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 Posts & Pages Tagged With: "Historical Markers"

Dagsboro Hundred

SC-61. Named after General John Dagworthy. Prior to 1775 was claimed by Province of Maryland. In 1873 General Assembly created Gumboro Hundred out of southern parts of Dagsboro Hundred and Broad Creek Hundred.   Location: Main St. near Canal St. Dagsboro, DE 19939  

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Dagsboro Hundred

SC-56. Named after General John Dagworthy. Prior to 1775 was claimed by Province of Maryland. In 1873 General Assembly created Gumboro Hundred out of southern parts of Dagsboro Hundred and Broad Creek Hundred. Location: On Rd. 26 in Shaft Ox Corner. Between Rd 26 and Rd 413

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Dagsboro Hundred

SC-52. Named after General John Dagworthy. Prior to 1775 was claimed by Province of Maryland. In 1873 General Assembly created Gumboro Hundred out of southern parts of Dagsboro Hundred and Broad Creek Hundred.  

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Dagsboro Hundred

SC-22. Named after General John Dagworthy. Prior to 1775 was claimed by Province of Maryland. In 1873 General Assembly created Gumboro Hundred out of southern parts of Dagsboro Hundred and Broad Creek Hundred.   Location: US 113 and Frankford Rd. Frankford, DE 19945

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Dagsboro Hundred

SC-20. Named after General John Dagworthy. Prior to 1775 was claimed by Province of Maryland. In 1873 General Assembly created Gumboro Hundred out of southern parts of Dagsboro Hundred and Broad Creek Hundred.   Location: US 113 W. side of hwy 4.4. mi. from Georgetown Dagsboro, DE 19939

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Dagsboro

SC-60. East of town is site of mansion of John Dagworthy, officer British Army in French and Indian War, Brigadier General of Sussex County Militia in American Revolution. Owned tract 20,000 acres called “Dagworthy’s Conquest.” Dagsboro is birthplace of John M. Clayton, Secretary of State under Presidents Taylor and Fillmore.   Location: Dagsboro Frankford Rd. @ […]

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Dagsboro

SC-21. East of town is site of mansion of John Dagworthy, officer British Army in French and Indian War, Brigadier General of Sussex County Militia in American Revolution. Owned tract 20,000 acres called “Dagworthy’s Conquest.” Dagsboro is birthplace of John M. Clayton, Secretary of State under Presidents Taylor and Fillmore.   Location: US 113 and […]

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The Cooch House

Erected 1760 by Thomas Cooch who had come here from England 1746. He was captain in French and Indian War, member of Colonial Assembly, judge of Court of Common Pleas and colonel in American Revolution. House enlarged by his grandson, William Cooch, an incorporator of first Chesapeake and Delaware Canal Company, and Major General of […]

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Delaware Breakwater Quarantine Station

SC-75. Part of the National Quarantine System established in 1880. Immigrants and ship’s crew were inspected for symptoms of diseases. Those showing symptoms of contagious diseases were removed to the station hospital and the ship quarantined for up to 60 days. It was dismantled in 1926 and the land returned to the State of Delaware […]

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Christ Episcopal Church – Delaware City

NC-100: Originally installed in 1998. In 1847, the Reverend Andrew F. Freeman and the Reverend Thomas F. Billop were appointed as a committee to organize and solicit subscriptions for a Protestant Episcopal church in Delaware City. The parish was formally organized on May 28, 1848, when Bishop Alfred Lee officiated for the first time to […]

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