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[[File:Milton-Hershey.jpg|300px|thumb|right|''Milton S. Hershey of the Hershey  
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[[File:Milton-Hershey.jpg|300px|thumb|right|''Milton S. Hershey of the Hershey
  
Chocolate Company.  
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Chocolate Company.
  
Source: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Milton_Hershey.jpg Wikipedia Commons] Wikipedia Commons
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Source: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Milton_Hershey.jpg Wikipedia Commons]'']]    This Mennonite family emigrated from the [[Emmental (Switzerland)|Emmental]], [[Switzerland|Switzerland]], to [[Friedelsheim (Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany)|Friedelsheim]], [[p3594.html|Palatinate]], [[Germany|Germany]], in the early 1670s. Three Hershey brothers who were all preachers joined their father Christian (d. 1720) in 1717 and 1739, in settling in [[Lancaster County (Pennsylvania, USA)|Lancaster County]], Pennsylvania. [[Hershey, Benjamin (1697-1789)|Bishop Benjamin Hershey]] with his four sons, Christian with his nine, and Andrew with his twelve, made quite a contribution to Mennonite and United Brethren history. Among the Mennonite ministers of this family name were bishops Benjamin I and II, Jacob, and Joseph, and preachers Benjamin of Manheim, Isaac, Jr., Jacob (2), Jacob R., and Jacob H. in Lancaster County; Isaac, Jr., Jacob, and Joseph I and II in York County. A congregation east of Intercourse and another one in central York County were named Hershey. In the Welland County, Ontario, community the members of the Hershey family who were Mennonite ministers by 1956 were Christian, John B., and Benjamin. T. K. Hershey was a pioneer Argentine missionary. Milton S. Hershey (1857-1945), who founded the philanthropic-industrial town of Hershey, Pennsylvania and is known for his chocolate factory, was a son of members of the Reformed Mennonite Church. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey (1893-1977), who served as the second director of the U.S. Selective Service system in the U.S. Army from 1941 to 1970, was a grandson of [[Mennonite Church (MC)|Mennonite Church]] Mennonites.
 
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'']]    This Mennonite family emigrated from the [[Emmental (Switzerland)|Emmental]], [[Switzerland|Switzerland]], to [[Friedelsheim (Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany)|Friedelsheim]], [[p3594.html|Palatinate]], [[Germany|Germany]], in the early 1670s. Three Hershey brothers who were all preachers joined their father Christian (d. 1720) in 1717 and 1739, in settling in [[Lancaster County (Pennsylvania, USA)|Lancaster County]], Pennsylvania. [[Hershey, Benjamin (1697-1789)|Bishop Benjamin Hershey]] with his four sons, Christian with his nine, and Andrew with his twelve, made quite a contribution to Mennonite and United Brethren history. Among the Mennonite ministers of this family name were bishops Benjamin I and II, Jacob, and Joseph, and preachers Benjamin of Manheim, Isaac, Jr., Jacob (2), Jacob R., and Jacob H. in Lancaster County; Isaac, Jr., Jacob, and Joseph I and II in York County. A congregation east of Intercourse and another one in central York County were named Hershey. In the Welland County, Ontario, community the members of the Hershey family who were Mennonite ministers by 1956 were Christian, John B., and Benjamin. T. K. Hershey was a pioneer Argentine missionary. Milton S. Hershey (1857-1945), who founded the philanthropic-industrial town of Hershey, Pennsylvania and is known for his chocolate factory, was a son of members of the Reformed Mennonite Church. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey (1893-1977), who served as the second director of the U.S. Selective Service system in the U.S. Army from 1941 to 1970, was a grandson of [[Mennonite Church (MC)|Mennonite Church]] Mennonites.
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= Bibliography =
 
= Bibliography =
 
Hershey, H. <em class="gameo_bibliography">Hershey Family History.</em> Scottdale, PA, 1929.
 
Hershey, H. <em class="gameo_bibliography">Hershey Family History.</em> Scottdale, PA, 1929.
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 2, p. 715|date=1956|a1_last=Landis|a1_first=Ira D|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 2, p. 715|date=1956|a1_last=Landis|a1_first=Ira D|a2_last= |a2_first= }}

Revision as of 14:03, 23 August 2013

File:Milton-Hershey.jpg
Milton S. Hershey of the Hershey Chocolate Company. Source: Wikipedia Commons
This Mennonite family emigrated from the Emmental, Switzerland, to Friedelsheim, Palatinate, Germany, in the early 1670s. Three Hershey brothers who were all preachers joined their father Christian (d. 1720) in 1717 and 1739, in settling in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. Bishop Benjamin Hershey with his four sons, Christian with his nine, and Andrew with his twelve, made quite a contribution to Mennonite and United Brethren history. Among the Mennonite ministers of this family name were bishops Benjamin I and II, Jacob, and Joseph, and preachers Benjamin of Manheim, Isaac, Jr., Jacob (2), Jacob R., and Jacob H. in Lancaster County; Isaac, Jr., Jacob, and Joseph I and II in York County. A congregation east of Intercourse and another one in central York County were named Hershey. In the Welland County, Ontario, community the members of the Hershey family who were Mennonite ministers by 1956 were Christian, John B., and Benjamin. T. K. Hershey was a pioneer Argentine missionary. Milton S. Hershey (1857-1945), who founded the philanthropic-industrial town of Hershey, Pennsylvania and is known for his chocolate factory, was a son of members of the Reformed Mennonite Church. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey (1893-1977), who served as the second director of the U.S. Selective Service system in the U.S. Army from 1941 to 1970, was a grandson of Mennonite Church Mennonites.

Bibliography

Hershey, H. Hershey Family History. Scottdale, PA, 1929.


Author(s) Ira D Landis
Date Published 1956


Cite This Article

MLA style

Landis, Ira D. "Hershey family." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1956. Web. 21 Apr 2014. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Hershey_family&oldid=92010.

APA style

Landis, Ira D. (1956). Hershey family. Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 21 April 2014, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Hershey_family&oldid=92010.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Waterloo, Ontario, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 2, p. 715. All rights reserved. For information on ordering the encyclopedia visit the Herald Press website.


©1996-2014 by the Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. All rights reserved.