Apparel

 Battlefield T-Shirt Short Sleeve
 Battlefield T-Shirt Short Sleeve

Battlefield T-Shirt Short Sleeve

$17.99
Size: SMALL
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Fought from September 12-15, 1862 as part of the Maryland Campaign the Confederate army surrounded and captured Union soldiers in Harpers Ferry. Made from 100% cotton and preshrunk this tee shirt depicts the 1862 battle map on the back. The left front breast shows two Civil War buttons and reads “Harpers Ferry National Historical Park”. Available in natural only, machine washable.
TEE 50th Anniversary Ladies SS SM
TEE 50th Anniversary Ladies SS SM

50th Anniversary Ladies Tee

$29.99
$29.99
$29.99
$29.99
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TEE 50th Anniversary Unisex SS SM
TEE 50th Anniversary Unisex SS SM

50th Anniversary Unisex Tee

$29.99
$29.99
$29.99
$29.99
$29.99
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TEE Fort SS Cardinal SM

Fort Cardinal Tee

$19.95
$19.95
$19.95
$19.95
$19.95
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TEE Fort SS Evergreen SM

Fort Evergreen Tee

$19.95
$19.95
$19.95
$19.95
$19.95
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TEE Fort LS Hooded SM Grey

Fort Grey Long Sleeve w/ Hood

$26.95
$26.95
Size: MEDIUM
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T-Shirt LS John Brown Raid
T-Shirt LS John Brown Raid

John Brown Raid Long Sleeve Tee

$29.99
Size: SMALL
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T-Shirt SS John Brown 1859 Raid Small

John Brown Raid Tee

$24.99
$24.99
$24.99
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Junior Ranger Hat

Junior Ranger Hat

$12.99
$12.99
Size: MEDIUM
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Top off your Junior Ranger ensemble with this bucket-style safari hat. Constructed of a 67% poly/33% cotton blend fabric, the hat features solid brass venting eyelets, chin strap with cord lock, gold "Junior Ranger" embroidery on the front, and stitched fabric loops above the brim for securing small items such as collectible pins. Available in youth small (USA 6 7/8" EURO 54 cm) and youth medium/large (USA 7 1/2", EURO 58 cm). Olive green only.
Mennen's Ad Tee
Mennen's Ad Tee

Mennen's Ad Tee

$19.95
$18.00
$19.95
$18.00 - $19.95
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The faded painting on the face of Maryland Heights was an early 1900s advertisement aimed at passengers on the B&O Railroad, which was a heavily traveled rail line. In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, painting advertisements on brick buildings and stone cliffs was very popular. As transportation shifted to roads and automobiles, advertisements moved to billboards and highways. Many local residents believed it to be a “desecration of nature”, so in 1963 volunteers from the Potomac Appalachian Trail Club scaled the cliff and attempted to eradicate the ad with paint remover and carbon black. Four years later, the sign was visible once again and has since been left alone.