domini 1767. 

The following were confirmed after having been instructed: 

Paul Jorger, son of Andreas Jorger 17 years. 

Adam Jorger, son of Andreas Jorger 15 years. 

Valentin Hornetter, son of Andreas 15 years. 

Peter Glass, son of Martin 16 years. 

Daniel Linsenbiegler, son of Paul i? years. 

Daniel Maurer, son of Johannes 13 years. 

Johann Friederich, son of George Michael i5 years. 

Johannes Zeller, son of Conrad i5 years. 

Nicolaus Schneider, son of Wilhelm 16 years. 

Hennrich Bohn, son of Melchior 19 years. 

George Meisenheimer, son of Jacob 18 years. 

Jacob Meisenheimer, son of Jacob rS years. 

George Michael Void, son of Christian 18 years. 

Jacob Ekolf, son of George H years. 

Michael Koser, son of Michael. 

Abraham Batz, Jacob Geiger's son-in-law. 

Johannes Busch, the late Jacob's son 16 years. 

George Michael Bauer, son of Moses i7 years. 

Matthias Fus, son of Nicolaus 16 years. 

Anna Maria Jorger, daughter of Andreas 14 years. 

Catharina Mauck, daughter of Tobias i5 years. 

Anna Maria Bickel, daughter of Ludewig 15 years. 

Anna Maria Linzenbiegler, daughter of Paul 17 years. 

Maria Tagebach, daughter of Martin i? years. 

Anna Maria Erb, daughter of Philip 18 years. 

Anna Maria Gotzelmann, daughter of Johannes 14 years. 

Magdalena Moser, daughter of Paul U years. 

Anna Maria Holleberger, daughter of the late Thomas 15 years. 

Euphrosina Hanzeimann, daughter of George 14 years. 

Catharina Jacob, daughter of the late Jacob i? years. 

Phronica Schmied, daughter of Johannes 15 years. 

Anna Clara Baumann, daughter of Jacob 15 years. 

Anna Rosina Hartmann, daughter of George Friedr 20 years. 

Catharina Ox, daughter of Peter 18 years. 



360 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Maria Elisabeth Ox, daughter of Peter 17 years. 

Anna Maria Gulden, daughter of Johannes 16 years. 

Philippina Krebiler, daughter of Nicolaus 15 years. 

Anna Maria Steinrock, daughter of George 15 years. 

Barbara Rothermel, daughter of Daniel 16 years. 

Regina Weichel, daughter of Stophel 17 years. 

Elisabeth Fedele, daughter of Michael 15 years. 

Catharina Koser, daughter of Michael 14 years. 

Maria Elisabeth Schneider, daughter of the late Thomas. 

Maria Barbara Knauer. 

Elisabeth Beyer, daughter of Michael. 

Amelia Beyer, daughter of Michael. 

On May 22, 1768, after receiving instruction the following young per- 
sons were confirmed: 

Johannes Stiefeltaun, the Johannes' son 17 years. 

George David Herbst, David's son 15 years. 

Valentin Geiger, the late Valentin's son 17 years. 

Philip Brunner, Peter's stf« 17 years. 

David Steirock, George's son 15 years. 

Johannes Ringer, Johannes' son 16 years. 

Andreas Simon, Balthaser's son 21 years. 

Michael Kraus, Hennrich's son 17 years. 

Christian Klein, Christian's son i6 years. 

Paul Bart, the late Jacob's son 18 years. 

Henrich Graf. 

Wilhelm Rhe, the late Wilhelm's son 19 years. 

Nicolaus Kiister. 

Catharina Kerner, Peter's daughter 18 years. 

Margaretha Herbst, David's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Burckard, Hennrich's daughter 15 years. 

Regina Walter, Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Ringer, Johannes' daughter 16 years. 

Margaretha Krebs, Henry's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Eva Kraus 14 years. 

Anna Eva Simon, Balthaser's daughter 15 years. 

Sophia Beck, the late Thomas' daughter 16 years. 

Catharina Elisabeth Froneise, Kraft's daughter 19 years. 

Dorothea Kebner, daughter of the late Andreas 15 years. 

Christina Ezter, daughter of Andreas 15 years. 

Elisabeth Kummel, daughter of Jacob 15 years. 

Anna Maria Hoffmann, daughter of Michael 16 years. 

Christina Hoffmann (sister), daughter of Michael 15 5-ears. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 361 

Christina Ox, Peter's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Maria Schlonecker, daughter of Michael, Jr 16 years. 

Susanna Schlonecker (sister), daughter of Michael, Jr 15 years. 

Elisabeth Reichard, daughter of Matthias 16 years. 

Maria Elisabeth Lange, daughter of Richerd 19 years. 

Anno Domini 1769. 

On the 4th of May, after previous instruction the following persons 
received confirmation in our Evangelical Lutheran Church: 

Matthias Fuchs, Hennrich Fuchs' son 15 years. 

Albrecht Bauer, Moses' son 16 years. 

Martin Kiehl, the late George's son 21 years. 

George Kiehl (brother), the late George's son 19 years. 

Jacob Bickel, Ludewig's son 14 years. 

Johannes Schweinhard, George's son 16 years. 

Johann Caspar Reicherd, Caspar's son 18 years. 

Johannes Reicherd, Matthias' son 15 years. 

George Gilbert, Bernhard's son 16 years. 

Johannes Jorger, Thomas' son 15 years. 

Johann Michael Ekolf, George Adam's son 15 years. 

Jacob Weichel, Stophel's son 16 years. 

Catharina Dauenhauer, Godfried's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Vald, the late Johannes' daughter 17 years. 

Magdalena Vald (sister), the late Johannes' daughter 16 years. 

Catharina Jorger, Andreas' daughter 14 years. 

Juliana Kambe, the late Franz Cambe's daughter 15 years. 

Regina Lachmund, Eberhard's daughter 15 years. 

Sara Lindemann, Martin's daughter 14 years. 

Maria Ickes, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Naumann, Hermann's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Burckard, George's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Heiser, Dewald's daughter 14 years. 

Dorothea Barbara Gebhard, George Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Bolich, George's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Bender, Moses' daughter 15 years. 

Margaretha Beidemann, Friederich's daughter 16 years. 

Catharina Gulden, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Mauck, Tobias' daughter 14 years. 

Dorothea Oesterlein, Jeremia's daughter 18 years. 

Elisabeth RItter, Paul's daughter 18 years. 

Catharina Liebenguth, William Kebner's wife. 



362 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

In the succession of years after the birth of Christ 1770, on the 22d 
day of April the following catechumens were confirmed and admitted to 
the Lord's Supper: 

Anton Geiger, son of Valentin 17 years. 

Valentin Geiger (brother), son of Valentin 14 years. 

Adam Fedele, son of Michael 16 years. 

George Michael Friederich, son of George Michael 14 years. 

John Tachebach, son of Martin 17 years. 

John Graf, the late Simon's son 16 years. 

Hennrich Kebner, the late Andreas' son 15 years. 

Nicolaus Pfuhl. 
Peter. 

Johann George Brunner, Peter's son 14 years. 

John Missemer, Cassimer's son 18 years. 

Johannes Bender, Moses' son 14 years. 

Martin Wiesner, George's son 14 years. 

Jacob Friederich Stauch, Andreas' son 16 years. 

Johannes Schlonecker, the late Michael's son 17 years. 

Conrad Franckenberg, the late Conrad's son 15 years. 

Jacob Dauenhauer, Gottfried's son 15 years. 

George Schreiber, the late Lorenz's son 18 years. 

Elisabeth Dengler, Jacob's daughter 16 years. 

Susanna Klein, the late Christian's daughter 16 years. 

Catharina Klein, the late Christian's daughter 15 years. 

Rosina Hering, Ludewig's daughter 14 years. 

Christina Neidig, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Magdalena Fedele, Michael's daughter 14 years. 

Regina Kraus, Hennrich's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Lay, Jacob's daughter 13 years. 

Barbara Herbst, David's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Schidler, Ludewig's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Weichel, Christoph's daughter 15 years. 

Magdalena George, Hennrich's daughter 14 years. 

Susanna Schlonecker, the late Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Tottinger 17 years. 

Elisabeth Tachebach, Martin's daughter 17 years. 

Catharina Miller, Philip's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Schlonecker, Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Vogele, George's daughter 16 years. 

Margaretha Merckle. 
Eva Kreuter. 

Susanna Osterlein, the late Jeremia's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Margaretha Wannreich, Christian's daughter 18 years. 

Catharina nee Weidner, J. Adam Krebs' wife. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 363 

Again in the year which is numbered 1771, on the 9th of May, by the 
help of God the following catechumens were received as members of the 
church: 

Philip Krebs, the late Heinrich Krebs' son 15 years. 

Johannes Theer, Jacob's son 18 years. 

Conrad Jager, Conrad's son 15 years. 

Martin Ruppel, Heinrich's son 14 years. 

Martin Zieler, the late Conrad's son 15 years. 

Christian Steirock, George's son 15 years. 

George Friederich Baitemann, Friederich's son 16 years. 

Adam Fuchs, Matthias' son 16 years. 

Adam Simon, Balthaser's son 15 years. 

Heinrich Missmer, Casimer's son 17 years. 

Peter Melick, Peter's son 18 years. 

Michael Melick (brother), Peter's son 16 years. 

Michael Kahler, Martin's son 21 years. 

Michael Resch, the late Michael's son 16 years. 

George Burckard, Heinrich's son 16 years. 

Johannes Dobelshausen, Jacob's son 14 years. 

Heinrich Dobelshausen (brother), Jacob's son I2 years. 

George Schweinhard, George's son 16 years. 

Nicolaus Miller, the late Nicolaus' son 16 years. 

Matthias Reicherd, Casper's son 17 years. 

Peter Spatz, Michael's son 16 years. 

Heinrich Beck, the late 16 years. 

Peter Reicherd, Matthias' son 16 years. 

Andreas Glass, Martin's son 16 years. 

George Schwab, George's son 15 years. 

Moses Bauer, Moses' son 16 years. 

Elisabeth, Jacob Theer's daughter 19 years. 

Anna Maria, George Heinzelmann's daughter 15 years. 

Barbara, George Polich's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Barbara, Peter Kerner's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Catharina, Bernhard Gilbert's daughter 16 years. 

Susanna, Michael Wittmann's daughter 16 years. 

Barbara, Johannes Tottinger's daughter 16 years. 

Eva Barbara, Casper Erb's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina, Conrad Schmid's daughter 14 years. 

Margaretha, Balthaser Wennholt's daughter 15 years. 

Eva Maria, Simon Kebler's daughter 13 years. 

Catharina, Nicolaus Krebel's daughter 16 years. 

Elisabeth, John Kreiner's daughter. 



364 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Catharina, George Schweinhard's daughter 14 years. 

Maria Magdalena, the late Nicolaus Miller's daughter 18 years. 

Maria Margaretha, Debald Jorger's wife. 
Dorothea, the late Beck's daughter. 

Magdalena, Christian Thiel's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth, Jacob Hard's daughter 15 years. 

Margaretha, the late Leonhard Karch's daughter 16 years. 

Elisabeth, George Schwab's daughter 14 years. 

Margaretha, George Heinrich's daughter 14 years. 

Agnesa, Ludewig Strobel's daughter 19 years. 

Christina, the late Martin Miller's daughter 17 years. 

Anna Regina Dirr, Andreas' daughter 21 years. 

Anna Maria, Heinrich Klock's wife. 

The following catechumens, whose names having been given, have been 
inscribed upon the roll, on the 22d of May in the year 1773: 

Heinrich Werle, the late Heinrich's son 19 years. 

George Bohme, the late Nicolaus' son 18 years. 

Johann Knodler, the late Jacob's son 15 years. 

George Schrack, Jacob's son 17 years. 

Conrad Klein, the late Christian's son 15 years. 

Friederich Herbst, David's son 15 years. 

Tobias Kebner, the late Andreas' son 16 years. 

Conrad Lindemann, Martin's son 14 years. 

Gottlieb Hoffmann, Casper's son 15 years. 

Heinrich Ekolf, George Adam's son 16 years. 

George Stichter, Valentin's son 15 years. 

Johannes Bickel, Ludewig's son 15 years. 

Nicolaus Glass, Martin's son 16 years. 

Johannes Gerber, the late Adam's son 18 years. 

George Gerber, the late Adam's son 14 years. 

Johann David Lessig, the late Philip's son 14 years. 

Johannes Fuchs, Heinrich's son 15 years. 

Jacob Baumann, Jacob's son 17 years. 

Johann George Ruppel, Heinrich's son 14 years. 

Peter Kunz, Nicolaus' son 14 years. 

Johann George Beitmann, the late Friederich's son 17 years. 

Johann George Hornberger, Christian's son 16 years. 

Adam Gilbert, Bernhard's son 16 years. 

Conrad Stauch, Andreas' son 16 years. 

George Gilbert, Johann George's son 16 years. 

George Wittmann, Michael's son 15 years. 

Bernhard Hornetter, Andreas' son 17 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 3^5 

Peter Meisenhelmer, Jacob's son i8 years. 

Valentin Knoche 2+ years. 

George Steirock, George's son 15 years. 

Conrad Pfuhl, the late Peter's son 17 years. 

George Spatz, Michael's son 18 years. 

Johannes Ende, Johannes' son 15 years. 

Jacob Schoner, Melchior's son 14 years. 

Johannes Vogele, George's son 21 years. 

Jonathan Roth, Matthias' son. 

Friederich Patz, Friederich's son 15 years. 

Johannes Bauer, Moses' son 15 years. 

Christoph Knauer, the late Christoph's son 15 years. 

Christina Rothermel, the late Daniel's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Biegle, Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Magdalena Gresh, George's daughter 15 years. 

Margaretha Graf, the late Simon's daughter 17 years. 

Anna Maria Graf, the late Simon's daughter 15 years. 

Margareth Wambold 18 years. 

Anna Maria Kebner, the late Andreas' daughter 14 years. 

Christina Schuster, Ludewig's daughter 18 years. 

Magdalena Beidemann, the late Fried's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Barbara Antes, Samuel's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Hering, Ludewig's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Busch, Peter's daughter 16 years, 

Maria Eva Schmied, Jacob's daughter 14 years. 

Barbara Frohn 20 years. 

Catharina Kebner, David's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Speidel, Joseph's daughter 16 years. 

Barbara Speidel, Joseph's daughter 14 j-ears. 

Anna Barbara Heinzelmann, George's daughter 14 years. 

Christina Baus, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Wallfart, the late Johannes' daughter 14 years, 

Elisabeth Schweinhard, Johan George's daughter 14 years. 

Susanna Geiger, Valentin's daughter. 
Hanna Fuchs, Heinrich's daughter. 

Elisabeth Seller, Zacharias' daughter 15 years, 

Elisabeth Schoner, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Louise Wenzel, Balthaser's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Schidler, Ludewig's daughter 14 years. 

Magdalena Gilbert, Conrad's daughter 15 years, 

Anna Maria Nitz, Jacob's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Maria Saul, Nicolaus' daughter 17 years. 

Catharina Saul, Nicolaus' daughter 15 years. 



366 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Christina Hornberger, Christian's daughter 17 years. 

Elisabeth Jager, Conrad's daughter 13 years. 

Elisabeth Schirmer, Heinrich's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Meisenheimer, Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Osterlein Friederich, George Michael's daughter 14 years. 

Christina Gulden, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Magdalena Mauck, Tobias' daughter 14 years. 

Christina Gotzelmann, Johannes' daughter 13 years. 

Catharina Crause, Jacob's daughter 14 years. 

Christine Harde, Jacob's daughter 14 years. 

Barbara Schafer 16 years. 

Anna Maria Hellebard, Michael's wife. 

Anna Eschenbach, the late Andreas' daughter 20 years. 

Elisabeth Knauer, the late Christoph's daughter 17 years. 

Elisabeth George, George's daughter 18 years. 

Anna Margareth Mick, Michael's daughter 20 jears. 

So also in the year 1774; on May i, after having been instructed the 
following received the privileges of membership in the Lutheran church: 

Conrad Gerber, the late Adam's son 14 years. 

Johannes Jorger, Andreas' son 15 years. 

Johannes Schmied, Conrad's son 14 years. 

Andreas Kalb, Johannes' son 16 years. 

Johann Jacob Renninger, Wendel's son 15 years. 

Christoph Weigel, Ludewig's son. 

Matthias Lachmund, Eberhard's son 17 years. 

George Eckel, Heinrich's son 18 years. 

Matthias Reichard, Matthias' son 15 years. 

Andreas Hornetter, Andreas' son. 

Jacob Fries, the late Heinrich's son 15 years. 

Johann Jacob Fuchs, Adam's son. 

Jacob Kuser, the late Michael's son 17 years. 

Wilhelm Wart, the late Thomas' son 17 years. 

Philipp Kreiner, Johann's son 18 years. 

Johannes Kreiner, Johann's son 16 years. 

Samuel Beyer, Johann's son 23 years. 

Jacob Engelhard, George's son 16 years. 

Christian Moser, late Christian's son 15 years. 

George Matthias Frohneisen 17 years. 

Johann Ulrich Ziegler, Zacharias' son 18 years. 

George Kautz, George's son 16 years. 

Daniel Kautz, George's son 14 years. 

Catharina Elisabeth Thie, the late Heinrich's daughter 18 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 367 

Sibilla Burckard, George's daughter. 

Catharina Margaretha Gilbert, George's daughter 20 years. 

Margaretha Sackmann, the late Heinrich's daughter 16 years. 

Christina Schweinhard, George's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Maria Krause, the Nicolaus' daughter 23 years. 

Christina Brunner, Peter's daughter 14 years. 

Magdalena Gilbert, Bernhard's daughter. 
Anna Sibilla Fuchs, Adam's daughter. 

Elisabeth Osterlein, Jeremias' daughter 17 years. 

Elisabeth Steinbrenner, Johannes' daughter 15 years. 

Magdalena Keller, the late Bernhard's daughter 18 years. 

Eva Barbara Bar, Michael's daughter 20 years. 

Catharina Kunsert, Michael's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Kreiner, Johannes' daughter 14 years. 

Albertina Dauber, the late Anton's daughter 13 years. 

Maria Elisabeth loch, Jacob's daughter 18 years. 

Maria Catharina loch, Jacob's daughter 16 years. 

Susanna Potz, Friederich's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Dewis, Cornelius' daughter 19 years. 

Confirmed May 14, 1775. 

Johann Heinrich Erb, Casper Erb's son 16 years. 

Ludevvig Bickel, Ludewig's son ^5 years. 

Heinrich Wiesner, Leonhard's son 16 years. 

Emanuel Caler, Martin's son 18 years. 

Ludewig Dottinger, Johannes' son 18 years. 

Christian Hering, Ludewig's son 16 years. 

Conrad Mauck, Tobias' son U years. 

Andreas Spatz, Michael's son ^7 years. 

Johannes Bohme, the late Nicolaus' son 15 years. 

Jacob Weber, Peter's son 23 years. 

Samuel Fried. 

George Vogele, George's son ^^ years. 

Michael Maser, Jacob's son 21 years. 

Michael Schlonecker, Michael's son 15 years. 

Samuel Abenson, Reinhold's son 21 years. 

Margaretha Renninger, Wendel's daughter 15 years. 

Magdalena Schweinhard, Joh. George's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Gilbert, Conrad's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Rebecca Wollfanger, Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Catharina Osterlein, the late Jeremias' daughter 19 years. 

Catharina Neumann, Hermann's daughter 14 years. 



368 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Margaretha Spatz, Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Bolich, George's daughter 16 years. 

Barbara Friederich, George Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Maria Kebler, David's daughter 14 years. 

Elisabeth Kurz, Christian's daughter 13 years. 

Eva Kohler, Michael's daughter 18 years. 

Hanna Krause, George's daughter 15 years. 

Anna Elisabeth Roth, Matthias' daughter 14 years. 

Maria Wickerd, Friederich's daughter 17 years. 

Dorothea Abenson, Reinhard's daughter 18 years. 

Elisabeth Abenson, Reinhard's daughter 16 years. 

Christina Weber, Peter's daughter 21 years. 

Maria Weber, Peter's daughter. 

Elisabeth Schon, Peter's daughter 17 years. 

Elisabeth Diirr, Andreas' daughter 18 years. 

Magdalena Lindemann. 

On May 20, 1776, were confirmed: 

Ludewig Hering, Ludewig's son 16 years. 

Friederich Eckel, Heinrich's son 16 years. 

Johann Peter Gebhard, George Michael's son 14 years. 

Johannes Albrecht, Johannes' son 18 years. 

Peter George, Andreas' son 14 years. 

Adam Eckolf, George Adam's son 16 years. 

Johann Heinrich Fuchs, Matthias' son 19 years. 

Johannes Fuchs, Matthias' son 15 years, 

Michael Osterlein, the late Jeremia's son 15 years. 

Johannes Keiser, Johannes' son 16 years. 

Jacob Jorger, the late Andreas' son 16 years. 

George Wiesener, George's son 15 years. 

David, ) . , ,. , 1 T- 1 1 ! 

> twms, Michael Fedele s sons 17 years. 

Jonathan, i 

Christian Schlonecker, the late Michael's son 16 years. 

Margaretha Schmied, Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Barbara Schmied, Philipp Jacob's daughter 16 years. 

Margaretha Barbara Schmied (sister), Philipp Jacob's daughter. 13 years. 

Margaretha Barbara Schmied, the late Heinrich's daughter 14 years. 

Anna Margaretha Barthmann, Adam's daughter 15 years. 

Susanna Dauenhauer, Gottfried's daughter 17 years. 

Christina Jorger, the late Andreas' daughter 14 years. 

Margaretha Cambe, Jacob's daughter 17 years. 

Anna Margaretha Scherd, Christoph's daughter 13 years. 

Eva Wenzel, Balthaser's daughter 13 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 369 

Susanna Wilson, Thomas' daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Gresch, George's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Brand, Adam's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Maria Stieritz, the late Jacob's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth Schweinhard, Johannes' daughter 16 years. 

Eva Catharina Keiser, Johannes' daughter 15 years. 

Maria Elisabeth Brautigam, the late 17 years. 

Maria Steinbrenner, the late 14 years. 

Catharina Schoner, Peter's daughter 15 years. 

Christina Hering, Ludewig's daughter 16 years. 

On Ascension Day, 1777, after having been instructed, the following 
were confirmed by Rev. Fred. Aug. Muhlenberg: 

Friderich Berndt, an orphan, serves at Heinrich Stettler 16 years. 

Joh. Dottinger, servant of Matth. Wartman 16 years. 

Heinrich Gilbert, George Gilbert's son 18 years. 

Jacob Stichter, son of Valentine 16 years. 

Jacob Fischer, son of Peter 16 years. 

Joh. Phil. Mechlein, George Bolich's step-son 14 years. 

Michael Krumrein, son of Stephan 15 years. 

Jacob Peltz, son of Jacob 16 years. 

Johann Ramich, son of Johann 14 years. 

Johann Schuster, son of Ludwig i4 years. 

Jacob Gilbert, son of Bernhard 16 years. 

Johann Def rehn, son of Johann 22 years. 

Conrad Schmidt, son of Conrad 13 years. 

Leonhard Friess, a sister's son of Leon. Neidig iS years. 

Jacob Heppenheimer, son of David i4 years. 

Jacob Erp, son of Caspar 16 years. 

Heinrich Schlonecker, son of Michael 16 years. 

Conrad Schweinhard, son of George 15 years. 

Christian Saul, son of Nicolaus ^7 years. 

Michael Frankenberger, son of . 

Catharina Jorger, daughter of Peter Jorger 14 years. 

Rosina Vogele, daughter of George i7 years. 

Elisabeth Saul, daughter of Nicolaus 14 years. 

Magdalena Bickel, daughter of Ludwig 14 years. 

Barbara Sinsendorff, daughter of Martin 14 years. 

Maria Magd. Wiesener, daughter of Leonhard 15 years. 

Elisabeth Fertig, servant of Joachim Nagel 13 years. 

Elisabeth Brunner, daughter of Peter 14 years. 

Margareth Neidig, daughter of Leonhard 14 5'ears. 

Anna Maria Wiesner, daughter of George iS jears. 

24 



370 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Der treue Seelenhirte Christus Jesus lasse sich diese Theuererkaufte 
Seelen besonders anempfohlen seyn, Er erhalte sie in rechter Lehre und in 
der durch d. Bearbeitung seines Geistes angefangner Gute, um seines 
Namens Willen. Amen. — F. A. C. Muhlenberg, 

On Exandi Sunday, 1780, the following children who were instructed 
in the doctrines of Christianity by the catechist Friederich Ernst were con- 
firmed by Rev. Roller. 

Daniel Bickel, son of Ludwig aged 15 years. 

Johannes Kalb, son of Johannes' 17 years. 

David Gilbert, son of Heinrich 15 years. 

Johannes Gilbert,, son of Bernhard. 

Leonhard Gilbert, son of Joh. George 15 years. 

Christian Ickes, son of Widow 16 years. 

George Keiler, servant of Peter Lober 14 years. 

George Fuchs, son of Adam 16 years. 

Andreas Schonle, son of Friederich 15 years. 

Anthony Fuchs, son of Matthias 16 years. 

Johannes Pelz, son of Jacob 16 years. 

Michael Fodele, son of Michael 18 years. 

Johannes Osterlein, servant of Peter Sahler 18 years. 

Johann Ludwig Schittler, son of Ludwig 13^ years. 

George Schirm, son of Heinrich 15 years. 

George Stauch, son of Widow 14 years. 

George Brauss, step-son of Martin Dagenbach 18 years. 

George Dottinger, servant of Peter Martin 18 years. 

Friederich Schwarz, servant of Christian Stadler 18 years. 

Hanna Fodele, daughter of Michael 16 years. 

Maria Kaufmann, maid servant of Philipp Miller 15 years. 

Dorothea Emrich, daughter of Valentin 14 years. 

Susanna Schirm, daughter of Henrich 17 years. 

Barbara Schonle, daughter of Friederich 16 years. 

Margaretha Dorr, sister of Johannes 14 years. 

Jesus ihr Erbarmer, stehe ihnen bey mit seiner Gnade. Sein Geist 
Starke sie auf dem Wege zum Leben mit seinem Wort, damit sie Zeitlich 
und Ewig die Gesegneten des Herren seyn und bleiben mogen. Amen. — 
Friedrich Ernst. 

Anno 1781. 

The following children after having been instructed in christian doc- 
trines were confirmed by the Rev. Senior Muhlenberg: 

Heinrich Christman, Jacob Christman's (Deacon) son 17 years. 

Joh. Krumrein, Stephan Krumrein's son. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 371 

Andreas Schweinhard, is hired to Mr. Peter Reicherd.. 17 years. 

Daniel Guldy, Col. Guldi's son. 

Joh. George lurger, Thomas lurger's son 21 years. 

Philip Emrich, Val. Emrich's son 18 years. 

Abraham Krause, George Krause's son 17 years. 

Peter Erb, Casper Erb's son 16 years. 

Peter Oesterlein, serves at John Herger 17 years. 

Adam Kurtz, the late Adam Kurtz's son 15 years. 

Joh. Erny, the late Erny's son 15 years. 

Michael Schlonecker, Widow Schlonecker's son 17 years. 

Michael Bartman, Adam Bartman's son 15 years. 

Joh. Neidig, Leonh. Neidig's son 15 years. 

Joh. Wilson, Thomas Wilson's son 17 years. 

Henrich Fischer, Jacob Fischer's son 15 years.. 

Jacob Tillman, Jacob Tillman's son 18 years. 

Philip Fischer, a married man 24 years. 

Joh. Wagenseil, Wm. Wagenseil's son 18 years. 

Friedr. Heser, Friedrich Heser's son 18 years.. 

Margaretha, daughter of Michael Schlonecker 16 years. 

Elisabeth, daughter of Michael Witman 17 years. 

Elisabeth, daughter of Sebastian Reifschneider 14 years. 

Anna Maria, daughter of Adam Krebs 17 years. 

Catharina, daughter of Matthias Fuchs 17 years. 

Magdalena, daughter of Martin Sinzendorff 15 years. 

Eva, daughter of Peter Fischer 17 years. 

Barbara, daughter of Widow Herpel 16 years. 

Maria, daughter of Widow Herpel 14 years. 

Susanna Barbara, daughter of Jacob Schmidt 14 years. 

Catharina, daughter of Widow Gerber 15 years. 

Catharina, daughter of Ludwig Schuster 19 years. 

Catharina Mecklein, daughter of Widow Catharina Polick 15 years. 

Catharina, daughter of Adam Egold 18 years. 

Elisabeth, Peter lurger's daughter iS years. 

Salome, David Kerber's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Maria, Leonhard Neidig's daughter 16 years. 

Anna Maria, Valentine Emrich's daughter 14 years. 

Barbara, daughter of Widow Slonecker 15 years. 

Elisabeth, daughter of Johann Krob 15 years. 

Catharina, daughter of Leonhard Grisinger 16 years. 

Magdalena Stierli, step-daughter of schoolmaster Lower, lives 

with Rev. L 15 years. 

Elisabeth, Jacob Chrismann's daughter 15 years. 

Elisabeth, Thomas Wilson's daughter 15 years. 



37-2 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Elisabeth, Tobias lurger's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina, Jacob Fillmann's daughter 16 years. 

Catharina, Jacob Fisher's daughter. 
Catharina, Conrad Langenbach's wife. 

Catharina, daughter of Mr. Wagenseil 16 years. 

Catharina Hesser, daughter of Mr. Hesser 16 years. 

Salome Miihlenberg 15 years. 

Anno 1782. 

The following persons were instructed and confirmed before the con- 
gregation on Saturday before Pentecost, i. e., on May i8th: 

Daniel Kreiter, Johann's son 22 years. 

Heinrich Schweinhard, son of Job. George 16 years. 

Adam Fried, (single) 28 years. 

Bernhard Gilbert, son of Bernhard 15 years. 

Johann Gilbert, son of George 15 years. 

Jacob Weymann, sons of George 17 years. 

George Weymann, 
Heinrich Voegely, 

Conrad Voegely, sons of George 15 years. 

Philip loerger, son of Adam 16 years. 

Fridrich Baer, Friedrich's son iS years. 

Philip Geyer, son of Martin i6 years. 

Conrad Ditrich, servant of Joh. Geyer 17 years. 

Peter Kuser 17 years. 

Daniel Albrecht, son of Johann 15 years. 

Joh. MiihlhofiF, servant of Ludwig Schoetler 15 years. 

Wilhelm Oerter, son of Michael 16 years. 

George Oerter, son of Michael 15 years. 

Elisabeth Kreiter, daughter of Johann. 

Catharina Krumrein, daughter of Stephan 14 years. 

Elisabeth Guldy, Martin's daughter 14 years. 

Catharina Kurtz, Michael's daughter 15 years. 

Catharina Renninger, Wendel's daughter 16 years. 

Elisabeth Weymann, George's daughter 16 years. 

Catharina Walther, Leonhard's daughter 15 years. 

Maria Kuser, maid servant of Michael Wittmann 20 years. 

Anna Catharina Edelmann, Henry Edelmann's daughter 16 years. 

Eva Kuser, maid servant of Mr. Livers 18 years. 

Elisabeth Schoenle, Friedrich Schoenle's daughter 15 years. 

Christina Herpel, daughter of David 14 years. 

Christina Fedele, daughter of Michael 16 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 373 

Elisabeth Fedeli, David Fedely's wife 20 years. 

Elisabeth Peltz, daughter of Jacob 18 years. 

Elisabeth Wisener, daughter of Leonhard 14 years. 

Anno 1783. 

The following young persons were instructed and on April 20th (Easter) 
confirmed and admitted to Holy Communion: 

Henrich Bickel, Ludwig Bickel's son 15 years. 

Johannes Klein, the father Jacob 20 years. 

Henrich Gilbert, the father Henrich 17 years. 

Abraham Wartman, the father Mathews 15 years. 

Johannes Reifschneider, the father Sebastion 16 years. 

Philip Kalb, the father Johannes 18 years. 

Adam Bartman, the father Adam 15 years. 

Johannes Egholf, the father George Adam 17 years. 

Nicolaus Ickes 17 years. 

Jacob Moser 16 years. 

Johannes Sensendorfer, the father Martin 14 years. 

George Burger, the father Siegmund 16 years. 

George Kresch, the father George. 

Johann George Miinchinger, the father Jost 16 years. 

Barbara Brendel 16 years. 

Magdalena Krumrein, the father Stephan 14 years. 

Maria Simpel (was also baptized) 19 jears. 

Anna Maria Stichter, Widow Eva Stichter's daughter 16 years. 

Elisabeth, Ludwig Schick's daughter 14 years. 

Eleonora Kurtz, the father Valentin 15 years. 

Catharina Kurtz, Thomas Forster's step-daughter 14 years. 

Anna Catharina Stiitler, the father Christian 14 years. 

Elisabeth Reichert, the father Friedrich 17 years. 

Magdalena Schweinhard, the father Johannes 14 years. 

Elisabeth Pausch, the father Johannes 18 years. 

Elisabeth Beidemann 14 years. 

Maria Peltz, the father Jacob 17 years. 

Elisabeth Pfeil, the father Daniel. 

Anno 1784. 

The following young persons, after having been instructed, were con- 
firmed, and received their first communion on May 29th, it being Whit 
Sunday: 

Johannes, the father Michael Joerger x6 years. 

Christian, the father Conrad Keim 14 years. 



374 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Jacob, the father Michael Schlonecker i6 years. 

Mathews, the father the late Mathews Fuchs 14 years. 

Jacob, the father Sebastian Reifschneider 15 j-ears. 

Mathews Decker, servant of David Burckhart 16 years. 

Andreas Hauck, servant of Johannes Schnell 17 years. 

Johann Friedrich, the father Joseph Brendlinger 15 years. 

Conrad, the father Jacob Christman 17 years. 

David, the mother Catharina Herbel, widow 13 years. 

Regina, the father Henrich Gilbert 16 years. 

Elisabeth, the father Michael loerger 14 years. 

Christina, the father Wendel Renninger 15 years. 

Anna Barbara, the father Johannes Kreiter 16 years. 

Magdalena, the father Johannes Kreiter 14 years. 

Elisabeth, the father Jacob Miller 18 years. 

Elisabeth, the father George Adam Egholt 15 years. 

Eva, the father Andreas 15 years. 

Rosina Roth, resides with Dr. Beideman. 

Elisabeth, the father Peter Eigner 14 years. 

Elisabeth, the father Michael Kurtz 15 years. 

Eva, the father Christian Fritz 14 years. 

Catharina, the father Henrich Schirm 15 years. 

Christina, the father Friedrich Schonle 15 years. 

Margreth, the father the late Mr. Driess 17 years. 

Eleonora, the father John Semple, ' . 19 years. 

/^ <.u • .u i ^u T u c 1 both baptized the day before..,, „„„..^ 

Catharina, the rather John Semple, ^ -^ 15 years. 

Elisabeth, the father Adam Kalb 18 years. 

Catharina, the father Adam Kalb 15 years. 

Maria, the father Adam Kalb 14 years. 

Dorothea Borigs, serves with Abraham Papp. 

Anno 1785. 

On Whit Sunday the following young persons were confirmed and for 
the first time admitted to the Holy Communion: 

Joseph, the father Dieterich Hassinger 17 years. 

Baptized the day preceding. 

Johann Valentin, the father Johannes Geiger 15 years. 

Catharina, the father Johannes Geiger 13 years, 

Catharina, the mother Widow Sensendorfer 15 years. 

Ludwig, the father Daniel Linsebiegler 14 years. 

Adam, the father Leonhardt Walter 16 years. 

Christina, the father Michael Fodeli 15 years. 

Valentin, the father Christian Fritz 14 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 375 

Johann George, the father Leonhardt Greisinger i8 years. 

Margreth, the father Casper Erb i8 years. 

Martin Decker, resides with Mr. Dachenbach 20 years. 

Tobias, the father the late Andreas loerger 17 years. 

Henrich, the father Matthias Wartman 15 years. 

Maria Magdalena, the father George Gilbert 16 years. 

Magdalena, daughter of Tobias loerger. 

Johannes Stichter, the mother Eva Stichter, widow iS years. 

Adam Barthman's daughter 14 years. 

Johannes Dachenbach's son. 

Johannes Staufer, the father Christian Staufer, a Mennonite. 
Anna loerger, the father Christian Staufer, a Mennonite. 
Both married and were baptized the preceding day. 

On Ascension Day, May 17, 1787, the following young persons, after 
receiving proper instruction were confirmed and admitted to the Holy 
Communion by Rev. Roeller: 
Catharina Linsebigler, the father Daniel Linsebigler. 

Catharina Dangler, the mother Catharina Dangler, widow 15 years. 

Margretha Kurtz, the father Michael Kurtz. 
Jacob Jorger, the father Dewald Jorger. 

Anna Maria Warthmann, the father Matthias Warthmann 14 years. 

George Friedrich Gilbert, the father Henrich Gilbert. 
Elisabeth Gilbert, the father Henrich Gilbert. 
Anna Maria Fuchs, the mother Anna Maria Fuchs. 
Magdalena Reifschneider, the father Sebastian Reifschneider. 

Catharina Schweinhardt, the father George Schweinhardt 14 years. 

Sophia Margretha, the father Jacob Schmidt. 
Jacob Stalb, the father Ullrich Stalb. 

Michael Bender, the father Jacob Bender 16 years. 

Samuel Jorger, the father Peter Jorger. 

Friederich Lachmann, the father Conrad Neuman. 

Sophia Keppler, the father David Keppler. 

Margaretha Jorger, the father Michael Jorger. 

Elisabeth Walter, the father Leonhardt Walter. 

Jacob Rantlinger, the father Joseph Rantllnger (Brendlinger?). 

Anna Maria Netz, the father Conrad Netz. 

Jacob Grissinger, the father Leonhardt Grisinger 16 years. 

Catharina Erb, the father Casper Erb 17 years. 

Johannes Schick, the father Ludwig Schick 16 years. 

Jacob Waine, the father Jacob Waine 18 years. 

Jacob Sussholtz, the father David Sussholtz 17 years. 

Peter Hassinger, the father Dieterich Hassinger 17 years. 



376 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Barbara Hassinger, the father Dieterich Hassinger 15 j-ears. 

David Krauss, the father George Krauss 16 years. 

Conrad Erne, the father Jacob Erne 17 3'ears. 

Henrich Erne, the father Jacob Erne 15 5'ears. 

Samuel Gilbert, the father Bernhardt Gilbert 16 years. 

Elisabeth Gilbert, the father Bernhardt Gilbert 15 years. 

Samuel Gilbert, the father George Gilbert 16 years. 

Jacob Jorger, the father Thomas Jorger 23 years. 

Maria Eva Jorger, the father Tobias Jorger 14 years. 

Hanna Beltz, the father Jacob Beltz 17 years. 

Christina Krauss, the father George Krauss 14 years. 

Elisabeth Dieterich, Widow Siissholtz and wife of Conrad 

Dieterich 18 years. 

Jorger, wife of Andreas Jorger. 

Henrich Schweinhardt, the father Johannes Schweinhardt 15 years. 

George Michael Bender, the father Jacob Bender 16 years. 

Johannes Hill, the father Jacob Hill 21 years. 

Elizabeth Renninger, the father Wendel Renningcr. 

Anno 1790. 

The following persons were instructed, confirmed, and admitted to the 
Holy Communion by the Rev. Friederich Weinland; 
Dieterich Geiger, the father Dieter. Geiger. 
Ludwig Stark, the father Fried. Vogel. 
Daniel Linsenbigler, the father Adam Linsenbigler. 
Joh. Adam Heisht, the father Adam Melchior. 

Matthias Hauck, the father John Snell 18 years. 

David Gilbert, the father Henry Gilbert aged 16 years. 

John Wiesner, the father Leonhard Wiesner aged 15 years. 

John Newman, the father Jacob Ekold 15 years. 

Henry Krebs, the father Michael Krebs 16 years. 

Adam Krebs, the father Adam Krebs 15 years. 

John Erb, the father Casper Erb 15 years. 

John Renninger, the father Wendel Renninger 16 years. 

John Netz, the father Conrad Netz 15 years. 

John Debitshauser, the father Henry Debitshauser 14 years. 

Michael Neidig, the father Leonhard Neidig 17 years. 

John loerger, the father Dewald loerger 15 years. 

Henry Siissholtz, the father David Siissholtz 15 years. 

Jacob Herpel, the mother Widow Herpel 16 years. 

Valentin Kurtz, the father Valentin Kurtz 15 years. 

Michael Borger, the father Simon Borger 15 j-ears. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 377 

George Fritz, the father Martin Fritz 14 years. 

Friederich Remie, the father Michael Remle. 

Daniel Schweinhard, the father George Schweinhard 14 years. 

John Fried, the father John Fried 16 years. 

Jacob Wittman, the father Michael Wittnman 16 years. 

Henry Stattler, the father Christian Stattler 15 years. 

George Pfiel, the father Daniel Pfiel 18 years. 

Abraham Reifschneider, the father Sebastian Reifschneider. . . . 16 years. 

Abraham Linsebigler, the father Paul Linsebigler 17 years. 

Jacob Schmidt, the father Philip Jacob Smith 15 years. 

George Snell, the father George Snell 16 years. 

Daniel Hoch, the father Daniel Hoch 20 years. 

Jonathan Kostert, a married man. 

Margaretha Stark, Fried. Vogel aged 16 years. 

Christina Schweinhard, the father George. 
Magdalena Kurtz, the father Valentin. 

Christina Gilbert, the father Henry 14 years. 

Elisabeth Warthman, the father Matthews 14 years. 

Elisabeth Erne, the father John 16 years. 

Barbara Johns 14 years. 

Margretha Joerger, the father Tobias 14 years. 

Margretha Albrecht, the father Daniel 16 years. 

Anna Maria Magd. Fried, the father John 14 years. 

Elisabeth Krebs, the father Michael 14 years. 

Eva Krebs, the father Adam 17 years. 

Sophia Miiller, the father Friederich 16 years. 

Catharina Neidig, the father Leonhard 16 years. 

Elisabeth Grisinger, the father Leonhard 16 years. 

Eva Suesholtz, the father Lorentz 18 years. 

Margretha Gilbert, the father George 16 years. 

A. Maria Gilbert, the father Bernhard 14 years. 

Elisabeth Netz, the father Conrad 17 years. 

Christina Miller, the father Jacob 17 years. 

Sophia Fritz, the father Martin 16 years. 

Elisabeth Kepner, the father William 16 years. 

Margretha Rover, the wife of Philip. 

Margretha Maurer, the father Balthaser 21 years. 

Elisabeth Voegeli, the father John 16 years. 

Elisabeth Binder, the father Jacob 17 years. 

Elisabeth Vetterolf, David Borckert 17 years. 

Maria Pfeil, the father Daniel 16 years. 

Catharina Enters, the father John 19 years. 

Susanna Kurtz, the father Valentin 18 years. 



37^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Catharina Brendlinger, the father Joseph i6 years. 

Maria Kurtz, the father Michael 15 years. 

Catharina Joerger, the father Adam aged 14 years. 

Sarah Kuesther, Peter Becker 17 years. 

Margaretha StofBet, the father John 18 years. 

Elenora Ludwig, the father Michael. 

Anna Maria Schweinhard, the father Johannes Schweinhard. . . . 15 years. 

On April 22, 1791, the following persons were confirmed and on Easter 
Sunday April 24th admitted to their first communion by Rev. Weinland: 

Adam Gilbert, the father George Gilbert aged 15 years. 

David Joerger, the father Peter loerger aged 17 years. 

David Reifschneider, the father Sebastian Reifschneider 15 years. 

Jacob Binder, the father Jacob Binder 15 years. 

Henry Eckelman, the father Henry Eckleman 17 years. 

Henry loerger, the father Michael loerger 15 years. 

Johannes Staettler, the father John Staettler 16 years. 

Daniel Erny, Adam Luckhard 15 years. 

Friederich Erny, Adam Luckhard 17 years. 

Jacob Bardman, the father Adam Bardman 16 years. 

Bernhard Stichter, the father Valentin Stichter 16 years. 

Henry Groll, the father Henry Groll 18 years. 

Paul Kostert, Peter Becker. 

Jacob Fuchs, the father Matthias Fuchs 16 years. 

Henry Georgy, the father Henry Georgy 16 years. 

Christoph Miller, the father Jacob Miller 18 years. 

John Binder, the father Antony Binder 16 years. 

Samuel Wittman, the father Michael Wittman 14 years. 

Michael Hellebard, the father Michael Hellebard 15 years. 

Eva Joerger, the father Michael Joerger 16 years. 

Magdalena Schoenle, the father Friederich Schoenle 15 years. 

Elisabeth Kurtz, the father Valentin Kurtz 16 years. 

Maria Kurtz, the father Valentin Kurtz 15 years. 

Catharina Gilbert, the father George Gilbert aged 15 years. 

Elisabeth Renninger, the father Friederich Renninger aged 14 years. 

Salome Maetscher, the father Wilhelm Maetscher 26 years. 

Catharina Maetscher, the father Wilhelm Maetscher 22 years. 

Barbara Maetscher, the father Wilhelm Maetscher 20 years. 

Anna Maria Fischer, the father Peter Fischer 15 years. 

Anna Maria Hill, John Dotterer 15 years. 

Susanna Alacardy, the father Felix 17 years. 

Anna Maria Hellebard, the father Michael Hellebard 17 years. 

Susanna Hellebard, the father Michael Hellebard 15 years. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 379 

On Easter Sunday, April 20, 1794, the following were admitted to the 
Holy Communion, after having been previously confirmed: 

Johannes Schweinhard, the father Joh. George aged 16 years. 

Johannes Bickel, the father Jacob aged 14 years. 

Johannes Reichert, the father Johannes 15 years. 

Matthias Wartman, the father Matthias 16 years. 

Johannes Binder, the father Jacob 15 years. 

Jacob Wiessner, the father Leonhard 14 years. 

Peter Schmidt, the father Philip Jacob 16 years. 

Peter Hauberger, the father Joh. Nicolaus 15 years. 

Adam Cresch, the father George i6 years. 

Tobias Fischer, the father Peter 15 years. 

George Belz, the father Jacob 16 years. 

Samuel Joerger, the father Tobias 15 years. 

George Grauss, the father George 16 years. 

Joseph Fried, the father Johann iS years. 

Joh, Gottlieb Bernhard, the father Conrad 16 years. 

Ludwig Sensendorfer, the father Martin 15 years. 

Johannes Gilbert, the father Joh. George 17 years. 

Johannes Borckert, the father David 15 years. 

Philip Miiller, the father Peter aged 17 years. 

Peter Renninger, the father Wendel aged 17 years. 

Peter Lasig, the father Christian 16 years. 

Heinrich Neuman, the father Heinrich 17 years. 

Martin Landes, married, the father a Mennonite. 

Barbara Kurtz, the father Michael 14 years. 

Elisabeth Bickel, the father Jacob 17 years. 

Catarina Gilbert, the father Heinrich 15 years. 

Catarina Jorger, the father Michael 14 years. 

Susanna Reyher, the father Philipp 15 years. 

Anna Maria Druckemiiller, the father George 18 years. 

Barbara Wittman, the father Michael 15 years. 

Susanna Erny, the father Johannes 15 years. 

Anna Metscher, the father Wilhelm 18 years. 

Elisabeth Huber, the father Johannes 17 years. 

Anna Kreisser, the father Makersy 17 years. 

Maria Schnell, the father George 17 years. 

Christina Schnell, the father George 15 years. 

Catarina Honneter, the father Valentin 15 years. 

Catarina Maurer, the father Balthaser 16 years. 

Christina Stahl, the father Johannes 14 years. 

Catarina Puhl, the father Nicolaus 15 years. 



380 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Hanna Schelkopf, the father Valentin 16 years. 

Saara Jorger, married daughter of Bernhard Frey, 

The following were confirmed on Maundy Thursday, and the following 
day, Good Friday, 1796, admitted to the Holy Communion: 

Johannes Kepler, son of Wilhelm aged i8 years. 

Heinrich Kepler, son of Wilhelm aged 17 years. 

Friederich Vogel, son of Johann Friederich aged 14 years. 

George Vogel, son of George 14 years. 

Jacob Lintzebiegler, son of Daniel 16 years. 

Jacob Krebs, son of Michael 15 years. 

Adam Miller, son of Peter 15 years. 

Conrad Menniger, son of Wendel 16 years. 

George Moser, son of Daniel 15 years. 

Johannes Meyher, son of Michael 17 years. 

Philipp Zieler, son of Martin 17 years. 

Johannes Merckel, son of Benjamin 15 years. 

Moses Binder, son of Nathan 16 years. 

Adan Cless, son of Christian 18 years. 

Stephan Cless, son of Christian 14 years. 

Abraham Vogeley, son of Johann 17 years. 

George Seef ried, son of George 15 years. 

George Unnerkoffler, son of Jacob 16 years. 

Abraham Stattler, son of Christian 15 years. 

George Beydemann, son of George 15 years. 

Johannes Krauss, son of Daniel 21 years. 

Daniel Krauss, son of Daniel 19 years. 

Adam Wartmann, married. 

Johannes Emmerich, son of Johannes 17 years. 

Johannes Dachebach, son of Johannes 18 years. 

Jacob Dachebach, son of Johannes 16 years. 

Conrad Hennrich, son of Conrad 16 years. 

George Stofflet, son of Johannes 16 years. 

Johannes W^artman, son of Adam 15 years. 

Heinrich Reichert, son of Peter 15 years. 

Peter Jorgy, son of Heinrich aged 1 5 years. 

David Roth, son of Solomon aged 1 5 years. 

Jacob Roth, son of Jonathan 19 years. 

Joseph Bettmann, son of Joseph 16 years. 

Johannes Lessig, son of Christian 15 years. 

Johann Martin Fritz, son of Martin 14 years. 

Johannes Derr, married. 
Solomon Roth, married. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 381 

Catharina Reyher, daughter of Philip 15 years. 

Catharina Ernis, daughter of Johannes 14 years. 

Elisabeth Lintzebiegler, daughter of Daniel 14 years. 

Maria Binder, daughter of Johannes 16 years. 

Elisabeth Langebach, daughter of Conrad 16 years. 

Susanna Zieler, daughter of Martin 15 years. 

Elisabeth Gerber, daughter of Johann 17 years. 

Elisabeth Barbara Gilbert, daughter of Hennrich 15 years. 

Elisabeth Herbst, daughter of George 14 years. 

Catharina Beytemann, daughter of George 16 years. 

Maria Krauss, daughter of Daniel 16 years. 

Bally Unnerkoffler, daughter of Jacob 17 years. 

Magdalena Henrich, daughter of Conrad 14 years. 

Bally Beydemann, daughter of Friedrich 16 years. 

Sophia Beckelmann, daughter of Heinrich 15 years. 

Elisabeth Henn, daughter of Johannes 15 years. 

Magdalena Roth, daughter of Solomon 16 years. 

Elisabeth Roth, daughter of Jonathan 18 years. 

Anna Maria Roth, daughter of Jonathan 16 years. 

Anna Barbara Fritz, daughter of Jacob 15 years. 

Anna Maria Schoner, daughter of Jacob 15 years. 

Maria Wiesner, daughter of Leonhard 14 years. 

Catharina Bauer, daughter of Moses i6 years. 

Confirmed in 1797. 

Ludwig Bickel. Friederich Schick. 

Matthias Gilbert. Paul Linsebiigler. 

George Burkhard. Philip Hiibener. 

Jacob Gilbert. Maria Fischer, 

George Friederich. Elisabeth Voegly. 

George Gilbert. Elisabeth Renninger. 

Heinrich Binder. Elisabeth Schwenk. 

Confirmed in 1798. 

Samuel Linsebuigler, son of Paul Linsebuigler aged 17 years. 

Conrad Zieler, son of Martin aged 16 years. 

Johann Baitemann, son of George Fried 16 years. 

Peter Vogely, son of Nicolaus 18 years. 

Peter Fried, son of Johannes 16 years. 

Christian Oettinger, son of Johann 17 years. 

Samuel Gerling, son of Johann 16 years. 

Daniel Breyvogel. 



382 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Isaac Mayer. 
Conrad Drees. 

Susanna Kurtz, daughter of Michael 16 years. 

Elisabeth Vogel, daughter of the late Fried 14 years. 

Christina Barthmann, daughter of Adam 16 years. 

Catharina Vogely, daughter of Nicolaus 15 years. 

Elisabeth Friederich, daughter of Michael 14 years. 

Catharina Merkel, daughter of Jacob 15 years. 

Elisabeth Bickel, daughter of 15 years. 

Sara Stadtler, daughter of Christian 16 years. 

Maria Bitting, daughter of Anton aged 15 years. 

Sara Krebs, daughter of Michael aged 14 years. 

Catharina Schmidt, daughter of Jacob 16 years. 

Catharina Langenbach, daughter of Conrad 15 years. 

Catharina Dreess 15 years. 

Confirmed at Pentecost, 1799. 

Heinrich Reichert, son of Mathias aged 15 years. 

Heinrich Gilbert, son of. 

Johann Hauberger, son of Nicolaus 15 years. 

Heinrich Renninger, son of Johann Jacob 16 years. 

Johann Linsebiegler, son of Paul 15 years. 

George Binder, son of Jacob. 

Heinrich Beitemann, son of George 16 }'ears. 

George Gilbert, son of George 17 years. 

Michael Sensendorfer, son of 15 years. 

Johann Lindermann, son of Conrad 16 years. 

Johann Herbst, son of. 

Abraham Scheelkopf, son of Valentin 15 years. 

Heinrich Schneider, son of 14^/2 years. 

Catharina Reichert, daughter of Matthias 14 years. 

Maria Reichert, daughter of Peter Reichert. 
Maria Catharina Reichert, daughter of Peter Reichert. 
Elisabeth Gilbert. Catharina Kepler. 

Elisabeth Lau. Elisabeth Schmidt. 

Maria Schneider. Catharina Egolf. 

Maria Burkhard. Elisabeth Lindermann. 

Salome Merkley. Maria Geiger. 

Catharina Hilpart. Elisabeth Liebeguth. 

Confirmed at Pentecost, 1801. 
Heinrich Reiher. Elisabeth Frankenberger. 

Johann Renninger. Margareth lunger. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 



383 



George Renninger. 
Jacob Beitemann. 
Peter Brendlinger. 
Jacob Bickel. 
Ludwig Bickel. 
Jacob Fuchs. 
Jacob Neidig. 
Heinrich Gilbert. 
Johann Stofflet. 
Conrad Muller. 
Andreas Gebhard. 
George Shnell. 
Jacob Kurz. 
Johann Kurz. 
Samuel Merklay. 
Samuel Shnell. 
Elisabeth Schwenk. 
Christina Friederich. 
Hanna Krebs. 
Salome Burkert. 
Catharina Fuchs. 



Jacob Miller. 
Daniel Schmidt. 
Jacob Zieler. 
Conrad Mecklein. 
Johannes Oesterlein. 
Heinrich Erb. 
Johannes Fuchs. 
Philip Krebs. 
Daniel Gilbert. 
Jacob Albrecht. 
Matthias Georgi. 
Richard Gutman. 
Heinrich Zuber. 
Conrad Frankenberger. 
Peter Burger. 
George Knetz. 
Solomon Schoener. 
Jacob Gilbert. 
Jacob Fritz. 
George Daub. 



Christina Keppeler. 
Sara Kurz. 
Susanna Binder. 
Eva Binder. 
Susanna Binder. 
Catharina Binder. 
Maria Renninger. 
Maria Honnetter. 
Catharina Barthman. 
Elisabeth Gilbert. 
Maria Fried. 
Magdalena Gilbert. 
Catharina Muller. 
Maria Muller. 
Hanna Lachmund. 
Regina Lachmund. 
Catharina Vogel. 
Hanna Ludwig. 
Maria Beck. 
Sophia Kurz. 
Maria Keppeler. 

Confirmed, 1805. 

Salome Bickel. 

Catharina Burger. 

Catharina Bartman. 

Salome Vogel. 

Catharina Gilbert. 

Maria Fuchs. 

Catharina Voegely. 

Barbara Merklay. 

Elisabeth Reiher. 

Margaretha Binder. 

Maria Bickel. 

Maria Margaretha Linzenbichler. 

Margaretha Burkert. 

Elisabeth Mecklein. 

Catharina Erb. 

Hanna Schnell. 

Salome Schnell. 

Elisabeth Erb. 

Margaretha Kolb. 

Elisabeth Schittler. 



384 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 



Esaias Miller. 
Jacob Dress. 
George Decker. 
Johannes Gebhard. 
Samuel Beitenman. 
Jacob Schweinhard. 
Jacob Schoener. 
Heinrich Geiger. 
Heinrich Burkert. 
Johannes Bauman. 
Maria Schlonecker. 
Elisabeth Beitenman. 
Maria Gilbert. 



Heinrich Eckbrett. 
Jacob Erb. 
Conrad Binder. 
John Binder. 
Andreas Willauer. 
Heinrich Bickel. 
Heinrich Gilbert. 
Anton Fuchs. 
Friederich Gilbert. 
George Mecklein. 
Andreas Merklay. 
Daniel Hauberger. 
John Roth. 
Heinrich Bickel. 
Heinrich Wiesner. 
Jacob Friederich. 
Heinrich Gilbert. 
Michael Kurz. 
Jacob Dering. 
Samuel Witman. 
Heinrich Bauman. 
Adam Stoflet. 
John Erb. 
Joseph Dering. 
Abraham Yoerger. 
Joseph Yoerger. 
George Grove. 
Samuel Grove. 



Anna Reichert. 
Maria Gilbert. 
Catharina Bitting. 
Elisabeth Beitenman. 
Elisabeth Zieler. 
Elisabeth Gilbert. 
Catharina Kiihler. 
Maria Vogt. 
Catharina Decker. 
Maria Reichert. 
Maria Adams. 
Elisabeth Matthaei. 

Confirmed, 1807. 

George Emmerich. 
Samuel Fillman. 
Joseph Yoerger. 
Adam Gebhard. 
Maria Burger. 
Maria Krauss. 
Elisabeth Merklay. 
Margaretha Bartman. 
Elisabeth Stauffer. 
Catharina Seefried. 
Salome Seefried. 
Magdalena Renninger. 
Susanna Frankenberger. 
Catharina Roth. 
Elisabeth Reichert. 
Maria Gilbert. 
Catharina Yorger. 
Maria Yoerger. 
Christina Voegely. 
Catharina Friederich. 
Eleonora De la plain. 
Catharina Gilbert. 
Maria Philippi. 
Maria Hill. 
Maria Witmann. 
Salome Griffith. 
Hanna Schwarz. 
Magdalena Schweinhard. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 



38s 



George Burger. 
Johannes Erb. 
Jacob Bickel. 
Martin Jorger. 
Jacob Gilbert. 
Johannes Friederich. 
Samuel Zuber. 
Israel Wartman. 
Johannes Brendlinger 
Jacob Schweinhart. 
Jacob Gilbert. 
Philip Brendlinger. 
Jacob Fillmann. 
Samuel Kalp. 
Andreas Gilbert. 
Matthias Gilbert. 
Daniel Schweinhart. 
George Honnetter. 
Johannes Gresch. 
Isaac Reyer. 
Philip Reyer. 
Michael Stofflet. 
Johannes Re3'er. 
Johannes Herpel. 
George Schmidt. 
Matthias Kurz. 
Jacob Fillmann. 
Johannes lorger. 
Henrich Doring. 
Jacob Fuchs. 
Peter Erb. 
Johannes Wiessner. 
Daniel Boyer. 



Confirmed October 21, 1809. 

Matthias Ziegler. 

Philip Gottschalk. 

James McGurly. 

Sarah Beiteman. 

Catharina Burkert. 

Catharina Schlonecker. 

Susanna Markly. 

Catharina Bickel. 

Anna Bickel. 

Sarah Gilbert. 

Catharina Binder. 

Sarah Gilbert. 

Susanna Renninger. 

Maria Vogle. 

Lea Reifschneider. 

Elisabeth Miller. 

Margaretha Gilbert. 

Catharina Herpel. 

Elisabeth Gilbert. 

Catharina Fillmann. 

Maria Fuchs. 

Elisabeth Bock. 

Maria Bartmann. 

Salome Bartmann. 

Maria Margaretha Schwenk. 

Christina Schwenk. 

Elisabeth Kalb. 

Maria Gebhardt. 

Maria Gammel. 

Mrs. Margaretha Honnetter. 

Margaretha McGurly. 

Catharina Mecklein. 

Elisabeth Schmidt. 



Jacob Binder. 
James Laas. 
Joseph Lachmund. 
Matthias Jorger. 
Andreas Schwenk. 
James Vogly. 
Friederich Fuchs. 



Confirmed May 18, 18 n. 
Maria Erny. 
Salome Bickel. 
Sarah Miller. 
Elisabeth Renninger. 
Elisabeth Erb. 
Catharina Baumann. 
Catharina Meyer. 



25 



386 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 



George Erb. 

Isac Jorger. 

Bernhardt Fuchs. 

Jacob Schittler. 

John George Schweinhardt. 

Bernhard Gilbert. 

Jacob Jorger. 

Johann Fritz. 

Johann Fillmann. 

Johannes Frankenberger. 

George Hiibner, 

Johann Henrich. 

Johann Decker. 

Nicolaus Gresch. 

Henrich Baumann. 

Johann Georgy. 

Anthony Bitting. 

Israel Fried. 

Susanna Jorger. 

Salome Schweinhardt. 



Elisabeth Bartmann. 
Catharina Henrich. 
Catharina Ziehler. 
Susanna Copling. 
Rebecca Frankenberger. 
Magdalena Linsenbiegler. 
Elisabeth Sands. 
Elisabeth Henrich. 
Elisabeth Faemer. 
Susanna Yorger. 
Elisabeth Burger. 
Hanna Linsenbiegler. 
Barbara Schittler. 
Maria Fritz. 
Maria Zoller. 
Elisabeth Jorger. 
Salome Hiibner. 
Elisabeth Linsenbiegler. 
Christina Hiibner. 
Elisabeth Schweinhardt. 



Jacob Gilbert. 
Henrich Stichter. 
Johannes Schlonecker. 
Isac Brower. 
Conrath Miller. 
Jonas Jorger. 
Marcus Schlonecker. 
Johannes Vogle. 
Daniel Vogle. 
Samuel Frankenberger. 
Samuel Fritz. 
David Schweinhardt. 
David Fuchs. 
Henry Bickel. 
Johannes Schittler. 
Philip Wartman. 
Samuel Linsenbiegler. 
Joseph Schoener. 
Johannes Voegle. 
Jacob Kalb. 
Lidia Reichert. 



Confirmed May 29, 18 13. 

Reichert Bitting. 
John Graf. 
Jacob Reifschneider. 
Philip Jorger. 
John Metz. 
Christian Gebhardt. 
Henrich Adams. 
Christina Binder. 
Susanna Miller. 
Salome Schlonecker. 
Maria Erb. 
Elisabeth Bickel. 
Magdalena Gilbert. 
Elisabeth Schick. 
Maria Zieler. 
Catharina Wessner. 
Elisabeth Geiger. 
Catharina Fritz. 
Maria Jorger. 
Sarah Burger. 
Maria Wagner. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 



387 



Maria Brauer. 
Juliana Schoener. 
Sarah Graf. 
Susanna Miller. 
Sarah Schoener. 
Susanna Schwenk. 
Christina Fillman. 
Christina Fillman. 
Catharina Krauss. 
Maria Kalb. 
Maria Lachmund. 



Elisabeth Schwarz. 
Maria Schwenk. 
Rebecca Yorger. 
Elisabeth Gutman. 
Elisabeth Bitting. 
Sarah Keiler. 
Maria Buch. 
Elisabeth Bittermann. 
Mrs. Elisabeth Bickel. 
Mrs. Maria Stofflet. 
Mrs. Maria Barkert. 



Confirmed in 
Jonas Burger. 
Isac Edelmann. 
Samuel Gilbert. 
Jacob Stadtler. 
Daniel Bickel. 
Johannes Fuchs. 
Christian Stadtler. 
Jacob Meyer. 
George Ziehler. 
Joseph Bitting. 
David Wiesner. 
George Schweinhart. 
Gabriel Schweinhart. 
Johannes Reifschneider. 
George Dewidshaeuser. 
Henrich Dewidshaeuser. 
Jacob Renninger. 
Joseph Schmidt. 
George Dress. 
George Reichert. 
Johannes Gilbert. 
Henrich Decker. 
Matthias Fuchs. 
Wilhelm Reyer. 
Henrich Bartmann. 
George Adams. 
David Fillmann. 
Daniel Kalb. 
Peter Reichert. 
John Erb. 



THE Year 1815. 
Adam Zern. 
Michael Albrecht. 
Amos Wiesner. 
Salome Geiger. 
Margareth Miller. 
Elisabeth Heldermann. 
Elisabeth Geiger. 
Margareth Geiger. 
Elisabeth Fillmann. 
Sarah Christmann. 
Susanna Christmann. 
Maria Schittler. 
Rebecca Linsenbiegler. 
Anna Maria Davis. 
Maria Reifschneider. 
Sarah Reifschneider. 
Esther Reifschneider. 
Elisabeth Noll. 
Hanna Schotter. 
Susanna Wilson. 
Sarah Miller. 
Susanna Fuchs, 
Christina Gilbert. 
Salome Zuber. 
Elisabeth Breyvogel. 
Anna Gilbert. 
Maria Yorger. 
Catharina Schmidt. 
Elisabeth Yorger. 
Elisabeth Bartmann. 



388 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 



Philip Erb. 
Heinrich Schmidt. 



Jacob Edelmann. 
Peter Yoerger. 
George Reyer. 
Peter Fritz. 
David Bitting. 
Amos Yoerger. 
Peter Renninger. 
Christian Stadtler. 
Jonas Voegly. 
Joseph Gilbert. 
John Gilbert. 
Jacob Knetz. 
George Miller. 
Benjamin Markly. 
Jonas Stalb. 
Michael Adams. 
Heinrich Erb. 
Samuel Yoerger. 
Matthias Schweinhart 
Samuel Krebs. 
Philip Hellpart. 
Daniel Ruch. 
John Christmann. 
Aron Lindermann. 
John Matthias. 
Abraham Matthias. 
Elisabeth Yoerger. 
Susanna Bickel. 
Elisabeth Wiessner. 



Christian Bauz. 

Confirmed in the Year 1817. 

Sarah Erb. 
Susanna Binder. 
Elisabeth Voegly. 
Sarah Schmidt. 
Elisabeth Gilbert. 
Catharina Schmidt. 
Elisabeth Schweinhart. 
Catharina Yoerger. 
Hanna Schittler. 
Christina Hellbart. 
Maria Krebs. 
Maria Schweinhart. 
Maria Miller. 
Sarah Reyer. 
Catharina Krauss. 
Catharina Langbein. 
Margaretha Geiger. 
Catharina Fillmann. 
Maria Geiger. 
Lidia Freyer. 
Elisabeth Schweinhart. 
Margaretha Schweinhart. 
Margareth Schrack. 
Elisabeth Linsenbiegler. 
Catharina Bartmann. 
Maria Ziehler. 
Elisabeth Baumann. 
Anna Henrich. 
Margaretha Schnell. 



Confirmed in the Year 18 19. 



Jacob Madeira. 
Michael Binder. 
Jacob Brendlinger. 
Jonas Geiger. 
Johannes Bickel. 
Sebastian Reifschneider. 
Jonas Hauberger. 
Abraham Reifschneider. 



Carolina Boyer. 
Elisabeth Binder. 
Elisabeth Linsenbiegler. 
Margareth Bickel. 
Sarah Fritz. 
Hanna Schweinhart. 
Maria Bitting. 
Maria Gilbert. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 



389 



Jacob Fuchs. 
Conrad Yoerger. 
Hen rich Yoerger. 
Philip Fillman. 
Jonas Reyer. 
Johannes Lachmund. 
Samuel Lachmund. 
Samuel Roeller. 
Daniel Erb. 
Isac Bitting. 
Johannes Voegly. 
Jacob Schmidt, 
Johannes Langbein. 
Wilhelm Gilbert. 
Philip Yung. 
Jacob Bartmann. 
Joseph Detterer. 
John Reiter. 
Jonas Bickel. 
Michael Yung. 
David Kurz. 
Henrich Schwenk. 
Joseph Schmidt. 
Hanna Bickel. 
Elisabeth Brendlinger. 
Hannah Miller. 



Henrich Edelman. 
David Erb. 
Jacob Binder. 
Isac Kepner. 
George Stalb. 
Samuel Bickel. 
Henrich Schweinhart. 
Isac Reifschneider. 
Joseph Schweinhart. 
George Gilbert. 
Henrich Gilbert. 
Jacob Dewidshauser. 
Jonas Knetz. 
George Binder. 
David Burkhart. 



Elisabeth Stadtler. 
Elisabeth Stadtler. 
Lidia Fuchs. 
Maria Harpel. 
Salome Voegly. 
Margareth Dewidshauser. 
Esther Hellbart. 
Judith Relchert. 
Sarah Christmann. 
Barbara Linsenbiegler. 
Margaretha Kepner. 
Anna Geiger. 
Sarah Fillmann. 
Maria Schick. 
Margaretha Reyer. 
Elisabeth Ox. 
Elisabeth Krebs. 
Margaretha Zoller. 
Catharina Renninger. 
Catharina Graf. 
Maria Unterkoffler. 
Lidia Wiesner. 
Susanna Bitting, 
Elisabeth Egolf. 
Elisabeth Graf. 
Eleonora Hartfield. 

Confirmed in 1821. 

Dina Rejer. 
Maria Burkert, 
Elisabeth Fritz. 
Maria Dress, 
Lidia Zoller. 
Maria Stadtler. 
Hanna Boyer. 
Elisabeth Christman. 
Catharina Gilbert. 
Hanna Christman. 
Sarah Bitting. 
Rebecca Decker. 
Susanna Beiteman, 
Catharina Fuchs, 
Barbara Fuchs, 



390 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 



Jonas Schmidt. 
Johannes Burkert. 
John Daub. 
Charles Linsenbiegler. 
Wilhelm Hauberger. 
Friedrich Schwarz. 
Jonas Boyer. 
Jacob Dongle. 
Peter Linsinbiegler. 
Jonas Erb. 
Wilhelm Albrecht. 
Jacob Sensendorfer. 

Wilhelm Kepner. 
James Fuchs. 
John Hofman. 
Charles Brendlinger. 
Henrich Stadtler. 
Jonas Linsenbiegler. 
Henrich Herpel. 
Jacob Renninger. 
David Hartfield. 
Jonas Fillman. 
Johannes Kepner. 
Samuel Kurtz. 
George Wiesner. 
Isac Schmidt. 
Jonas Wiesner. 
Samuel Hartfield. 
George Schick. 
Samuel Krebs. 
Jonas Reifschneider. 
Samuel Daub. 
Johannes Faust. 
David Badman. 
Andreas Hofman. 
Henrich Hofman. 
Solomon Bastress. 
Jacob Geyer. 
George Wald. 
Henrich Schoner. 
Jacob Erb. 
Sarah Burkert. 



Maria Albrecht. 
Catharina Renninger. 
Susanna Fuchs. 
Susanna Miller. 
Sarah Gilbert. 
Susanna Schweinhart. 
Elisabeth Badman. 
Catharina Schwenhart. 
Sarah Sensendorfer. 
Catharina Meyer. 
Sarah Gebhart. 

Confirmed in 1823. 

Susanna Fritz. 
Sarah Brendlinger, 
Esther Bickel. 
Maria Beiteman. 
Maria Markly. 
Hanna Stadtler. 
Margaretha Binder. 
Anna Staufer. 
Elisabeth Dewidshauser. 
Salome Hofman. 
Salome Albrecht. 
Margaretha Weiss. 
Rebecca Fillman. 
Sarah Schweinhart. 
Rebecca Renninger. 
Sarah Kurz. 
Hanna Sensendorfer. 
Esther Daub. 
Maria Fillman. 
Rebecca Sensendorfer. 
Anna Voegle. 
Catharina Lewis. 
Judith Schwenk. 
Hanna Gilbert. 
Hanna Feather. 
Mariana Gilbert. 
Mariana Souder. 
Maria Horner. 
Catharina Frey. 
Catharina Hofman. 



A Record of those Confirmed. 



39^ 



Henrich Yorgy. 
Henrich Hofman. 
Ruben Fuchs. 
Johannes Binder. 
Friederich Brendlinger. 
Solomon Bickel. 
Michael Dress. 
Matthias Linsebiegler. 
Jesse Reifschneider. 
George Edelman. 
Jonas Gaukler. 
Abraham Kepner. 
Johannes Bickel. 
Richard Reifschneider. 
Johannes Schutter. 
Jonas Roller. 
Amos Zeigler. 
Emanuel Binder. 
Samuel Stofflet. 
George Wartman. 
Jonas Fried. 
Johannes Emmerich. 
Carl Gilbert. 
Daniel Lachman. 
George Stofflet. 
Daniel Bartman. 
Johannes Daub. 
Sarah Kepner. 



Confirmed in 1825. 

Hanna Binder. 
Hanna Hauberger. 
Maria Dress. 
Anna Fritz. 
Esther Voegle. 
Susanna Kepner. 
Esther Stadtler. 
Maria Stadtler. 
Maria Fuchs. 
Sarah Renninger. 
Lidia Gilbert. 
Judith Albrecht. 
Sarah Kreps. 
Hanna Binder. 
Sarah Badman. 
Maria Hellbart. 
Hanna Albrecht. 
Esther Sebold. 
Elisabeth Bastress. 
Maria Bartman. 
Catharina Reimer. 
Rebecca Emmerich. 
Hanna Binder. 
Sarah Kolb. 
Anna Kolb. 
Sarah Moser. 
Elisabeth Renninger. 



RECORD OF MARRIAGES. 

Abendson, Samuel Phoebe Dalern Feb. 12, 1776. 

Acker, Johann Christian. ... Elisabeth Fuchs April 25, 1769. 

Acker, Peter Elisabeth Bickel Jan. 3, 1808. 

Adam, Michael Elisabeth Kiehler Oct. 8, 1824. 

Adams, Henrich Anna Maria Kurz Dec. 24, 1812. 

Albrecht, Michael Susanna Kurz Dec. 14, 1805. 

Albrecht, Michael Elisabeth Gorger Aug. i, 1769. 

Albrecht, Tobias Catharine Gilbert Oct. 12, 1800. 

Allebach Magdalena Langenbach .... Dec. 30, 1800. 

Allenbach, Henrich Sarah Schoener Nov. 31, 1823. 

Altendorfer, Michael Anna Maria Schweinhardt. . May 20, 1783. 

Andy, Jacob Eve Schwabely Mar. 4, 1818. 

Anstein, Johan Jiirg Catharina Burger Oct. 8, 1753. 

Armbriister, Peter Margaretha Gilbert Jan. 7, 1777. 

Arms, Jacob Mrs. Susanna Weinland Oct. 11, 1807. 

Arnd, Johann George Magdalena Wenger Oct. 5, 1775. 

Ashenfelder, Thomas Anna Hennrichs Feb. 12, 1769. 

Badman, Joseph Catharine M. Erb Oct. 9, 1821. 

Baiteman, Friederich Maria Reichert Jan. i, 1779. 

Balde, Johannes Catharine Marstaller June 21, 1770. 

Baltner, Philip Sibilla Wolst Oct. 25, 1763. 

Bar, Fridirig Elisabeth Gilbert Jan. 29, 1765. 

Bar, Jacob Catharine Gross April 6, 1817. 

Bar, John Catharine Bechtel July 5, 1807. 

Bar, Peter Elisabeth Beidemann Nov. 10, 1772. 

Bard, Johan Georg Catharine Glantz Nov. 25, 1764. 

Barlow, Abner Rachel Yost Feb. 1, 1821. 

Barlow, Joel Susann Hollenbach Dec. 26, 1822. 

Barrall, Jacob Margaretha Eckbret Oct. 29, 1795. 

Bartman, Daniel Maria Moyer Dec. 21, 1821. 

Bartman, Henrich Marg. Riess Sept. 27, 1821. 

Basteres, Solomon Elizabeth Schlonecker Nov. 22, 1807. 

Batz, David Juliana More July 19, 1822. 

Batz, Johannes Elizabeth Kebner Mar. 7, 1769. 

Bauer, Michael Regina Tiirr April 21, 1772. 

Bauersax, Valentine Barbara Schlonecker Dec. 27, 1764. 

Bauman, Henrich Magdalena Renninger Mar. 11, 1810. 

392 



Record of Marriages. 393 

Baiiman, Isaac Susanna Schirm Dec. 17, 1782. 

Baumann, Henrich Sarah Langenecker Feb. 19, 1815. 

Baumann, Jacob Elizabeth Richtstein July i, 1810. 

Bayer, Andrew Catharina Jacob May 22, 1808. 

Bayer, George Sarah Eisenhauer Feb. 19, 1815. 

Bayer, Heinrich Salome Krebs Mar. i, 1800. 

Bayer, Jacob Elisabeth Schmidt Dec. 24, 1799. 

Bayer, Johannes Elisabeth Specht April 17, 1750. 

Bayer, Johannes Catharina Derr Mar. 25, i8ro. 

Bear, William Catharine Gerber April 13, 1820. 

Beck, Balthaser Heinrich. .. Margaretha Wollfart Dec. 27, 1774. 

Beck, Hans Jiirg Catharine Schlagel Sept. 25, 1753. 

Beck, Heinrich Hanna Ludwig Sept. 20, 1801. 

Beck, Wilhelm Christina Gottwald Nov. 16, 1773. 

Becker, Johann Dietherich. .Widow Schlagel Oct. 31, 1745. 

Becker, Peter Elisabeth Kugler Mar. 8, 1772. 

Bechtel, Josua Susanna Gabel July — , i8i8. 

Bechtel, Samuel Margaretha Colson Aug. 19, 1768. 

Behner, Johannes Maria Barbara Meyer Aug. 30, 1748. 

Beideman, Adam Phronica Bender April 29, 1783. 

Beiteman, George Cath. Binder Nov. 9, 1823. 

Beiteman, Henry Susanna Hoerner July 12, 1807. 

Beiteman, Johan Georg Catharine Reiher Oct. 11, i8oi. 

Beiteman, John Margaretha Hartranft Jan. 7, 1810. 

Beitenmann, Samuel Catharine Friederich Dec. 19, 1813. 

Bell, Larence Rebeke, Jocum Dec. 18, 1764. 

Bender, Anton Catharine Lober Dec. 15, 1772. 

Benkus, Peter Elizabeth Kolb Mar. 30, 1800. 

Benner, John Cath. Honetter July 29, 1821. 

Beuteman, Jiirg Frederick. .. Anna Margaretha Gilbert. . Nov. 9, 1752. 

Berger, Jonas Magdalena Roth Mar. 22, 1818. 

Berlinger, Philipp Mary More Dec. 25, 1804. 

Bernd, Peter Christina Thomas April 18, 1821. 

Bernt, Jacob Catharine Sechler Nov. 29, 1807. 

Berninger, Philipp Anna Margaretha Schaefer. . Feb. 11, 1752. 

Berrit, Philip Elisabeth Kiihler Aug. 12, 1810. 

Berrit, Jacob Rachel Reifschneider Oct. 13, 1795. 

Bettman, Joseph Hanna Kalb April 28, 1801. 

Beyer, Henrich Maria Metz Jan. 26, 1796. 

Beyer, Michael Margretha Elisabetha Wart" April 10, 1749. 

man. 

Bickel, Daniel Elis. Brauer May 5, i8ii. 

Bickel, Heinrich Maria Vogely May 5, 1801. 



394 ^^^^ New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Bickel, Henrich Margaret Zerr April n, 1816. 

Bickel, Jacob Elisabeth Schidler May 7, 1776. 

Bickel, Jacob Christiana Stadtler Mar. 27, 1796. 

Bickel, Jacob Susanna Guldy May 21, 1820. 

Bickel, Johannes Elisabeth Stelz May 3, i8oi. 

Bickel, Jonas Susanna Yorger Feb. 5, 1825. 

Bilger, Johannes Catharine Neuman July 25, 1807. 

Binder, Conrad Elisabeth Renninger April — , 1813. 

Binder, George Susanna Palzgraf Nov. 2, 1806. 

Binder, Georg Michael Maria Christina Herbel. . . . Feb. 22, 1795. 

Binder, Henry S. Palzgraf Aug. 7, 1803. 

Binder, Jacob Elizabeth Friederich Sept. 14, i8oo. 

Binder, John Hannah Bickel Feb. 13, 1820. 

Bitting, Anthony Susanna Graf Feb. 13, 1819. 

Bitting, Peter Elisabeth Burkert Mar. 25, 1798. 

Bitting, Richard Elisabeth Heilig Nov. 30, 1817. 

Blank, Henrich Elisabeth Heist Jan. 20, 1818. 

Bob, Henrich Elisabeth Voegly April — ,1815. 

Boehm, John Susanna Slagenhaupt Mar. 9, 1806. 

Bohm, Daniel Catharine Baus May 17, 1810. 

Bohme, Daniel Margaretha Jaus Jan. 26, 1768. 

Bolich, Friederich Christina Hiibener Dec. 22, 1811. 

Bolich, George Catharine Mecklin Jan, 10, 1775. 

Bolton, John Sally Schaffey May 18, 1825. 

Boone, Lincoln Eva Boyer Dec. 25, 18 15. 

Boreth, Jiirg Michael Ursula Miiller Mar. 16, 1746. 

Boretz, Philip Margareth Diel May 15, 1753. 

Bossert, Johannes Catharine Heinrig April 1, 1765. 

Bowen, James Barbara Boughter Feb. 2, 1773. 

Bower, Conrad Philipinea Keylweins Feb. 11, 1747. 

Bowman, Jacob Christina Bierbrauer July 14, 1805. 

Boyer, Adam Magdalena Moser Oct. 2, 1814. 

Boyer, Daniel Sara Burkert June 3, 1804. 

Boyer, David Sarah Geiger May 21, 1820. 

Boyer, Jacob Elisabeth Yauss Mar. 20, 1825. 

J^oyer, John Magdalena Langennecker . . Sept. 9, 1810. 

Boyer, Michael Rebecca Bellman Dec. 21, 1823. 

Boyer, Peter Hanna Schittler Oct. 12, 1823. 

Brant, Jacob Elizabeth Krauss Feb. 28, 1802. 

Brauer, Henrich Sarah Leidig April 3, 1825. 

Braus, Johann Adam Anna Catharina Rotherrael. . July 2, 1765. 

Breinig, Benjamin Esther Cope Dec. 5, 1824. 

Breinig, Peter Mariann Cope Sept. 30, 1821. 



Record of Marriages. 395 

Brendlinger, Jacob Maria Kurz Feb. 14, 1799. 

Brendlinger, Jacob Elis. Binder Dec. 14, 1823. 

Brendlinger, Peter Maria Burkert May 6, 1804. 

Brendlinger, Philip Cath. Neiss Jan. 13, 1816. 

Brindlinger, Joseph Anna Rosina Lober Dec. 15, 1767. 

Brotzmann, Jacob Hanna Merckli Jan. 1 1, 1774. 

Brotzmann, John Hanna Mohr Dec. 25, 1804. 

Brunner, Johannes Sarah Miller June 11, 1820. 

Bruthard, Christian WilhelmElisabeth Ohlgatt June 18, 1776. 

Buchert, George Catharina Burkert Jan. 4, 1818. 

Buchert, George Cath. Binder Sept. 26, 1824. 

Buchert, Henry Maria Voegly July 31, 1814. 

Buchert, Sebastian Lidia Roth April 2, 1820. 

Buchter, Martin Elisabeth Bar May 3, 1825. 

Bugger, Diedrich Catharine Christman May 29, 1806. 

Bull, Thomas Sarah Grono April 30, 1771. 

BuUinger, Martin Widow De Fohe Oct. 31, 1745. 

Bunn, Nicholas Elisabeth Riess Mar. 26, 1820. 

Burchardt, Samuel Hanna Romig 

Burger, George Rebecca Yost Jan. 13, 1816. 

Burger, Jonas Cath. Sassamann Nov. 5, 1819. 

Buskirk, Rev. Jacob V Mary Hollebach Mar. 15, 1764. 

Biittenbinder, Christoph Anna Elisabet Mayer May 22, 1749. 

Camble, John Mary Hartenstine Nov. 14, 1813. 

Candle, Joseph Margaretha Ludwig Aug. 30, 1801. 

Christman, Heinrich Susanna Kiehl Aug. 6, 1767. 

Christman, Johannes Elisabeth Henrich Oct. 24, 1818. 

Clayfield, John Margareth McGerby i799- 

Clemens, Abraham Mally Miller Feb. 27, 1807. 

Coleman, Jacob Maria Gerber Sept. 21, 1823. 

Collins, Patrik Sarah Miller Sept. 22, 1751. 

Cotter, Jacob Cath. Reichert Mar. 3, 1822. 

Conrad, Johannes Susanna Kohler Mar. 31, 1755. 

Conrad, Peter Anna Maria Grabiler Aug. 30, 1748. 

Conrath, Johannes Elisabeth Hoff Dec. 25, 1812. 

Copperneit, Daniel Lidia Croll Dec. 22, 1825. 

Cor, Christian Hanna Miller Dec. 20, 1768. 

Corbett, Michael Elisabeth Harry Dec. 12, 1784. 

Crader, David Susanna Schneider Oct. 24, 1824. 

Crebiel, Nicolaus Barbara Decker Sept. 26, 1775. 

Croll, Josua Hanna Gerber Nov. 7, 1824. 

Croll, Josua Hanna Gerber Nov. 17, 1825. 

Custard, Jacob Catharine Yorger Sept. 4, 1814. 



39^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Dagebach, Johannes Maria Graf June 6, 1775. 

Daub, Heinrich Maria Schwenk April 7, 1806. 

Daubermann, Andreas Elisabeth Himmelren Oct. 16, 1771. 

Davidheiser, Heinrich Anna Maria Weitner May 14, 1799. 

Davidshauser, Johannes .... Barbara Meister Oct. 22, 1799. 

Dewidshauser, Daniel Sally Engel Sept. 25, 1825. 

Dewidshauser, George Salome Voegle Aug. 25, 1822. 

Decker, Henrich Hanna Maurer Aug. 31, 1817. 

Decker, Johannes Catharine Fillman Mar. 26, 1815. 

DeHard, Jacob Salome Well Feb. 5, 1776. 

DeFrohn, Peter Barbara Polich Sept. — , 1782. 

Denis, Andreas Margaretha Starck Sept. 18, 1796. 

Detweiler, Jacob Magdalena Heist May 12, 1807. 

Dettvveiler, Jacob Eva Catharine Breyer July 27, 1779. 

Dewalt, Philipp Polly Underkoffler July 15, 1804. 

Dewertshauser, Jacob Eva Jorger April 3, 1796. 

Dewidshauser, Henrich .... Mgdl. Hofman Mar. 16, 1823. 

Diel, Georg Philip Elisabeth Catharine Fox. . . . May 3, 1763. 

Dieter, Johannes Catharina Reifschneider . . . Feb. 14, 1769. 

Dieterich, Michael Catharine Meier July 5, 1774- 

Done, Michael Elisabeth Schweinhart Jan. 4, 1824. 

Dorney, Philip Eva Miller Aug. 10, 1820. 

Dorr, Heinrich Catharine Schneider May 9, 1802. 

Dotterer, Jacob Sarah Sassaman June 4, 1820. 

Dotterer, Matthews Cath. Muthhart June 20, 1819. 

Drehs, John Christina Decker Dec. 10, 1815. 

Drehs, Peter Magdalina Gilbert Oct. 29, 1815. 

Dress, George Catharine Engel Dec. 24, 1820. 

Dress, John Cath. Decker May 17, 1825. 

Drollinger, Peter Catharine Reitenauer April 19, 1807. 

Dull, Casper Hannah Matthews Sept. 20, 1774. 

Dumig, Jacob Maria Schmidt Sept. 5, 1802. 

Durr, Andreas Magdalena Rieger April 6, 1755. 

Diirr, Jacob Margaretha Barbara Nov. 20, 1745. 

Schlagel. 

Diirr, Melchior Anna Barbara Hilbart Nov. 20, 1745. 

East, Henrich Anna Marg. Yung April 11, 1815. 

Eberhardt, Joh. Caspar Christina Schmidt May 25, 1752. 

Eberhardt, Matheus Catharine Miiller Nov. 22, 1796. 

Ebly, Jacob Christina Mann May 23, 1763. 

Echbrett, Heinrich Catharine Fuchs May 4, 1806. 

Edelman, Heinrich Cath. Gaukler Nov. 7, 1824. 

Edelman, Isaac Dina Sechler Mar. 26, 1820. 



Record of Marriages. 397 

Edelman, Jacob Marg. Dress April 3, 1825. 

Edelman, John Magdalena Fried Sept. 9, 1799. 

Egolf, Adam Elisabeth Hall Mar. 4, 18 13. 

Ehrhard, Johannes Eva Berninger Dec. 17, 1776 

Eirich, Johann Georg Gertraut Claiiser Oct. 27, 1764 

Eisenhauer, Jacob Maria Albrecht Feb. 25, 1772 

Eisenhauer, Johannes Sally Neumann Mar. 19, 1820 

Ekel, Johann Heinrich Margretha Horner Oct. 23, 1755 

Elenberger, Carl Elisabeth Detter May 13, 1799 

Ellenberger, Georg Elisabeth Hilpart July 7, 1799- 

Elgert, Jacob Catharina Beck Jan. 31, 1775 

Emmert, George Sarah Wagner Nov. 20, 1825 

Emmerich, George Elisabeth lago Mar. 13, 1808. 

Emmerich, Johann Margaretha Beitemann April 13, 1773 

Emmerich, Valentin Catharin Boyer Mar. 29, 1812. 

Erb, George Susanna Binder July 2, 1809. 

Erb, George Catharine Burkert Dec. 8, 1811. 

Erb, George Elisabeth Roth Dec. 25, 1817. 

Erb, Henrich Margaretha Binder May i, 1814. 

Erb, Jacob Elisabeth Miller Feb. 12, 1815. 

Erb, Johann George Catharina Renninger Feb. 15, 1785. 

Erb, Johannes Mrs. Elisabeth Bickel May 29, 1814. 

Erb, John Cath. Dotterer Nov. 10, 1816. 

Erb, John George Catharine Hartman Dec. 6, 1807. 

Erb, John George Mrs. Elisabeth Gillham June 10, 1821, 

Erb, Peter Susanna Wittman Oct. 20, 1822. 

Erb, Philip Elisabeth Renninger Nov. 9, 1821. 

Erdman, Jacob Hanna Huber Dec. 8, i8ii. 

Erne, Jacob Anna Barbara Linsenbigler. June 5, 1754. 

Ernst, Johann Friederich Elisabeth Jager April 7, 1778. 

Eschenbach, Andreas Maria Bossert June 10, 1747. 

Ewald, A Hanna Miller 7, 1811. 

Ewald, George Magdalena Hillegass May 21, 1807. 

Faust, John Elisabeth Noll April 4, 1819. 

Feather Jacob Sarah Fillman April 27, 1823 

Febinger, Adam Elisabeth Hubert Jan. 9, 1774. 

Fedele, Michael Catharina Wartmann Nov. 26, 1751. 

Fertig, Michael Anna Maria Ries June 10, 1764. 

Filbert, Samuel Charlotta Klein Dec. 10, 1822. 

Fillmann, Henrich Maria Schmidt Mar. 3, 1816. 

Fillmann, Jacob Elisabeth Foegly Sept. 13, 1818. 

Fillmann, Jonas Hanna Gilbert Dec. 12, 1824. 

Fillmann, Samuel Marg. Neumann Oct. 28, 1819. 



39^ The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Finckbeiner, Philipp Jacob. . Maria Magdalena Shilleg. . Feb. 8, 1774. 

Fischer, Jacob Maria Catharina Schmidt . . Oct. 18, 1763. 

Fisher, Henrich Judith Reichert July 20, 1823. 

Fisher, Samuel Sarah Weiss Feb. 20, 1825. 

Francke, Johann Daniel Elisabeth Lang May 24, 1768. 

Franckenberger, Ludwig ...Anna Maria Ammermann. . . Dec. 22, 1772. 

Freed, Samuel Maria Mey Mar. 5, 1775. 

Freund, George Maria Bayer May 7, 1769. 

Frey, Amos Elisabeth Reyer Oct. 3, 1824. 

Frey, Christopher Hanna Bierman Feb. 18, 1806. 

Frey, Jacob Elisabeth Drollinger June 7, 1813. 

Frey, Jacob Salome Heebner July 25, 1816. 

Frey, Josua Elisabeth Wittmann April 9, 1776. 

Frey, Josua Anna Fox Dec. 3, 1822. 

Freyer, John Christina Fillman April 30, 1820. 

Fried, Johannes Margaretha Graf Feb. 18, 1772. 

Friederich, Caspar Maria Elisabeth Hostmann. . July 24, 1796. 

Friederich, David Catharina Borck Aug. 2, 1767. 

Friederich, Georg Sara Kurz Jan. 27, 1805. 

Friederich, Heinrich Susanna Fuchs May 30, 1819. 

Friederich, Jacob Sarah Gilbert May 3, 1812. 

Friederich, John Hanna Rautenbush Nov. 11, 1821. 

Friederich, Peter Margaretha Krause Mar. 12, 1771. 

Fritz, Balthaser Susanna Catharine Raeder. . June 20, 1763. 

Fritz, Friederich Gottlieb. .. Margaretha Vogel Nov. 25, 1798. 

Fritz, Johannes Catharine Dampman Mar. 17, 1764. 

Fritz, John Mary Buchert Mar. 23, 1820. 

Fritz, John Cath. Sassaman Sept. 4, 1825. 

Fritz, Peter Rahel Liebengut April 17, 1814. 

Fritz, Peter Maria Kerr Dec. 6, 1825. 

Fritz, Samuel Lidia Zern Dec. — , 1819. 

Fritz, Samuel Maria Gilbert Aug. 27, 1820. 

Frohn, Jacob Regina Jorger Dec. 21, 1773. 

Fronhauser, John Catharina Herb Feb. 3, 1807. 

Fuchs, Bernhart Elisabeth Erb Dec. 25, 1817. 

Fuchs, Heinrich Anna Maria Moser April 11, 1769. 

Fuchs, Jacob Catharina Huber May 17, 1807. 

Fuchs, Jacob Sally Renninger June 27, 1813. 

Fuchs, Johann Christoph. . . .Rosina Elisabeth Lincking. . Nov. 25, 1746. 

Fuchs, Johannes Cath. Erb Jan. 12, 1812. 

Fuchs, John Maria Erb Nov. 21, 1819. 

Fiillman, Friederich Nansy Reichert April 19, 1795. 

Fiillman, Jacob Margretha Lober June 12, 1796. 



Record of Marriages. 399 

Fullman, Jost Elisabeth Hartlin June 21, 1767. 

Fuss, John Maria Fritz Dec. 20, 1807. 

Fuss, Valentin Rosina Henrich Nov. 2, 1763. 

Galger, Joseph Elisabeth Huben April 6, 1775. 

Gauckler, Johannes Elisabeth Renninger April 21, 1799. 

Gaugler, George Catharine Croner Oct. 5, 1817. 

Gebhart, Johann Michael. .. Philippina Crebiel June 30, 1776. 

Geider, Adam Magdalena Scheratti April 2, 1769. 

Geiger, Anthon Barbara Geiger Nov. 25, 1746. 

Geiger, Carl Elisabeth Dengler Dec. 31, 1809. 

Geiger, Didirig Regina Dottinger Sept. 3, 17C.1.. 

Geiger, George Elisabeth Schoen Jan. 19, 1817. 

Geist, Henrich Marg. Miller Dec. 5, 1824. 

Genie, John Anna Barbara Keller Sept. 18, 1770. 

Gerber, Johannes Magdalena Kien Nov. i, 1795. 

Geringer, Jacob Elisabeth Fertig Feb. 21, 1764. 

Gerlin, David Margaret Stofflet June 5, 1779. 

Gilbert, Adam Anna Makary Mar. 27, 1796. 

Gilbert, Andreas Maria Fritz Nov. 27, 1814. 

Gilbert Anthony Maria Herbst Aug. 2, 1825. 

Gilbert, Bernhard Maria Elizabeth Meyer Nov. 21, 1752. 

Gilbert, Bernhard Justina Sassaman Dec. 18, 1825. 

Gilbert, David Maria Merklay May 20, 1800. 

Gilbert, Elisa Magdalena Sorg May 23, 1774. 

Gilbert, Friederich Susanna Renninger Dec. 18, 1814. 

Gilbert, George Sally Hauk Nov. 27, 1825. 

Gilbert, Heinrich Salome Kaiser April 7, 1805. 

Gilbert, Jacob Barbara Schanle Dec. 14, 1784. 

Gilbert, Jacob Sarah Schmidt Oct. 15, 1815. 

Gilbert, Jacob Magdalena Friederich Jan. i, 1804. 

Gilbert, Jacob Sarah Hartranft June lo, 1819. 

Gilbert, John Elisabeth Yorger Jan. 25, 1824. 

Gilbert, John Sarah Zoller Jan. 23, 1825. 

Gilbert, John Sarah Schmidt Feb. 17, 1825. 

Gilbert, Jacob Rebecca Dawidhauser Nov. 6, 1825. 

Gilbert, Joseph Elis. Hartenstein Dec. 28, 1823. 

Gilbert, Matthias Christina Dorethea Huber...Jan. 5, 1748. 

Gilbert, Matthias Hanna Bechtel Aug. 25, 1804. 

Gilbert, Matthias Cath. Werstler Dec. 15, 1816. 

Gilbert, Samuel Catharine Saul Nov. 19, 1776. 

Gilbert, Samuel Rosina Buchert April 13, 1820. 

Gilbert, Wilhelm Maria Engel Dec. 21, 1823. 

Gilhelm, Thomas Hanna Kandel Feb. 7, 1769. 



400 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Glas, Martinus Elisabeth Huber Jan. 6, 1765. 

Glaze, Friederich Catharine Pott Dec. 7, 1806. 

Glaze, John Adam Catharine Weiss Sept. 27, 1804. 

Glaze, Stephen Mary Beck Nov. 11, 1804. 

Gottmann, George Susanna Muthhart Dec. 19, 1819. 

Gottschalck, Ernst Maria Klein Oct. 18, 1774. 

Gottschall, Jacob Barbara Dotterer Jan. 5, 1812. 

Gottschall, John Maria Neidig Oct. 2, 1804. 

Gottshall, Philipp Catharina Neuman Jan. 31, 1808. 

Gotze, Christian Maria Barbara Petri Feb. 13, 1776. 

Graf, Abraham Elisabeth Krauss Oct. 26, 1816. 

Graf, Jacob Catharine Reiff Jan. 15, 1805. 

Graf, John Elisabeth Drumheller Mar. 29, 1818. 

Graf, John Sally Kuhly Nov. 18, 1817. 

Grauss, Abraham Elisabeth Ziegler Aug. 30, 1796. 

Greiner, Johannes Catharine Beyer May 24, 1748. 

Gresh, Carl Rebecca Boyer Mar. 23, 1823. 

Gresh, George Cath. Markward Feb. i, 1817. 

Gresh, Jacob Christina Battow Aug. 13, 1809. 

Gresh, Jacob Anna Boyer Sept. 21, 1822. 

Gresh, John Sally Fiery Aug. i, 1813. 

Gresh, Nicholas Sarah Steinruck Oct. 20, 1822. 

Gressow, Matthias Elisabeth Maurer Nov. 12, 1771. 

Grisinger, Georg Barbara Fisher April 5, 1795. 

Graf, Simon Sally Herbst Jan. 30, 1814. 

Gross, Daniel Elisabeth Pool Dec. 8, i8i6. 

Gross, John Catharine Moyer Jan. 28, 1819. 

Grote, Jacob Elisabeth Shumacher Mar. 3, 1808. 

Grove, Jacob Catharine Underkofler Mar. 23, 1807. 

Grub, Casper Eva Schweitzer Oct. 25, 1768. 

Grube, Peter Susanna Schweitzer July 24, 1770. 

Guldin, Daniel Margareta Jorger May 31, 1795. 

Haacke, Gottfried Johanna Mozer April 7, 1772. 

Haarim, Johann Tobias Elisabeth Possert Sept. 24, 1751. 

Haas, Benjamin Elisabeth Liebengut April 16, 1796. 

Haertlein, Michael Elisabeth Hilbert Sept. 8, i8n. 

Hagen, Anton Catharina Jorger Jan. 24, 1775. 

Hallman, Abr Elis. Trumbauer Dec. 18, 1825. 

Kallmann, Friederich Cath. Fritz Aug. 16, 1816. 

Hallman, Isaac Cath. Levy Feb. 23, 1823. 

Hamilton, James Cath. Zieler April 12, 1818. 

Hartenstein, Jacob Miss Brey 

Hartenstein, Johannes Sarah Gilbert Jan. 9, 1820. 



Record of Marriages. 401 

Hartenstein, Peter Hanna Schnell Nov. — , i8ii. 

Hartenstein, Peter Cath. Hartman July 24, 1825. 

Hartlein, Henrich Elisabeth Foster May 27, i8io. 

Hartlein, Jacob Cath. Koch Aug. 9, 1813. 

Hartlein, Lorenz Magdalene Seibert Sept. 14, 1779. 

Hartman, Adam Mary Barnet Oct. 4, 1779. 

Hartman, Friederich Sophia Weis Dec. 11, 1796. 

Hartman, Jacob Catharina Egold Feb. 25, 1810. 

Hartmann, Johann Jacob... Sara Burchard May 22, 1770. 

Hartmann, John Hanna Custard April 18, i8i6. 

Hartranft, Andrew Magdalena Frankenberger . . Mar. 26, 1809. 

Hartranft, David Salome Bickel May 20, 1810. 

Hartranft, John Maria Roth Nov. 16, 1806. 

Hartranft, Wilhelm Magdalena Brey 1806. 

Hartsill, John Magdalena George Oct. 27, 1772. 

Hase, Mathias Catherine Dress June 29, 1806. 

Hassinger, Peter Eva Maria Fuchs Dec. 26, 1775. 

Hau, Henrich Cath. Bartman April 3, 1825. 

Hauberger, David Susanna Ruth June 23, 1816. 

Hauberger, Peter Christina Kepner April 14, 1803. 

Hauch, Jacob Anna Maria Hahns June 23, 1745. 

Hauck, Susanna Boyer July 29, 1804. 

Hauck, Daniel Catharine Trumheller Aug. 24, 1806. 

Hauck, Jacob Anna Maria Minninger May 13, 1806. 

Hauck, Joh. Henrich Eva Rosina Heinzelmann. . . Jan. 12, 1773. 

Hanselman, Hans Jurg Maria Christina Macherli. .. Feb. 2, 1752. 

Hebbenheimer, David Catharina Graf Feb. 20, 1763. 

Hederich, Johannes Sarah Klein Mar. 14, 1815. 

Heibst, Nicolaus Appollonia Wamser Oct. 20, 1767. 

Heil, Christian Catharine Wampolt Jan. lo, 1765. 

Heimbach, Matthias Susanna Weske April 9, 1747. 

Heimer, Josua Susanna Krauss Feb. 19, 1822. 

Heinrich, Jacob Nancy Landes Oct. 19, i8oo. 

Heisser, Jacob Hanna Dengler Nov. 9, 1823. 

Heist, Peter Maria Heist Sept. 26, 1813. 

Heit, Abraham Maria Frehn Nov. 12, 1809. 

Heit, George Margaretha Geris May 7, 1816. 

Heit, Jacob Maria Reichert Oct. 25, 1812. 

Heit, Johannes Magdalena Weller Oct. 24, 1814. 

Hellebard, Michael Anna Maria Frack Jan. 8, 1771. 

Heller, John Maria Wagner April 16, 1805. 

Helm, Daniel Susanna Ludwig Oct. 7, 1804. 

Hendrix, John Elonora Tyson Nov. 29, i8i2. 

26 



402 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Henrich, John Anna Yost Dec. 15, 1816. 

Henrich, Peter , . Elisabeth Dotterer May 10, 1796. 

Henrich, Samuel Esther Wittes Oct. i, 1815. 

Heppenheimer, Jacob Elisabeth Hartman April 29, 1817. 

Herb, Friederich Catharina Egold Nov. 5, 1799. 

Herb, Peter Elisabeth Hillegass June 23, 1796. 

Herb, Wilhelm Mary Phreby Sept. 7, 1823. 

Herbst, Hanna Reitnauer April 7, 1816. 

Herbst, George Barbara Kele Nov. 12, 1776. 

Herbst, John Sophia Oberdorf Aug. 2, . 

Herbst, Peter Elisabeth Farmer July 5, 1812. 

Hertzel, Georg Catharina Groll Sept. 30, 1795. 

Hess, Daniel Maria Frey Jan. 22, 1811. 

Hess, George Miss Young Dec. 26, 1814. 

Heyer, John Margaret Berrit Mar. 10, 181 6. 

Hickes, Jeremiah Sarah Chapman Dec. 18, 1750. 

Hildebeutel, Abraham Margaretha Borleman July 25, 1807. 

Hildebeutel, Daniel Elisabeth Reiter Sept. 10, 1803. 

Hildebeutel, Johannes Catharina Schittler May 15, 1797. 

Hill, John Catharine Hill Mar. 19, 1808. 

Hillegass, Jacob Barbara Hillpart Oct. 12, 1807. 

Himmelreich, Jonas Susanna Moser May 26, 1817. 

Hoch, Abraham Catharine Muthhard April 23, 1804. 

Hockly, James Catharine Schneider Jan. 14, 1821. 

Hofman, Jacob Maria Acker April 17, 1825. 

Hofman, Johannes Anna Maria Fritz Oct. 16, 1764' 

Hofman, John Mary Boyer Feb. 29, 1824, 

Hoffman, Andreas Elisabeth Knetz April i, 1798. 

Hoffman, Andreas Molly Beuteler June 26, 1804. 

Hoffman, George Cath. Reitnauer Jan. 5, 1817. 

Hoffman, John Elisabeth Steyer Nov. 14, 1824. 

Holter, Jacob Cath. Friederich April 27, 1819. 

Honnetter, Andreas Margaretha Gottshall Mar. 13, 1808. 

Maria Dotterer April 11, 1814. 

Honnetter, George Maria Schlonecker Oct. 6, i8ii. 

Honnetter, George Anna Dotterer Mar. 10, 1822. 

Honnetter, Heinrich Susanna Reigner Jan. i, 1824. 

Hoofer, Jacob Maria Semple May 19, 1785. 

Hopkin, Matthew Lea Johns Sept. 6, 1747. 

Horning, Benedick Elisabeth Miller Mar. 13, 1763. 

Huben, Henrich Elisabeth Bolde Dec. 5, 1775. 

Hummel, Jonathan Magdalena Walter Mar. 20, i8o8. 

Hiiter, Jacob Catharine Herb April 2, 1795. 



Record of Marriages. 403 

Hiiter, Jacob Anna Maria Diener Mar. 26, 1815. 

Hutt, Gottlieb Jacob Maria Neidig Nov. 17, 1822. 

Ickes, Michael Catharine Acicer Nov. 14, 1769. 

Ickes, Peter Dorothea Kebner Dec. 10, 1771. 

Ida, Henrich Use Dorothea Pless Jan. 27, 1755. 

Isett, Abraham Rebecca Miller Mar. 23, 1823. 

Isette, Henrich Marg. Rambo Dec. 12, 1816. 

Jacob, Henrich Elisabeth Fuchs Dec. 31, 1809. 

Janson, William Susanna Bechtel July 19, 1807. 

Johnson, Jacob Sarah Bechtel Aug. 13, 1809. 

Jones, David Mary Broock Jan. 5, 1769. 

Jones, George Elisabeth Miller Mar. 6, 1817. 

Jones, Ludwig Catharina Hiibner May 6, 1810. 

Jorger, Adam Elisabeth Neumann Dec. 6, 1774. 

Jorger, Andreas Anna Stauffer Dec. 23, 1783. 

Jorger, David Elisabeth Krebs May 24, 1795. 

Jorger, Devvald Maria Margaretha Kreiner. . July 5, 1768. 

Jorger, Jacob Margaretha Ludy May 25, 1795. 

Jorger, Michael Margaretha Erhart April 2, 1765. 

Jorger, Paul Margdretha Graf June 21, 1774. 

Jorger, Philipp Maria Sold Nov. i, 1796. 

Jost, Joh, Heinrich Susanna Kieler Dec. 7, 1773. 

Jond, Johann Jiirg Maria Margaretha Henckel. Sept. 10, 1745. 

Jiirger, Johan Andreas Catharine Conrad May 28, 1745. 

Jiirger, Johann Thomas. .. .Anna Maria Miiller Mar. 17, 1747. 

Jiirger, Veit Sybilla Renn Nov. 20, 1749. 

Kabler, Abraham Catharine Miller Sept. 25, 1764. 

Kachel, Simon Catharine Fritz Mar. 31, 1767. 

Kapperling, Caspar Litz Stemple Mar. 18, 1752. 

Kahler, James R Maria Krebs Nov. 4, 1821. 

Kalb, Jacob Mrs. Hannah Sailer Feb. 24, 1818. 

Kanner, David Appellonia Roths July 21, 1772. 

Katz, George Cath. Vogt Dec. 22, 1825. 

Kebler, Heinrich Maria Brand Nov. 12, 1776. 

Kebner, David Hanna Singer Dec. 5, 1752. 

Kebner, William Catharina Liebenguth Mar. 28, 1769. 

Kehl, Jacob Maria Zerly Sept. 10, 1825. 

Kehl, Johannes Elisabeth Renninger Nov. 9, 1794. 

Kehl, John Catharina Schmidt Jan. 2, 1820. 

Kehler, Wilhelm Elisabeth Bitters Sept. 18, 1814. 

Kelchner, Peter Susanna Beyer Mar. i, 1796. 

Kemmerer, Jacob Elisabeth Sell Feb. 17, 1821. 

Kepler, Henry Catharine Schell Jan. 31, 1808. 



404 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Kepner, Bernhard Eva Meyer Apr. 13, 1755. 

Kepner, David Margaretha Ruth May 14, 1820. 

Kerber, Jacob Elisabeth Kuter Mar. 30, 1806. 

Keyser, Henrich Cath. Schlonecker Aug. i, 1813. 

Kieler, Ely Maria Gilbert Nov. 24, 1825. 

Kieler, Jacob Cath. Krug Dec. 6, 1818. 

Kieler, Martin Barbara Fron July 19, 1774. 

Kiess, Christian Anna Schoener Mar. 31, 1822. 

Klein, Carl Sara Lutz Sept. 7, 1802. 

Klein, Christoph Anna Born Mar. 22, 1774. 

Klein, Georg Louise Wagner May 15, 1806. 

Klein, Hanes Jiirg Maria Catharina Kuhnz. . . . May 8, 1748. 

Klein, Jacob Susanna Kropp Mar. 23, 1806. 

Klein, Lewis Sara Thale Jan. i, 1767. 

Klein, Michael Miss Graeber July 5, 1812. 

Klein, Philip Miss Markley July 17, 1825. 

Klug, Catharine Schick Nov. 14, 1820. 

Kanuer, Johannes Barbara Kettere May 7, 1776. 

Knaus, Wilhelm Lidia Miller June 16, 1767. 

Kneiper, Johannes Anna Barbara Hofmann. . . . Nov. 5, 1749. 

Knetz, Jacob Elisabeth Boyer Mar. 20, i8o8. 

Knetz, Michael Cath. Hoffman May 5, 1816. 

Knochen, Valentin Christina Klein Jan. 23, 1774. 

Knodel, Johann Elisabeth Klein Dec. 14, 1773. 

Knople, Melchior Catharine Kepner April 14, 1755. 

Knous, William Hanna Krebs Apr. 19, 1807. 

Koch, Jacob Fronica Mack Mar. 14, 1813. 

Koch, Johann Carl Maria Reinheimer Dec. 14, 1784. 

Koch, Johannes Christina Diener Jan. 3, 1805. 

Koch, John Maria Gross Aug. 12, 1821. 

Kohl, John Catharine Roth Nov. 25, 1821. 

Kohler, Johannes Magdalena Ingers Mar. 30, 1772. 

Kolb, Christian Catharine Renninger Feb. 29, 1824. 

Kolb, Daniel Cath. Schreyer Apr. 3, 1825. 

Kolb, Georg Susanna Eckbret Jan. 21, 1796. 

Kolp, Henrich Cath. Borger Mar. 15, 18 11. 

Kolp, Jacob Elisabeth Zern Apr. 18, 1816. 

Kolp, Joseph Sarah Kolb 1821. 

Konig, Michael Julian Langenecker Nov., 1815. 

Koons, Augustus Elisabeth Fritz Oct. 18, 1825. 

Kox, Peter Anna Hughes Nov. 22, 1767. 

Kraus, Helnrich Maria Magdalena Schwenck.May 12, 1772. 

Krause, George Christina Singer Dec. 11, 1753. 



Record of Marriages. 405 

Krauss, Jacob Elisabeth Voegly June 6, 1802. 

Krebs, Heinrich Hanna Betz Apr. 10, 1796. 

Krebs, Jacob Sarah Fedele Apr. 4, 1754. 

Krebs, Jacob Elisabeth Bayer May 22, 1799. 

Krebs, Michael Catharine Kunz June 25, 1771. 

Kreiner, Samuel Cath. Jones Apr. 19, i8i8. 

Kressler, Philip Anna Margaretha Miiller. . . May 15, 1748. 

Kretzler, Jacob Elisabeth Nied Jan, 6, 1761. 

Kugler, Matthias Elisabeth Hennrich Feb. 23, 1769. 

Kijhle, Henrlch Susanna Hundsperger May 14, 1815. 

Kiihler, Conrad Hanna Reifschneider Feb. 2, 1817. 

Kiihler, Johannes Maria Hundsperger June 18, 1815. 

Kuhn, Andreas Catharina Kiehle Nov. 12, 1771. 

Kulp, Samuel Sarah Seefried Apr. 22, 1810. 

Kiimmel, Jacob Anna Maria Stichter Mar. 25, 1753. 

Kuntsmann, Hennrich Catharina Colb Nov. 8, 1767. 

Kurtz, J. Nicolaus Anna Elisabeth Seidel Dec. 9, 1747. 

Kurtz, Nicolaus Anna Jeng Jan. 24, 1764. 

Kurz, Johannes Hanna Scheelkopf June 6, 1802. 

Kurz, John Barbara Markley Sept. 7, 1817. 

Kurz, Matthias Sarah Miller Nov. 14, 1815. 

Kurz, Michael Maria Brauer June 4, 1815. 

Kurz, Valentin Elisabeth Weiss Nov. 25, 1798. 

Kuser, Michael Maria Baumann Dec. 10, 1815. 

Kuser, Peter Maria Dotterer Sept. 17, 1815. 

Lachman, Joseph Maria Schwenk Oct. 29, 1815. 

Lachman, Matthias Elisabeth Reyer Oct. 11, 1824. 

Lachmund, Nicolaus Catharena Korner Aug. i, 1769. 

Lachmund, Valentin Catharina Schmidt Dec. 20, 1806. 

Land, Cunrath Catharine Mack Nov. 29, 1764. 

Landes, Henrich Elisabeth Beyer Aug. 19, 1783. 

Landes, Jesse Veronica Langenecker Sept. 21, 1807. 

Lande?, Samuel Sarah Albrecht Aug. 25, 1822. 

Lang, George Magdalena Mumbauer . . . . Mar. 4, 1810. 

Lang, George Maria Albrecht Oct. 6, 1811. 

Lang, Joh Magdalena Grissinger .... Aug. 31, 1800. 

Langbach, Isaac Christina Hellebart Dec. 6, 1821. 

Langennecker, Jacob Catharina Zimmermann . . . May 7, 1795. 

Latshaw, John Maria Boyer Nov. 20, 1825. 

Laub, Johannes Mrs. Cath. Wiesner Mar. 30, 1819. 

Lauck, Andreas Froncia Bausmann Nov. 18, 1776. 

Lay, Nicolaus Hanna Becher Apr. 22, i8io. 

Lehman, Peter Maria Febinger Sept. 15, 1795. 



4o6 



The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 



Leibersperger, Jiirg Adam. . Catharina Barbara Kuhntz. . Sept. 26, 1749. 

Leininger, Jacob Catharina Kropp Dec. 26, 1775. 

Lessig, Johann Christian. ... Elisabeth Reifschneider ....Mar. 5, 1771. 

Liebengut, Matthias Elisabeth Reinert Oct. 6, 1821. 

Liben, Henrich Maria Magdalena Stauch. . . Dec. 15, 1767. 

Lindermann, Aron Catharine Henrich Sept. 17, 1815. 

Lindeman, George Wilhelm. Catharine Braitigamm . . . . May 27, 1771. 

Lindemann, Johannes Miss Uhl May 24, 1747. 

Linsenbiegler, Henrich Elizabeth Zollers May 6, 1810. 

Linsenbiegler, John Maria Binder Apr. 10, i8io. 

Linzebiegler, Abraham ....Christina Miiller Sept. 15, 1795. 

Linzebiegler, Paul Elisabeth Binder Aug. 2, 1807. 

Lits, James Elisabeth Kolb April 7, 1816. 

Leber, Jacob Maria Margaretha Arnd. . . . Nov. 15, 1770. 

Loeser, Johann Jacob Maria Margaretha Ebli Nov. 10, 1747. 

Lofler, Conrad Catharine De Hart May 23, 1769. 

Loh, Jacob Elisabeth Bernhard Jan. 9, 1803. 

Loopold, John Barbara Spatz Jan. 7, 1806. 

Lord, Thomas Catharine Bleckle Mar. 31, 1776. 

Loyer, Michael Catharina Ritter Mar. 27, 1764. 

Lude, Hans Adam Maria Salome Franck Oct. 31, 1769. 

Lutz, George Anna Regina Fritz June 16, 1767. 

Lutz, Michael Anna Regina Merckl Apr. 19, 1767. 

Machnert, Michael Widow Symmerey Feb. 23, 1752. 

Mager, Friederich Elisabeth Mager 1813. 

Markley, Andreas Elizabeth Stadtler Oct. 2, 1820. 

Markley, Benjamin Susanna Huber May 11, 1824. 

Marstellar, Daniel Elisabeth Umstat Dec. 20, 1764. 

Marstellar, Friederich Hanna Pieters Mar. 22, 1796. 

Matthaei, Johannes Catharina Wendel June 25, 1775. 

Mathai, Jacob Rachel Jones Dec. 6, 1784. 

Mathias, Abr Sarah Reifschneider Dec. 8, 1816. 

Matthews, Philiple Miss Geiger Apr. 19, 1818. 

Maurer, Andreas Hanna Colton I799' 

Mauck, Conrad Catharine Zoller Mar. 10, 1783. 

Maurer, Henrich Sally Loch Oct. 2, 1806. 

Maurer, Peter Catharina Schweitzer Sept. 23, 1770. 

Mayberry, Samuel Elisabeth Kalb June 11, 1810. 

Mayberry, William Margaretha Scheurer May 17, 1807. 

Mayer, Carl Elisabeth Muller Aug. 4, 1799. 

Mayer, David Sara Hoerner Oct. 4, 1801. 

Mecklein, Philip Barbara Schmith Nov. 16, 1784. 

Mecklin, Samuel Magdalena Bickel June i, 1784. 



Record of Marriages. 407 

Meier, Caspar Catharina Jacob April 5, 1768. 

Melich, Johannes Anna Margaretha Steinrock. April 3, 1775. 

Merckel, Isaac Maria Heyser April 7, 1795. 

Merklay, Jonah May Frede Nov. 18, 1804. 

Metz, Johan Maria Rumpfield Sept. 29, 1811. 

Meyer, Georg Maria Drehs Oct. 15, 1815. 

Meyer, Isaac Elisabeth Friederich Nov. 2, 1794. 

Meyer, Jacob Hanna Schweinhart Feb. 23, 1823. 

Michael, Johann Georg Margretha Colmar Oct. 23, 1755. 

Miller, Michael Mrs. Anna Maria Rossmann. Aug. 16, 1768. 

Miller, Michael Maria Gilbert Oct. 4, 1812. 

Miller, Michael Catharina Towies Jan. 16, 1814. 

Miller, Peter Elisabeth Beiteman Dec. 30, 18 10. 

Miller, Peter Catharina Bossert Dec. 18, 1811. 

Miller, Valentin Catharine Reifschneider June 13, 1769. 

Miller, William Catharina Ewald Nov. 20, 1806. 

Miller, Daniel Maria Detweiler Dec. 14, 1805. 

Miller, Daniel Catharina Voegly Oct. 4, 1806. 

Miller, Daniel Salome Schweinhart Sept. i, 1816. 

Miller, Esaias Susanna Sehler May 3, 1807. 

Miller, George Sarah Beitemann May 15, 1814. 

Miller, Jacob Susanna Kopling May 23, 1813. 

Miller, Jacob Cath. Straight Nov. 20, i8i6. 

Miller, Jacob Hannah Leidy Aug. 31, 1817. 

Miller, Johann Friederich. . . Catharina Meier June 25, 1771. 

Miller, Johannes Catharine Schleider Dec, 5, 1775. 

Milz, Johannes Margaret Weiss Nov. 9, 1802. 

Mintz, Christoph Barbary Glouse June 28, 1770. 

Missemer, George Susanna Christmann Jan. 31, 1820. 

Missemer, Henrich Marg. Reichert Aug. 5, 1816. 

Missemer, Josua Anna Kolb Sept. 17, 1815. 

Missemer, John Anna Dewidshauser April 7, 1822. 

Mohr, Conrad Margaretha Kohler July 14, i747- 

Mohr, Jacob Elisabeth Frey April 5, 1795- 

Moll, Michael Esther Miller Mar. 5, 1820. 

Mollen, Michael Esther Wollfert Mar. 8, i774- 

Monnichinger, Andreas Elisabeth Moritz Nov. 5, 1769. 

Moore, Hennry Hanna May Mar. 3, 1768. 

Moore, Hennry Hannah Jones June 25, 1772. 

More, John Catharine Wyand Nov. 29, 1807. 

Morea, John Christina Strat Feb. 24, 1748. 

Millhahn, Heinrich Margaretha Fertig Feb. 21, 1764. 

Moser, Bastian Susannah Hill Mar. 29, 1748. 



4o8 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Moser, Friederich Barbara Loeser April 22, 1750. 

Moser, George Maria Schmidt Jan. 23, 1803. 

Moser, George Anna Maria Lear Sept. 6, 1818. 

Moser, Heinrich Catharine Krieg Oct. 11, 1795. 

Moser, John Magdal. Koch Dec. 14, 1817. 

Moser, Mathias Cath. Hartlein Oct. 6, 1811. 

Moser, Peter Elisabeth Reifschneider ....Oct. 31, 1819. 

Moser, Paul Maria Eva Becholt Aug. 10, 1749. 

Moses, Johann Peter Elisabeth Andrae May 14, 1769. 

Miihlhoff, Johannes Catharine Schweisfort Mar. 19, 1799. 

Muthard, Abraham Catharina Imbot Mar. 18, 1795. 

Muthard, Johannes Catharina Meyer Nov. 3, 1795. 

Miiller, Adam Maria Magdalena Conrad. . Aug. 19, 1746. 

Muller, Christian Mrs. Anna Elisabeth Gray.. April 19, 1802. 

Muller, Daniel Maria Friederich Jan. 17, 1802. 

Muller, Henrich Susanna Margaretha Henkel. Nov. 19, 1752. 

Muller, Johann Adam Barbara Gilbert Feb. 28, 1802. 

Mundshower, Henrich Magdalena Weiand June 10, 1821. 

Mijntz, Johann Benedict. . . . Elisabeth Reil Sept. 30, 1747. 

Myller, Henry Hanna Winters Sept. i, 1764. 

McCarty, James Margareth Staufer Oct. 11, 1807. 

Neidig, Adam Catharine Erb Nov. 2, 1819. 

Neidig, Adam Maria Griessinger Dec. 12, 1801. 

Neidig, Jacob Elisabeth Neumann Mar. 13, 1814. 

Neidig, Leonhard Rebecca Moser Jan. 31, 1808. 

Nester, Andreas Barbara Herb Feb. 11, 1796. 

Nester, Daniel Esther Wagner Jan. 13, 1807. 

Neuman, Henrich Sarah Fritz June 29, 1823. 

Neuman, Jacob Elisabeth Mager May 3, i8i8. 

Niece, Abraham Elisabeth Ryer June 29, 1806. 

Nies, Henrich Barbara Fryer April 14, 1801. 

Oberholtzer, Jacob Barbara Ziegler Feb. 6, 1820. 

O'Brion, Brion Anna Mary Thomas Feb. 2, 1773. 

Orner, Martin Elisabeth Ether June 5, 1745. 

Osterlein, Jeremias Maria Catharina Weitner. .. May 3, 1754- 

Otto, Wilhelm Elizabeth Yorger July 25, 1824. 

Oxenfort, Wilhelm Elisabeth Neidig Jan. 15, 1825. 

Pannebecker, Enos Ev. Gottschall Jan. 17, 1812. 

Pannebecker, Jesse Anna Kiihly Jan. 25, 1825. 

Popp, Daniel Anna Herp July 7, 1805. 

Peck, George Helena Miickevuss Dec. i8, 1764. 

Pfannebecker, Wilhelm ....Elisabeth Pfannebecker ....April 26, 1795. 
Pfrang, Johann Michael ...Mrs. Anna Rosina Lerch. ... April 21, 1750. 



Record of Marriages. 409 

Pfuhl, Nicolaus Magdalena Fedele July 9, 1776. 

Philip, John Esther Rees April 14, 1754. 

Phull, Johannes Barbara Rothermel Aug. 16, 1770. 

Pickel, Ludewig Eva Barbara Schweinhardt. . Sept. 24, 1751. 

Pierce, John Cath. Geiger July 22, 1821. 

Pool, Abr Cath. Langbein June 10, 1821. 

Pool, Samuel Susanna Neumann Nov. 30, 1817. 

Prenhols, Fridirig Eva Kraik April 10, 1764. 

Puhl, Daniel Cath. Neumann June 6, 1824. 

Rahn, Jacob Anna Ludwig April 22, 1824. 

Ramstein, Johna Henrich. .. Elisabeth Schmid Mar. i, 1763. 

Rau, Adam Anna Maria Goetzelmen . . . Nov. 6, 1763. 

Rawn, Joseph Elisabeth Schnell Feb. 23, i8o6. 

Rawn, Samuel Hannah Sleiss Dec. 21, 1784. 

Reichard, Matthias Sara Buger Feb. 7, 1797. 

Reichert, George D Lidia Weissner June i, 1823. 

Reichert, Johannes Mrs. Catharine Krebs Feb. 16, 1801. 

Reichert, John Susanna Flicker Mar. 30, 1807. 

Reichert, Peter Barbara Schaefer Sept. 15, 1818. 

Reidelsdorfer, Henr^ph Magdalena Keller May 29, 1774. 

Reier, Johannes Catharine Appel May 29, 1770. 

Reifschneider, Abraham ...Cath. Kolb Jan. 15, 1804. 

Reifschneider, Amos Sally Neiss Feb. 22, 1824. 

Reifschneider, Benjamin ...Maria Spatz Sept. 7, 1817. 

Reifschneider, Johann Wil-Eva Catharine Schweinhardt. Dec. 9, 1746. 
helm. 

Reifschneider, Johannes . . . . Margaretha Jorger Mar. 16, 1801. 

Reifschneider, William .... Elisabeth Zieber 

Reiher, Georg Catharina Wambold Jan. 29, 1804. 

Reiher, Joh Elisabeth Langebach Oct. 12, 1800. 

Reimer, Loduwig Susanna Kurtz Sept. 11, 1764. 

Reiner, Philipp Sara Riddenhouse Mar. 19, 1805. 

Reinert, John Sarah Thomas Aug. 15, 1824. 

Reinert, Jonas Hanna Spang Feb. 27, 1825. 

Reisemann, Philipp Catharina Leininger May 30, 1775. 

Reiter, Joseph Elisabeth Heist Aug. 29, 1824. 

Reiter, Michael Margaretha Hirsch April 26, 1812. 

Reiter, Peter Salome Specht April 11, 1824. 

Reitnauer, Daniel Sarah Reitnauer Feb. 5, 1825. 

Reitenauer, Johan Susanna Herb Sept. 24, 1811. 

Reitenauer, Samuel Catherina Bob June 26, 1812. 

Remby, Johannes Susanna Eszig Mar. 26, 1796. 

Renninger, George Mrs. Elisabeth Renninger. . . Dec. 24, 1804. 



4IO The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Renninger, Heinrich Maria Gilbert Aug. 12, 1804. 

Renninger, Jacob Fronica Huber Jan. 9, 1814. 

Renninger, Jacob Elisabeth Specht Mar. 13, 1825. 

Renninger, Johannes Elisabeth Gilbert April 9, 1815. 

Renninger, Peter Anna Staufer Dec. 4, 1825. 

Renn, Johan Michael Solome Krause April i8, 1754. 

Renn, Jiirg Bernhard Anna Maria Kallbach June 3, 1746. 

Reyer, David Susanna Yahn Oct. 23, 1825. 

Reyer, John Sarah Christman Jan. 19, 1823. 

Reyher, Michael Eva Schweinhardt Dec. 11, 1796. 

Rieb, Nicolaus Elisabeth Setzler Mar. 17, 1795. 

Rickerd, Johann Catharina Elisabeth Thie. . . Dec. 26, 1775. 

Rieser, Melchior Margaretha Kallmann Dec. 3, 1769. 

Ringer, John Anna Mary Niss Mar. 29, 1748. 

Ritter, Henry Susanna Richert Mar. 23, 1807. 

Ritter, Matthias Catharine Roads Mar. 13, 1808. 

Roeller, George Sara Rautenbush June 19, 1804. 

Rohrmann, Heinrich Anna Cath. Lachmund .... Sept. 18, 1770. 

Roller, Jacob Anna Maria Genter July 31, 1764. 

Romich, Jacob Elisabeth Romich Dec. 6, 1818. 

Romig, David Maria Daellicker Aug. 14, 1825. 

Romig, Henrich Maria Hofman April 3, 1825. 

Rose, Conrad Maria Winzenheller Jan. 4, 1769. 

Roth, David Mrs. Catharine Stelz April 6, 1801. 

Roth, Jacob Sarah Romig Dec. 28, 1823. 

Roth, John Cath. Boyer Dec. 13, 1818. 

Roth, Joseph Susanna Gottschall Jan. 2, 18 14. 

Roth, Peter Maria Kuter Mar. 11, 1804. 

Rothenberger, Joseph Rebecca Renninger Mar. 6, 1825. 

Rothermel, Daniel Maria Magdalena Keiser. . . July 9, 1765. 

Roy Heinrich Susanna Kurz Feb. 25, 1799. 

Royer, Michael Rosina Seybert April 24, 1764. 

Ruff, Jacob Catharina Hellm Sept. 20, 1774. 

Rumfield, Henry Christina Bartman Nov. 3, 1807. 

Rumfield, Philip Rosina Minner Nov. 23, 1806. 

Rummer, Matthias Elisabeth Reichert April 23, 1810. 

Ruth, Charles Cath. Bock Mar. 29, 1818. 

Ruth, John Susanna Missemer Feb. i, 1820. 

Sackman, Heinrich Anna Maria Saul Sept. 13, 1774. 

Sackman, Johannes Catharina Franckenberger. ..Aug. 23, 1774. 

Sands, James Maria Gilbert Oct. 4, 1812. 

Sarg, John Maria Miller Feb. 6, 1820. 

Sarg, Peter Lidia Traut Oct. 26, 1823. 



Record of Marriages. 411 

Satler, Michael Sybilla Deckert Dec. 26, 1752. 

Sax, Adam N. N. Yung Jan. 12, i8i2. 

Schaefer, Peter Hanna Reitnauer Dec. 7, 1817. 

Schaeufly, Johannes Cath. Gilbert Feb. 7, 1819. 

Schaut, Johannes Catharine Sybilla Ebhard. . . May 15, 1748. 

Schantz, Johannes Maria Walt April 29, 1804. 

Scheffey, Jacob Salome Seebold April 23, 1820. 

Scheidel, John Maria Kiihler July 18, 1824. 

Schenkel, Adam Elisabeth Thiirolf April 18, i8i6. 

Scherer, Conrad Eva Jung May 3, 1763. 

Schick, Friederich Magdalena Friederich Feb. 12, 1804. 

Schidler, Ludewig Susanna Cath. Wambold. . . . Aug. 20, 1776. 

Schittler, John Maria Fisher Jan. 23, 1825. 

Schitz, Henrich Hanna Zolier 1815. 

Schletzer, Hans Martin Loise Schell Nov. 12, 1769. 

Schlichter, Joseph Marg. Reyer May 25, 1817. 

Schlonecker, George Adam. . Dorothea Barbara Wister. . . Mar. 13, 1763. 

Schlonecker, Henrich Elisabeth Steinbrenner May 9, 1784. 

Schlonecker, Christoph Mary Hofman Jan. 20, 1822. 

Schlonecker, Johann Michael Anna Maria Heilig Mar. 26, 1749. 

Schmid, Christoph Maria Miller Mar. 26, 1771. 

Schmidt, Daniel Cath. Seefried Dec. 26, 1813. 

Schmidt, Daniel Esther Hellbart Oct. 6, 1822. 

Schmidt, Henrich Maria Feather May i, 1804. 

Schmidt, Jacob Anna Maria Stotter June 16, 1799. 

Schmidt, Jacob Maria Lachmann May 10, 1818. 

Schmidt, Jacob Cath. Gilbert Nov. 13, 1825. 

Schmidt, Johanji Martin. ... Mrs. Anna Gertrude Kutsch.Nov. 19, 1750. 

Schmidt, John Susanna Young May i, 1814. 

Schmidt, Jonathan Sarah Schmidt April 25, 1819. 

Schmidt, Joseph Cath. Schmidt Aug. 9, 1818. 

Schmidt, Joseph Rebecca Reyer Feb. 13, 1825. 

Schmidt, Martin Elisabeth Schick Mar. 20, 1821. 

Schmidt, Peter Sara Zuber Oct. 2, 1796. 

Schmoll, Johannes Cath. Bartmann Oct. 29, 1815. 

Schneider, Jacob Hannah Schwenk Dec. 13, 1818. 

Schneider, Johan Deborah Paul Sept. 25, 1811. 

Schneider, Johann George.. Eva Dillkam July 27, 1773. 

Schneider, Leonhard Susanna Kropp Dec. 20, 1768. 

Schneider, Nicolas Catharina Miller Feb. 25, 1769. 

Schneider, Nicolaus Mary De Hauen June 9, 1772. 

Schneider, Nicolaus Barbara Haberle Mar. 3, 1795. 

Schneider, Peter Nancy Marsteller Dec. 24, 1820. 



412 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Schneike, Henrich Cath. Heit May 7, 1815. 

Schnell, George Anna Dorothea Bruge April 11, 1773. 

Schnell, Jacob Magdalena Bitting April 5, 1795. 

Schnell, Jacob Mrs. Elisabeth Keiler Mar. 19, 1802. 

Schodder, John Mary Frohnhauser Nov. 13, 1804. 

Schoener, Andreas Elisabeth Kuser Oct. — , 1823. 

Schoener, George Maria Hartenstein Oct. i, 1816. 

Schoener, Jacob Maria Neumann Dec. 16, 1794. 

Schoener, Johannes Anna Maria Kitterer Mar. 3, 1761. 

Schoenly, Andreas Elisabeth Boyer Nov. 3, 1822. 

Schoenly, Friederich Maria Christman Mar. 7, 1819. 

Schoner, Andreas Julianna Reifschneider .... May 21, 1771. 

Schoner, Christian Salome Wartman Nov. 4, 1821. 

Schoner, Thomas Elisabeth Kurz Feb. 25, 1810. 

Schoner, Wilhelm Elisabeth Gumry Feb. 22, 1824. 

Schonleber, Friederick Susanna Kiehle Dec. 10, 1771. 

Schrack, Johannes Elisabeth Weber June 28, 1774. 

Schuck, Johannes Margaretha Meisenheimer.. . Dec. i, 1772. 

Schultz, Johann Theobald. . Maria Elizabeth Henckel. .. April 6, 1747. 

Schultz, Philipp Barbara Klein Mar. 16, 1806. 

Schumann, Jacob Maria Engers Dec. 14, 1773. 

Schunck, Conrad Mary Barck Dec. 23, 1768. 

Schunck, Isaac Catharine Heilmann Nov. 18, 1773. 

Schunck, Heinrich Sara Sehler May i, 1807. 

Schupp, Michael Elisabeth Appel Jan. 18, 1774. 

Schupp, Michael Christina Reyher Mar. 22, 1796. 

Schurig, Traugott Lebrecht. Hanna E. Schmidt June 10, 1810. 

Schwable, Peter Cath. Hartmann Jan. 19, 1817. 

Schwarz, Solomon Catharine Horn Dec. 7, 1806. 

Schweinhard, Georg Susanna Sehler Oct. 20, 1805. 

Schweinhart, Heinrich Catharina Honnetter Jan. 22, 1799. 

Schweinhardt, Jacob Christina Vogly Oct. 27, 1811. 

Schweinhardt, Jacob Maria Staufer Aug. 9, 1812. 

Schweinhardt, Johann GeorgElisabeth Diefendoerfer ....Dec. — , 1814. 

Schweinhardt John Elisabeth Hoffmann Feb. 18, 1810. 

Schweinhardt, Daniel Cath. Krauss May ii, 1817. 

Schweinhart, David Catharine Langenecker June 18, 1820. 

Schweinhart, George Hanna Miller Dec. 4, 1825. 

Schweinhart, Michael Christina Gilbert May 3, 1795. 

Schwenk, Andreas Hanna Harzfield Feb. 2, 1817. 

Schwenk, Daniel Maria Staedtler Jan. 23, 1825. 

Schwenk, Henrich M. Trombor Aug. 12, 1804. 

Schwenk, Henrich Maria Wien May — , 1822. 



Record of Marriages. 413 

Schwenk, Jacob Elisabeth Louis Mar. 20, 1808. 

Schvvenk, Johannes Salome Stadtler Mar. 24, 1801. 

Schwenk, Matthias Hanna Latmann Aug. 14, 1810. 

Scott, John Elisabeth Badman Oct. 20, 1822. 

Seebold, David Elisabeth Weichel June 30, 1771. 

Seebold, John Maria Schick Aug. 21, 1825. 

Seeger, Johann Hannah Dewis Feb. 28, 1796. 

Sehler, Jacob Maria Mayer Jan, 3, 1808. 

Seitz, Christian Anna Maria Flegel Jan. 26, 1755. 

Sell, John Catharine Huber Mar. 27, 1803. 

Sell, Philip Elisabeth Sechler Mar. 21, 1819. 

Sensendorfer, Georg Sara Bitting May 20, 1806. 

Sensendorfer, Michael Elisabeth Niess July i, 1810. 

Shedle, Isac Susanna Roth Oct. 2, 1814. 

Shiedel, Martin Susanna Weiss Mar. 17, 1825. 

Schnell, Samuel Margaretta Haws Mar. 20, 1808. 

Shute, John Mrs. Caty Coller Dec. 20, 1764. 

Sommers, Johannes Elisabeth Reidlnnaur Jan. 24, 1764. 

Spatz, George Rebecca Royer Nov. 25, 1804. 

Spatz, Jacob Magdalena Arms May 17, 1807. 

Spatz, Peter Maria Drumheller Nov. 2, 1823. 

Spatz, Samuel Elisabeth Roth Mar. 24, 1822. 

Specht, Henrich Barbara Reichert May i, 1819. 

Springer, Wilhelm Maria Oberholser Mar. 16, 1764. 

Staedtler, Adam Esther Schwenk Sept. 3, 1815. 

Staedtler, Christian Anna Schwenk Jan. 25, 1824. 

Staedtler, Heinrich Elisabeth Bickel Mar. 27, 1796. 

Staedtler, Henrich Elisabeth Fillmann Oct. 12, i8i6. 

Staedtler, Jacob Elisabeth Geigers Mar. 29, 1808. 

Staedtler, Joseph Sally Salter Oct. 7, 1810. 

Stalp, Ulrich Elisabeth Der May 30, 1769. 

Stattler, Abraham Elisabeth Voegley June 7, 1801. 

Staufer, Abraham Esther Staufer May 3, 1804. 

Staufer, Jacob Maria Miller June 8, 1806. 

Stauffer, Jacob Margaretha Linzenbichler . . Mar. 8, 1807. 

Stauffer, Johannes Elisabetha Jorger Dec. 17, 1782. 

Steinemann, Christian Sara Hottemann Mar. 24, 1773. 

Steirock, Christoph Regina Lachmund April 3, 1775. 

Steltz, Peter Mrs. Susannah Schneider. .. April 5, 1785. 

Stepelton, Johannes Maria Margaretha Geiger. . Mar. 10, 1747. 

Stepelton, Wilhelm Elisabeth Drummheller Oct. 21, 1812. 

Steyer, Jacob Catharine Wissler April 27, 1811. 

Stichter, Henrich Anna Gaho Sept. 13, 1818. 



414 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Stichter, Jacob Christina Belteman Jan. 18, 1785. 

Stichter, Jacob Cath. Bickel Jan. 27, 1811. 

Stierly, Christian Sally Krauss Oct. 29, 1825. 

Stoflet, George Maria Werthhain Jan. 25, 1807. 

Stofflet, John Elisabeth Herbst Feb. 14, 1808. 

Stoffelet, Michael Cath. Reigner May 26, 1816. 

Stolzenberg, Johannes Philippina Meier April i, 1770. 

Stophlet, Johannes Elisabeth Schumann April 30, 1776. 

Stork, Ludwig Maria Zoller April 16, 1797. 

Straub, Josua Maria Yerger Dec. 5, 1824. 

Strebel, John Christopher. .. Sarah Brown Muskchalk Feb. 10, 1808. 

Strohman, Jacob Magdalena Linzenbichler ..Jan. 31, 1808. 

Stuard, John Catharine Klein May lo, 1768. 

Sussholz, David Salome Kolb Aug. i, 1815. 

Siiszholz, Henrich Anna Lober Nov. 19, 1795. 

Suszholz, Henrich Susanna Erb Jan. 6, 1822. 

Susholz, Jacob Elisabeth Liser Feb. 4, 1800. 

Sussholz, Jacob Magdalena Bernt Sept. 20, 1807. 

Tagebach, Matthias Anna Kurz Mar. 29, 1767. 

Tangier, Jacob Catharina Kohler Oct. 9, 1753. 

Thieme, Adam Dorothea Gotzelmann Feb. 2, 1768. 

Thieme, Heinrich Catharina Fischer June 23, 1772. 

Thomas, Jacob Feb. 23, 1806. 

Told, Philip Martha Miller Feb. 24, 1767. 

Tomson, Joseph Margrit Dotterer Dec. 28, 1763. 

Tormayer, Jacob Elisabeth Klein Sept. 21, 1784. 

Traut, Baltzer Eva Moser Dec. 18, 1763. 

Traut, Jacob Elisabeth Geiger Mar. 20, i82t. 

Traut, Samuel Sally Reyer July 27, 1823. 

Trax, Philip Frederica Dorothea Eager. . . June 23, 1745- 

Treichler, Balser Sally Johnson May 17, 1819. 

Truckenmiller, Wilhelm Rachel Pawl Oct. 10, 1771. 

Ludewig. 

Trumbauer, Henrich Elisabeth Hallman Mar. 26, 1825. 

Trumbauer, Henry Sally Horing Aug. 6, 1820. 

Trumheller, Daniel Elisabeth Frey April 2, 1795. 

Trumheller, Johannes Elisabeth Schoner Dec. 27, 1795. 

Trump, Philip Tobias Margretha Elisabeth Wart- Nov. 17, 1747. 

mann. 

Tyson, John Margretha Baum Mar. 26, 1807. 

Turner, Francis Anna Aschenbach Feb. 24, 1774. 

Tyson, William Barbara Urmy Nov. 6, 1806. 

Ulen, John Sarah Bakon Jan. 4, 1748. 



Record of Marriages. 415 

Unterkofler, David Marg. Dengler Nov. 29, 1818. 

Van Derschleis, Johannes. .. Rebecka Schener Jan. 31, 1764. 

Van Reed, Henrich Susanna Gilbert Dec. 22, i8r6. 

Van Reed, Jacob Margaretha Gilbert Mar. 6, 18 14. 

Vettermann, Johannes Maria Klein May — , 1813. 

Vetterolf, Philipp Christina Reicherd Nov. 13, 1770. 

Voegely, Philipp Elisabeth Eggolf June 19, 1805. 

Voegle, Jonas Anna Nice Dec. 10, 1822. 

Voegly, Bernhard Miss Griffy April 19, 1818. 

Voegly, Jacob Susanna Miller Jan. 25, 1818. 

Vogele, Johann Georg Maria Catharina Sam Sept. 24, 1747. 

Voegly, John Maria Fillman May i, 1819. 

Vogely, Peter Elisabeth Low Sept. 2, 1804. 

Vogely, Peter Gerdraut Christman May 13, 1804. 

Voigt, Valentin Anna Margaretha Cambe. . . Aug. 27, 1771. 

Volck, George Anna Maria Lober Dec. 25, 1770. 

Wald, David Sarah Isett Dec. 15, 1825. 

Wald, John Barbara Buchwalder Feb. 30, 1824. 

Walker, Lewis Anna Savage Dec. 16, 1750. 

Walker, Thomas Nancy Hockley May 4, 1785. 

Walt, Andreas Elisabeth Schwenk Oct. 27, 1799. 

Walt, Friederich Maria Krauss Nov. 14, 1801. 

Walt, George Maria Schwenk Mar. 26, 1799. 

Walt, Heinrich Sara Sehler Jan. 31, 1802. 

Walter, Anthon Anna Elisabeth Volck April 15, 1754. 

Walter, Jacob Catharine Reiter Mar. 19, 1820. 

Walter, Matthias Mrs. Anna Maria Haag Mar. 28, 1750. 

Wartmann, Adam Barbara Ehrhard April 23, 1771. 

Wartmann, Henrich Mrs. Marg. Febinger J me 8, 1823. 

Wartmann, Jonathan Henrietta Neiss Oct. 31, 1824. 

Wartmann, Philiph Rebecca Stalp Mar. 29, 1818. 

Waymer, Johann George. .. Barbara Roller Feb. 28, 1768. 

Weber, Peter Miss Boyer Dec. 31, 1815. 

Weiand, John Anna Dotterer Nov. 10, 1816. 

Weiand, Peter Sarah Hundsperger Aug. 12, 1815. 

Weickel, Johann Christoph. . Catharina Hill April 26, 1748. 

Weidnecht, Jonathan Maria Welter Nov. 17, 1816. 

Weidner, David Hanna Wummeldorf Nov. 15, 1764. 

Weidner, Daniel Rebecca Reichert ... Nov. 21, 1824. 

Weigel, Michael Elisabeth Linsenbigler Jan. 22, 1804. 

Weikel, Daniel Susanna Seibert Aug. 30, 1818. 

Weiss, Gilleon Catharina Landes Nov. 2, 1784. 

Weiss, Jacob Elisabeth Springe Sept. 26, 1824. 



4i6 The New Hanover Lutheran Church. 

Weiss, Wilhelm Rebecca Fisher Nov. 28, 1824. 

Weissner, John Cath. Knetz Dec. 10, 1815. 

Weldy, Henrich Anna Lotz Sept. 28, 1823. 

Weller, John Susanna Stahl Dec. 20, 1807. 

Weller, Samuel Rebecca Hass Aug. 16, 1816. 

Wenner, George Elisabeth Wyand Jan. 10, 1808. 

Wenzel, George Hannah Schotter Aug. 6, 1820. 

Wenzel, Henrich Elis. Gresh Dec. 19, 1824. 

Wenzel, Philip Elisabeth Garner May 23, 1822. 

Werstler, Jacob Miss Horner July 24, 1814. 

Werstler, Jacob Cath. Horner July 25, i8i6. 

Werty, George Henrich . . . Anna Barbara Herbst Nov. 14, 1775. 

Westle, Solomon Regina Gretler May 15, 1763. 

Weston, Thomas Margareth Weld Feb. 3, 1761. 

Wiegner, Henrich Cath. Berrit May 19, 1822. 

Wiegner, Jacob Rosina Yegel Oct. 2, 1825. 

Wiessner, Leonhard Rosina Schick Jan. 6, 1761. 

Wilckson, Thomas Catharine Ambor April i, 1770. 

Williems, Thomas Elisabeth Sivige Mar. 13, 1764. 

Winter, Johannes Mrs. Deborah Buckwalter . . Jan. 9, 1820. 

Wirth, Philip Margretha Huber (widow) . Feb. 21, 1749. 

Wisner, Joh. George Gertraut Braeuning June 2, 1752. 

Wit, Johannes Margretha Hartlein April 23, 1750. 

WIttmann, George Cath. Dallecker Mar. 20, 1821. 

Witman, Johannes Maria Hoofer July 5, 1785. 

Wittmann, Johannes Maria Schrack Sept. 3, 1815. 

Wittmann, Samuel Sarah Burger Sept. 11, 1814. 

Wittmann, Samuel Friederica Warman May 22, 1825. 

Wolf, George Mary Bary April 27, i8n. 

Wolf, Veit Eva Fisher April 20, 1767. 

Wolffer, Simon Margretha Baumann April 14, 1748. 

Wyand, Samuel Anna Elisabeth Wyand April 26, 1807. 

Yoerger, Daniel Maria Wonnemacher Jan. 10, 1808. 

Yoerger, Isaac Elisabeth Newmann Sept. 14, 1817. 

Yoerger, John Elisabeth Leh Mar. 30, 1807. 

Yorger, Abraham Marg. Achy Feb. 4, 1821. 

Yorger, Amos Sophia Buchert Nov. 24, 1822. 

Yorger, David Maria Dengler Mar. 22, 1812. 

Yorger, Jacob Cath. Fillman July 15, 1823. 

Yorger, Marcus Rebecca Dotterer June 11, 181 5. 

Zeihler, Jacob Maria Kohl Sept. 2, 1815. 

Zeile, George Cath. Holdeman Oct. 26, 1823. 

Zern, John Cath. Berrit Aug. 31, 1817. 



Record of Marriages. 417 

Ziegler, John Maria Koler Mar. 24, 1822. 

Ziehler, George Salome Geiger Aug. i, 1819. 

Zimmermann, Friederich . . . Barbara Leber June 9, 1772. 

Zink, George Lidia Underkoffler Oct. 16, 1824. 

Zink, Henrich Maria Fuchs Nov. 30, 1806. 

ZoIIer, George Barbara Wittmann Mar. 26, 1820. 

Zoller, Jonathan Cath. Fillman June 17, 1825. 

Zuber, Henrich Marg. Gilbert Jan. 22, 1815. 

Zuber, Samuel Cath. Meyer Nov. 24, 1816. 



27 



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435 



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439 






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List of Deaths. 



441 



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