Out of State Die-cast Vehicles

baltimore motto small chrome II 72 DSC3207 DSC3208 DSC3209 DSC3210 DSC3211 DSC3212 DSC3213 DSC3214 DSC3216Toni Furlong  Die-cast Connections

 DSC3216Devider color with motto


How to Dispose of Old Police Items

If you come into possession of Police items from an Estate or Death of a Police Officer Family Member and do not know how to properly dispose of these items please contact: Retired Detective Ken Driscoll - Please dispose of POLICE Items: Badges, Guns, Uniforms, Documents, PROPERLY so they won’t be used IMPROPERLY. This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. 
Please contact Det. Ret. Kenny Driscoll if you have any pictures of you or your family members and wish them remembered here on this tribute site to Honor the fine men and women who have served with Honor and Distinction at the Baltimore Police Department.

Anyone with information, photographs, memorabilia, or other "Baltimore City Police" items can contact Ret. Det. Kenny Driscoll at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. follow us on Twitter @BaltoPoliceHist or like us on Facebook or mail pics to 8138 Dundalk Ave. Baltimore Md. 21222

Copyright © 2002 Baltimore City Police History - Ret Det Kenny Driscoll

Phoenix Shot Tower

Monday, 27 May 2013 09:54 Written by

The Shot Tower at the corner of Front and Fayette Street was built in 1828, and it said to be the finest early specimen of brickwork on this continent. It raises 220 feet above the pavement and has a foundation 17 feet in depth, resting upon solid rock.

The standard chunk of Lorem Ipsum used since the 1500s is reproduced below for those interested. Sections 1.10.32 and 1.10.33 from "de Finibus Bonorum et Malorum" by Cicero are also reproduced in their exact original form, accompanied by English versions from the 1914 translation by H. Rackham.

In 1912, Samuel Battle was the First African American appointed to the NYPD. He rose to the rank of Lieutenant. Meanwhile, in Baltimore, African Americans had been pressuring Maryland Governor Harry Nice, Baltimore Mayor Howard Jackson, the Maryland General Assembly and the Baltimore City Council to hire black police officers. The effort was led by a Baltimore Real Estate Broker named Marse Colloway. Calloway had started a police training school to prepare African Americans to take the Civil Service Examination to be a Police Officer. Black leaders scheduled a rally at the Bethel AME Church (^) on Druid Hill Ave.