Вы находитесь на странице: 1из 15

11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

Coordinates: 40.19°N 80.25°W

Washington County, Pennsylvania


Washington County is a county located in the U.S. state of
Pennsylvania. As of the 2010 census, the population was
Washington County
207,820.[1] Its county seat is Washington.[2] The county was U.S. county
created on March 28, 1781, from part of Westmoreland County.
The city and county were both named after American
Revolutionary War leader George Washington, who eventually
became the first President of the United States.

Washington County is part of the Pittsburgh, PA Metropolitan


Statistical Area.

The county is home to Washington County Airport, located three


miles (5 km) southwest of Washington.
Washington County Courthouse

Contents
Geography Flag
Surrounding counties
Major highways
Demographics
Government and politics
Voter registration
County row offices
State representatives
State senators
United States Representatives
United States Senators Location within the U.S. state of Pennsylvania
Landmarks and events
Education
Colleges and universities
Public school districts
Private schools
Libraries
Hospitals
Communities
Cities
Boroughs Pennsylvania's location within the U.S.
Townships Coordinates: 40°11′N 80°15′W
Census-designated places
Unincorporated communities Country United States
Former communities State Pennsylvania
Population ranking Founded March 28, 1781
Notable people Named for George Washington
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 1/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

See also Seat Washington


References Largest city Washington
External links Area
• Total 861 sq mi (2,230 km2)
• Land 857 sq mi (2,220 km2)
Geography • Water 3.9 sq mi (10 km2)
0.5%%
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area
Population
of 861 square miles (2,230 km2), of which 857 square miles
• Estimate (2018) 207,346
(2,220 km2) is land and 3.9 square miles (10 km2) (0.5%) is
• Density 243/sq mi (94/km2)
water.[3] It has a humid continental climate (Dfa/Dfb) and
Time zone UTC−5 (Eastern)
average monthly temperatures in the city of Washington range
• Summer (DST) UTC−4 (EDT)
from 28.3° F in January to 71.5° F in July. [5] (http://prism.oreg
onstate.edu/explorer/) Congressional 14th
district
Website www.co.washington.pa
Surrounding counties .us (http://www.co.washin
gton.pa.us)
Beaver County (north)
Allegheny County (NNE-northeast)
Westmoreland County (East-northeast)
Fayette County (East-southeast)
Greene County (south)
Marshall County, West Virginia (southwest)
Ohio County, West Virginia (west)
Brooke County, West Virginia (west)
Hancock County, West Virginia (northwest)

Major highways
I-70 PA 136
I-79 PA 221
US 19 PA 231
US 22 PA 331
US 40 PA 481
PA 18 PA 519
PA Turnpike 43 PA Turnpike 576
PA 50 PA 837
PA 88 PA 844
PA 917
PA 88 Truck
PA 980

Demographics
As of the census[9] of 2000, there were 202,897 people, 81,130 households, and
Historical population
56,060 families residing in the county. The population density was 237 people per
square mile (91/km²). There were 87,267 housing units at an average density of Census Pop. %±

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 2/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

102 per square mile (39/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 95.27% White, 1790 23,892 —
3.26% Black or African American, 0.09% Native American, 0.36% Asian, 0.02% 1800 28,298 18.4%
Pacific Islander, 0.19% from other races, and 0.82% from two or more races. 0.58% 1810 36,289 28.2%
of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. 18.3% were of German, 1820 40,038 10.3%
17.2% Italian, 10.6% Irish, 8.6% English, 7.9% Polish and 6.2% American ancestry. 1830 42,784 6.9%
1840 41,279 −3.5%
There were 81,130 households out of which 28.40% had children under the age of
1850 44,939 8.9%
18 living with them, 55.20% were married couples living together, 10.30% had a
1860 46,805 4.2%
female householder with no husband present, and 30.90% were non-families.
1870 48,483 3.6%
27.00% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.20% had someone
1880 55,418 14.3%
living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.44
1890 71,155 28.4%
and the average family size was 2.96.
1900 92,181 29.5%
In the county, the population was spread out with 22.20% under the age of 18,
1910 143,680 55.9%
7.70% from 18 to 24, 27.20% from 25 to 44, 25.00% from 45 to 64, and 17.90%
1920 188,992 31.5%
who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 41 years. For every 100
1930 204,802 8.4%
females there were 92.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were
1940 210,852 3.0%
89.00 males.
1950 209,628 −0.6%
1960 217,271 3.6%
As of 1800, this county was largely settled by people of Scot-Irish heritage because 1970 210,876 −2.9%
"prime lands" were already taken by the Germans and the Quakers. 1980 217,074 2.9%
1990 204,584 −5.8%
Government and politics 2000 202,897 −0.8%
2010 207,820 2.4%
Presidential election results Est. 2018 207,346 [4] −0.2%
U.S. Decennial Census[5]
The County of Washington is governed 1790–1960[6] 1900–1990[7]
by a three-member publicly elected 1990–2000[8] 2010–2017[1]
commission. The
three
Presidential election results[10]
commissioners
Year Republican Democratic Third parties
serve in both
2016 60.0% 61,386 35.5% 36,322 4.5% 4,559
executive and
The Washington County Courthouse legislative 2012 56.0% 53,230 42.5% 40,345 1.5% 1,403
during the winter
capacities. By 2008 51.5% 50,752 46.8% 46,122 1.7% 1,642
state law,
the 2004 49.6% 47,673 50.1% 48,225 0.3% 279
commission must have a minority party guaranteeing a
2000 44.2% 37,339 53.3% 44,961 2.5% 2,141
political split on the commission. Each term is for four years.
1996 35.7% 27,777 52.7% 40,952 11.6% 9,016
The three current commissioners for Washington County are 1992 26.1% 21,977 54.7% 46,143 19.3% 16,244
Lawrence Maggi (Democrat), Diana Irey (Republican), and
1988 37.4% 28,651 62.1% 47,527 0.5% 375
Harlan G. Shober Jr. (Democrat).
1984 40.5% 34,782 59.2% 50,911 0.3% 244
Maggi was the Democratic nominee for Pennsylvania's 18th 1980 39.7% 32,532 55.2% 45,295 5.1% 4,191
congressional district against Republican incumbent Tim 1976 39.4% 32,827 59.2% 49,317 1.3% 1,107
Murphy in 2012. Maggi lost to Murphy and earned only 36
1972 54.0% 42,587 44.1% 34,781 1.9% 1,494
1968 33.0% 28,023 56.3% 47,805 10.8% 9,140
1964 27.5% 24,127 72.3% 63,482 0.2% 147
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 3/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

percent of the vote. Irey was the Republican candidate for 1960 41.6% 38,348 58.3% 53,729 0.1% 120
Pennsylvania's 12th congressional district and lost to the late
1956 45.0% 39,465 54.8% 48,052 0.1% 98
Democratic incumbent John Murtha in the 2006 election.
1952 39.2% 36,041 60.6% 55,725 0.3% 270
The Washington County Court of Common Pleas, the 1948 35.7% 26,860 61.6% 46,327 2.6% 1,979
Twenty-Seventh Judicial District of Pennsylvania, is the state 1944 37.3% 27,615 62.2% 46,023 0.5% 392
trial court, sitting in and for Washington County. It serves as
1940 36.2% 29,026 63.4% 50,829 0.4% 296
the court of original jurisdiction for the region. There are five
judges, which the county's citizens elect to ten year terms,
1936 30.3% 23,342 68.5% 52,878 1.2% 948
under the laws of the Commonwealth. The President Judge is 1932 40.8% 21,447 55.1% 28,934 4.1% 2,155
Katherine B. Emery; she is the most senior member of the 1928 63.6% 31,099 35.1% 17,149 1.3% 645
bench. Judges of the court are: 1924 60.6% 22,315 18.2% 6,706 21.1% 7,776

Katherine B. Emery, P.J. 1920 62.5% 18,514 29.8% 8,827 7.7% 2,284
John F. DiSalle, J. 1916 52.4% 10,367 39.2% 7,747 8.5% 1,674
Gary Gilman, J.
1912 23.0% 4,297 29.8% 5,563 47.3% 8,837
Valarie Costanzo, J.
Michael J. Lucas, J. 1908 56.3% 11,430 34.6% 7,018 9.1% 1,850

Additionally, magisterial district judges (MDJs) serve 1904 66.0% 11,530 28.0% 4,886 6.0% 1,051
throughout the county to hear traffic citations, issue 1900 59.4% 10,408 36.4% 6,380 4.2% 733
warrants, and decide minor civil matters. 1896 57.9% 10,798 39.6% 7,384 2.5% 458

The Democratic Party has been historically dominant in 1892 51.2% 8,060 43.5% 6,847 5.2% 822
county-level politics and national politics, only voting 1888 54.8% 7,801 41.1% 5,847 4.1% 579
Republican for president in Richard Nixon's 1972 landslide
victory over George McGovern between 1928 & 2008. However, like much of Appalachian coal country, Washington has
trended strongly Republican in recent years. In 2000, Democrat Al Gore won 53% of the vote and Republican George W.
Bush won 44%. In 2004, Democrat John Kerry received 50.14% of the vote and Bush received 49.57% a difference of 552
votes. In 2008, Republican John McCain won 51% to Democrat Barack Obama's 46% and each of the three state row office
winners carried Washington County.

Voter registration
As of November 7, 2017, there were 139,790 registered voters in the county. Registered Democrats have a plurality of
67,424 registered voters, compared to 56,274 registered Republicans, 752 registered Libertarians, 123 registered Greens,
and 15,217 voters registered to other parties or none.[11]

Voter registration and party enrollment


Party Number of voters Percentage
Democratic 67,424 48.23
Republican 56,274 40.26
Others 15,217 10.89
Libertarian 752 0.54
Green 123 0.09
Total 139,790 100%

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 4/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

Chart of Voter Registration

Democratic (48.23%)
Republican (40.26%)
NPA/Other Parties (10.89%)
Libertarian (0.54%)
Green (0.09%)

County row offices


Clerk of Courts, Barbara Gibbs, Democrat
Controller, Michael Namie, Democrat
Coroner, Timothy Warco, Democrat
District Attorney, Eugene Vittone, Republican
Prothonotary, Phyllis Ranko-Matheny, Democrat
Recorder of Deeds, Deborah Bardella, Democrat
Register of Wills, Mary Jo Poknis, Democrat
Sheriff, Samuel Romano, Democrat
Treasurer, Francis L. King, Democrat
Public Safety Director, Jeffrey A. Yates, Independent

State representatives
Jim Christiana, Republican, 15th district
Richard Saccone, Republican, 39th district
John A. Maher, Republican, 40th district
Jason Ortitay, Republican, 46th district
Tim O'Neal, Republican, 48th district
Bud Cook, Republican, 49th district
Pam Snyder, Democrat, 50th district

State senators
Pam Iovino, Democrat, 37th district (Peters Township)
Camera Bartolotta, Republican, 46th district

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 5/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

United States Representatives


Guy Reschenthaler, Republican, 14th district

United States Senators


Pat Toomey, Republican
Bob Casey, Jr., Democrat

Landmarks and events


Pony League baseball was founded in Washington County in 1951 for 13 and
14 year old boys and its headquarters are located here. As of 2016, more than a
half-million youth in the U.S. and 40 other nations participate. The televised Pony
League World Series held annually in August at Washington's Lew Hays Pony
Field attracts teenage teams from around the world.[12]

Washington County is also the home of the Pennsylvania Trolley Museum.[13]


Washington County is also famous for its Rock Shelters at Meadowcroft Village,
which are one of the best preserved and oldest Pre-Clovis Native American
The F. Julius LeMoyne House
dwellings in the country.[14] The county has 21 covered bridges still standing.[15]
serves as the headquarters of
The Whiskey Rebellion culminated in Washington. The home of David Bradford, the Washington County
Historical Society.
one of the rebellion leaders, is located in Washington and is a national
landmark.[16] Just a couple blocks away is the F. Julius LeMoyne House, which
serves as the headquarters of the Washington County Historical Society.

Washington County is the home of the first crematory in the United States.[17][18]

In 1981, the Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission installed a historical marker noting the historic importance
of the county.[19]

Education

Colleges and universities


California University of Pennsylvania in California Borough
Community College of Allegheny County Washington branch in North Franklin Township
Washington & Jefferson College in the City of Washington and East Washington Borough
Waynesburg University- Southpointe Center Campus in Cecil Township.[20]

Public school districts


Avella Area School District
Bentworth School District
Bethlehem-Center School District
Brownsville Area School District (also in Fayette County)
Burgettstown Area School District

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 6/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

California Area School District


Canon-McMillan School District
Charleroi School District
Chartiers-Houston School District
Fort Cherry School District (also in Allegheny County)
McGuffey School District
Peters Township School District
Ringgold School District
Trinity Area School District
Washington School District

Served by
Map of Washington County, Pennsylvania
Intermediate Unit 1 – Coal Center
School Districts
Mon Valley Career and Technology Center – Charleroi
Western Area Career and Technology Center – Canonsburg

Private schools
Calvary Chapel Christian School – John F Kennedy School – Washington
Fredericktown Kinder Care Learning Centers
Central Christian Academy – Houston Lakeview Christian Academy – Bridgeville
Children's School of Washington Madonna Catholic Regional School –
Cornerstone Mennonite School – Burgettstown Monongahela
Faith Christian School of Washington – Mel Blount Leadership Academy – Claysville
Washington NHS School – Ellsworth
First Love Christian Academy High – Rainbows End Learning Center – Washington
Washington St Francis Children's School – Beallsville
Goddard School – Venetia St Patrick School – Cannonsburg
Gwens Montessori School Inc – Washington Tri-State Christian School – Burgettstown
Hickory Christian School – Hickory
Huntington Learning Center – McMurray

Libraries
Avella Area Library Center
Bentleyville Public Library
Burgettstown Community Library
California Public Library
Chartiers-Houston Community Library
Citizens Library – Washington
Donora Public Library
Frank Sarris Public Library – Canonsburg
Citizens Library in Washington, PA

Fredericktown Area Public Library

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 7/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

Heritage Public Library – McDonald


John K Tener Library – Charleroi
Marianna Community Public Library
Monongahela Area Library
Peters Township Public Library
Washington County Library System

Hospitals
Canonsburg General Hospital, part of West Penn Allegheny Health System in North Strabane Township
Monongahela Valley Hospital in Carroll Township
The Washington Hospital in the City of Washington

Communities
Under Pennsylvania law, there are four types of incorporated
municipalities: cities, boroughs, townships, and, in at most two cases,
towns. The following cities, boroughs and townships are located in
Washington County:

Cities
Monongahela
Washington (county seat)

Boroughs
Allenport Ellsworth Map of Washington County, Pennsylvania
Beallsville Finleyville with municipal labels showing cities and
Bentleyville Green Hills boroughs (red), townships (white), and
Burgettstown Houston Census-designated places (blue).
California Long Branch
Canonsburg Marianna
Centerville McDonald (partly in
Charleroi Allegheny County)
Claysville Midway
Coal Center New Eagle
Cokeburg North Charleroi
Deemston Roscoe
Donora Speers
Dunlevy Stockdale
East Washington Twilight
Elco West Brownsville
West Middletown

Townships
Amwell Blaine Buffalo
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 8/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

Canton Hopewell Robinson


Carroll Independence Smith
Cecil Jefferson Somerset
Chartiers Morris South Franklin
Cross Creek Mount Pleasant South Strabane
Donegal North Bethlehem Union
East Bethlehem North Franklin West Bethlehem
East Finley North Strabane West Finley
Fallowfield Nottingham West Pike Run
Hanover Peters

Census-designated places
Census-designated places are geographical areas designated by the U.S. Census Bureau for the purposes of compiling
demographic data. They are not actual jurisdictions under Pennsylvania law.

Aaronsburg Hendersonville Slovan


Atlasburg Hickory Southview
Avella Joffre Taylorstown
Baidland Langeloth Thompsonville
Bulger Lawrence Van Voorhis
Cecil-Bishop McGovern West Alexander
Cross Creek McMurray Westland
Eighty Four Meadowlands Wickerham Manor-Fisher
Elrama Millsboro Wolfdale
Fredericktown Muse Wylandville
Gastonville Paris

Unincorporated communities
Amity Good Intent P and W Patch
Blainsburg Hazel Kirk Prosperity
Condit Crossing Laboratory Raccoon
Cool Valley Log Pile Richeyville
Courtney Lover Scenery Hill
Cracker Jack Manifold Studa
Fallowfield Murdocksville Venetia
Florence McAdams Vestaburg
Gambles North Fredericktown
Glyde Old Concord

Former communities
Allen Township[21]
Bethlehem Township
East Pike Run Township
Granville
Pike Run
Pike Run Township
Smallwood

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 9/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

South Canonsburg (annexed to Canonsburg in 1911)

Population ranking
The population ranking of the following table is based on the 2010 census of Washington County.[22]

† county seat

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 10/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

Population (2010 Census)


Rank City/Town/etc. Municipal type

1 † Washington City 13,663


2 Canonsburg Borough 8,992
3 California Borough 6,795
4 Donora Borough 4,781
5 McMurray CDP 4,647
6 Monongahela City 4,300
7 Charleroi Borough 4,120
8 Thompsonville CDP 3,520
9 Centerville Borough 3,263
10 Wolfdale CDP 2,888
11 Gastonville CDP 2,818
12 McGovern CDP 2,742
13 Bentleyville Borough 2,581
14 Muse CDP 2,504
15 Cecil-Bishop CDP 2,476
16 East Washington Borough 2,234
17 New Eagle Borough 2,184
18 McDonald (partially in Allegheny County) Borough 2,149
19 Wickerham Manor-Fisher CDP 1,728
20 Baidland CDP 1,563
21 Burgettstown Borough 1,388
22 North Charleroi Borough 1,313
23 Houston Borough 1,296
24 Speers Borough 1,154
25 Ellsworth Borough 1,027
26 West Brownsville Borough 992
27 Midway Borough 913
28 Claysville Borough 829
29 Meadowlands CDP 822
30 Roscoe Borough 812
31 Avella CDP 804
32 Hickory CDP 740
33 Paris CDP 732
34 Deemston Borough 722
35 Langeloth CDP 717
36 Millsboro CDP 666
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 11/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

Population (2010 Census)


Rank City/Town/etc. Municipal type

37 Eighty Four CDP 657


38 Cokeburg Borough 630
39 West Alexander CDP 604
40 Slovan CDP 555
41 Lawrence CDP 540
42 Allenport Borough 537
43 Joffre CDP 536
44 Stockdale Borough 502
45 Marianna Borough 494
46 Beallsville Borough 466
47 Finleyville Borough 461
48 Long Branch Borough 447
49 Bulger CDP 407
50 Fredericktown CDP 403
51 Atlasburg CDP 401
52 Wylandville CDP 391
53 Dunlevy Borough 381
54 Hendersonville CDP 325
55 Elco Borough 323
56 Elrama CDP 307
57 Southview CDP 276
58 Aaronsburg CDP 259
59 Twilight Borough 233
60 Taylorstown CDP 217
61 Westland CDP 167
62 Van Voorhis CDP 166
T-63 Coal Center Borough 139
T-63 West Middletown Borough 139
64 Cross Creek CDP 137
65 Green Hills Borough 29

Notable people
John Alexander Anderson, born in Washington County, United States Congressman from Kansas[23]
Kurt Angle (1968–present), resided in Canonsburg, Olympic gold medalist and Professional wrestler
James G. Blaine (1830–1893), native of West Brownsville, United States Secretary of State, Speaker of the House of
Representatives, and 1884 Republican presidential nominee

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 12/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

David Bradford, born in Maryland 1760 and resided in Washington, early deputy attorney-general for Washington
County, became a leader in the Whiskey Rebellion challenging the nascent United States federal government[24]
Alexander G. Clark (1826–1891), born in Washington County, "The Colored Orator of the West", Minister to Liberia
1890–1891[25][26]
William J. Carson (1840–1913), Civil War Medal of Honor recipient, 1863[27][28]
Perry Como (1912–2001), native of Canonsburg, recording artist and television performer
Mitch Daniels (1949–present), native of Monongahela, former Governor of Indiana, current president of Purdue
University
iJustine (1984–present), YouTube personality and actress
Alexander Fulton (unknown-died ca. 1818), founder of Alexandria, Louisiana[29]
Ken Griffey, Jr. (1969–present), native of Donora, Major League Baseball player
Ken Griffey, Sr. (1950–present), native of Donora, Major League Baseball player
John Guzik (1936–2012), football player
Joseph Hardy (1924–present), former resident of Eighty Four, philanthropist, former CEO and founder of 84 Lumber
Pete Henry (1897–1952), NFL player/coach, member of Pro Football Hall of Fame.
Shirley Jones (1934–present), native of Charleroi, best known for her role as the mother of the Partridge Family and
winning an Academy Award.
Francis Julius LeMoyne (1798–1879) abolitionist and pioneer of cremation in the United States.
Jonathan Letterman (1824–1872), native of Canonsburg, Father of Battlefield Medicine and Civil War surgeon
William Henry Letterman (1832–1881), native of Canonsburg, co-founder of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, surgeon,
and brother of Jonathan Letterman
Marvin Lewis (1958–present), native of McDonald, National Football League player, coach
Jay Livingston (1915–2001), native of McDonald, Oscar-winning songwriter
William Holmes McGuffey (1800–1873), native of the western side of the county, famous educator and writer of
McGuffey's Eclectic Readers – one of America's first text books
John F. McJunkin (1830-1883), Iowa Attorney General
John H. Mitchell (1835-1905), United States Senator, participant in original dispute in landmark Supreme Court case
Pennoyer v. Neff
Joe Montana (1956–present), native of Monongahela, National Football League player
Stan Musial (1920–2013), native of Donora, Major League Baseball player
Deborah Jeane Palfrey (1956–2008), native of Charleroi, "The D.C. Madam"
John Walker Rankin (1823-1869), Iowa state senator
David Redick (died 1805), Vice-President (Lt. Governor) of Pennsylvania for three weeks in 1788; surveyor—laid out
the town of Washington.
Kurt Schottenheimer (1949–present), native of McDonald, National Football League coach
Marty Schottenheimer (1943–present), native of McDonald, National Football League player, coach
Paul Shannon (1909–1990), radio and television personality
Bobby Vinton (1935–present), native of Canonsburg, recording artist
Joseph Ruggles Wilson (1822-1903), graduate of Jefferson College (subsequently W&J), Presbyterian minister, father
of Pres. Woodrow Wilson
Bud Yorkin (1926–2015), American film and television producer, director, writer and actor.

See also
National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Pennsylvania

References
1. "State & County QuickFacts" (http://quickfacts.census.gov/qfd/states/42/42125.html). United States Census Bureau.
Retrieved November 22, 2013.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 13/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

2. "Find a County" (https://web.archive.org/web/20110531210815/http://www.naco.org/Counties/Pages/FindACounty.asp


x). National Association of Counties. Archived from the original (http://www.naco.org/Counties/Pages/FindACounty.as
px) on May 31, 2011. Retrieved June 7, 2011.
3. "2010 Census Gazetteer Files" (http://www2.census.gov/geo/docs/maps-data/data/gazetteer/counties_list_42.txt).
United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. Retrieved March 11, 2015.
4. "Population and Housing Unit Estimates" (https://www.census.gov/programs-surveys/popest/data/tables.2017.html).
Retrieved October 11, 2018.
5. "U.S. Decennial Census" (https://web.archive.org/web/20150426102944/http://www.census.gov/prod/www/decennial.
html). United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original (https://www.census.gov/prod/www/decennial.html) on
April 26, 2015. Retrieved March 11, 2015.
6. "Historical Census Browser" (http://mapserver.lib.virginia.edu). University of Virginia Library. Retrieved March 11,
2015.
7. Forstall, Richard L., ed. (March 24, 1995). "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990" (https://www.
census.gov/population/cencounts/pa190090.txt). United States Census Bureau. Retrieved March 11, 2015.
8. "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" (https://www.census.gov/population/www/cen2
000/briefs/phc-t4/tables/tab02.pdf) (PDF). United States Census Bureau. April 2, 2001. Retrieved March 11, 2015.
9. "American FactFinder" (https://web.archive.org/web/20130911234518/http://factfinder2.census.gov/). United States
Census Bureau. Archived from the original (http://factfinder2.census.gov) on September 11, 2013. Retrieved May 14,
2011.
10. Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections" (http://uselectionatlas.org/RESULTS).
uselectionatlas.org. Retrieved 29 November 2018.
11. "Commonwealth of Pennsylvania 2017 Voter Registration Statistics" (https://www.dos.pa.gov/VotingElections/Candida
tesCommittees/RunningforOffice/Documents/2017%20Election%20VR%20Stats.pdf) (PDF). www.dos.pa.gov.
November 7, 2017. Retrieved 2018-11-29.
12. Crawley, Dave. "Teens Flock To Play Ball In Pony League World Series (August 5, 2016)" (https://pittsburgh.cbslocal.
com/2016/08/05/teens-flock-to-play-ball-in-pony-league-world-series/). KDKA-TV. Retrieved 16 August 2017.
13. [1] (http://www.pa-trolley.org/TakeRide2.htm) Archived (https://web.archive.org/web/20081210071534/http://www.pa-tr
olley.org/TakeRide2.htm) December 10, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
14. [2] (http://meadowcroft.pghhistory.org/Travel_Directions.asp) Archived (https://web.archive.org/web/20080717003942/
http://meadowcroft.pghhistory.org/Travel_Directions.asp) July 17, 2008, at the Wayback Machine
15. "Archived copy" (https://web.archive.org/web/20081025103603/http://www.washwow.com/custompages/CoveredBridg
eFestival.php?pageID=126&custompages%2F). Archived from the original (http://www.washwow.com/custompages/C
overedBridgeFestival.php?pageID=126&custompages%2F) on October 25, 2008. Retrieved October 25, 2008.
16. Welcome! (http://www.bradfordhouse.org/index.html) Archived (https://web.archive.org/web/20081228233920/http://w
ww.bradfordhouse.org/index.html) 2008-12-28 at the Wayback Machine. Bradfordhouse.org. Retrieved on 2013-07-
23.
17. "The LeMoyne Crematory"
(https://web.archive.org/web/20090710215127/http://www.wchspa.org/html/crematory.htm). Archived from the original
(http://www.wchspa.org/html/crematory.htm) on July 10, 2009. Retrieved March 7, 2009.
18. "An Unceremonious Rite; Cremation of Mrs. Ben Pitman" (https://timesmachine.nytimes.com/timesmachine/1878/02/1
6/80675922.pdf) (PDF). New York Times. February 16, 1879. Retrieved March 7, 2009.
19. "Mingo Creek Church – PHMC Historical Markers" (https://archive.is/20131207041235/http://search.pahistoricalmarke
rs.com/). Historical Marker Database. Pennsylvania Historical & Museum Commission. Archived from the original (htt
p://search.pahistoricalmarkers.com/) on December 7, 2013. Retrieved December 9, 2013.
20. [3] (http://www.waynesburg.edu/index.php?q=Admissions/Directions) Archived (https://web.archive.org/web/2015040
2143619/http://www.waynesburg.edu/index.php?q=Admissions%2FDirections) April 2, 2015, at the Wayback Machine
21. "Allen Township, Washington County, PA" (http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~pamonval/townships/
washallen.html). freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com. Retrieved 29 November 2018.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 14/15
11/29/2019 Washington County, Pennsylvania - Wikipedia

22. CNMP, US Census Bureau,. "This site has been redesigned and relocated. - U.S. Census Bureau" (https://www.cens
us.gov/2010census/). www.census.gov. Retrieved 29 November 2018.
23. Who Was Who in America, Historical Volume, 1607–1896. Marquis Who's Who. 1967.
24. Welcome! (http://www.bradfordhouse.org). Bradfordhouse.org. Retrieved on 2013-07-23.
25. Alexander Clark of Muscatine, Iowa | HOME (http://www.alexanderclark.org). Alexanderclark.org. Retrieved on 2013-
07-23.
26. [4] (http://www.aaregistry.com/detail.php?id=3097)
27. History, U.S. Army Center of Military. "Medal of Honor Recipients - Civil War (A-L)" (http://www.history.army.mil/html/m
oh/civwaral.html). www.history.army.mil. Retrieved 29 November 2018.
28. "CMOHS.org - Musician CARSON, WILLIAM J., U.S. Army" (http://www.cmohs.org/recipient-detail/228/carson-william
-j.php). www.cmohs.org. Retrieved 29 November 2018.
29. "Fulton, Alexander" (https://web.archive.org/web/20100923115526/http://lahistory.org/site23.php). lahistory.org
(Louisiana Historical Association). Archived from the original (http://www.lahistory.org/site23.php) on September 23,
2010. Retrieved October 9, 2010.

External links
Washington County Web Site (http://www.co.washington.pa.us/)
History & Genealogy in Washington County, PA (https://web.archive.org/web/20190423092200/http://www.chartiers.c
om/)
History of Townships in Washington County, PA (http://history.rays-place.com/pa/washington-cty.htm)
History of Washington County, Pennsylvania (https://web.archive.org/web/20060904002147/http://digital.library.pitt.ed
u/cgi-bin/t/text/text-idx?idno=00hc17099m%3Bview%3Dtoc%3Bc%3Dpitttext)
Citizens of Washington County (Deaths and Obituaries) (http://www.genealogybuff.com/pa/pa-washington-obits.htm)

Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Washington_County,_Pennsylvania&oldid=926491144"

This page was last edited on 16 November 2019, at 19:24 (UTC).

Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this
site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia
Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Washington_County,_Pennsylvania 15/15