8 entries match your criteria.
Historical Markers and War Memorials in Sandy Spring, Maryland
Location of Sandy Spring, Maryland
► Montgomery County (524) ► Frederick County (469) ► Howard County (130) ► Prince George's County (524) ► Washington, D.C. (1962) ► Arlington County, D.C. (373) ► Fairfax County, Virginia (482) ► Loudoun County, Virginia (273)
Touch name on list to highlight map location.
Touch blue arrow, or on map, to go there.
1753: Sandy Spring Friends Meeting established
on this site by three or four families who had
moved here from first Friends Meeting on
Western Shore of Chesapeake Bay.
1770: James Brooke . . . — — Map (db m67674) HM|
These gas lanterns (now electrified) are composite units made from the remnants of four lanterns which bordered the horseshoe drive at the Olney Inn prior to its destruction by fire in 1977. Apparently the original lanterns were extensively . . . — — Map (db m162745) HM|
|The Civil War profoundly affected county residents because of their proximity to Washington, D.C. —the Union Capital— and Virginia, the northern reach of the Confederate States of America. No community in Montgomery County was immune to . . . — — Map (db m104229) HM|
First Sandy Spring Meeting
of Record of The
Religious Society of Friends
held in this grove
Present Building Erected
Sandy Spring Meeting United . . . — — Map (db m67663) HM|
In 2004, this trail corridor was named in honor of the mother of the modern environmental movement, Rachel Carson. When complete, the Rachel Carson Greenway Trail will be 25 miles long, connecting the Anacostia Trail System in Prince George's . . . — — Map (db m162744) HM|
|The Sandy Spring community took its name from this spring, which provides fresh water filtered through the sandy soil. In 1745, the spring was located on what was once known as “Snowden's Manor” and later known as “Harewood”. . . . — — Map (db m104248) HM|
|The Sandy Spring Ash Tree
Maryland Champion White Ash Tree
Approximate age 300 years — — Map (db m131852) HM|
More than 150 years ago, Woodlawn plantation was the envy of Montgomery County farmers and the pride of its owners, the Palmer family. The estate boasted one of the County's grandest manor homes, productive fields, and several outbuildings. . . . — — Map (db m162743) HM|