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Maryland Manual, 1896
Volume 108, Page 43   View pdf image (33K)
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and attended a business college. He was formerly in the paint

business. At present he is engaged in fruit packing, and never

held office before. He was the Republican nominee for the First
Branch of the City Council in 1888-1889, polling the largest
vote of any Republican for council that ever ran in the second

ward up to that time. He is president of the Active Republican
Club of the Second Ward. He resides at 1508 Eastern avenue,

He is member of committee on labor, on insolvency, on immi-

Charles E. Cunningham.

Charles E. Cunningham was born May 18th, 1864, in East
Baltimore. His father, William A. Cunningham, was one of
"Baltimore's prominent builders, and during the war was con-
nected with the police department. His mother, Mary A. Cun-
ningham, was the daughter of Albert McComas, who was the
uncle of young McComas, who killed General Ross at the battle
of North Point. He is the youngest of nine children, three
only of whom are now living. He was educated in the public
schools, but was compelled to go to work when but twelve years
of age, starting out in life as errand boy for Samuel Hunt &
Sons, from which he entered the clothing manufacturing busi-
ness, in which business he remained in various capacities until
three years ago, when he entered the real estate business. He is
grand worthy patriarch of Sons of Temperance of the State of
Maryland, president of the Southern Loan and Saving Associa-
tion, and prominently connected with the Junior Order American
Mechanics, Shield of Honor and Improved Order of Heptasophs.
He married in 1892, and resides at 110 South Ann street, in the
third ward. He has always been a Republican.

He is a member of committee on militia, chairman committee
on expiring laws, on public records, on civil service.

George W. Padgett.

George W. Padgett, Republican, of the House of Delegates,
was born on Gay street, near Aisquith street, on February 1,
1858, and has always lived in the city. He is engaged with his
brother in the fresh fish business, with the firm of W. H. Pad-
gett's Sons, in the Belair, Richmond and Hollins markets, which
was established forty years ago. He was educated in the public
schools, being a pupil in the old Baltimore City College, corner
Fayette and Holliday streets. He also took a three-year course in
the Maryland Institute School of Art and Design. He has
always been a Republican in politics, and has been a member of


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Maryland Manual, 1896
Volume 108, Page 43   View pdf image (33K)
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