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Please note: This bibliography does not contain links to electronic articles hosted by the University of Maryland Libraries, although some may be available online. Not all titles are available in print at the University of Maryland Libraries. Please contact Special Collections and University Archives for assistance in obtaining copies of any of the articles cited in this bibliography.

Your search in the category "Baltimore County" returned 394 results in 20 pages.

Showing results 81 through 100.

Chidester, Robert C. “The History of Industry in Baltimore County.” History Trails of Baltimore County, 37 (Autumn 2004): 1-8.

Chin, Leslie. History of Chinese-Americans in Baltimore. Baltimore: Greater Baltimore Chinese-American Bicentennial Committee, c. 1976.

Clancy, Sean. “Sharing the Glory.” Mid-Atlantic Thoroughbred, 19 (January 2011): 18- 23.
Annotations / Notes: Kevin Plank and Sagamore Farm

Clemens, Shirley B., and Clarence E Clemens. From Marble Hill to Maryland Line: An Informal History of Northern Baltimore County. N.p.: Published by the authors, 1976.

Clifford, James. “The Battles That Saved America: North Point and Baltimore, September 1814.” On Point: Journal of Army History, 10 (no. 2, 2004): 9-15.

Coale, Joseph M. Middling Planters of Ruxton, 1694-1850. Baltimore: Maryland Historical Society, 1996.
Annotations / Notes: A history of this Baltimore County community arranged around the seven land patents that define that portion of the County. The author makes a broad use of primary sources and touches upon the history of the churches, towns, and schools.

Cockey, Barton M. Baltimore County: historical reflections and favorite scenes. n.p.: E.J. Cockey & Co., 2012.

Cole, Merle T. "D-Day at Hart Island." History Trails, 19 (Summer 1985): 13-15.
Annotations / Notes: mock amphibious landing by National Guard

Cooke, Marie Fischer. "The Bare Hills House." History Trails 14 (Summer 1980): 13-15.
Annotations / Notes: Mid-nineteenth century house of Baltimore County.

Costigan, Brendan. The Mayor and City Council of Baltimore v. the County Commissioners of Baltimore County: Tracking Maryland’s Rule of Law in an Unruly Time.” Maryland Historical Magazine, 108 (Summer 2013): 140-71.

Cotter, Thomas F. "The Merryman Affair." History Trails 24 (Winter 1989-1990): 5-8.

Cox, Richard J. "A Preliminary List of Early Baltimoreans 1729-1776." Maryland Genealogical Society Bulletin, 21 (Spring 1980): 114-38; (Summer 1980): 220-36.

Cox, Richard J. "Servants at Horthampton Forge, Baltimore County, Maryland, 1772-1774." National Genealogical Society Quarterly, 63 (June 1975): 110-17.

Cramm, Joetta. Historic Ellicott City: A Walking Tour. First edition. Sykesville, MD: Greenberg Publishing, Co., 1990; second edition. Woodbine, MD: K&D, Ltd., 1996.

Cross, E. May. "The Patent Medicine Show and Other Events at Rayville." History Trails 33 (Spring 1999): 9-12.

Cross, Philip S. "A Life at Rayville - Part II." History Trails 14 (Winter 1980): 5-8.
Annotations / Notes: Reminiscences of Baltimore County from the 1840s to the 1920s.

Cutter, Patrick. “When No One Else Cared: The Story of the Upland Home, the Third and Last Baltimore County Almshouse.” History Trails of Baltimore County, 44 (Autumn 2013): 1-8.

Dalleo, Peter T., and J. Vincent Watchorn, III. "Baltimore, the 'Babe,' and the Bethlehem Steel League, 1918." Maryland Historical Magazine 93 (Spring 1998): 88-106.
Annotations / Notes: During World War I industrial baseball leagues sought to recruit major league players who faced the prospect that they must either "work or fight." A Steel League team was created at Sparrows Point by Bethlehem Steel. The industrial leagues, sometimes derisively called "shelter leagues," managed to compete with established major and minor league teams, leading the latter to initiate innovations like twilight and Sunday afternoon baseball games, both introduced by Baltimore Orioles management. At a point in 1918 it appeared that Baltimore hero and Boston Red Sox star Babe Ruth might jump to the industrial leagues. At war's end, the leagues lost their luster, but the authors assert that for a brief period the Sparrow's Point team had "caught the town's fancy."

Dare, Charles P. "Wild Fowl of the Chesapeake." History Trails 18 (Summer 1984): 13-16.