Mount Holly, New Jersey
Mount Holly, New Jersey
|Township of Mount Holly|
Buttonwood Street, Mount Holly
Mount Holly Township highlighted in Burlington County. Inset map: Burlington County highlighted in the State of New Jersey.
|Coordinates: Coordinates: |
|Formed||November 6, 1688 as Northampton|
|Incorporated||February 21, 1798|
|Renamed||November 6, 1931 as Mount Holly|
|Named for||Hill covered with holly trees|
|• Type||Faulkner Act (council–manager)|
|• Body||Township Council|
|• Mayor||Jason Jones (D, term ends December 31, 2020)|
|• Township Manager||Joshua Brown|
|• Municipal clerk||Sherry Marnell|
|• Total||2.87 sq mi (7.43 km2)|
|• Land||2.82 sq mi (7.31 km2)|
|• Water||0.05 sq mi (0.12 km2) 1.60%|
|Area rank||345th of 565 in state|
31st of 40 in county
|Elevation||36 ft (11 m)|
| • Estimate |
|• Rank||251st of 566 in state|
16th of 40 in county
|• Density||3,397.9/sq mi (1,311.9/km2)|
|• Density rank||191st of 566 in state|
9th of 40 in county
|Time zone||UTC−05:00 (Eastern (EST))|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC−04:00 (Eastern (EDT))|
|GNIS feature ID||0882104|
Mount Holly is a township in Burlington County, New Jersey, United States. It is the county seat of Burlington County and an eastern suburb of Philadelphia. As of the 2010 United States Census, the township's population was 9,536, reflecting a decline of 1,192 (−11.1%) from the 10,728 counted in the 2000 Census, which had in turn increased by 89 (+0.8%) from the 10,639 counted in the 1990 Census. Mount Holly gives its name to the National Weather Service Weather Forecast Office for the Philadelphia metropolitan area, though the office is actually located in adjacent Westampton.
What is now Mount Holly was originally formed as Northampton on November 6, 1688. Northampton was incorporated as one of New Jersey's initial group of 104 townships created by an act of the New Jersey Legislature on February 21, 1798. Portions of the township were taken to form Little Egg Harbor Township (February 13, 1740, now part of Ocean County), Washington Township (November 19, 1802), Pemberton borough (December 15, 1826), Coaxen Township (March 10, 1845, now known as Southampton Township), Pemberton Township (March 10, 1846), Westampton Township (March 6, 1850) and Lumberton Township (March 14, 1860). The township was renamed Mount Holly as of November 6, 1931, based on the results of a referendum held three days earlier. The township was named for hills covered with holly trees. Some areas of today's Mount Holly were known as Bridgetown.
The first European settlement in what is now Mount Holly began in 1677, when Walter Reeves acquired land from the Lenape (Delaware) Native Americans living in the area. He constructed a dam on Rancocas Creek to channel water through a raceway to power a grist mill and saw mill. Edward Gaskill and his sons dug the mill race on their property between 1720 and 1723. After the mills were established, more settlers were attracted to the area and built houses and commercial buildings on High, Church, White, Mill, and Pine streets, including the Shinn Curtis Log House (1712). By 1800, over 250 dwellings had been built.
Today no mills remain on the raceway, which still flows in its original course from the Rancocas just above the dam. The raceway proved a way for herring to make their way above the dam and was the scene of an annual fish run in the spring which provided fresh herring for salting and eating. The former mill land has been preserved as the Mill Dam Park. It marks the importance of mills to the early settlements.
Revolutionary War era
On December 17, 1776, Colonel Samuel Griffin of the Continental Army crossed the Delaware River with 600 men — mostly untrained men and boys, and with little equipment — and marched to Mount Holly, where he set up a few "3-pounder" artillery pieces on Iron Works Hill. Hessian commanders von Block and Carl von Donop, were told that there were 3,000 American troops at Mount Holly.
By December 23, 1776, 2,000 Hessians were moved from Bordentown and positioned at The Mount in Mount Holly, where they engaged in a three-day-long artillery exchange, known as the Battle of Iron Works Hill or Battle of Mount Holly, with the Americans on Iron Works Hill. The Americans slipped away that night.
After George Washington crossed the Delaware River on December 25, 1776, the fact that thousands of Hessian troops had been drawn to Mount Holly aided in the Continental Army's success in the Battle of Trenton the next day, a surprising American victory that helped turn the Army's fading morale after the disastrous defeat at the Battle of Fort Washington just weeks before and the ignominious retreat through New Jersey.
The 1793 state legislature approved the relocation of the Burlington County seat from Burlington City to Mount Holly, which was approved by voters in a 1796 referendum.[page needed] Several important municipal buildings were constructed, including the courthouse in 1796 and the county prison built circa 1819. The Burlington County Prison was designed by Robert Mills, a nationally known architect who designed the Washington Monument. The town has numerous 18th and 19th-century buildings, most of which are included in the Mount Holly Historic District; it is listed in the New Jersey and National Register of Historic Places. Commercial buildings were constructed primarily along High Street.
In 1849, the Burlington and Mount Holly Railroad was established, connecting communities along the Delaware River to Philadelphia, the major city of the area. The railroad supported industrialization along its route. The Camden and Mount Holly Railroad constructed a station 20 years later near the intersection of Washington and King streets.
A trolley station was built in 1904 for the passengers making connections to Burlington City and Moorestown. New municipal buildings were constructed during the 20th century, including the Town Hall on Washington Street (1930) and the U.S. Post Office (1935) located across the street (1935), both federally funded and constructed as Works Progress Administration projects under President Franklin D. Roosevelt during the Great Depression.
In the late 1950s, Mount Holly began to have economic difficulties due to industrial restructuring and the loss of working-class jobs. In the post-World War II period, numerous blue collar, family wage jobs disappeared as the community's traditional employers, the mills and dye factories, were shut down. At first these job losses were offset in part by gains at the nearby military bases, Fort Dix and McGuire Air Force Base, especially during the Vietnam War. In 1970, the residential vacancy rate in Mount Holly was 4.3%.
By 1980, however, the vacancy rate had climbed to 8.7% as a result of the nearby military installations' downsizing after the end of the Vietnam War. During this same period, 1970–1980, shopping malls proliferated in the suburban Philadelphia area, and retail business in Mount Holly suffered.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the township had a total area of 2.87 square miles (7.43 km2), including 2.82 square miles (7.31 km2) of land and 0.05 square miles (0.12 km2) of water (1.60%).
|Climate data for South Jersey Regional Airport, NJ, US|
|Average high °F (°C)||40
|Daily mean °F (°C)||32
|Average low °F (°C)||24
|Average precipitation inches (mm)||2.89
|Population sources: 1800–2000|
1800–1920 1840 1850–1870
1850 1870 1880–1890
1930–1990 2000 2010
* = Lost territory in previous decade.
The 2010 United States Census counted 9,536 people, 3,456 households, and 2,264 families in the township. The population density was 3,397.9 per square mile (1,311.9/km2). There were 3,861 housing units at an average density of 1,375.8 per square mile (531.2/km2). The racial makeup was 65.57% (6,253) White, 23.10% (2,203) Black or African American, 0.37% (35) Native American, 1.47% (140) Asian, 0.07% (7) Pacific Islander, 4.29% (409) from other races, and 5.13% (489) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 12.69% (1,210) of the population.
Of the 3,456 households, 28.7% had children under the age of 18; 42.6% were married couples living together; 16.9% had a female householder with no husband present and 34.5% were non-families. Of all households, 27.4% were made up of individuals and 8.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.61 and the average family size was 3.19.
23.5% of the population were under the age of 18, 9.6% from 18 to 24, 28.7% from 25 to 44, 27.1% from 45 to 64, and 11.1% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36.3 years. For every 100 females, the population had 102.8 males. For every 100 females ages 18 and older there were 100.1 males.
The Census Bureau's 2006–2010 American Community Survey showed that (in 2010 inflation-adjusted dollars) median household income was $53,841 (with a margin of error of ±$4,427) and the median family income was $68,500 (±$4,684). Males had a median income of $51,945 (±$5,141) versus $37,079 (±$5,759) for females. The per capita income for the borough was $24,551 (±$1,785). About 7.1% of families and 12.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 21.4% of those under age 18 and 8.8% of those age 65 or over.
As of the 2000 United States Census there were 10,728 people, 3,903 households, and 2,583 families residing in the township. The population density was 3,750.8 people per square mile (1,448.3/km2). There were 4,248 housing units at an average density of 1,485.2 per square mile (573.5/km2). The racial makeup of the township was 68.68% White, 21.57% African American, 0.42% Native American, 1.37% Asian, 0.07% Pacific Islander, 4.77% from other races, and 3.12% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 8.78% of the population.
There were 3,903 households, out of which 32.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.0% were married couples living together, 17.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 33.8% were non-families. 27.2% of all households were made up of individuals, and 10.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.64 and the average family size was 3.20.
In the township the age distribution of the population shows 26.3% under the age of 18, 9.4% from 18 to 24, 32.2% from 25 to 44, 19.6% from 45 to 64, and 12.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.6 males.
The median income for a household in the township was $43,284, and the median income for a family was $52,000. Males had a median income of $38,186 versus $27,425 for females. The per capita income for the township was $19,672. About 6.8% of families and 9.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 11.4% of those under age 18 and 10.4% of those age 65 or over.
Portions of the township are part of an Urban Enterprise Zone (UEZ), one of 32 zones covering 37 municipalities statewide. Mount Holly was selected in 1994 as one of a group of 10 zones added to participate in the program and one of four of those chosen based on a competition. In addition to other benefits to encourage employment and investment within the UEZ, shoppers can take advantage of a reduced 3.3125% sales tax rate (half of the 6 5⁄8% rate charged statewide) at eligible merchants. Established in March 1995, the city's Urban Enterprise Zone status expires in March 2026. The Township Council appoints a board of directors that oversees the operations of the Urban Enterprise Zone, which is managed by Joshua Brown, the township's Economic Development Director.
Mount Holly Township operates within the Faulkner Act (formally known as the Optional Municipal Charter Law) under the Council-Manager (plan 12) form of municipal government, enacted by council-initiated action as of July 1, 1990. This form is used in 42 of 565 municipalities statewide. The township council is comprised of five members who are elected at-large in a partisan vote to serve four-year terms of office on a staggered basis, with either two or three seats up for election in even-numbered years as part of the November general election. At a reorganization meeting after each election, the council selects a mayor and a deputy mayor from among its members. In November 2011, voters passed a referendum shifting from non-partisan municipal elections in May to partisan elections in November.
As of 2020[update], members of the Mount Holly Township Council are Mayor Jason Jones (D, term on council and as mayor ends December 31, 2020), Deputy mayor Richard DiFolco (D, term on township council and as deputy mayor ends 2020), Lewis Brown (D, 2020), James Codianni (D, 2022), Katherine McCandless (D, 2022).
On November 6, 2012, voters of the Township elected Lew Brown, Rich DiFolco and Jason Jones to four-year terms on Town Council by a large margin, for terms that began January 1, 2013.
In January 2014, former mayor Richard Dow submitted his resignation as council member with one year remaining on his term of office.
On March 31, 2014, five people filed petitions to appear on the primary ballot for two four-year terms for Township Council. Former mayor and current Mount Holly Municipal Utilities Authority Commissioner Jules Thiessen, BOE member Tim Young, and current Mount Holly Board of Education member and Planning Board Chairman Brian Grant filed to run for the democratic nominations. Wife of Mayor Rich DiFolco, Janet DiFolco, and Patricia Cauley filed for the republican nomination.
In the November 2014 general election, Republican Elizabeth Sykes and Democrat Jules Thiessen were elected to four-year terms on the Township Council. Thiessen's running mate Brian Grant withdrew from the election in September as did both Republican candidates. Sykes replaced one of the republican candidates and no replacement was named for Grant making it an unopposed election. At the council's January 2015 reorganization, Jules Thiessen and Betty Sykes were sworn into office; Richard DiFolco was named Mayor and Jason Jones Deputy Mayor, both holding the same positions the previous year.
Federal, state and county representation
Mount Holly Township is located in the 3rd Congressional District and is part of New Jersey's 8th state legislative district. Prior to the 2011 reapportionment following the 2010 Census, Mount Holly Township had been in the 7th state legislative district.
For the 116th United States Congress, New Jersey's 3rd Congressional District is represented by Andy Kim (D, Bordentown). New Jersey is represented in the United States Senate by Democrats Cory Booker (Newark, term ends 2021) and Bob Menendez (Paramus, term ends 2025).
For the 2018–2019 session (Senate, General Assembly), the 8th Legislative District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the State Senate by Dawn Marie Addiego (R, Evesham Township) and in the General Assembly by Joe Howarth (R, Evesham Township) and Ryan Peters (R, Hainesport Township).
Burlington County is governed by a board of chosen freeholders, whose five members are elected at-large in partisan elections to three-year terms of office on a staggered basis, with either one or two seats coming up for election each year; at an annual reorganization meeting, the board selects a director and deputy director from among its members. As of 2018[update], Burlington County Board of Chosen Freeholders are Director Kate Gibbs (R, Lumberton Township, term as freeholder and as director ends December 31, 2018), Deputy Director Linda Hughes (R, Evesham Township, term as freeholder and as deputy director ends 2018) Tom Pullion (D, Edgewater Park, 2020), Balvir Singh (D, Burlington Township, 2020), and Latham Tiver (R, Southampton Township, 2019). Burlington County's Constitutional Officers are County Clerk Tim Tyler (R, Fieldsboro, 2018), Sheriff Jean E. Stanfield (R, Westampton, 2019) and Surrogate Mary Ann O'Brien (R, Medford, 2021).
As of March 23, 2011, there were a total of 5,251 registered voters in Mount Holly Township, of which 1,718 (32.7% vs. 33.3% countywide) were registered as Democrats, 1,034 (19.7% vs. 23.9%) were registered as Republicans and 2,496 (47.5% vs. 42.8%) were registered as Unaffiliated. There were 3 voters registered to other parties. Among the township's 2010 Census population, 55.1% (vs. 61.7% in Burlington County) were registered to vote, including 72.0% of those ages 18 and over (vs. 80.3% countywide).
In the 2012 presidential election, Democrat Barack Obama received 2,636 votes here (68.1% vs. 58.1% countywide), ahead of Republican Mitt Romney with 1,127 votes (29.1% vs. 40.2%) and other candidates with 53 votes (1.4% vs. 1.0%), among the 3,870 ballots cast by the township's 5,578 registered voters, for a turnout of 69.4% (vs. 74.5% in Burlington County). In the 2008 presidential election, Democrat Barack Obama received 2,771 votes here (67.2% vs. 58.4% countywide), ahead of Republican John McCain with 1,272 votes (30.8% vs. 39.9%) and other candidates with 58 votes (1.4% vs. 1.0%), among the 4,125 ballots cast by the township's 5,473 registered voters, for a turnout of 75.4% (vs. 80.0% in Burlington County). In the 2004 presidential election, Democrat John Kerry received 2,223 votes here (57.2% vs. 52.9% countywide), ahead of Republican George W. Bush with 1,612 votes (41.5% vs. 46.0%) and other candidates with 37 votes (1.0% vs. 0.8%), among the 3,887 ballots cast by the township's 5,301 registered voters, for a turnout of 73.3% (vs. 78.8% in the whole county).
In the 2013 gubernatorial election, Republican Chris Christie received 1,251 votes here (56.9% vs. 61.4% countywide), ahead of Democrat Barbara Buono with 891 votes (40.5% vs. 35.8%) and other candidates with 21 votes (1.0% vs. 1.2%), among the 2,200 ballots cast by the township's 5,429 registered voters, yielding a 40.5% turnout (vs. 44.5% in the county). In the 2009 gubernatorial election, Democrat Jon Corzine received 1,126 ballots cast (49.6% vs. 44.5% countywide), ahead of Republican Chris Christie with 977 votes (43.1% vs. 47.7%), Independent Chris Daggett with 118 votes (5.2% vs. 4.8%) and other candidates with 38 votes (1.7% vs. 1.2%), among the 2,269 ballots cast by the township's 5,524 registered voters, yielding a 41.1% turnout (vs. 44.9% in the county).
For pre-kindergarten through eighth grade, students attend the Mount Holly Township Public Schools. As of the 2017–18 school year, the district, comprised of three schools, had an enrollment of 1,081 students and 92.0 classroom teachers (on an FTE basis), for a student–teacher ratio of 11.8:1. Schools in the district (with 2017-18 enrollment data from the National Center for Education Statistics) are John Brainerd School with 377 students in grades PreK-2 (now PreK-1), Gertrude C. Folwell School with 304 students in grades 3-5 (now 2–4) and F. W. Holbein Middle School with 358 students in grades 6-8 (now 5–8).
For ninth through twelfth grades, public school students attend the Rancocas Valley Regional High School, a comprehensive regional public high school based in Mount Holly that serves students from five communities encompassing an area of 40 square miles (100 km2) that also includes the communities of Eastampton Township, Hainesport Township, Lumberton Township and Westampton Township. As of the 2017–18 school year, the high school had an enrollment of 2,052 students and 141.1 classroom teachers (on an FTE basis), for a student–teacher ratio of 14.5:1. The school is located in Mount Holly. The district's board of education has nine members who are elected directly by voters to serve three-year terms of office on a staggered basis, with three seats up for election each year as part of the November general election. Seats on the board are allocated based on the population of the five constituent municipalities, with two seats assigned to Mount Holly.
Students from Mount Holly, and from all of Burlington County, are eligible to attend the Burlington County Institute of Technology, a countywide public school district that serves the vocational and technical education needs of students at the high school and post-secondary level at its campuses in Medford and Westampton Township.
Roads and highways
As of May 2010[update], the township had a total of 38.43 miles (61.85 km) of roadways, of which 29.11 miles (46.85 km) were maintained by the municipality, 8.45 miles (13.60 km) by Burlington County and 0.87 miles (1.40 km) by the New Jersey Department of Transportation.
The only state highway serving Mount Holly is New Jersey Route 38, which crosses from west to east at the township's southern end. Major county roads that pass through Mount Holly include County Route 537 and County Route 541.
Points of interest
- Burlington County Courthouse, 1796
- Mount Holly Cemetery
- Shinn Curtis Log House, constructed out of hand-hewn logs, the house was built in 1712; the original log house was uncovered in 1967. A larger house that had been built around it was demolished, revealing the early house beneath, which has been restored.
- Burlington County Prison, opened in 1819, it was the oldest continually operated prison in the country when it closed in 1965 after more than 150 years of service.
- Old Courthouse Complex, designed by Samuel Lewis and constructed in 1796.
- First Presbyterian Church
- St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
- Friends Meeting House
- Brainerd Schoolhouse is a one-room schoolhouse that was constructed in 1759 and operated as a school for nearly 100 years. In 1951, the school was transferred from the Female Benevolent Society, which had owned and operated the site for 136 years, to the National Society of the Colonial Dames of America.
- Relief Fire Company No. 1, home of the oldest continuously operating volunteer fire company in the United States.
- Thomas Budd House is the township's third-oldest house, dating to 1744.
- Stephen Girard House was the home of Girard, who moved to Mount Holly shortly after his marriage in 1777 and purchased the partially completed house, as recorded in 1779.
- John Woolman Memorial was constructed in the late 1700s on a portion of an orchard that had belonged to Woolman.
People who were born in, residents of, or otherwise closely associated with Mount Holly include:
- James William Abert (1820–1897), soldier, explorer, ornithologist and topographical artist.
- Gamaliel Bailey (1807–1859), journalist and early abolitionist.
- Cindy Birdsong (born 1939), singer who became famous as a member of The Supremes in 1967, when she replaced co-founding member Florence Ballard.
- Anthony S. Black (born 1951), jockey and Kentucky Derby winner.
- Charles C. Black (1858–1947), Associate Justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court who was the Democratic nominee for Governor of New Jersey in 1904.
- Zach Braddock (born 1987), pitcher who has played for the Milwaukee Brewers.
- Samuel A. Dobbins (1814–1905), represented New Jersey's 2nd congressional district in the United States House of Representatives from 1873 to 1877.
- Paul Doguereau (1908–2000), pianist.
- Barrows Dunham (1905–1995), professor of philosophy who was fired in 1953 by Temple University after refusing to answer questions posed by the House Un-American Activities Committee.
- Doug Easlick (born 1980), fullback who played in the NFL for the Miami Dolphins in the 2004 season.
- Matthew Emmons (born 1981), sport shooter who won a gold medal in the 50-meter rifle prone event at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens.
- Pat Fidelia (born 1959), former professional soccer player.
- Samuel C. Forker (1821–1900), represented New Jersey's 2nd congressional district in the United States House of Representatives from 1871 to 1873.
- Mike Freeman (born 1961), former guard who played in the NFL for seasons with the Denver Broncos and Los Angeles Raiders.
- Irving Fryar (born 1962), former Philadelphia Eagles football player.
- Dan Gakeler (born 1964), former MLB pitcher who played for the Detroit Tigers during the 1991 season.
- Joseph H. Gaskill (1851–1935), judge on the New Jersey Court of Common Pleas and Justice of the New Jersey Supreme Court from 1893 to 1896.
- Ron Gassert (born 1940), former football player for the University of Virginia and the Green Bay Packers.
- John F. Gerry (1926–1995), former chief United States district judge on the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey.
- Ed Gillespie (born 1961), Republican political strategist who was a senior advisor to Mitt Romney's 2012 presidential campaign and former Counselor to the President for George W. Bush.
- Stephen Girard (1750–1831), merchant, banker, philanthropist, and humanitarian.
- Louis Greenwald (born 1967), member of the New Jersey General Assembly since 1996.
- Franco Harris (born 1950), former Pittsburgh Steelers football player. Ranked #3 on the Sports Illustrated list of The 50 Greatest New Jersey Sports Figures.
- Pete Harris (1957–2006), All-American safety at Penn State University.
- Dwight Hicks (born 1956), defensive back who played in the NFL for the San Francisco 49ers and Indianapolis Colts.
- Edward Young Higbee (1810–1871), Episcopal clergyman who served as Chaplain of the United States Senate.
- The High Court, pop punk band that released the 2007 album Puppet Strings.
- Ernest Hilbert (born 1970), poet, opera librettist and rare book dealer.
- Peter Hill (1767–1820), former slave who was the first African American clockmaker.
- David Johnson (born 1964), rifle shooter who won a gold medal in the 10m air rifle event at the 1991 Pan American Games and competed at the 1992 Summer Olympics.
- Ruth G. King (born 1933), educational psychologist who was the first woman to serve as president of the Association of Black Psychologists.
- Leslie E. Kobayashi (born 1957), Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Hawaii.
- Kevin Landolt (born 1975), defensive tackle who played one season in the NFL for the Jacksonville Jaguars in 1999.
- Geraldine Clinton Little (1923–1997), poet.
- Mary Lum (1758–1815), moved here with her husband Stephen Girard in 1777 before being committed for the rest of her life to the insanity ward at Pennsylvania Hospital in 1785.
- Ricky Lumpkin (born 1988), NFL defensive tackle for the Oakland Raiders.
- Britt McHenry (born 1986), sports reporter.
- John A. Nagy, author of nonfiction history books on espionage and mutinies during the American Revolution.
- Barbara Park (1947–2013), author of children's literature best known for her series of books starring the character Junie B. Jones.
- Barry T. Parker (born 1932), member of the New Jersey General Assembly and State Senate.
- Frank Parsons (1854–1908), professor, social reformer and public intellectual.
- Charles Sreeve Peterson (1818–1889), founder of Morgan Valley, Utah, and co-founder of Mormon colonies in Mexico.
- Jeremy Riddle (born 1977), Christian music singer.
- Samuel K. Robbins (1853–1926), politician who served as Speaker of the New Jersey General Assembly and President of the New Jersey Senate.
- William Rossell (1760–1840), judge on the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey.
- Jim Saxton (born 1943), former representative from New Jersey's 3rd congressional district.
- Thomas C. Sharp (1818–1894), newspaper publisher and outspoken opponent of Joseph Smith who was charged (and acquitted) in the death of Smith.
- Charles V. Shank (born 1943), physicist who served as the director of the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory from 1989 to 2004.
- Michael Sis (born 1960), sixth bishop of the Roman Catholic Diocese of San Angelo in Texas.
- Harrison Slater, pianist and mystery writer.
- Michelle Smith (born 1972/1973), fashion designer.
- José F. Sosa (born 1950), politician who was mayor of Mont Holly and served in the New Jersey General Assembly from 1992 to 1994.
- Alonzo Spellman (born 1971), defensive lineman who played in the NFL for the Chicago Bears, Dallas Cowboys and Detroit Lions
- Earl W. Stafford (born 1948), entrepreneur and philanthropist.
- John L. N. Stratton (1817–1889), member of the United States House of Representatives from New Jersey.
- John C. Ten Eyck (1814–1879), politician who represented New Jersey in the United States Senate from 1859 to 1865.
- DeMya Walker (born 1977), professional basketball player.
- Barclay White (1821–1906), Superintendent of Indian Affairs during the administration of president Ulysses S. Grant.
- John Woolman (1720–1772), noted Quaker essayist and preacher, early anti-slavery advocate.
- 2019 Census Gazetteer Files: New Jersey Places, United States Census Bureau. Accessed July 1, 2020.
- US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990, United States Census Bureau. Accessed September 4, 2014.
- Council Members, Township of Mount Holly. Accessed May 11, 2020. "Mount Holly Township is governed by five Council members, each of whom is elected for a four-year staggered term. At the beginning of each year, the Council members elect one of their members to serve as Mayor and one as Deputy Mayor."
- 2020 New Jersey Mayors Directory, New Jersey Department of Community Affairs. Accessed February 1, 2020. As of date accessed, Jones is listed as mayor with an incorrect term-end date of June 30, 2022.
- Department Directory, Township of Mount Holly. Accessed February 29, 2020.
- 2012 New Jersey Legislative District Data Book, Rutgers University Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy, March 2013, p. 38.
- U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Township of Mount Holly, Geographic Names Information System. Accessed March 8, 2013.
- DP-1 – Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 for Mount Holly township, Burlington County, New Jersey Archived 2020-02-12 at Archive.today, United States Census Bureau. Accessed June 21, 2012.
- Municipalities Sorted by 2011-2020 Legislative District, New Jersey Department of State. Accessed February 1, 2020.
- Profile of General Demographic Characteristics: 2010 for Mount Holly township Archived 2014-10-29 at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Department of Labor and Workforce Development. Accessed June 21, 2012.
- QuickFacts for Mount Holly township, Burlington County, New Jersey; Burlington County, New Jersey; New Jersey from Population estimates, July 1, 2019, (V2019), United States Census Bureau. Accessed May 21, 2020.
- GCT-PH1 Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density: 2010 – State–County Subdivision from the 2010 Census Summary File 1 for New Jersey Archived 2020-02-12 at Archive.today, United States Census Bureau. Accessed February 7, 2013.
- Look Up a ZIP Code for Mount Holly, NJ, United States Postal Service. Accessed June 21, 2012.
- Zip Codes, State of New Jersey. Accessed October 19, 2013.
- Area Code Lookup – NPA NXX for Mount Holly, NJ, Area-Codes.com. Accessed October 19, 2013.
- U.S. Census website , United States Census Bureau. Accessed September 4, 2014.
- Geographic codes for New Jersey, Missouri Census Data Center. Accessed September 1, 2019.
- US Board on Geographic Names, United States Geological Survey. Accessed September 4, 2014.
- New Jersey County Map, New Jersey Department of State. Accessed July 10, 2017.
- Table 7. Population for the Counties and Municipalities in New Jersey: 1990, 2000 and 2010, New Jersey Department of Labor and Workforce Development, February 2011. Accessed June 21, 2012.
- Weather Forecast Office Philadelphia / Mount Holly, National Weather Service. Accessed June 21, 2012.
- Weather Forecast Office for Philadelphia / Mount Holly, National Weather Service. Accessed August 11, 2013. "The Mount Holly NWSFO serves approximately eleven million people in thirty-four (34) counties located within Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. The office is located at 732 Woodlane Road (State Route 630) off of State Route 541 in Westampton Township, Burlington County, New Jersey."
- Snyder, John P. The Story of New Jersey's Civil Boundaries: 1606–1968, Bureau of Geology and Topography; Trenton, New Jersey; 1969. p. 96. Accessed June 21, 2012.
- Hutchinson, Viola L. The Origin of New Jersey Place Names, New Jersey Public Library Commission, May 1945. Accessed September 8, 2015.
- Gannett, Henry. The Origin of Certain Place Names in the United States, p. 216. United States Government Printing Office, 1905. Accessed September 8, 2015.
- Gordon, Thomas Francis. A Gazetteer of the State of New Jersey: Comprehending a General View of Its Physical and Moral Condition, Together with a Topographical and Statistical Account of Its Counties, Towns, Villages, Canals, Rail Roads, &c., Accompanied by a Map, p. 134. Daniel Fenton, 1834. Accessed June 20, 2017. "Mount Holly, p-t., Northampton t-ship, and seat of justice of Burlington co., on the road from Camden to Freehold, and at the head of tide and navigation, on the north branch of Rancocus creek, 20 miles N.E. from the city of Camden, 6 S.E. from Burlington, 21 from Trenton, 156 from W.C., and 18 from Philadelphia, has its present name from a mount of sand and sandstone near it and some holly trees about its base. It was formerly called Bridgetown; and this name was recognised in a charter for a library company here, so early as 1765."
- Comegno, Carol. "Historic Burlington sites getting facelifts", Courier-Post, January 30, 2017. Accessed June 20, 2017. "King George III of England [sic] chartered the library in 1765 before the Revolutionary War when Colonial Mount Holly was known as Bridgetown."
- Winchester, James H. "America's Oldest Volunteer Fire Group", Christian Science Monitor, December 29, 1961. Accessed June 21, 2012. "Some 210 years ago—nearly a quarter of a century before the adoption of the Declaration of Independence – 13 men gathered in the Town Hall at Bridgetown, N.J., which is now Mount Holly, to draw up the by-laws and create the Relief Volunteer Fire Company, now the oldest in the United States."
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- Staff. "Burlington County is one of oldest in the state", Courier-Post, February 5, 2000. Accessed November 27, 2013. "It was the first county seat until voters chose Mount Holly as the center of government in 1796."
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- "History of the Mount Holly UEZ", Make It Mount Holly. Accessed October 22, 2007.
- Areas touching Mount Holly Township, MapIt. Accessed February 29, 2020.
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- Compendium of censuses 1726–1905: together with the tabulated returns of 1905, New Jersey Department of State, 1906. Accessed October 19, 2013.
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- Urban Enterprise Zone Tax Questions and Answers, New Jersey Department of Community Affairs, May 2009. Accessed October 28, 2019. "In 1994 the legislation was amended and ten more zones were added to this successful economic development program. Of the ten new zones, six were predetermined: Paterson, Passaic, Perth Amboy, Phillipsburg, Lakewood, Asbury Park/Long Branch (joint zone). The four remaining zones were selected on a competitive basis. They are Carteret, Pleasantville, Union City and Mount Holly."
- Urban Enterprise Zone Program, New Jersey Department of Community Affairs. Accessed October 27, 2019. "Businesses participating in the UEZ Program can charge half the standard sales tax rate on certain purchases, currently 3.3125% effective 1/1/2018"
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- Form of Government, Township of Mount Holly. Accessed May 11, 2020. "Mount Holly's government consists of a five-member Board of Councilmen/Councilwomen elected by the residents for a four year term. The town operates under a Council-Manager Form of Government.... Town citizens have plenty of opportunity to get involved. A number of Advisory Committees, Coalitions and Task Forces, comprised of appointed volunteers, meet, research, and attempt to find solutions to topics that affect town life, then present their findings and solutions to town boards and/or officials for further action."
- Office of Township Council, Township of Mount Holly. Accessed October 18, 2019.
- Krebs, Rose. "Mount Holly voters approve election date change, select new council member", Burlington County Times, November 9, 2011. Accessed May 11, 2020. "The township got a taste of what will be the new norm for its municipal elections: voting in November. On Tuesday, voters resoundingly supported a measure to change municipal elections from May to November by a 1,051 to 196 vote, according to unofficial results. Bass River, Bordentown City and Medford Lakes are now the only county towns that still hold May municipal elections."
- 2019 Municipal User Friendly Budget for Township of Mount Holly, New Jersey Department of Community affairs. Accessed May 11, 2020. As of date accessed, the most recent budget available on the township's website was for 2018.
- November 6, 2018 General Election Summary Report Official Results, Burlington County, New Jersey, updated November 17, 2018. Accessed January 1, 2019.
- November 8, 2016 General Election Summary Report Official Results, Burlington County, New Jersey, updated November 30, 2016. Accessed January 1, 2017.
- "New Leadership will take control of Mt. Holly"[dead link], Burlington County Times, November 7, 2012. Election results: DiFolco 2030, Jones 1954, Brown 1951, Donnelly 1158, Hollowell 1099.
- "Dow resigns from Mount Holly council", Philly.com, January 12, 2014. Accessed September 8, 2015. "Former Mount Holly Mayor Richard Dow said Friday that he was resigning from the township council, effective immediately, due to health reasons. His one-year term as mayor, which was decided by a vote of the nonpartisan council, ended last month, and he had one year left on a four-year council term."
- "3rd Congressional District race among several primary contests", Burlington County Times, March 31, 2014.
- Krebs, Rose. "Mount Holly council reorganizes, welcomes two new members", Burlington County Times, January 5, 2015. Accessed March 18, 2015. "At Monday's reorganization, Rich DiFolco was selected to again serve as mayor and Jason Jones as deputy mayor."
- Plan Components Report, New Jersey Redistricting Commission, December 23, 2011. Accessed February 1, 2020.
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- About Cory Booker, United States Senate. Accessed January 26, 2015. "He now owns a home and lives in Newark's Central Ward community."
- Biography of Bob Menendez, United States Senate, January 26, 2015. "He currently lives in Paramus and has two children, Alicia and Robert."
- Senators of the 116th Congress from New Jersey. United States Senate. Accessed April 17, 2019. "Booker, Cory A. - (D - NJ) Class II; Menendez, Robert - (D - NJ) Class I"
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- Linda Hughes, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed June 6, 2018.
- Tom Pullion, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed June 6, 2018.
- Balvir Singh, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed June 6, 2018.
- Latham Tiver, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed June 6, 2018.
- 2018 County Data Sheet, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed June 6, 2018.
- A Guide to Burlington County: 2015, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed October 22, 2017.
- County Clerk, Burlington County. Accessed July 19, 2017.
- Members List: Clerks, Constitutional Officers Association of New Jersey. Accessed October 22, 2017.
- Sheriff's Department, Burlington County. Accessed July 19, 2017.
- Members List: Sheriffs, Constitutional Officers Association of New Jersey. Accessed October 22, 2017.
- Surrogate, Burlington County. Accessed July 19, 2017.
- Members List: Surrogates, Constitutional Officers Association of New Jersey. Accessed October 22, 2017.
- Voter Registration Summary – Burlington, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, March 23, 2011. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- GCT-P7: Selected Age Groups: 2010 – State – County Subdivision; 2010 Census Summary File 1 for New Jersey Archived 2020-02-12 at Archive.today, United States Census Bureau. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- Presidential November 6, 2012 General Election Results – Burlington County Archived December 26, 2014, at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, March 15, 2013. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- Number of Registered Voters and Ballots Cast November 6, 2012 General Election Results – Burlington County Archived December 26, 2014, at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, March 15, 2013. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- 2008 Presidential General Election Results: Burlington County, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, December 23, 2008. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- 2004 Presidential Election: Burlington County, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, December 13, 2004. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- 2013 Governor: Burlington County, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, January 29, 2014. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- Number of Registered Voters and Ballots Cast November 5, 2013 General Election Results : Burlington County, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, January 29, 2014. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- 2009 Governor: Burlington County Archived 2016-01-13 at the Wayback Machine, New Jersey Department of State Division of Elections, December 31, 2009. Accessed December 25, 2014.
- Mount Holly Board of Education District Policy 0110 - Identification, Mount Holly Township Public Schools. Accessed February 29, 2020. "Purpose: The Board of Education exists for the purpose of providing a thorough and efficient system of free public education in grades Pre-Kindergarten through eight in the Mount Holly Township School District. Composition: The Mount Holly Township School District is comprised of all the area within the municipal boundaries of Mount Holly Township."
- District information for Mount Holly Township Public School District, National Center for Education Statistics. Accessed November 1, 2019.
- School Data for the Mount Holly Township School District, National Center for Education Statistics. Accessed November 1, 2019.
- John Brainerd School, Mount Holly Township Public Schools. Accessed February 9, 2020.
- Gertrude C. Folwell School, Mount Holly Township Public Schools. Accessed February 9, 2020.
- F. W. Holbein Middle School, Mount Holly Township Public Schools. Accessed February 9, 2020.
- School Schedules, Mount Holly Township Public Schools. Accessed January 20, 2017.
- 2018-2019 Burlington County Public Schools Directory, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed February 9, 2020.
- New Jersey School Directory for the Mount Holly Township School District, New Jersey Department of Education. Accessed December 29, 2016.
- Rancocas Valley Regional High School District 2015 Report Card Narrative, New Jersey Department of Education. Accessed June 1, 2016. "The Rancocas Valley Regional High School (RVRHS) District serves five sending districts covering approximately 40 square miles in Burlington County: Eastampton, Hainesport, Lumberton, Mount Holly and Westampton. RVRHS is situated on a picturesque campus in Mount Holly, the county seat."
- Staff. "Regional School Districts", Burlington County Times, April 26, 2015. Accessed June 1, 2016. "Rancocas Valley Regional – Serves: Eastampton, Hainesport, Lumberton, Mount Holly, Westampton"
- History of the School, Rancocas Valley Regional High School. Accessed June 1, 2016. "The district encompasses approximately 40 square miles (100 km2) and comprises the townships of Eastampton, Hainesport, Lumberton, Mount Holly, and Westampton."
- School data for Rancocas Valley Regional High School, National Center for Education Statistics. Accessed November 1, 2019.
- Comprehensive Annual Financial Report of the Rancocas Valley Regional High School District, New Jersey Department of Education, for year ending June 30, 2018. Accessed February 29, 2020. "The School District is a Type II district located in the County of Burlington, State of New Jersey. As a Type II district, the School District functions independently through a Board of Education (the 'Board'). The Board is comprised of nine members elected to three-year terms. These terms are staggered so that three member's terms expire each year.... The purpose of the School District is to educate students in grades 9 through 12 at its one school."
- School Profile 2019-2020, p. 7. Rancocas Valley Regional High School District. Accessed February 29, 2020. "RVRHS is governed by nine Board members, comprising two representatives each from Mount Holly and Westampton, three from Lumberton, and one each from Eastampton and Hainesport. Board members are elected each November for three-year terms."
- Why Choose BCIT?, Burlington County Institute of Technology. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Burlington County Mileage by Municipality and Jurisdiction, New Jersey Department of Transportation, May 2010. Accessed November 13, 2013.
- Travel Resources: Interchanges, Service Areas & Commuter Lots, New Jersey Turnpike Authority. Accessed October 19, 2013.
- Burlington County Bus/Rail Connections, NJ Transit, backed up by the Internet Archive as of July 22, 2010. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- South Jersey Transit Guide Archived 2018-09-29 at the Wayback Machine, Cross County Connection, as of April 1, 2010. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Darrow, Chuck. "From the river to the sea, Burlington County has wonders to see", Courier-Post, May 12, 2000. Accessed November 27, 2013. "The town is another treasure trove of various pre-1900 architecture, beginning with the Shinn-Curtis Log House, erected in 1712."
- Prison Museum Brochure Archived 2010-12-08 at the Wayback Machine, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed November 27, 2013. "The Burlington County Prison Museum is a national historic landmark located in the heart of historic Mount Holly, New Jersey. Designed by Robert Mills, one of America's first native-born and trained architects, the Burlington County Prison was completed in 1811.... In fact, it was so well constructed that it remained in constant use until 1965."
- Staff. "Old Courthouse Repairs", Burlington County Times, May 29, 2012. Accessed November 27, 2013. "John Shaw with Buck Construction of West Berlin repairs the 9-foot doors at the entrance of the Historic Burlington County Court House in Mount Holly. The Samuel Lewis designed court house was built in 1796."
- Mount Holly School Archived 2013-10-22 at the Wayback Machine, Burlington County, New Jersey. Accessed October 19, 2013.
- Capuzzo, Michael. "Re-creating The Past In Mount Holly As A Child, Ed Longstreet Lived Near The Budd House Now He's Helping John Nagy Make It Into A Museum", The Philadelphia Inquirer, December 27, 1987. Accessed October 19, 2013.
- Stephen Girard House, Historic American Buildings Survey. Accessed October 19, 2013.
- Jome page, Woolman Central. Accessed October 19, 2013. "Located at 99 Branch Street, Mount Holly, New Jersey, the Memorial house was built between 1771 and 1783 and is on the site of part of John Woolman's orchard."
- Who Was Who in America, Historical Volume, 1607–1896. Chicago: Marquis Who's Who. 1963.
- "A Continent Divided: The U.S. – Mexico War – Colonel James William Abert Archived 2014-10-06 at the Wayback Machine, University of Texas at Arlington, "James William Abert was born on November 18, 1820 at Mount Holly, New Jersey, the son of Colonel John James Abert, head of the U.S. Army Topographical Engineers."
- Folsom, Joseph Fulford; and Ogden, Mary Depue. Cyclopedia of New Jersey biography, memorial and biographical, p. 321, American Historical Society, 1921. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Gamaliel Bailey, an early advocate of slave abolition doctrines, was born at Mount Holly, New Jersey, December 3rd, 1807. His parents removed to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, when he was nine years old."
- Betts, Graham. Motown Encyclopedia, p. 50. AC Publishing, 2014. ISBN 9781311441546. Accessed September 8, 2018. "Born Cynthia Ann Birdsong in Mount Holly Township, New Jersey on 15 December 1939, Cindy had aspirations of becoming a nurse until she was asked to join The Ordettes by a friend, Patsy Holt in 1960."
- Weinberg, David. "Horse Racing / Black Still Focusing On Finish Line", The Press of Atlantic City, May 6, 2005. Accessed January 30, 2011. "Jockey Tony Black, a Mount Holly native, has two Kentucky Derby appearances on his resume."
- Lundy, F. L., et al. Manual of the Legislature of New Jersey, Volume 145, p. 329. J.A. Fitzgerald, 1921. Accessed November 27, 2013. "Charles C. Black, Jersey City. Justice Black was born on a farm in Burlington county, near Mount Holly, N. J., on July 29th, 1858."
- Minnick, Kevin. "Braddock notches win for Brewers", Courier-Post, June 8, 2010. Accessed March 1, 2011. "'To get that first win is definitely an experience in itself,' Braddock, of Mount Holly, said Monday afternoon."
- Samuel Atkinson Dobbins, Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Accessed August 15, 2007.
- Staff. "Paul R. Doguereau, Pianist And Mentor", The Philadelphia Inquirer, March 11, 2000. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Paul Rene Doguereau, 91, a pianist and interpreter of French music as well as a teacher and mentor to many younger pianists, died March 3 in the Virtua-Mount Holly Center, Mount Holly. A resident of Boston for more than 60 years, he and his adopted son, Harrison James Wignall, also maintained a home in Mount Holly for the last 2 1/2 years. He had stayed in Mount Holly since last March and in the nursing home for the last several months."
- Trussell, C. P. "Teacher Defies Red Inquiry; Faces Contempt Proceedings; Temple Professor Defies Red Inquiry", The New York Times, February 28, 1953. Accessed March 1, 2011. "The demand for a response, a tactic that implied that action might be taken beyond the hearing room, brought out that Dr. Dunham had been born Oct. 10, 1905, at Mount Holly, N. J."
- Doug Easlick, CBS Sports. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Staff. "Oh, shoot, it happens again!", Philadelphia Daily News, August 18, 2003. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Matthew Emmons, a 27-year-old native of Mount Holly, N.J., yesterday relived his Athens nightmare."
- Holroyd, Steve. "Before Hoppenot, there was Fidelia", The Philly Soccer Page, July 11, 2012. Accessed July 18, 2019. "Pat Fidelia was born in Port-au-Prince, Haiti on April 16, 1959. Moving to the United States at a young age, his family settled in Mt. Holly, New Jersey."
- Samuel Carr Forker, Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Accessed August 15, 2007.
- Mike Freeman, NFL. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Irving Fryar, database-Football.com. Accessed November 3, 2007.
- Dan Gakelar, Baseball-Reference.com. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Staff. "Ex-Judge Gaskill Dies Suddenly, 84; Served-on Burlington County, N. J., Common Pleas Bench Many years Ago", The New York Times, November 26, 1935. Accessed August 31, 2018. "Judge Gaskill, a native of Mount Holly, was admitted to the bar as an attorney in 1873 and became a counselor in 1877."
- Ron Gassert's biography, ONLC Training Centers. Accessed September 8, 2015.
- Ron Gassert, profootballarchives.com. Accessed March 18, 2015.
- Holloway, Lynette. "John F. Gerry, 69, Chief Judge Of Federal Court in New Jersey", The New York Times, March 12, 1995. Accessed December 26, 2011. "Judge Gerry, who was born and raised in Mount Holly, N.J., stepped down as the state's chief judge last October, becoming a senior member of the system."
- Jackson, David. "Bush taps lobbyist Gillespie as counselor", USA Today, June 13, 2007. Accessed November 27, 2013. "Age: 45; born Aug. 1, 1961, in Mount Holly, N.J."
- Stephen Girard, Independence Hall Association. Accessed November 3, 2007. "Shortly after Girard married Mary Lum, he purchased a home at 211 Mill Street in Mount Holly, New Jersey."
- About, Assemblyman Lou Greenwald. Accessed November 27, 2013. "Majority Leader Greenwald was born on March 11, 1967, in Mount Holly."
- The 50 Greatest New Jersey Sports Figures, Sports Illustrated, December 27, 1999.
- Staff. "Posluszny held in high regard, Some compare the linebacker, recovering from a knee injury, to Penn State's best.", The Philadelphia Inquirer, August 13, 2006. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Paterno said he'd been informed that Pete Harris, the Mount Holly native who was an all-American safety at Penn State in 1978 and the brother of Nittany Lions legend Franco Harris, died recently."
- Dwight Hicks, Pro-Football-Reference.com. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Bridgeman, Charles Thorley; and Morehouse, Clifford P. A History of the Parish of Trinity Church in the City of New York, p. 492. Putnam, 1906. Accessed March 1, 2011.
- Staff. "Punk, Perspiration & Pavement", The Detroit News, July 26, 2007. Accessed March 1, 2011. ""Mount Holly, NJ, group the High Court hopes to receive some of the Warped Tour magic that's propelled bands such as Fall Out Boy and My Chemical Romance ..."
- "Ernest Hilbert". Retrieved October 19, 2020.
- Peter Hill Tall Case Clock, National Museum of American History. Accessed June 11, 2020. "Peter Hill (1767-1820) is one of the few African American professional clockmakers known to have worked in antebellum America. A freed slave, he had a shop first in Burlington Township and then in Mount Holly, New Jersey--two small, predominantly Quaker communities near Philadelphia."
- Maj. David Johnson, United States Army. Accessed September 8, 2015. "Hometown: Mount Holly, N.J."
- Williams, Robert L. History of the Association of Black Psychologists: Profiles of Outstanding, p. 483. AuthorHouse, 2008. ISBN 9781434396631. Accessed September 3, 2019. "Ruth G. King, Ed.D. – 9th and 10th ABPsi President... I was the sixth child born to Olive and Henry Graves in Mt. Holly, New Jersey, January 28, 1933."
- Leslie Emi Kobayashi, Biographical Directory of Federal Judges. Accessed March 1, 2011.
- Kevin Landolt, NFL. Accessed November 27, 2013.
- Friedman, Sally. "Poet gave words a stage", The Philadelphia Inquirer, November 6, 2001. Accessed March 1, 2011. "How fitting, then, that 10 days ago that college theater in Pemberton Township was renamed the Geraldine Clinton Little Theatre in memory of the gentle woman, who lived quietly in Mount Holly but whose words touched so many souls and ignited so many spirits."
- Harris, Jason. "New sign marks home of college founder", Burlington County Times, October 13, 2006. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Girard, the well-known philanthropist banker merchant and mariner, moved to Mount Holly in 1777 shortly after marrying Mary Lum. The couple lived on Mill Street..."
- Ricky Lumpkin Archived 2014-10-06 at the Wayback Machine, Kentucky Wildcats football. Accessed September 30, 2014. "Personal: Born in Mount Holly, N. J."
- Manahan, Kevin. "ESPN disciplines snotty Mount Holly native Britt McHenry for obnoxious rant at attendant", NJ Advance Media for NJ.com, April 16, 2015. Accessed September 8, 2015. "ESPN has suspended snobbish reporter Britt McHenry for one week — effective immediately — after a video surfaced Thursday that shows her belittling an impound lot attendant while making derogatory remarks about the woman's job, education and looks.McHenry, a Mount Holly, N.J. native, is upset because her car has been towed and is shown on a surveillance video telling the woman why she — as a TV star — is superior to her."
- Capuzzo. Michael. "Re-creating The Past In Mount Holly As A Child, Ed Longstreet Lived Near The Budd House Now He's Helping John Nagy Make It Into A Museum", The Philadelphia Inquirer, December 27, 1987. Accessed September 30, 2014. "John Nagy first noticed charming, historic Mount Holly (population 10,800, Burlington County seat, 21 miles from Trenton and 20 miles from Philadelphia) when he was a traveling employee of the federal government, administering the food-stamp program in New Jersey towns. When he moved to the town eight years ago, Nagy, now administrator of food programs for the U.S. Department of Agriculture in nine states from New Jersey to West Virginia, was shocked at the condition of the Budd House at 20 White St."
- Blais, Jacqueline. "Junie B. always has the bestest time", USA Today, June 30, 2004. Accessed October 22, 2007. "In a parallel universe in the 1950s, Park was a talkative schoolgirl in Mount Holly, N.J."
- Sardella, Carlo M. "Expert on Pollution; Lays 1976 Algae Mass to Natural Forces", The New York Times, March 27, 1977. Accessed February 28, 2011. "Senator Barry T. Parker, Republican of Mount Holly, who has 'fished off Long Beach Island for 32 years and never saw anything like it before,' says that he still will not accept the theory, scientific or not."
- Applegate, Edd. Muckrakers: A Biographical Dictionary of Writers and Editors, p. 133. Scarecrow Press, 2008. ISBN 9781461669753. Accessed September 8, 2015. "Frank Parsons Was Born in 1854, at Mount Holly, New Jersey, to Alice and Edward Parsons."
- Banister, Christa. "Introducing ... Jeremy Riddle" Archived 2017-12-01 at the Wayback Machine, Crosswalk.com, May 14, 2007. Accessed December 16, 2017. "[Q] Where are you from originally? [A] Mount Holly, New Jersey"
- Staff. "Samuel K. Robbins", The New York Times, December 6, 1926. Accessed August 31, 2018. "Samuel K. Robbins, 73, who was President of the New Jersey Senate in 1909, died at his home in Morristown yesterday from a heart attack following acute indigestion.... He will be buried at his birthplace in Mount Holly."
- William Rossell, Biographical Directory of Federal Judges. Accessed March 1, 2011.
- Smith, Bridget. "Zimmer, Myers deliver campaign pitches", Courier-Post, August 8, 2008. Accessed August 11, 2008.
- Staff. "Bill In Congress Would Create Bipartisan Social Security Panel Rep. Jim Saxton Proposed The Commission. He Is Battling Cherry Hill's Mayor To Keep His House Seat.", The Philadelphia Inquirer, June 22, 2000. Accessed October 19, 2013. "U.S. Rep. Jim Saxton, a Republican from Mount Holly, proposed that the Social Security Protection, Preservation and Reform Commission have 13 members: six Republicans, six Democrats, and the commissioner of the Social Security system."
- Staff. Biographical review of Hancock County, Illinois, p. 109. Hobart Publishing Co., 1907. Accessed February 28, 2011.
- Charles Shank, Array of Contemporary American Physicists, backed up by the Internet Archive as of March 4, 2016. Accessed May 15, 2020. "Born: July 12, 1943 (Mount Holly, New Jersey)"
- Atterbury, Andrew; Ching, Monique; and Smith, Rick. "Michael Sis named as new San Angelo bishop; Sis will be ordained and installed Jan. 27", San Angelo Standard-Times, December 12, 2013. Accessed September 8, 2015. "Sis was born Jan. 9, 1960, in Mount Holly, N.J."
- Boatman, Gail T. "Mount Holly native makes a little 'NightMusic'", Burlington County Times, April 29, 2003. Accessed March 1, 2011. "A musicologist turned mystery writer, Mount Holly native Harrison Slater feels right at home in the world of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart."
- Vilkomerson, Sara."She Enjoys Being a Girl! Meet the Mind Behind Milly", The New York Observer, October 24, 2005. Accessed November 1, 2020."This girl, Michelle Smith, grew up in New Milford, Connecticut and Mount Holly, N.J."
- Sosa, José F. "Commentary: Mayor is disrespectful and defensive", Courier-Post, April 19, 2016. Accessed December 21, 2017. "José F. Sosa served as councilman and mayor in Mount Holly, and later served in the Assembly. He lives in Westampton."
- Camilli, Danielle. "Spellman makes plea deal; The former NFL player gets time served for obstructing justice.", Burlington County Times, September 23, 2009. Accessed November 27, 2013. "Alonzo Spellman, the former NFL lineman and Mount Holly native, pleaded guilty to obstructing justice stemming from a fight outside a bar last September."
- Staff. "A wealth of compassion: Philanthropist throwing lavish party for poor & disadvantaged", Philadelphia Daily News, December 20, 2008. Accessed February 28, 2011. "On Sunday afternoons, strangers could find a hot meal, smiling faces and good conversation inside the Stafford home on Willow Street in Mount Holly, N.J. No one called it charity, and those strangers often left as friends, said Earl W. Stafford, one of 12 children raised in the home."
- John L. N. Stratton, Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Accessed February 28, 2011.
- Staff. "The Hon. John C. Ten Eyck.", The New York Times, August 26, 1879. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Ex-United States Senator John C. Ten Eyck died at his residence in Mount Holly, N.J., at the age of 65 years."
- Staff. "Monarchs' Newton and Walker have work to do", The Philadelphia Inquirer, September 14, 2005. Accessed March 1, 2011. "Walker, who is from Mount Holly, Burlington County, starred at Rancocas Valley High School in the early 1990s and then at Virginia."
- Staff. "Death List Of A Day.; Barclay White.", The New York Times, November 24, 1906. Accessed June 21, 2012. "Mount Holly, N. J., Nov. 23 – Barclay White, 85 years old, of this city, a descendant of one of the oldest families in this part of New Jersey and one of the oldest settlers in Mount Holly, a prominent citizen of this country, a literary man of some prominence, and a genealogist of recognized reputation, died here to-day after a long illness. Mr. White attained prominence in National public life when in 1871 to 1878 he was United States Superintendent of Indian Affairs, having charge of seven tribes and six agencies."
- Naedele, Walter F. "In 1700s, A Quaker Was Fighting Slavery John Woolman Stands Out. His Journal Tells Of His Struggle, The Subject Of Lectures Here.", The Philadelphia Inquirer, September 30, 1994. Accessed October 22, 2007. "John Woolman was a Mount Holly store assistant who, at 26, quit the shop because he was making too much money."
- Bastien, Jan Lynn, Ghosts of Mount Holly; A History of Haunted Happenings. (Charleston, SC: The History Press, 2008)
- De Cou, George. Historical Sketches of Mount Holly and Vicinity. (Mount Holly, NJ: G. DeCou, 1936).
- Rizzo, Dennis C. Mount Holly, New Jersey: Hometown Reinvented. (Charleston, SC: The History Press, 2007).
- Shinn, Henry C. The History of Mount Holly. (Mount Holly, NJ: Herald Printing House, 1977).
- Winzinger, Heidi J. and Mary L. Smith. Mount Holly (Images of America). (Charleston, SC: Arcadia Publishing, 2001).
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