At first I thought the people in the photographs were Drevos, then I thought they were Rommels because the mother looks a little like Emma Elizabeth Fahey Rommel. After using Google Earth to discover that the photographs were taken in the vicinity of 920 North Montford Avenue where the Drevos lived from 1912 to 1923, I decided the timing was off for either scenario. The photographs could depict Drevo relatives or friends who also lived on Montford Avenue during those years when the Drevos owned #920.
The only reference I could find to Hellman’s Meat Market was in a 1962 article in The Baltimore Sun which described a market by that name on Pennsylvania Avenue in the 1890s, but that was in West Baltimore and the Drevos were in East Baltimore.
Here are current views taken from Google Earth:
Is there a chance the lady and the baby are related to other people from the 900 block of North Montford Avenue? The 1920 Census shows us that the following heads of families lived on the block and were immigrants from Bohemia.
900: Anton Dorl (1866-1920) and his wife, Pauline Dorl (1867-1932)
902: Charles Spaeck (1878-??)
904: Joseph Smith Kolarik (1866-1946)
910: Anthony Jesatko (1895-1973)
912: Thomas Otradovec (1893-1975; born in RI to parents from Bohemia)
914: Joseph Duspiva (1888-1963)
916: John Sochurek (1869-??)
918 Phillip Noha (1874-1945) and his wife Mary Bartos Noha (1875-1949)