Historical Marker Search

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Grandchild of Cambridge Elm under which Washington took command 7-3-1775. Raised and given by Alice Paret Dorsey. Marked by Bucks County Chapter D. A. R.
The Honey Hollow Watershed conservation site is the first small created watershed to be brought totally under water, soil, and wildlife conservation practices in the United States. It was established in 1939 by six farmers, living on William Penn …
Internationally acclaimed woodworker, architect, and leader of the American craft movement, his unique furniture style celebrated the inherent beauty of wood. Here, he created an environment integrating landscape, architecture, and interior design.
Opened from Bristol to this place in 1831; and completed to Easton in 1852. Outlet lock to the river built here in 1834. The near-by River House, built 1794, was a popular barge stop on the canal.
A 700-acre watershed, managed for agriculture; first in the nation to show that cooperative action, with federal technical assistance, can shape land use. Conservation area here was formed in 1939 by six farms on Honey Hollow Creek, supported by t…
Happy Hollow Watershed has been designated a Registered National Historic Landmark. Under the provisions of the Historic Sites Act of August 21,1935, this site possesses exceptional value in commemorating or illustrating the history of the United …
Under this bridge flows the Aquetong Creek. This body of water and the Delaware River were the main reasons why people chose to settle here. Aquetong Creek flows all year long. It is fed primarily by a natural spring, located two miles to the west…
Coryell's Ferry, a small hamlet on the Delaware River, played an important strategic role during the War for Independence. Throughout the war the ferry crossing was traversed countless times by messengers, supplies, and military detachments. In De…
In 1718 King George I granted to John Wells a license to operate a ferry on this site, which provided an essential link in the establishment of the principal Stage Coach Route between Philadelphia and New York. The Landing became known as "W…
In 1700 Robert Heath acquired 1000 acres of land from an original William Penn grant to Thomas Woolrich. As part of an agreement with Penn, Heath built a grist mill here on the north bank of Aquetong Creek. The mill was powered by the constant flo…