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Walking Tour North (60 min)
1. Bel Air Methodist Episcopal Church, 20 North Main Street
Marker features an aerial view and 11 photos.
Aerial Photo 13Aerial photograph of Bel Air taken in 1964 showing the location of the old racetrack, construction of the bypass and John Carroll. MD Route 24 and the Harford Mall are not yet built.
The History of the MA & PA Trail
The MA & PA Railroad stretched between Baltimore at North Avenue & Howard Streets, on to Towson, through Long Green Valley into Harford County. It ended at Market Street in York, Pennsylvania. Even by the standard…
In Grateful Recognitionof Those Men and Women FromHarford County Who Gave Their Livesin the Wartime Service of Their Country
World War I
Cpl Maurice L. Abbott · Pvt. James Alley · Pvt Everett F. Asher · Pvt Okey R. C…
At the very spot where you're standing, Harford County's past and present converge in an exciting way! The Ma and Pa Railroad, which is short for Maryland and Pennsylvania Railroad, was at one time an integral part of Harford County's transportati…
The 77.2 mile route of the Ma & Pa ran from Baltimore to York. While significantly longer than other railroads, the Ma & Pa passed through the center of Harford County. This is the reason why it is often referred to as "Harford County's Railroad."…
Commemorating the local history of the Maryland and Pennsylvania Railroad that traveled along this path connecting with the Spenceola CanneryCommissioned by The Harford County Cultural Arts BoardFunded through "Public Art Project Grant"Maryland St…
The Maryland & Pennsylvania Railroad was established in 1901. The route meandered 77 miles over 111 bridges and through 58 stations to connect Baltimore, MD and York, PA. The trail carried passengers and freight including slate products, coal, can…
In 1994, Harford County Department of Parks & Recreation helped to found the MA & PA Heritage Trail, Inc. to revitalize the former Maryland & Pennsylvania Railroad into a pedestrian greenway that will ultimately stretch from Fallston to Forest Hill.
The open door symbolizes the heritage of religious freedom granted to the colonial citizens of Maryland by Cecil Calvert, the second Lord Baltimore in 1657. His belief is such freedom inspired Maryland to become the first colony to create a separa…