|1. Lena Toliver served as secretary of AFL Railway Coach and Station Cleaners' and
Porters' Union 16,685 of Cleveland from 1919 through 1920.
2. The AFL chartered Railway Coach and Station Cleaners' and Porters' Union 16,685 of Cleveland in 1919.
3. Frederick Wilson, who worked as an auto mechanic, represented AFL 16,685 at the 1920 AFL convention.
4. In addition to Wilson, the delegates who sponsored Resolution 48 included Noah Allen of AFL 16,685; Jordan Chambers of AFL Railway Coach Cleaners' Union 16,088 of St. Louis; Frank Phaire of AFL Coach and Car Cleaners' Union 16,702 of Philadelphia; James Pugh of AFL Baggage Handlers', Freight Handlers', and Station Men's Union 16,559 of Philadelphia; William Shaw of AFL Freight Handlers' Union 17,165 of Cleveland; John Smith of AFL Boiler Makers' Helpers' Union 15,980 of Baltimore; Edmund Turner, representing AFL Boiler Makers', Blacksmiths', and Machinists' Helpers' Union 16,199 and AFL Railway Car Repairers' Union 16,513, both of Mobile, Ala.; and Abraham Lefkowitz of American Federation of Teachers 5 of New York City.
5. The AFL Executive Council met in Montreal after the convention on June 20, 1920.
6. James W. Worthey (b. 1883?), a resident of Salisbury, N.C., served as an AFL salaried organizer from 1919 through 1921. He was subsequently chairman of the Southern Railway Lines Board of Adjustment.
7. Garrett Rice (b. 1885?), a resident of Chicago, served as an AFL salaried organizer in 1920.
8. James Brown, a tobacco worker who lived in Winston-Salem, N.C., served as an AFL salaried organizer from 1904 to 1906, 1914 to 1915, and 1919 to the end of 1921. He was also an organizer for the Tobacco Workers' International Union.
9. Daniel Webster Richmond was serving as an organizer for the Brotherhood of Railway and Steamship Clerks, Freight Handlers, Express and Station Employes. (See glossary.)