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Thomas A. Smith.

Twelfth Annual Report of the Bureau of Statistics and Information of Maryland. 1903. Thomas A. Smith, Chief. (Volume 1904) online

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Flour, Meal, etc. — Phillips & Brother, Gillis & Company, Locust
Grove Flour Mill, Salisbury — Number of employees, 13; value of
total product, $15,500; capital invested, $25,000; amount paid an-
nually in wages, $5,500.



STATISTICS AND INI'^ORMATION. 267

Kindling Wood — Parsons & Company, Parsonslnirg ; W. B. Miller &
Company, Salisbury and Hebron — Number of emijloyees, 170; value
of total product, $185,000; capital invested, $54,000; amount paid an-
nually in wages, $31,000.

Fertilizers — Farmers and Planters' Company, Wm. B. Tiighman &
Company, Farmers and Truckers' Company, Salisbury — Number of em-
ployees, 23; value of total product, $80,000; capital invested, $50,000;
amount paid annually in wages, $8,500.

Shipbuilding — Sharptown Marine Railway, Sharptown; Salisbury
Marine Railway, Salisbury — Number of employees, 20; value of total
product, $40,000; capital invested, $14,000; amount paid annually in
wages, $10,000.

Boat Repairing — Sharp's Point Railway, Sharp's Point ; White Haven
Marine Railway, White Haven — Number of employees, 14; value of
total product, $17,000; capital invested, $6,500; amount paid annually in
wages, $8,500.

Bricks— Traders' Red Brick Company, Salisbury Brick Company,
Peninsula Brick Company, Wicomico Brick Company, Salisbury — Num-
ber of employees, 90; value of total product, $27,500; capital invested,
$49,000; amount paid annually in wages, $12,500.

Ice — Crystal Ice Company, Salisbury — Number of employees, 25 ;
value of total product, $25,000; capital invested, $30,000; amount paid
annually in wages, $5,000.

Electricity — Salisbury Heat and Power Company, Salisbury — Number
of employees, 5 ; value of total product, $12,000 ; capital invested, $40,-
000 ; amount paid annually in wages, $5,000.

Among other industries may be grouped :

Flouring and Grist Mill Products— ^Henry W. Anderson, Rockawalk-
ing; Wm. T. Banks, J. K. Disharoon & Son, Geo. W. Leonard, Josiah
Fooks, Salisbury; Bailey & Freeny, Wooley & Company, Quantico;
Barren Creek Mills, Double Mills, Mardela Springs; I. H. A. Dulany,
Fruitland ; Emory Dennis, Willard's ; E. H. & S. W. Parsons, Parsons-
burg; Edward White, Whiton.

Ice Manufacturers — Salisbury Ice Manufacturing Company, Salis-
bury.

Fish Canning and Preserving — Geo. D. Insley & Company, Bivalve.

Fertilizers — Elisha E. Truitt, Bivalve.

Bakers — C. V. Kraus, James N. Phillips.

Awnings, Sails and Tents — Benjamin Graveijor, Sharptown.

Shirts — Guy Q. Crawford, Quantico ; Oregon M. Bennett, Riverton
Shirt Factory, Riverton.

Liquors Distilled — ^Wm. R. Gillis, Hebron; Johnson & Company,
Johnson & Wright, Mardela Springs; Elijah J. Adkins, Salisbury.



268 RElPORT OF THE) BUREJAU OF

Printing and Publishing, Newspapers and Periodicals — Courier, Salis-
bury Advertiser, Wicomico News, Salisbury.

Boat and Ship Building— Otis S. Lloyd, W. W. Smith, Salisbury;
W. J. Catlin & Brother, Catlin & Elliott, White Haven.

Lumber and Timber Products — Allen & Colnberg, John S. Cooper
& Companj^ L. H. Cooper & Sons, Downs & Robertson, Horace Greeley
Mills, H. N. Messick & Brother, Mardela Springs; John W. Gordy, A.
G. Malone, Alfred W. Reddish, Chas. E. Williams, Salisbury; Burbage
& Jones, White & Burbage Manufacturing Company, Whiton; L H.

A. Dulany, Thos. H. Hitch, Fruitland ; James Denson, Capitola ; Wm.
PL Dolby, Robert W. Staton, Humphreys & Brother, B. S. Pusey,
Rockawalking ; A. J. Horsey & Company, Wetipquin; Jesse Huflfington,

B. F. Messick & Son, Clayton Parker, E. V. White, Allen; E. D.
Knowles & Brother, Sharptown; Morris, Workman & Garrittson, Peter
Manufacturing Company, James H. West, Pittsville ; J. G. Phillips, W.
S. Phillips & Company, O. W. Taylor, Quantico ; Roaring Point Saw
and Planing Mill, Nanticoke ; John E. Taylor, Riverton ; W. B.
Wilson, Hebron ; F. W. Robinson & Company, Sharptown.

Tinsmithing, etc. — T. R. Jones & Brother, Quantico; Dorman &
Smith Hardware Company, L. W. Gunby Company, Salisbury.

Tobacco, etc. — Wilson & Truitt, Hebron ; Peninsula Cigar Manufac-
turing Company, Salisbury.

Photography — Emma R. W. Havman, George Hitchens, Salisbury.

WORCESTER.

Worcester County was formed from Somerset County in 1742. Its
area is 487 square miles, of which Synepux^nt, Chincoteague, Isle of
Wight, Assowoman and Newport Bays form about one-quarter part.
The whole eastern boundary of the county is the Atlantic Ocean. A
narrow strip of beach, ranging from one quarter of a mile to one
mile in width, forms the coast and is separated from the mainland
by the bays above mentioned. The narrowest part of the water is at
Ocean City, Maryland, a prosperous seaside resort, where it is spanned
by a bridge about one-quarter of a mile in length. The widest part of
the bay is just below Snow Hill, where it is about eight miles from the
east shore of the mainland to the western shore of the beach. Delaware
is the northern, and Virginia the southern boundary.

The population of the county is now over 21,000, and the assessed
valuation of property for the county is $5,769,123, while the tax rate
for 1903 is $1.00.

TOWNS INCORPORATED AND OTHERWISE.

Snow Hill is the county seat, and for the past two or three years
has been forging rapidly ahead, due largely to the growth of its



STATISTICS AND INFORMATION. 269

manufacturing industry. Pocomokc City is fourteen miles south of
Snow Hill, and is connected therewith by the local packet line, also by
the boats of the B., C. & A. R. R. Company. Berlin, sixteen miles
north of Snow Hill and -eight miles west of Ocean City, is at the
junction of the Delaware, Maryland and Virginia branch of the P., B.
& W. R. R., and the B., C. & A. Railway.

Thriving villages are Stockton and Girdlctree, from each of which
are shipped annually about 40,000 barrels of oysters, and each of which
contains a thriving bank, canning factory and barrel factory, and also
good schools and churches. Other growing villages are Newark, Bishop-
ville, Whaleyville and Showells, each of which contains factories which
are adding rapidly to the prosperity of the people.

The steady growth of Ocean City as a summer resort has made an
excellent local market for truck, and the farmers on the mainland
derive a large revenue therefrom.

SOILS, FARMS AND FARM PRODUCTS.

The soil of Worcester County varies from a light sand to a heavy
clay, the majority being a splendid loam with some clay. The proximity
of the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf Stream makes the climate temperate.

There are 1,987 farms in the county, according to the last census.
Agriculture is one of the important industries of the county, which
abounds in the production of small fruits. The principal products of
the farms are grain, wheat and truck.

There are two large and prosperous nurseries in the county, those
of J. G. Harrison & Sons, near Berlin, and W. M. Peters & Sons,
near Wesley and Ironshire. From a modest beginning a few years
ago they have grown to large proportions and their goods are shipped
all over the United States and to many foreign countries.

OYSTERS AND FISH.

From the bays of the county are taken quantities of the finest oys-
ters and the revenue from these add materially to the prosperity of
the county. Fish are also plentiful in the bays and the activity of the
present Fish Commissioner for the Eastern Shore has done much for
the future of the fishing interests throughout the county. At Ocean
City deep sea fishing is an extensive industry. The following firms
are engaged in the business : Ocean City Cold Storage Company, L. P.
Ayres & Company, Ocean City Fish Company, Thomas & Mumford.
The total capital invested in this business amounts to $51,000, em-
ploying 85 men, to whom wages are annually paid amounting to $34,200.

Besides these there are a great many individual fishermen who make
their living by that means.



270 REPORT OF THE BUREAU OF

BANKS, SCHOOLS, CHURCHES, ETC.

The banks of the county are the First National and the Commercial
at Snow Hill, the Pocomoke City National, the Citizens' National and
E. G. Polk & Company at Pocomoke City ; the Calvin B. Taylor Bank-
ing Company, the private bank of L. L. Dirickson, Jr., the Exchange
and Savings Bank at Berlin, the Stockton Bank at Stockton, and Geo.
L. Barnes & Company at Girdletree. The individual deposits subject
to check as shown by the last published statements aggregate over
$1,300,000.

Snow Hill and Pocomoke City and Ocean City have excellent electric
light and water works systems. The lines of the Diamond State Tele-
phone Company and the Pocomoke Telephone Company cover the
county in every direction and first-class town and county service is
given by both companies, and through the Diamond State Telephone
Company first-class long distance service is also given.

There are five newspapers in the county — the Democrat Messenger
and the Worcester Advocate at Snow Hill, the Worcester Democrat
and the Ledger-Enterprise at Pocomoke City, and the Berlin Herald
at Berlin.

The schools rank among the highest in the State. The religious
denominations represented by churches are the Presbyterian, Protestant
Episcopal, Methodist Episcopal, Methodist Protestant, Southern Meth-
odist, Old School Baptist, Disciples of Christ, New School Baptist and
Roman Catholics.

. The County Court House is probably the handsomest on the penin-
sula and was built in 1895 at a cost of about $35,000. The jail was
built at the same time and is thoroughly equipped.
: Below will be found a list of the principal manufacturing industries
in the county: Detailed information is given wherever possible. Aside
from the special ones set out, there are scattered through the county
a number of canning factories and also probably fifteen or twenty
small saw mills which supply lumber to the larger mills.

INDUSTRIES.

Boxes, Shooks, etc. — Smith, Moore & Company, Snow Hill Manu-
facturing Company, Snow Hill — Number of hands employed, 415 ;
capital invested, $225,000.

Lumber — Wm. Whaley & Company, Bishopville; Showell Lumber
Company, Showell; Tilghman & Purnell, Newark; Godfrey Manufac-
turing Company — Total number of employees, 80; capital invested,
$55,000; value of total product, $106,000; annual wage payments, $14,000.

Flour and Meal — Eagle Rolling Mills, Pocomoke City Mills, Poco-
moke City; Berlin Rolling Mills, Berlin; W. H. Jones & Company,



STATISTICS AND INFORMATION. 271

Selby & Shockley, Snow Hill — Number of employees, 35; total value
of product, $100,000; capital invested, $54,000; amount paid annually
in wages, $8,000.

Nurseries— J. G. Harrison & Son, Berlin ; Wm. Peters & Sons,
Wesley — Number of employees, 205; value of total product, $150,000;
capital invested, $200,000; amount paid annually in wages, $18,000.

Canned Goods — Hanway & Ball, St. Martin's ; Queponce Canning
Company, Newark; Mumford Packing Company, Showell; Derrickson
Brothers, Berlin; Worcester Canning Company, Pocomoke City — Num-
ber of employees, 352; value of total product, $90,000; capital invested,
$32,200; amount paid annually in wages, $10,000.

Crates and Baskets — The Pettey Manufacturing Company, Whaley-
ville; T. M. Jewell, Pocomoke City; Schoolfield, Barnes & Company,
Pocomoke City — Number of employees, 330; value of total product,
$95,000; capital invested, $46,000; wages paid annually, $20,200.

Barrels — Scarborough & Lynch, Wm. Hudson, Girdletree; Oyster-
men's Barrel Company, Thomas P. Whorten, Stockton — Number of
employees, 25 ; capital invested, $8,000.

Ship Building — Charles Crockett, E. James Tull, Pocomoke City —
Number of employees, /"o; value of total product, $50,000; capital
invested, $33,500; amount paid annually in wages, $7,000.

Other industries that are prospering show a total invested capital
of $100,000; value of total product, $87,600; number of employees,
420; and wages paid annually of about $18,000, in which the following
are engaged : J. L. Paradee, brooms ; S. P. Gordy, carriages ; Hugh
McMichael, bricks ; Pocomoke Ice Company, ice ; Pocomoke City.
Larray Manufacturing Company, whips, raw hides ; Snow Hill Rubber,
Dish & Tray Manufacturing Company, rubber dishes; W. B. Miller,
kindling wood. Snow Hill. Derrickson Brothers, shirts ; D. J. Adkins,
planing mills ; Berlin Veneer Works, butter trays and baskets, Berlin.
The Dale Company, keg staves, crates and lumber, Whaleyville. W. A.
Costen Company, toilet goods, perfumes and flavoring extracts, Poco-
moke City.

Bread and Other Bakery Products — R. J. McAUen & Brothers, Snow
Hill.

Carriages and Wagons — James S. Adkins, Newark; Abraham W.
Cranmer, M. H. Dickinson, Pocomoke City.

Cooperage — Gordon B. Jones & Company, Newark.

Flouring and Grist Mill Products — A. G. Strickland, Klej Grange;
Joel Mitchell, Newark; Wm. E. Hall, Pocomoke City; Mrs. Cordelia
Long, Pocomoke City; Burton Stewart, Welbourne.

Kindling Wood— R. S. Powell, Snow Hill.



272 REPORT OF THE BUREAU OF

Lumber and Timber Products — H. D. & R. B. Adams, P. Lambert
Ayers, Bowen Lumber Company, L. C. Dilworth, Thos. G. Hanky's
Sons, Levin T. Hearn, Melson & Bunting, White & Burbage Manu-
facturing Company, Berlin; L T. Hearn & Company, Bishop; Moore
Brothers, Bishopville ; Perry W. Colburne, Coulbourne ; Stansbury
White, Girdletree ; W. C. Farr, Klej Grange ; Gordon B. Jones & Com-
pany, Wm. E. Massey, Newark ; Hall & Cornshill, Jas. K. Riggin, Scho-
field, Barnes & Company, James T. Young, Pocomoke City; B. T.
Davis, Cephas Riggin, Thomas P. Selby, Smith, Moore & Hays, Snow
Hill ; L. J. Houston, Stockton ; Isaac J. Lumberson, Welbourne.

Ice Cream — Showell & Lytle, Berlin.

Mineral and Soda Waters — J. Henry Young & Company, Pocomoke
City.

Photography — G. W. McLain, Snowr Hill.

Printing and Publishing, Newspapers and Periodicals — Berlin
Herald, Berlin; Ledger Enterprise, Worcester Democrat, Pocomoke
City; Democrat Messenger, Worcester Advocate, Snow Hill.

Tinsmithing — James B. Horsey, Berlin.

Shirts — T. Langsdal, Pocomoke City.

Women's Clothing — Holzman Manufacturing Co., Pocomoke City.



274 REPORT OF THE BUREAU OE



Immigrants Arriving in Baltimore.



Through the courtesy of Mr. Louis T. Weis, Commissioner
of Immigration at Baltimore, we are enabled to present in the
following table a brief summary of the immigration into the
port of Baltimore, with an account of where they came from,
their ages and the total amount of money brought by them into
the country.

Though a brief outline, it presents some interesting facts,
and the great wonder is that out of this vast number, how few
of them find their location in the State of Maryland, where
such excellent opportunities for work are offered. The great
need of Maryland is immigrants, and yet in 1903 we find
69,233 arriving in our port, and to a very large extent going
West or into the Middle West States. If one-half of this large
number of persons could have been induced to settle in our
State on farms and in the localities where their labor is in great
demand, it would have inured to the benefit of the State, as
well as the immigrants themselves. The table shows us that
the largest number came from Austria-Hungary, the next
largest from the Russian Empire, and the next in numbers
from the German Empire.

The month of May shows the largest number of immigrants
arriving, and of those enumerated a very large majority were
between the ages of fourteen and forty-five, just at that age
when they are the most useful and most energetic.

The aliens brought in a total of $848,067, quite a considerable
sum in itself.

The figures tell their own story:

NUMBER OF ALIENS WHO ARRIVED AT THE PORT OF BALTIMORE, MARYLAND,

DURING THE YEAR I903 ; ALSO THE COUNTRIES

FROM WHICH THEY CAME.

Austria-Hungary 47,654

Denmark 3

France , . 3



STATISTICS AND INFORMATION. 275

German Empire S.78o

Italy 42

Netherlands 4

Norway 21

Roumania 127

Russian Empire I4j543

Servia-Bulgaria 90

Spain 4

Sweden i

Switzerland 27

Turkey in Europe 799

England 59

Ireland 11

Scotland 3

Turkey in Asia 21

South America 4

West Indies Zl

Total 69,233

IMMIGRATION BY MONTHS DURING THE YEAR ENDING I9O3.

January 2,107

February 3,112

March 8,088

April 6,963

May 9.442

June 6,994

July 5,898

August 4,082

September 4,996

October 7,828

November 5,649

December 4,074

Total 69,233

TOTAL IMMIGRATION BY AGES.

Under 14 years 7,126

Between 14 and 45 years 59,470

Forty-five years of age and over 2,637



Total 69,233



New Incorporations in Maryland
for 1903.



Complete List of New Incorporations, by Counties,

and City of Baltimore, with Location

and Capital Stock.



From Jamiary /, /90J, to January /, 1^04.



The total number of new incorporations in the whole State
in 1903 was two less than those of 1902; there being 527 in
1903 and 529 in 1902, though the total capitalization was
much less, both in the counties and in the State.

The total number of all kinds of incorporations in the
counties numbered 167, against 172 last year.

The total capitalization of all new incorporations, both in
the counties and City of Baltimore, including building asso-
ciations, increases of capital stock, etc., in 1903, amounted to
$19,823,589, against $27,704,370 in 1902. The counties fell
ojBf in incorporations j ust five and in amount just $1,159,390.
This decrease in a year, in which new enterprises were
not very prolific, is very encouraging and shows that our
counties continue to progress in business enterprises and
energetic development.

The total capitalization of these new enterprises in the
counties was $8,934,250 in 1903, as against $10,093,640 in
1902.

Of the 167 new incorporations in the counties, Baltimore
County heads the list with 39; Allegany comes next with 34;
Harford, 12; Montgomery, 11; Garrett, 8; Frederick, 7; and
Anne Arundel, Somerset and Washington, 6 each; while the
other counties have five or less.

The following recapitulation of new incorporations and
capital stock in the counties shows at a glance the result in
the various localities. These reports come from the clerks
of the courts of the various counties, to whom the Bureau is
indebted for the information :



278



re;port of the bureau of



County.



Allegany

Anne Arundel ,

Baltimore County

Caroline

Carroll

Cecil

Dorchester

Frederick

Garrett

Harford

Kent

Montgomery

Prince George's ..

Queen Anne's

St. Mary's

Somerset

Talbot ,

Washington

Wicomico

Worcester

Total



Incorporated.


Capital
Stock.


34


11,092,250


6


1,140,000


39


863,600


lO


114,000


5


146,000


3


65,000


3

7




265,000


8


121,000


12


865,300


3
II




3,525,000


2


25,000


2


108,000


2


53.000


6


4,100


4


62,000


6


317,000


I


150,000


2


18,000



167



5,934,250



The following is a complete list by counties of all new in-
corporations in the State, with location, date of incorporation
and ca'pital stock, and not only proves the oft-repeated state-
ment of progress, but is a ready reference of value:



STATISTICS AND INFORMATION. 279

NEW INCORPORATIONS IN COUNTIES OF MARYLAND



From December, IQ02, to December, ffjoj.



ALLEGANY COUNTY.



Name.



The Brailer Mining Co

Allegany County Inip'm't Co...

The Midland Mining Co.
(amended certificate)

The M a r y la n d Rail Co.
(amended charter)

The Philokalion Club

The Coromandel Coal Co

Tenth German Building Ass'n.

Cumberland Narrows Electric
Railway Co

Clinton Uhl Co

Hydraulic Cement & Mfg. Co.

Real Estate and Securities Co.

Coca Cola Bottling Works

Trustees of Grace M. E. Church

Westeruport and Keyser Trac-
tion Co

Storage Warehouse and Real
Estate Co

I/uke, Westernport and Keyser
Electric Railway Co

lyonaconing People's Band

Cumberland Dry Goods and
Notion Co. (issue of preferred
stock)

Cumberland Granite Brick Co.

The Southern Paper Co

Vestry of St. James P. E. Church

Morrison Land Co

Allegany Investment Co

Queen City Drum and Fife Co.

Frostburg and State Line Elec-
tric Ry., Light and Power Co

Tyler Post No. 5, G. A. R

George's Creek Bald Knob Coal
Co

Brown's African M. E. Church

Tri-State Paper Co

Savage Mountain Fire Br'k Co.

Mt. Union Big Vein Coal Co ...

Potomac Coal Co

Phoenix and George's Creek
Mfg. Co

Cumberland Foundry and Ma-
chine Co. (50 additional
shares at |ioo each)

Total



Location.



Date of In-
corporation.



Mt. Savage ...
Cumberland .

Lonaconing...

Cumberland ..
Cumberland..
Lonaconing ..
Cumberland..

Cumberland..
Mt. Savage ...
Cumberland..
Cumberland..
Cumberland..
Midland



Westernport
Cumberland .



Frostburg. . .
Lonaconing.



Cumberland..
Cumberland..
Allegany Co..
Westernport .
Cumberland..
Cumberland..
Cumberland .



Cumberland.. July 23, 1903
Cumberland.. July 31, 1903



Cumberland..
Westernport .
Cumberland..
Allegany Co..
Cumberland.
Allegany Co..

Cumberland.



Cumberland.,



Dec. 6, 1902
Dec. 22, 1902

Dec, 1902

Jan. 3, 1903
Jan. 13, 1903
Jan. 16, 1903
Jan. 28, 1903

Jan. 31, 1903
Jan. 31, 1903
Feb. 13, 1903
Mar. 10, 1903
Mar. 12, 1903
Mar. 26, 1903

Mar. 21, 1903

Mar. 27, 1903

Apr. 7, 1903
Apr. 13, 1903



Apr. 27, 1903
May 6, 1903
May 16, 1903
May 18, 1903
June 29, 1903
July 13, 1903
July I, 1903



Aug. 24, 1903
■ Aug. 29, 1903
[ Sept. 8, 1903

Sept. 9, 1903
j Sept. 5, 1903

Sept. 17, 1903

Oct. 3, 1903



Oct. 20, 1903



Capital
Stock.



$20,250
20,000

45,000



None

10,000

390,000

10,000
16,000

25,000
10,000
None

20,000

25,000

25,000
None



30,000
50,000
None
20,000
5,000



120,000



100,000

None

10,000

25,000

1,000

100,000

10,000



5,000
^1,092, 250



28o



REPORT OF THE BUREAU OF



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY.



Name.



Location.



Date of In-
corporation.



Capital
Stock.



The Annapolis and Eastport
Building Association

The Colonial Theatre Co

The Annapolis Canning and
Packing Co

Certificate of Consolidation of
South Baltimore Car Works
of Anne Arundel Co., South
Baltimore Foundry of Anne
Arundel Co., and the Ryan-
McDonald Mfg. Co. of Anne
Arundel Co., into South Bal-
timore Steel and Car Foundry
Co

The United Sons and Daughters
of Macedonia

The Co-operate Landing Co

Total



Annapolis
Annapolis.

A. A. Co...



A. A. Co

Camp Parole.
8th District...



Jan. 6, 1903
Jan. 25, 1904

Feb. 7, 1903



$100,000
35,000

4,000



June 5, 1903

Oct. 5, 1903
Oct. 28, 1903



1,000,000

Not stated
1,000



11,140,000



STATISTICS AND INFORMATION.



BALTIMORE COUNTY.



Name.



Sharon Temple Association

Taylor Circuit Parsonage Board

Amendment of Woodlawn
Cemetery Co. (Increase of
Directors)

Salem Evang. Luth. Church...

Elite Building As.sociation

St. Thomas' Commandry of
Universal Brotherhood

Beaver Dam Marble Co. (Inc.
of capital stock)

Woodlawn Land and Brick Co.

Woodland Land and Brick Co..

Independent Brick Co

Maryland Green Marble Co

Ladies' Aid Society for Feeble
Minded

McKendree M. E. Church

Grace Evang. Luth. Church....'

Andrew Chapel M. E. Church.

Vigilant Fire Co

Standard Fire Alarm Co

Oak Lawn Cemetery Co

Fair View M. E. Church

Clinton Perpetual Loan Ass'n..

Steiner Mantel Co

Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church...

Improvement Association of
Eastern Aveuiie

Grade Flint Co

John Wesley M. E. Church

Woman's Club of Roland Park

Roland Park Women's Bldg.Co.

Melvale Distilling Co

Phoenix Industrial Co

Trinity Church Guild

Allshine Manufacturing Co

M. E. Church of Long Green ..

Young Men's Christian Ass'n..

Gatcli M. E. Church

Certificate of paid-up capital of
Melvale Distilling Co

Green Spring Valley Protec-
tion Association

Lorely M. E. Church

Badenia Masnnerchor .-.

Powhatan M. E. Church

White Hall Grain Supply Co.
(Increase of capital stock)



Location.



Balto. Co.
Balto. Co.



Date of In-
corporation.



Dec. 8, 1902
Dec. 23, 1902



Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.

Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.

Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.
Balto.



Co.
Co.
Co.
Co.
Co.



Online LibraryThomas A. SmithTwelfth Annual Report of the Bureau of Statistics and Information of Maryland. 1903. Thomas A. Smith, Chief. (Volume 1904) → online text (page 25 of 30)