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Isabel Burton.

Distinguished men of Baltimore and of Maryland online

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one of the leading trunk line .systems of transportation in the world, reaching
practically every industrial center in the Middle Atlantic States between tlie
Atlantic Seaboard at Baltimore, Philadelphia and .\e\v York and the Great
Lakes and Mississii)])i IJixcr at Chicago and St. Louis, respectively.

The local railKiad comi)any also established the commercial supremacy
of Baltimore as a trade center, with its vast facilities for handling home com-
merce as well as exjtori and import trade. One of the most striking examples
of this is the fact that last year Baltimore attained the distiiu'tion of being
the second largest grain port of the nation, there having been 42,."J:!0.313
bushels of grain handled at the i)ort of Baltimore during 1912.

A volume devoted to the develojjment of the State of Maryland by its
foremost citizens and leading business interests would be incomjdete indeed
unless reference were made to the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company. No
other enterprise has had a more wholesome influence upon the promotion of
Maryland's best interests and the advancement of its economic welfare than
has the State's leading railroad and business corporation.

Spanning the ejioclis in the develojiment of the I>altimore and Ohio Rail-
road <"omiiany brings the ]iiesent generation of Mai-ylanders abreast with one

of the countr\"s foremost transjidrtation svstems. From a few hnndred miles

144



of tiack.s a generation ago. Ilic coiiiiiaiiy has grown unlil it is classed as one
of tlie leading railroad corporations. Tlie total earnings for the tiscal year,
which ended Jnne :{(l. liti:!. anionnted to |10:].:!l.".».!l!ll'. the largest in the history
of the company. These enormous earnings are cleared largely through Balti-
more l)aiiks.

In addition to the lialtimore and Ohio Railroad Comiiany's 44:U miles of
line, there has come recently under the same administration and control the
Cincinnati, Hamilton and Itayion Railway Company, with Kil.") miles of line.
The Baltimore and Ohio Company's ojierations extend into twelve States and
run directly from the Atlantic ]i(n-ts of New York, I'liiladeljihia and Itallimore
to the great points of interchange with the West and Southwest at Chicago
.ind St. Louis, the intervening main line and liranches reaching directly prac-
tically all of the great commercial and industrial centers of the East and
Central ^Vest.

Early realizing the liojies and expectations of the community by placing
Baltimore in direct communication with the Ohio Kiver. every extension of
the Baltimore and Ohio System has brought into closer t(nich with .Maryland
and Baltimore these great industrial centers.

In addition to this general inler<-hange of commeicc. ilie operaiions of the
Conijiany have been most beneticial to the material welfare of the State of
.Maryland and the City of Baltimore. The Company has its administrative
ottices in Baltimore, where its policies are fashioned and the results of its
opci-al ions cleared.

The ex])ansion of tlie Baltimore and Ohio System has been most beneficial
to the material welfare of the State of Maryland. The most ex(ensi\-e termi-
nals of llie Comjiany are in .Mai-yland. ^\■here millions of dollars are cxjieiidi'd
annually for materials and supplies of all kinds and in meeting llie |)ay-rolls
of emjiloyes. ( »f the (i."). (1(1(1 eni](loyes <if the Comjiany. about L'd.OdO are en-
gaged in service in the State of .Maryland. The ]iay-roll dislnnsenienis in .Mary-
land ajiiiroximate .fl. (KM). (1(1(1 monilily.

Ten thousand men are employed in Baltimore and the monthly jiay roll
totals about §(300.00(».

Modern terminals are ojierated at Baltimore. <"umberlan(1 and B.runswick.
The facilities in B.iltimore include two commodious ]passengei- station.s —
Camden and Mount Boyal : exijorl and imiiort lerminals at Locust Point and
Cuitis Bay; Mount ("hire and Riverside shops, ("amdi'ii warehouse and freight
yards, fruit and produce tei-minal, etc.

The ].,ocust Point terminals .iie llie largest on the .\il.iiilic Seaboard.
.\t Locust INtint millions of Ions of freight are imported and exjiorted an-
nually. Thousands of imniigranls seeking new homes in America land at
Locust Point each year. Locnsi Point covers a mile of waterfront. The
lei-minals are situated directly Ix-hind historic Fort Mcllenry. on the left side
of the harbor entering the poit of Baltimore. Locust I'oint is well ajipointed,
ha\ ing a system of siiacions docks, large freight and coal piers and mammoth
grain elevators. There are 11 ]iiers in the terminals. '.I of these being open
and 2 covered. Two grain elevators and two coal i)iers are embraced in the
termiinils. The tioor s]iace in the freight jders at Locust Point aggregates 738,-
700 s(inare feet. Pier 8 is the largest in the terminals, being 1000 feet by 140
feet in dimensions, two stories high and with a floor area of 2:!."),;>r>S .square

14."')



feet. The i)iei- is eciniiijied with the Tcliilierage system for liancllinn; freight on
the pliirfornis, the system lieiu;; a seiies of overhead tracks on which carriers
handle freifjiit aiioiit the jiier. The system is ojieiated by electricity. Twenty
of these cai-fiei-s are in use. 10 of them licinj; of 4 ton (■.■i])a(ity and 1(1 of I'-lon
cajiacity.

Eight lines now ni.ike rci;nlai- sailings from the Locnst Point terminals.
six to foreign jiorts and two plying along the coast. The foreign lines are the
North German Lloyd to Hiemeii, .Tohnson LiTie to Liverpool, Donald.son Line
to Glasgow. Kcd Star Line to Antwerii, Havre and London; Scandinavian Line
to Scandinavian jiorts atid the Holland-American Line to Rotterdam. Two
.American lines, the Jlerchanls and ^liners" Transportation ('omi)any and the
BaltimoreTe.xas Line, dock their vessels at Locust Point. I']igliteen hundred
workmen -ah' em])Ioyed at Locust Point.




COAIj



lEK. l't;:KTIS B.\Y.



At Curtis Pay the Italliiuore and ( )hio it.'iiiroad ojierates its largest coal
termimil. lO.xport shipments through the port of Paltimore are loaded at
("urtis Bay, which is the largest and one of the best eipiipped teriuiuals ou the
Atlantic Coast. 'J'he world's rerord for loading a vessel with a cargo of coal
is held by the Curtis Bay lerminals. Several records were established at
Curtis Bay within a year, and November l.*o, 1[)V2. the collier Newton was
loaded in '.^ hours and 4.j minutes.

The Mount Clare shoi)S of the Baltimore and Ohio IJailroad, at Baltimore,
are among the largest in the woi'ld. The rebuilding of locomotives and cars
and the principal rei>air work of the railroad's equipment is doue at Mount
Clare, where 2.")00 skilled mechanics and other workmen are emitloyed.

The Baltiim)re and (>liio System ojierates large terminals at Cumberland,
in Western Maryland, and the activities of the railroad in that section of the
State have been responsible in large measure for the general development that
has been accomplished. Cumberland is the division headiiuarters of the Cum-
berland division, and is geograjihically the "throat" of the Baltimore and Ohio
System. The "Queen Cit.\" is the point of divergence of the two nmin lines of
the Baltimore and Ohio, one of which proceeds northward towards Pittsburgh
and Chicago ami the other takes a southwesterlv direction towards Cincinnati



14G



and St. Louis. Tlicsr lines ]iass llirimiili tlie soft coal region anil Ilic gas real
legion of Sontiiern Pennsylvania ami West Virginia, respectively, and the vast
tonnage from these i-egions as well as the trattie from uianufactni'ing, indus-
trial and agricultnial sections heyond ji.-iss through < 'umherland. Cumberland
is also an interehange jioint for the Baltimore and Ohio with the Western
Marjiand and the (Cumberland and I'ennsylvania raili-oads. Only reeently the
Baltimore and Ohio iucieased its facilities mateiially at ('uinherland l)y en-
larging ils fi-eiglit yai-ds, slio|)s and consti'ucting a modern freight station.
The nundier of freight cars handled in and out of ('und)erland avei-ages
5000 a day. These cars i-e(inire al)ont ]()() trains. Iti addition, some 4(1 pas-
senger trains arrive at, and depai't from, ("umberland each day.

At Brunswick the Baltimoie and Ohio System operates its principal east
ern terminal for the classirtcation of carload shipments of freight. The yard
ut Binnswick is ."> miles long and has a Ciqiacity of T:!Ol! cars.

The original line of the Baltimore and Ohio liailroad to Wiieeling was a
single-track road ami its construction through the mountainous country pre-
sented nuiny engineering jirohlems. The science of engineering was largely
in the experimental stage in those early days, so in iiushing the construction
work across the mount;iins it became necessary to follow the course of least
resistance. The single-track line when built was wholly adequate to handle
the business, but the growth of commerce and industiial development of the
country taxed the facilities beyond capacity. Betterments were made when
finances would permit. tra( ks were added and larger terminals were provided,
until a lai-ge percentage of the main line mileage within the State was double
track.

Even these faciliiies became inadequate to handle the traffic and it was
urgent that eidargement be niaile. (»n January 1."), 1!)10, T'resideut Daniel
Willard assumed charge of ibc i!:iliiniore and Ohio Bailroad, and before two
weeks had elapsed a committee of West ^■irginia citizens visited the chief ex-
ecutive of the railroa<l to uige that additional facilities lie provided. Mr. 'WU-
lard gave the shippeis assurance that their re(|uest would be comjilied with.
He outlined to them a program of ini|u-ovenients which would increase the
hauling capacity of the railroad by .">0 per cent., including the constructiou of
a third track on the mountain slojies to jireNent congestion and the purchase
of new cars and locomotives. The jironiises of President Willard have been
fulfilled and the Baltimore and Ohio Bailroad is well eqnipjx'd to handle with
dispatch the traffic offered to its lails.

The transformation accomplished on the Baltimoie and Ohio Bailroad in
so short a time has been marvelous and has attracted widesjiread attention of
the shijiping public and the railroad world. The construction of third and
fourth tracks involved the relocation of line, reduction of grades, elimination
of tunnels, construction of substantial bridges callable of handling the heaviest
of trains, the inirchase of locomoi i\ es of the most ]iowerful type, freight cars
of maximuin cajiacity and modern jiassenger e(|uipmi'nt.



117




^Vw ////; / affentifin —pcrsonti/



supt'rftsi€>n~ nre



htjtJt



parfs



A Pure Beer
of Quality

Arrow Beer



Arrow Beer is brewed in Haiti-
more by Baltimoreans. ,9^ is
fn/if/e pa rfivitfa ritj fine ftfn
pa rfii-it/a rfi/ fine peop/e.

It is a proved food in liquid form,
i/iid c7s si/ch is recommended b\-
physiciansof the highest standing.

Arrow Beer is brewed from hrst-
erade German imported hops
(imported direct!, select West-
ern Barley Malt and the finest
Flaked Corn.

It is bottled direct from Go\ ern-
ment-insper tet<, glass-lined, steel,
sanitary tanks in a clean, modern,
up-to-the-minute brewery.

Its principal ingredients are ^Va-
fare' s i>it>n ar/enfs for buddmg
firmly in men and women the
steadiness and go-to-it-ive-ness
that play such a vital part in
"Good Health" — and Success.

•^rrtfft' >/^eer is an essen-
tia/." In thou.'ands of homes
It is considered as necessary in
the refrigerator as bread in the
bread box.

If /i ere ^ iia/ift/ counts — if s
f/te heer t/iaf s always c/iosen.

G-B-S Brewing Co.

BALTIMORE



\i»



ABBREVIATIONS



A. A. A. S. — American Association fnr the Aiiv;tii<ctiif

■ if .s<-ience.
A. B. (also B. A.)— Bacljelor of Arts,
acad. — academy,
accts.- — acciuiiiTs.
adm. — aihnitted.
Advt. — Advert isinir.
A. F. &.A. M.— Ancient Onler of Tree an.l Ac.-cph

Masons,
agr. — afiricvilture.
Agrl. — Agricultural.
B,gt. — asent.

Am. — America; also American.
A. M. -also M. A.)— Master of Arts.
A. & N.— Army and Navy.

A. 0. H. — .Vncient Order of Hibernians,
apptd. i.iNii appt. i— appointed.
assn.^assK.iatiou.

asso. — associate,
asst. — assistant,
att. — attended.
atty . — a t torney .
Avtg. — Aufiust.
Ave. — Avenue,
b. — tkirn.

B. A. I also A. B. > — Bachelor of Arts.
B. A. C— Baltimore Athletic Chib.
Balto. — Baltimore.

Bapt.— BajTtist.

B. C. C— Baltimore Citv College.

bd.— hoard.

bk. — bank.

B. L.— Bachelor of Law.

Bldg. — Hnihlin.L'.

bldrs. -huildcrs,

B. &.O. R. R. — Baltimore & Ohio Railroad.

B. P. O. E.— Benevolent and Proteclive Order nf Elks.

br. - branr'li.

Brig. — Bri^iadier: also brigade.

brok. — broker.

B. S. (also S. B.I— Bachelor of Science,
bus. — business.

Calif, — California.

Can. —Canada. — - -

cand. — candidate.

capt.- — captain.

Cath.— Catholic.

cav. — cavalry.

C. B. L.^Cathnlic Benevolent Legion.
C. ofC.^ — Chamber of Commerce.

C. E. (also Civ. E.) — Civil Engineer.

Cent, lalso Cen. i — Central.

Ch.— Church.

Char. — Charities.

chf.— chief.

Chi. — Chicago,

Chir. — Chirur;xical.

chm. — chairuian.

Civ. E. (also C. E.l - Civil Engineer.

CL— Club.

Clin. — ^Clinical; also clinics.

elk.— <^Ierk.

Co. — Company: also County.

coL — colonel.

Coll.— Cilletre.

Colo.— Colorado.

com. — connnittee.

comd. — coiiimainl.

comdr.^ — lomniauder.

comm. — com mission.

commd. — commissioned.

commr. — ci.ininissioner.

comp. -coiii|.osing.

Con. — ■I'l'iisolidated : also consolidation.

Cong. — CouLTcss.

Cong'l. lalso Congregal.) Congregational.

Conn. — Connecticut.

Const. -Constitution.

Constl. - Const ilutional.

consult. — consul ting.

conv. — convention.



cor.— -corrcipoHtlent.
coun. — council.

C. P. ^Corrupt Practice,
ct.— court.

D. C— I'istrict of Columbia.
D. D,— Doctor of Divinity.
Dec. — December.
DeL — Delaware; also delegate.
Dem. — Democrat; also democratic,
dep. — deputy.
Dept.— Department,
dir. — nlirector.
dist. — district,
div. — ilivision.

D. L. L. M.— Dire<'t Legislative Lea
E.— Kast.
East. — Kastern.
ed. — educated: also editor,
edn. — eilucation.
edn'l, — -efhifatioual.

E. E.— Electrical Engineer.
Elec— Electric; also electrical,
elect. — elected.
Eng. — England; also English,
engr. — +'nKineer.
engring. — engineering,
ent.— entered,
est. estate.

estab.— established: ostablishnient.
Ex. (also Exch.i Exchange,
exec. — executive.
Feb. — February.
Fed. ^Federation ; also Federal.
Fla. — Florida.
For. — Foreign.
Fr. — Frcjui.
Frat,— -Fraternity.
Ft.— Fort.
Ga. — (Jeorgia.
G. A.— Ceiieral Assembly.
G. A. R.^(5rand Army of i
G. C. — <;rand Chapter,
gen. (also genl.)— general.
Geo. lalso Geog'.l — Geograpliic;
Geod.^< leodetic.
Geog. lalso Geo.) — Geographic;
Geol. — (ieohigy; also geological
Ger. — Cernian: also Germany.

Ger. Maen. — Germania >Liennerchor.

G. L. — (Irand Lodse.

Gov. — (Jovernor: also government.

Govt, (also Gov. i — CJovernnient .

grad. — giaduated.

Homeo. — Ilomeopathii-.

Hon. — Honorable.

Hosp.— IIos|dtal.

H. R.— House of Representatives,

Hydrogrr.^Hydrograpliic.

la. -Iowa.

I, C, S.— International Corrcsiiondeuco ."School,

Ida.— Idaho.

III.— Illinois.

Immor. — Immorality.

Imp. — lm]irovemeut.

I. M. P. — Independent Methodist Proieslant.

incorp. — incorporated: also in.-orporatiou.

Ind. — Indian. Indiana. Industrial.

Ind. Ty. — Indian Territory.

inf. (also infty. I — infantry.

Ins. (also Insur. I — Insurance.

insp. — inspector.

Inst. ^Institute.

Instn. — Institution.

Insur. (also Ins. I — Insurance.

I. 0. F. — Independent Order of Foresters.

I. 0. H.— Independent (tnlcr of Hcidasopiis.

Jan. — .launary.

Jr. — Junior.

Jud. — Judicial.

Jus. — Justice.

Kan. — Kansas.



Kcpuhlic



also geoi:r;iphii'al.

1.



also geograpl



140



cliaiiical eiiitfiiiefr.



K. C. (also K. of.C.) — Kninlits of Columbus.

K. G. E. — Kuifihts of (ioMeu Eagles.

K. M. — Knights of Macfabees.

K. P. — Knights of rytliias.

K. T,— Knights Templrtr.

Ky. — Kentufky.

La. — Louisiana.

Leg. (also Legis. 1 — Legislatuiv : IfgisliUivf.

L. I. — Long Island.

Licen.^LJceiitiated,

lieut. — lieu tenant.

lieut.-gov. — litnitiMiant -governor.

liq. — Ijquiir.

LL. B.~Ha.-helor ..f Laws.

Lt.— Light.

L. U. A. — Life Luilerwriteis' Assn.

Luth. — Lutheran.

m, — marrieil.

maj. — nnijor.

Mass. — Massachusetts.

Mat's.— >LiteriaIs.

M. D. -Dn.lor of M.-.li.iiif.

Md.— .Maryland.

Me. — Maine.

M. E.— Master of Lugiueerin

med. — medical.

mem. — nieinlier.

Mer. — Merchants".

Met. — Metroipiilitan.

mfg. — manufacturing.

mfr. — manufacturer.

mgr.— manager.

Mich. — Michigan.

miL— military.

Minn. — Minnesota.

Miss. — Mississippi.

M. L. ^Master of Laws.

M. & M.— Men-hants :uid Maniifa.-t iirers*.

M. N. G.— Maryhmd Nalimial liiiard.

Mo. — Missouri.

Mont. — Montana.

M. S. — Master of Science.

Mt.— Mount.

M, W. A. — Modern \\"oodnien of Auiericu.

N. (alsu No.)— X».rth.

nat. (also nat'li — national.

N. C. R. R.— X«u'tlieni Central Railroad.

N. D.— Xnrtb Dakota.

Neb.— Nebraska.

neurol. — neuri dogical .

Nev.— Nevada.

K. H. — New Ilaiuiisliire.

N. J. — New .Tersev.

N. M.— New Mexico.

No. I also N.i- North.

nom. — tiiiiniiiated.

Nov. — Novenilier.

N. S. — NoY.i S.-..Ii;..

N. W,- Northwestern.

N. &.W. Ry. — Norf.dk A: Western Kiihvav.

N. Y.— New York.

O.- Oliio.

Oct.— Octiiher.

Okla.— Oklahoma.

Ont. — Ontario.

Ore.— oregnu.

org-.^)rganized; als" nri;anization.

Pa. lalsii Penna. I — rennsylvaiiia.

Pa. R. R. — I'ennsylvania Railroad.

pass. — pas>ieiiger.

pathol. -pathology.

Pd. B.— n.iihe|..r it( I'edairogy.

Penna. lalso Pa. i — I'ennsylvania.

Penna. Coll. (also Pa. Coll. >- TViuisylvaiiia College.

Perm. — IVrmaueTii.

Phar. — riiarmacy.

Ph. B.— Bachelor of IMiilosophy.

Ph. D.— Doctor of IMiih.sophy.

Phila. — ^Pliiladelphia.

Ph. M. -Master of I'harniacy.

P. H. P. — Last High Driest.

phys. I also phys'nt idiysician.

Pitis.— Pittsburgh.

Pk. —Dark.

P. M. — Past Master.

Pol. — I'olilical.

Poly.— I'olytc.hnic.

P. & P. Daiiil anil I'owder.

Pr. — Dowe.-.



prac— pracf iced.

prep. — |U-eparatory.

pres. — president.

prim. — primary.

prin.— principal.

priv. — private.

prof. — professor.

Prog. — Pr<igressive.

Prov. — Providence.

P. & S.— Physin'ians and Surgeons:,

pub.— iiuldie.

rd. — road.

reed. — ^received.

reg. — register.

Regt. — Uegiinent.

rep. — represent alive.

repub.— rei>ublican.

res. — residence.

ret. — returned.

Rev.— Reverend.

R. I.— Rhode Ishuid.

Row. — Rowing.

R. R.— Railroad.

Ry.— Railway.

s.— son.

S. (also So. I— South.

S. A.— South America.

S. A. L. — Seaboard Air Line.

S. A. R. — Sous of .American Revohiti<in.

S. B. (also B. S. I— Bachelor of Science.

S. C. — Soutli Candina.

Sch. (also Schl.i— Scho<d.

Sci.— Science.

S. D.— South D.ikola.

Sec. (also Secty. I — Secretary.

Secur. — Security.

Sem.^Seminary.

Sen. — Senate: also senator.

Sept. — Septeni!>er.

sergt. — sergeant.

serv. — .jcrvice.

Ship. — Shippers'.

S. L. D, P.— Socialist Labor Democratic Party.

S. L. P. — Socialist Labor Party.

So. (also S. > — South.

Soc. — Society.

solic. ^solicitor.

S. P.— Socialist Party.

Sq. — Square.

St.— Saint, State. Street.

Stck.— Slock.

Stor.— Storage.

Sup.— Supreme.

Supr. — Superior.

Supt. — Superintendent.

surg. — siu'geon.

T. B. H.— Tribe of Den llur.

Tech. — TecbnolMi:y.

Test'g— Testing.

Ter. — Territory.

Theol.— Theology: theol.«gi<al.

T. P. A. — TraveU'rs' Protective .\ssocialion.

tr.— trustee.

trans. — transferred.

treas.- -treasurer.

Twp. — Townshi|i.

U. of M. — University of Maryland.

Univ. (also Univer. i — Dniversity,

U. of P. — Lniversity of Pennsylvania.

U. S.— Inited States.

U. S. A. — I'niled States Army.

TJ. S. N. Inited States Navy.

U. S. G. S. — Luited States Geological Survey.

U. S. v.— T'nited States Volunteers.

Va. — Virginia.

Vol, — Volunteer: also volume.

Vice-pres. (also v. p, i —Vice-president .

Vt. — V.-rmi.TiI.

W. -West.

Wash.— WasliiTigton-

W.. B. & A. E. R. R.— Wash.. Ealto. A; Aumipolis Elec.
Uaih-oad.

Wis. — Wisconsin.

W. U.— Washington I'niversity.

W. U. H. - WashinL'ton I'niversity Hospital.

W. Va.— West Virginia.

W. W.— Woodmen of the World.

Wyo. - Wyi^miing.

yr. — year.



150



INDEX



Alioll. Walter Williaiii 10

Afiiius. Kelix ?,.",

Alexander. Kicliard \Vasliln,i;tc)ii 72

American lUiildins 04

Aniei'iean Indemnity ( 'mniiany, 'J'lie llM

AiidiTw, l>avid M c.S

Aslini.-ni. lyonis S Ill

Atlantic 'J'ransport Line ^^2^■\

Atwood. William 84

liaclcnian. t'liarles B (I'.l

Maker. .I.mies Henry lit

Baker. .Joseph D 1 .",

Baltimore Cathedral I :;.'l

Baltimore Law School. The Ili4

Baltimore & Ohio Railroad. . 144. 14.".. I4(;. 147

Banks, Daniel Bovver 4!)

Baugh, Kdwin 1' ."i7

Beard, VAmev M (10

Bellis, ,Jos. 11 -Ji

Bibbins, Arthur Barneveld 71

Biddinger. John E 7.'!

Biddison, John S 4il

Blakeney. Albert A 71>

Bond. Nicholas P 11'

Brenan, Matthew !S 41'

Bridges. Ilenr.y I'ercival 1'7

Bromo-Seltzer Tower l.'ll

Brown, Frank I'o

Broydri<lv. Thomas J 14

Brush, Edward Nathaniel KKl

Bryan, AVilliam A 7:!

Bryan. William II .V.)

Bryan. William Shepard. Jr 7.S

Buck Glass Company K'>1

Burford, Lawrence B 72

Burke, Edward Hamilton SC,

Busick, Harry 4S

<'allis, (jeorge R -l."i

Cameron, George W .S(!

Canton Box Company I'-H

Caples, Ralph C 40

< 'arrington. E. C MO

Carroll. r>(niglas Gordon -2

Carson. William McKendree 4.'.



PAGE

Carter. Merville Iliimilton 2.5

Chesajieake Steamship Com[iany 137

Clark. .Joseph Clement ,30

< 'lark. Wm. Bullock 2.5

< 'line, Bernard ,S(;

I 'oady, Charles P 47

< 'oblcntz, Emory Lorenzo QS

Cochran. William Pearsol S7

Cockey, Joshua T 00

I 'olli.son. J. H (;(5

< '00k, Elmer J S2

( '00k. Fillmore 01

Cook. Parker 02

< 'ook. Richard Walton 83

Cooper. Albert Willing 08

Cornell. John L 90

( 'orrigan. O. B 24

Crain. Robert S4

Crook. Howard Edward 74

Crosby. Walter Wilson 40

( 'ross. .John Emory 22

Cullen. Victor Francis 80

Cuanuins. Charles A 05

( 'unnane. Joseph A 43

Curley. James I' (17

iMiiiicr. William A 117

1 )asbiell. Milton OC

I •.-ivenjiort. Wm. II 72

1 )avison Chemical ( 'onipany 110

I->ean, Tunis Ferdinand Anlliony 75

Denhard, Augustus JM 87

I>enny, James W 28

I>eupert, Adam 44

I>ickey, Charles Herman 37

Hi (Jiorgio. Rosario 113

I •onnelly, William J 102

Driscoll. Frank 114

liuncan. Willi.im 10

Earle, Swepson 00

Elliott. Thomas Ireland 21

Emerson. Isaac Edward 10.5

Emory. I>. Ilojiiier 47

Enn'i(4i. .\.ugust 113

Epstein. Jacob 77



151



PAGE

Faiber. Kdwiii .1 97

Failier, Walter M 4J

Fell. Tlionias ~i)

Fentress. Uielianl I! <;ii

FettiiiK. Anton 11 ll'.i

Field, Charles W IT.p

Field, Samuel Summers 114

Fisher, Edward McCulloli •_'.",

Fitzgerald. .T. M 11

Fleet-McGinle.v Com]i;in.v Ill

Ford. Charles Elias 71

France, Joseph Irwin 44

Frank, Isaac 4il

Frederick W. Li|ips Comp.iny. Thr 14ii

Frick. .Tames Swan IHI

Galtber. Chas. I ) SS

Gans. Edgar II is

Gardiner. Asa Bird. .Tr IS

G.-B.-S. Brewing Compan.v 148

Gibbons. James Cardinal i;4

(Jiles. Wm. Trickett f„s

Gill, Roger T .; 1

Gillespie. William A 8;i

Goldsborough, Phillips Lee 7

Gorman, Arthur I'ne So

Gorter, Nathan K ."i."

Gottlieb. Fred. 11 111.'

Graham. Robert Patterson 22

Grannan. Eugene E s.'i

Grecht, William r.ii

Greeble. Chas. W 117

Greiner, John Edwin IP,".

Griffln, Edwin Jerome. .Ir 4'.i

Griffith. J. Jlilton 117

Gunther. (Jeorgc :i:',

Hall. Robert Iv Lee cl7

Hainan. B. Howard Is

Hanna. John K r,l


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