Arthur Calbraith Dorrance, born on December 21, 1873, in Bristol, Pennsylvania, was the younger brother of Dr. John T. Dorrance. Inspired by his brother’s success at Campbell Soup, Arthur joined the company and became an integral part of its growth and transformation. Driven by his entrepreneurial spirit and business acumen, he played a pivotal role in expanding Campbell Soup’s reach and solidifying its position as a household name worldwide.
After the invention of condensed soup propelled the company’s success, the Dorrance family gradually gained control of Campbell Soup. When the company went public in the 1920s, the Dorrance family retained a majority of the shares, ensuring their continued influence and leadership within the organization.
Following the passing of his esteemed brother in September 1930, Arthur C. Dorrance assumed the presidency of Campbell Soup. Building upon the foundation laid by Dr. Dorrance, Arthur brought forth his own vision and leadership style to further drive the company’s growth and innovation. Under his guidance, Campbell Soup continued to thrive, expanding its product offerings and strengthening its market presence.
Arthur C. Dorrance served as president of Campbell Soup until his own untimely death on September 23, 1946, at the age of 72. His passing marked the end of an era for the company, but his legacy as a visionary leader and his contributions to the success of Campbell Soup endure. The Dorrance family’s significant stake in the company continued to shape its direction for years to come, with subsequent generations carrying forward their commitment to excellence in the food industry.
Inspired by his brother’s success at Campbell Soup, Arthur joined the company and became an integral part of its growth and transformation. Driven by his entrepreneurial spirit and business acumen, he played a pivotal role in expanding Campbell Soup’s reach and solidifying its position as a household name worldwide.
Dr. John Dorrance invented condensed soup, propelling Campbell Soup to global recognition, leading the company until his death in 1930.
Just one hundred years ago today, a little group of men went before the Legislature and asked that body to incorporate as a city the straggling and struggling village of Camden. If these men could now visit the city born that day through their efforts, they might well feel that their labor of love was…
Circuit Court Judge Frank T. Lloyd yesterday accepted chairmanship of the Camden Chamber of Commerce Committee which is to study the unemployment question and make suggestions for remedial measures. With Judge Lloyd on the committee are: Alban Eavenson, of Eavenson & Levering; Belford G. Royal, of the Victor Talking Machine Company; Corgressman Francis F. Patterson.…