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Marcus D. Gilman

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Marcus Davis Gilman (January 28, 1820 – January 5, 1889) was an American politician, businessman, and historian.

Born in Calais, Washington County, Vermont, Gilman went to the Calais public schools and to the Washington County Grammar School in Montpelier, Vermont. He worked in the mercantile business in Montpelier and Northfield, Vermont. In 1844, Gilman and his wife moved to Chicago, Illinois where they lived until 1868. While living in Chicago, Gilman was a merchant. In 1859, Gilman was an unsuccessful candidate for the office of Mayor of Chicago on the Democratic ticket. From 1868 to 1871, Gilman and his wife lived in Newton, Massachusetts. In 1871, Gilman and his wife moved to Montpelier, Vermont. In 1874, Gilman served in the Vermont House of Representatives and was a Democrat. Gilman was librarian of the Vermont Historical Society from 1874 to 1881 and compiled an extensive bibliography of Vermont-related works which was collected and published after his death. Gilman died in Montpelier, Vermont.[1][2][3][4]

Gilman's younger brother John M. Gilman became a lawyer and politician in St. Paul, Minnesota; his step-brother Dorman Bridgman Eaton was a lawyer in New York City well known for his work on civil service reform.


  1. ^ 'Bibliography of Vermont Or A List Of Books and Pamphlets Relating To Any Way To The State With Biographical And Notes.' M. D. Gilman-editor, Free Press Association, Burlington, Vermont: 1897, Introduction, H. A, Huse, Biographical Sketch of Marcus D. Gilman, pg. III-VII
  2. ^ 'The History Of Washington County In The Historical Gazetteer Including A County Chapter,' Abby Maria Hemingway-editor, Vermont Watchman And State Journal Press, Montpelier, Vermont: 1882, THe Gilman Family of Calais, pg. 155-158
  3. ^ Encyclopedia of Chicago, Chicago Mayors, 1837-2007
  4. ^ Roster of Members of the Vermont House of Representatives According to Towns

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This page was last edited on 14 January 2019, at 01:42
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