Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 260.000 resultados de búsqueda

  1. Frederick William Vanderbilt (2 de febrero de 1856 - 29 de junio de 1938) fue un empresario estadounidense, miembro de la plutocrática familia Vanderbilt. Dirigió el Ferrocarril Central de Nueva York durante 61 años, además de presidir el Ferrocarril de Pittsburgh y del Lago Erie y el Ferrocarril de Chicago y del Noroeste .

  2. Frederick William Vanderbilt (February 2, 1856 – June 29, 1938) was a member of the American Vanderbilt family. He was a director of the New York Central Railroad for 61 years, and also a director of the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie Railroad and of the Chicago and North Western Railroad. [1] Contents 1 Early life 2 Career 2.1 Legacy 3 Personal life

  3. Frederick William Vanderbilt fue un empresario estadounidense, miembro de la plutocrática familia Vanderbilt. Dirigió el Ferrocarril Central de Nueva York durante 61 años, además de presidir el Ferrocarril de Pittsburgh y del Lago Erie y el Ferrocarril de Chicago y del Noroeste.[1]

  4. Frederick William Vanderbilt (2 de febrero de 1856-29 de junio de 1938) fue miembro de la familia estadounidense Vanderbilt. Fue director del Ferrocarril Central de Nueva York durante 61 años, y también director del Ferrocarril de Pittsburgh y Lake Erie y del Ferrocarril de Chicago y North Western .

  5. Frederick was the only one of the third-generation Vanderbilts to increase his inheritance to a sizable fortune. In 1924, shortly after the income tax was introduced, he was one of the ten wealthiest taxpayers in America, paying $793,000 in taxes (the equivalent of over 10 million dollars in 2012).

  6. Frederick William Vanderbilt (1855-1938) - Find a Grave Memorial Philanthropist, Industrialist. Frederick was a member of the American Vanderbilt family. He was a director of the New York Central Railroad for 61 years, and also a director of the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie Railroad and of the Chicago and North Western Railroad.

  7. As the youngest son of William Vanderbilt, he received a lesser amount of the Vanderbilt fortune, and also had little to do in the family businesses which were run by his elder brothers. George Washington Vanderbilt II (sometimes referred to as the III) purchased 125,000 acres of North Carolina woodlands, intending to build himself a French-style chateau modeled on those of the Loire Valley in France.