Loudon Park Cemetery
The central portion of the Cemetery
|Owned by||privately owned|
|Size||350-acre (142 ha)|
|Find a Grave||Loudon Park Cemetery|
Loudon Park Cemetery and Loudon Park Funeral Home, Inc. in Baltimore, Maryland, are locally owned and operated. Both the Cemetery and the Funeral Home became privately owned in 2014 when they were acquired from SCI (Service Corporation International.)  Loudon Park Funeral Home, Inc. was built on the grounds of the historic cemetery by Stewart Enterprises in 1995.  SCI (Service Corporation International) acquired Stewart Enterprises in 2013.  The expanded cemetery was incorporated on January 27, 1853 on 100 acres of the site of the "Loudon" estate, previously owned by James Carey, a local merchant and politician. The entrance to the cemetery is located at 3620 Wilkens Avenue.
Loudon National Cemetery
A portion of the eastern section is owned by the Federal Government as Loudon Park National Cemetery, acquired in 1861, and holds the remains of 2,300 Union soldiers killed during the Civil War. There is also a Confederate section where about 650 Confederate soldiers are buried, marked by a statue of a Confederate soldier. Since 2003, nearly all of the Confederates in this section have had new markers put on their graves under an "Adopt-a-Confederate" program. The entrance to the National Cemetery portion of Loudon Park is located along Frederick Avenue in the neighborhood of Irvington.
Notable persons interred here include:
- Thomas Beck (December 29, 1909–September 23, 1995), actor
- Charles Joseph Bonaparte (June 9, 1851–June 28, 1921), Former United States Attorney General, former United States Secretary of the Navy, founder of the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
- Jerome Napoleon Bonaparte (July 7, 1805–June 1, 1870), son of Jérôme Bonaparte, nephew of Emperor Napoleon I, father of Charles Joseph Bonaparte.
- William Samuel Booze (January 9, 1862–December 6, 1933, U.S. Congressman from Maryland's 3rd District, 1897-1899
- Abel G. Cadwallader (1841–July 6, 1907), Civil War Medal of Honor recipient.
- Jack L. Chalker (December 17, 1944 – February 11, 2005), author
- Barnes Compton (November 16, 1830–December 2, 1898), former Congressman and Maryland state Treasurer.
- Frederick Nicholls Crouch (July 30, 1808–August 18, 1896), composer
- Frederick George D'Utassy (1827–1892), Civil War Union Army officer
- David Danforth (March 7, 1890–September 19, 1970), Major League Baseball player
- James William Denny (November 20, 1838–April 23, 1923), Civil War Confederate Army officer and U.S. Congressman for Maryland's 3rd District, 1899-1901 and 1903-1905
- Lewis Pessano "Buttercup" Dickerson (October 11, 1858–July 23, 1920), Major League Baseball player
- Charles W. Field (April 6, 1828–April 9, 1892), military officer in the United States, Confederate and Egyptian armies
- John T. Ford (April 16, 1829 – March 14, 1894), operator of Ford's Theater
- James Albert Gary (October 22, 1833–October 31, 1920), former United States Postmaster General.
- Harry Gilmor (January 24, 1838–March 4, 1883), Confederate cavalry officer and Baltimore City Police Commissioner.
- Bradley T. Johnson (September 29, 1829 – October 5, 1903), Writer, Confederate Brigadier General, Commanded the 1st Maryland Regiment(C.S.A.).
- William Kimmel, August 15, 1812–December 28, 1886, U.S. Congressman for Maryland's 3rd District, 1877-1881.
- William W. McIntire, (June 30, 1850–March 30, 1912), U.S. Congressman for Maryland's 3rd District, 1897-1899.
- H. L. Mencken (September 12, 1880–January 29, 1956), Controversial journalist, critic, author, and essayist.
- Ottmar Mergenthaler (May 11, 1854–October 28, 1899), inventor of the Linotype.
- Mary Young Pickersgill (1776–1857), Seamstress who made the flag flying over Fort McHenry during the Battle of Baltimore, inspiring Francis Scott Key to write The Star Spangled Banner.
- Robert John Reynolds (March 17, 1838–June 10, 1909), former Governor of Delaware.
- Samuel J. Seymour (March 28, 1860 - April 12, 1956), the last surviving witness to the assassination of Abraham Lincoln.
Mary Pickersgill tombstone and plaque
NRHP plaque for Weiskittel Mausoleum
Harry Gilmor, Confederate officer and Baltimore police commissioner
Monument for General Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate States Army
Confederate Hill during Confederate Memorial Day, 2012
Confederate memorial and graves, Confederate Memorial Day, 2 June 2012
John T. Ford monument
- "Home - Service Corporation International". www.sci-corp.com. Retrieved 2016-03-02.
- "Chain buying Loudon Park Cemetery Local owners also selling Druid Ridge". tribunedigital-baltimoresun. Retrieved 2016-03-02.
- "SCI Buys Stewart Enterprises". Retrieved 2016-03-02.
- Laura Rice. Maryland History in Prints 1743-1900. p. 189.
- Marsha Wight Wise (2009). Baltimore Neighborhoods. Arcadia Publishing. p. 92. ISBN 978-0-7385-5290-3.
- "Baltimore Neighborhoods—Irvington". City of Baltimore. Retrieved December 6, 2008.
- "Adopt a Confederate". Retrieved 12 June 2012.
- "Who we are". Loudon Park Cemetery. Retrieved December 6, 2008.
- National Park Service (2008-04-15). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
- Loudon Park Funeral Home, Inc. and Loudon Park Cemetery
- "Loudon Park" Political Graveyard
- Loudon Park – Explore Baltimore Heritage