Contents 1 History 1.1 Development 1.2 Later events 2 Demographics 2.1 2010 census 2.2 2000 census 3 Government 4 Geography 4.1 Climate 4.2 Neighborhoods 4.3 Bordering areas 5 Economy 6 Transportation 6.1 Airport 6.2 Major highways 6.3 Public transportation 7 Historic sites 8 Media 9 Education 9.1 Colleges and universities 9.2 Primary and secondary schools 9.2.1 Public schools 9.2.2 Private schools 10 Museums 11 City-student politics 12 References 13 Further reading 14 External links

History[edit] Development[edit] College Park was developed beginning in 1889 near the Maryland Agricultural College (later the University of Maryland) and the College Station stop of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. The suburb was incorporated in 1945 and included the subdivisions of College Park, Lakeland, Berwyn, Oak Spring, Branchville, Daniel's Park, and Hollywood. The original College Park subdivision was first plotted in 1872 by Eugene Campbell. The area remained undeveloped and was re-platted in 1889 by John O. Johnson and Samuel Curriden, Washington real estate developers. The original 125-acre (0.51 km2) tract was divided into a grid-street pattern with long, narrow building lots, with a standard lot size of 50 feet (15 m) by 200 feet (61 m). College Park developed rapidly, catering to those who were seeking to escape the crowded Washington, D.C., as well as to a rapidly expanding staff of college faculty and employees. College Park originally included single-family residences constructed in the Shingle, Queen Anne, and Stick styles, as well as modest vernacular dwellings. Commercial development increased in the 1920s, aided by the increased automobile traffic and the growing campus along Baltimore Avenue / Route 1. By the late 1930s, most of the original subdivision had been partially developed. Several fraternities and sororities from the University of Maryland built houses in the neighborhood. After World War II, construction consisted mostly of infill of ranch and split-level houses. After incorporation in 1945, the city continued to grow, and a municipal center was built in 1959.[7] The Lakeland neighborhood was developed beginning in 1892 around the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, whose Branchville and Calvert Road depots were located approximately one mile to the north and south, respectively. Lakeland was created by Edwin Newman, who improved the original 238 acres (0.96 km2) located to the west of the railroad. He also built a number of the original homes, a small town hall, and a general store. The area was originally envisioned as a resort-type community. However, due to the flood-prone, low-lying topography, the neighborhood attracted a lower-income population and became an area for African-American settlement. Around 1900, the Baltimore Gold Fish Company built five artificial lakes in the area to spawn goldfish and rare species of fish. A one-room school was built in 1903 for the African-American population; a new school was built in 1925.[7] The Berwyn neighborhood was developed beginning about 1885 adjacent to the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. It was created by Francis Shannabrook, a Pennsylvanian who purchased a tract of land between Baltimore Avenue and the railroad tracks. Shannabrook established a small depot, built a general store, and erected approximately 15 homes in the area to attract moderate-income families looking to move out of Washington. The neighborhood began to grow after 1900 when the City and Suburban Electric Railway entered the area. By 1925 approximately 100 single-family homes existed, mostly two-story, wood-frame buildings. The community housing continued to develop in the 1930s and 1940s with one story bungalows, Cape Cods, and Victorians and, later, raised ranches and split level homes.[7] The Daniels Park neighborhood was developed beginning in 1905 on the east and west sides of the City and Suburban Electric Railway in north College Park. Daniels Park was created by Edward Daniels on 47 acres (19 ha) of land. This small residential subdivision was improved with single-family houses arranged along a grid pattern of streets. The houses—built between 1905 and the 1930s—range in style from American Foursquares to bungalows.[7] The Hollywood neighborhood was developed in the early 20th century along the City and Suburban Electric Railway. Edward Daniels, the developer of Daniels Park, planned the Hollywood subdivision as a northern extension of that earlier community. Development in Hollywood was slow until after World War II when Albert Turner acquired large tracts of the northern part of the neighborhood in the late 1940s. Turner was able to develop and market brick and frame three-bedroom bungalows beginning in 1950. By 1952, an elementary school had been built. Hollywood Neighborhood Park, a 21-acre (8.5 ha) facility along the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad line, is operated by the Maryland-National Capital Park and Planning Commission.[7] Later events[edit] In 1943, due to World War II efforts to conserve rail transport, the Washington Senators relocated their spring training camp in College Park. The location of 1943 Major League Baseball spring training camps was limited to an area east of the Mississippi River and north of the Ohio River.[8] On September 24, 2001, a multiple-vortex F3 tornado hit the area. This storm moved at peak intensity through the University of Maryland College Park campus, and then moved north parallel to I-95 to the Laurel area, where F3 damage was also noted. The damage path from the storm was measured at 17.5 miles (28.2 km) in length. The tornado caused 2 deaths and 55 injuries and $101 million in property damage. The two deaths were sisters who died when their car was picked up and hurled over a building before being slammed to the ground. Both young women were University of Maryland students.[9] This tornado was part of the Maryland, Virginia, and Washington, D.C., tornado outbreak of 2001, one of the most dramatic recent tornado events to directly affect the Baltimore-Washington metropolitan area. Image produced at the Student Design Charrette for a new College Park. By the turn of the 21st century, College Park began experiencing significant development pressure. Both students and city residents acknowledged the city's lack of amenities and poor sense of place. In 2002, the city and county passed the Route 1 Sector Plan, which allowed and encouraged mixed use development along College Park's main roadway. Recent projects—like the East Campus Redevelopment Initiative, The University View, The Varsity, and Landmark student apartments and the Northgate Condos—give many in the community hope that the city, like other notable American college towns, might one day have a vibrant downtown and a diverse population. The University of Maryland's Student Government Association sponsored a design charrette in April 2006 to envision the future of College Park. In July 2006, a group of students created Rethink College Park—a community group providing a website to share information about development and to encourage public dialogue. Since 2009, other notable architectural additions to College Park have been: a parking garage (with The Ledo Restaurant on ground level) in downtown near the intersection of Route 1 and Knox Road; The University View and The Varsity student apartment towers with ground floor retail businesses; graduate school apartment towers adjacent to The View apartments; and The Hotel at the University of Maryland.

Demographics[edit] Historical population Census Pop. %± 1950 11,170 — 1960 18,482 65.5% 1970 26,156 41.5% 1980 23,614 −9.7% 1990 21,927 −7.1% 2000 24,657 12.5% 2010 30,413 23.3% Est. 2016 32,275 [4] 6.1% U.S. Decennial Census[10] The median income for a household in the city was $50,168, and the median income for a family was $62,759 (these figures had risen to $66,953 and $82,295 respectively as of a 2007 estimate[11]). Males had a median income of $40,445 versus $31,631 for females. The per capita income for the city was $16,026. About 4.2% of families and 19.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 6.9% of those under age 18 and 9.2% of those age 65 or over. 2010 census[edit] As of the census[3] of 2010, there were 30,413 people, 6,757 households, and 2,852 families residing in the city. The population density was 5,392.4 inhabitants per square mile (2,082.0/km2). There were 8,212 housing units at an average density of 1,456.0 per square mile (562.2/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 63.0% White, 14.3% African American, 0.3% Native American, 12.7% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 6.0% from other races, and 3.5% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 11.9% of the population. There were 6,757 households of which 18.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 30.6% were married couples living together, 7.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 3.7% had a male householder with no wife present, and 57.8% were non-families. 24.8% of all households were made up of individuals and 6.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.79 and the average family size was 3.18. The median age in the city was 21.3 years. 7.6% of residents were under the age of 18; 60.7% were between the ages of 18 and 24; 15.7% were from 25 to 44; 11% were from 45 to 64; and 5.1% were 65 years of age or older. The gender makeup of the city was 53.1% male and 46.9% female. 2000 census[edit] As of the census[12] of 2000, there were 24,657 people, 6,030 households, and 3,039 families residing in the city. The population density was 4,537.5 people per square mile (1,753.2/km²). There were 6,245 housing units at an average density of 1,149.2 per square mile (444.1/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 68.82% White, 15.93% Black or African American, 0.33% Native American, 10.03% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 2.57% from other races, and 2.31% from two or more races. 5.54% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 6,030 households out of which 19.8% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 38.6% were married couples living together, 8.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 49.6% were non-families. 25.7% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.1% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.65 and the average family size was 3.11. In the city, the age distribution of the population shows 10.5% under the age of 18, 51.3% from 18 to 24, 19.8% from 25 to 44, 11.3% from 45 to 64, and 7.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 22 years. For every 100 females there were 110.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 111.2 males.

Government[edit] The Government of College Park is a Council-Manager form of government. The city manager is appointed by the city council and the mayor elected every two years. The council has eight members, representing four districts in the city. City Council meetings are held once a week at the College Park City Hall. The current Mayor of College Park is Patrick L. Wojahn, who took office in 2015. Previous mayors were:[13] William A. Duvall (1945–1951) Charles R. Davis (1951–1963)                 William W. Gullett (1963–1969) William R. Reading (1969–1973) Dervey A. Lomax (1973–1975) St. Clair Reeves (1975–1981) Alvin J. Kushner (1981–1987) Anna Latta Owens (1987–1993) Joseph E. Page (1993–1997) Michael J. Jacobs (1997–2001) Stephen A. Brayman (2001–2009) Andrew M. Fellows (2009–2015) College Park has six government departments: Administration Community Resources                 Finance Planning Public Services Public Works As of September 2011, College Park belongs to Maryland's 5th congressional district.

Geography[edit] College Park is located at 38°59′48″N 76°55′39″W / 38.99667°N 76.92750°W / 38.99667; -76.92750 (38.996560, -76.927509).[14] According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 5.68 square miles (14.71 km2), of which, 5.64 square miles (14.61 km2) is land and 0.04 square miles (0.10 km2) is water.[2] Climate[edit] The climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and generally mild to cool winters. According to the Köppen climate classification system, College Park has a humid subtropical climate, abbreviated "Cfa" on climate maps.[15] Neighborhoods[edit] Autoville/Cherry Hill Berwyn Branchville Calvert Hills College Park Woods            Crystal Springs/Patricia Court            Daniels Park Hollywood Lakeland North College Park Old Town Sunnyside Yarrow Bordering areas[edit] Beltsville (North) Berwyn Heights (East) University Park (Southwest) Riverdale Park (South) Adelphi (West) Hyattsville (Southwest)

Economy[edit] According to the City's 2015 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[16] the top employers in the city are: # Employer Employees 1 University of Maryland, College Park 15,720 2 University of Maryland University College 2,000 3 National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration 825 4 Food and Drug Administration 800 5 National Archives and Records Administration 689 6 American Center for Physics 500 7 IKEA 450

Transportation[edit] Airport[edit] College Park Airport is one of the oldest continuously operating airports in the United States and is one of the oldest airports in the world, having been in continuous operation since 1909. Its future status is uncertain, as it lies just a few miles outside the restricted airspace of Washington, D.C. In 1977, the airport was added to the National Register of Historic Places.[17] Area commercial airports include Baltimore-Washington International Airport, Reagan National Airport, and Washington Dulles International Airport. Major highways[edit] I-495 joins I-95 at the College Park Interchange, connecting with Alexandria and Baltimore. West of the interchange, I-495 continues west toward Silver Spring, Maryland and Northern Virginia. US 1 is a major north-south roadway running through College Park, serving as the main street in the downtown area. It is a major route to Beltsville and Laurel to the north and Hyattsville and Washington, D.C. to the south. Public transportation[edit] College Park has a station on Washington Metro's Green Line. College Park–University of Maryland Station on the Washington Metro's Green Line is in College Park; a large commuter parking garage was completed in 2004 adjacent to the Metro station. MARC trains run on CSX tracks adjacent to the Green Line and stop at a small station next to the College Park Metro station. The Metro station lies at what had been the historic junction of Calvert Road and the CSX tracks. College Park had streetcar service from 1903 to 1962 along what is now Rhode Island Avenue and the College Park Trolley Trail.

Historic sites[edit] The following is a list of historic sites in College Park identified by the Maryland-National Capital Park and Planning Commission.[18] Part of the city is located within the Calvert Hills Historic District; listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2002.[19] Site name Image Location M-NCPPC Inventory Number Comment 1 Baker-Holliday House 5005 Huron Street 66-027-24 Located in Daniels Park. 2 Bowers-Sargent House 9312 Rhode Island Avenue 66-027-28 Located in Daniels Park. 3 College Park Airport 6709 Corporal Frank S. Scott Drive 66-004 Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, September 23, 1977 4 College Park Woman's Club 4711 Knox Road 66-021-09 Owned by the City of College Park. 5 Cory House 4710 College Avenue 66-021-08 6 Holbrook House 4618 College Avenue 66-021-31 7 Lake House (Presbyterian Parsonage) 8524 Potomac Avenue 66-018 Located in Berwyn. 8 LaValle House 5013 Huron Street 66-027-25 Located in Daniels Park. 9 McDonnell House 7400 Dartmouth Avenue 66-021-10 10 National Archives Archeological Site Address Restricted 66-036 Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, August 22, 1996 11 The Rossborough Inn Baltimore Avenue (US 1) 66-035-02 Located on the University of Maryland campus. 12 Taliaferro House 7406 Columbia Avenue 66-021-30

Media[edit] See also: List of newspapers in Maryland, List of radio stations in Maryland, and List of television stations in Maryland UMTV (University of Maryland) WMUC broadcasts from the University of Maryland campus, with a range of two (2) miles (3 km) – roughly from the campus to the Beltway. It is also broadcast over the internet at[20] The Diamondback, a student publication, is distributed five days a week on a limited basis downtown, including in city hall, and widely on the campus of the University of Maryland. A College Park edition of The Gazette (a weekly publication distributed widely featuring community news) is available throughout the city and is distributed free. The oldest operational Persian Podcast is called Radio College Park as it is produced by a group of Iranian graduate students at the University of Maryland, College Park. The city is part of the Washington, D.C. television market (DMA #9).

Education[edit] University Hills Park pond, College Park, Maryland HJ Patterson Hall, University of Maryland, College Park McKeldin Library, University of Maryland, College Park Colleges and universities[edit] The University of Maryland, College Park, the flagship institution of the University System of Maryland, is located within the College Park city limits. Primary and secondary schools[edit] Public schools[edit] College Park is served by Prince George's County Public Schools. The city is zoned to several different schools.[21] Elementary school students are zoned to:[22] Hollywood Elementary School (in College Park) Paint Branch Elementary School (in College Park) Berwyn Heights Elementary School (in Berwyn Heights) University Park Elementary School (in University Park) Cherokee Lane Elementary School (Adelphi CDP) Middle school students are zoned to:[23] Greenbelt Middle School (in Greenbelt) Hyattsville Middle School (in Hyattsville) Buck Lodge Middle School (Adelphi CDP) High school students are zoned to:[24] High Point High School (Beltsville CDP) Northwestern High School (Hyattsville) Parkdale High School (Riverdale Park) Other area public high schools include: Eleanor Roosevelt High School (Greenbelt).[25] Charter schools: College Park Academy Public Charter School, 6–12 Private schools[edit] Private schools include:[25] Dar-us-Salaam/Al Huda School, K–12 (College Park)[26][27] Berwyn Baptist School, PreK–8 Friends Community School, K–8 Holy Redeemer School, K–8 Saint Francis International School St. Mark Campus, K–8, Hyattsville[28] – formerly St. Mark the Evangelist School,[29] closed and merged into Saint Francis International, which opened in 2010.[30]

Museums[edit] The Art Gallery at the University of Maryland College Park Aviation Museum National Museum of Language

City-student politics[edit] Like many college towns, College Park has had its share of political controversy. Occasionally, University of Maryland students plan voter registration drives and seek to elect one of their own to the city council. City residents, including students living within the city are eligible[31] to run for city council if they are at least 18 years of age. Over the past twenty years there have been multiple attempts, none of which were successful until Marcus Afzali won a seat in 2009. 1993 – Dana L. Loewenstein & Michael J. Moore – Perhaps the most controversial of all student races was that of Loewenstein, a former president of the Panhellenic Association, the sorority umbrella organization at the university. A year after she had lost the election, she was charged with 16 counts of perjury, 16 counts of aiding and advising to falsely register voters and faced a maximum prison sentence of over 200+ years. Ms. Loewenstein's opponent in the council race, Michael Smith, joined former council member Chester Joy in filing a complaint with the Prince George's County Board of Elections days before the Nov. 2 election in an effort to intimidate students from voting. The complaint alleged that 16 of her sorority pledges lived in one district but registered in another. The complaint was turned over to the state's attorney, who filed criminal charges against Loewenstein a year after she lost the election, despite no student voting illegally. The complaint alleged that all of the pledges lived in on-campus dorms but used the house address as their residence. Loewenstein was found not guilty by the Circuit Court. 2001 – Mike Mann & Daniel Dorfman – In November 2001, Michael Mann[32] and Daniel Dorfman, sought the two District 3 seats on the College Park City Council. Campaigning against incumbent Eric Olson and for an open seat created by then-councilman Brayman's decision to run for mayor, the two campaigned heavily to inform students there was a council race going on that year, and registered over 700 students to vote in the municipal election. Despite their hard work and an almost year-long campaign, they were defeated. 2007 – Nick Aragon – In January 2007, Nick Aragon lost a special election for the city council. Two incumbents created a vacancy when they were elected to higher county offices. In turn, the city was forced to hold a special election after the November 2006 elections. The city chose an election date during the university's winter recess, a time when many students were away from the city. With some help from the Student Government Association (SGA)[33] and an endorsement by College Park Mayor Steve Brayman, the Aragon campaign encouraged students to use absentee ballots, although few actually did, and Aragon lost the election. 2009 – Marcus Afzali – Marcus Afzali, a 24-year-old doctoral student in the Department of Government and Politics at UMD, won a seat on the city council representing District 4 in November 2009. Afzali attributed displays of "energy"—exemplified by taking time to knock on doors and reach out to residents—as the cause behind his success. The 2009 election is notable not only for Afzali's performance at the polls, but for the fact that both District 4 incumbents lost.[34][35]

References[edit] ^ "College Park, Prince George's County, Maryland". Maryland Manual On-Line. Maryland State Archives. January 31, 2017. Retrieved May 15, 2017.  ^ a b "US Gazetteer files 2010". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on June 26, 2012. Retrieved January 25, 2013.  ^ a b "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 25, 2013.  ^ a b "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved June 9, 2017.  ^ U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: College Park, Maryland ^ "NOAA Center for Weather and Climate Prediction" (PDF). National Weather Service. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved 11 October 2016.  ^ a b c d e "Community Summary Sheet, Prince George's County" (PDF). College Park, Maryland. Maryland State Highway Administration, 1999. May 10, 2008.  ^ Suehsdorf, A. D. (1978). The Great American Baseball Scrapbook, p. 103. Random House. ISBN 0-394-50253-1. ^ "NWS Sterling, VA – Sept 24 tornado report". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.  ^ "Census of Population and Housing". Archived from the original on May 12, 2015. Retrieved June 4, 2015.  ^ "College Park, MD Factsheet". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2009-09-15. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on September 11, 2013. Retrieved January 31, 2008.  ^ "College Park Mayors". Maryland Manual On-Line. Maryland State Archives. December 7, 2015. Retrieved May 15, 2017.  ^ "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. February 12, 2011. Retrieved April 23, 2011.  ^ "College Park, Maryland Köppen Climate Classification (Weatherbase)". Weatherbase.  ^ "Comprehensive Annual Financial Report for the fiscal year ended June 30, 2015" (PDF). City of College Park, Maryland. November 20, 2015. p. 87. Retrieved October 26, 2016.  ^ National Park Service (2008-04-15). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  ^ M-NCPPC Illustrated Inventory of Historic Sites: Prince George's County, Maryland (Prince George's County, Maryland), 2006 Archived 2008-07-25 at the Wayback Machine.. ^ "Calvert Hills Historic District". Maryland Historical Trust. Retrieved October 29, 2008.  ^ ^ "District_BIG_WALL_MAP_2009d_36x48_July_2013.pdf." City of College Park. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. See also: City's listing of area schools, neighborhood map ^ "NEIGHBORHOOD ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS AND BOUNDARIES SCHOOL YEAR 2017-2018." Prince George's County Public Schools. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. ^ "NEIGHBORHOOD MIDDLE SCHOOLS AND BOUNDARIES SCHOOL YEAR 2017-2018." Prince George's County Public Schools. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. ^ "NEIGHBORHOOD HIGH SCHOOLS AND BOUNDARIES SCHOOL YEAR 2017-2018." Prince George's County Public Schools. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. ^ a b "Local Schools." Prince George's County Public Schools. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. ^ "Contact Us." Al Huda School. Retrieved on February 1, 2018. "5301 Edgewood Road, College Park, MD 20740" ^ "About Al-Huda School." Al Huda School. Retrieved on February 1, 2018. ^ "Contact Us." Saint Francis International School. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. "St. Mark Campus 7501 Adelphi Road Hyattsville, MD 20783" ^ "St. Mark's School in Hyattsville holds reunion to marks its 50th year ." Catholic Standard', Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Washington. Wednesday, October 15, 2008. Retrieved on January 31, 2018. "St. Mark Campus 7501 Adelphi Road Hyattsville, MD 20783" ^ Roberts, Tom. "Maryland Catholic school finds its footing amid demographic shifts." Catholic Standard', Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Washington. Wednesday, October 15, 2008. Retrieved on February 1, 2018. ^ Maryland State Board of Elections. "Voter Registration Introduction".  ^ Michael Mann Archived 2007-09-27 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Student Government Association (SGA)".  ^ "- The Diamondback". Retrieved 27 July 2016.  ^ "Marcus D. Afzali (I)". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on September 30, 2012. 

Further reading[edit] A Guide to the City of College Park, from the College Park City Hall.

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City (Maryland)Downtown College ParkFlag Of College Park, MarylandOfficial Seal Of College Park, MarylandCollege Park Is Located In MarylandCollege Park Is Located In The USGeographic Coordinate SystemMarylandList Of Counties In MarylandPrince George's County, MarylandMunicipal Corporation2010 United States CensusTime ZoneEastern Time ZoneUTC−5Daylight Saving TimeEastern Daylight TimeUTC−4ZIP CodeNorth American Numbering PlanArea Code 301Federal Information Processing StandardsGeographic Names Information SystemPrince George's County, Maryland2010 United States CensusUniversity Of Maryland, College ParkNational Archives At College ParkNational Archives And Records AdministrationNational Oceanic And Atmospheric AdministrationUnited States Postal ServiceZIP CodeUniversity Of MarylandBaltimore And Ohio RailroadShingle Style ArchitectureQueen Anne Style ArchitectureU.S. Route 1 In MarylandGeneral StoreGoldfishStreetcars In Washington, D.C. (Maryland)American FoursquareMaryland-National Capital Park And Planning CommissionWashington Senators (1901–60)Spring TrainingMajor League BaseballMississippi RiverOhio RiverTornadoLaurel, MarylandUniversity Of Maryland, College ParkMaryland, Virginia, And Washington, D.C. Tornado Outbreak Of 2001Enlarge1950 United States Census1960 United States Census1970 United States Census1980 United States Census1990 United States Census2000 United States Census2010 United States CensusPer Capita IncomePoverty LineCensusWhite (U.S. Census)African American (U.S. Census)Native American (U.S. Census)Asian (U.S. Census)Race (U.S. Census)Race (U.S. Census)Hispanic (U.S. Census)Latino (U.S. Census)CensusWhite (U.S. Census)African American (U.S. Census)Race (United States Census)Native American (U.S. Census)Asian (U.S. Census)Pacific Islander (U.S. Census)Race (United States Census)Hispanics In The United StatesLatino (U.S. Census)William W. GullettMaryland's 5th Congressional DistrictUnited States Census BureauKöppen Climate ClassificationHumid Subtropical ClimateCalvert Hills Historic DistrictOld Town College ParkBeltsville, MarylandBerwyn Heights, MarylandUniversity Park, MarylandRiverdale Park, MarylandAdelphi, MarylandHyattsville, MarylandUniversity Of Maryland, College ParkUniversity Of Maryland University CollegeNational Oceanic And Atmospheric AdministrationFood And Drug AdministrationNational Archives And Records AdministrationAmerican Institute Of PhysicsIKEACollege Park AirportRestricted AirspaceNational Register Of Historic PlacesBaltimore-Washington International AirportReagan National AirportWashington Dulles International AirportInterstate 495 (Maryland)Interstate 95 (Maryland)College Park InterchangeAlexandria, VirginiaBaltimoreSilver Spring, MarylandNorthern VirginiaU.S. Route 1 In MarylandBeltsville, MarylandLaurel, MarylandHyattsville, MarylandEnlargeWashington MetroGreen Line (Washington Metro)College Park–University Of Maryland StationWashington MetroGreen Line (Washington Metro)MARC TrainCSX TransportationStreetcarCollege Park Trolley TrailMaryland-National Capital Park And Planning CommissionCalvert Hills Historic DistrictNational Register Of Historic PlacesCollege Park AirportNational Register Of Historic PlacesCory House (College Park, Maryland)Holbrook House (College Park, Maryland) (page Does Not Exist)National Archives Archeological Site (College Park, Maryland)National Register Of Historic PlacesThe Rossborough InnU.S. Route 1List Of Newspapers In MarylandList Of Radio Stations In MarylandList Of Television Stations In MarylandWMUCThe DiamondbackPersian LanguagePodcastRadio College ParkUniversity Of Maryland, College ParkMedia In Washington, D.C.Designated Market AreaEnlargeEnlargeEnlargeUniversity Of Maryland, College ParkUniversity System Of MarylandPrince George's County Public SchoolsBerwyn Heights, MarylandUniversity Park, MarylandAdelphi, MarylandGreenbelt, MarylandHyattsville, MarylandHigh Point High SchoolBeltsville, MarylandNorthwestern High School (Hyattsville, Maryland)Parkdale High SchoolRiverdale Park, MarylandEleanor Roosevelt High School (Greenbelt, Maryland)Greenbelt, MarylandCharter SchoolsCollege Park Academy Public Charter SchoolAl Huda School (Maryland)The Art Gallery At The University Of MarylandCollege Park Aviation MuseumNational Museum Of LanguageUniversity Of Maryland, College ParkVoter RegistrationPerjuryPrince George's CountySororitySpecial ElectionUnited States Census BureauUnited States Census BureauInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-394-50253-1United States Census BureauUnited States Census BureauUnited States Census BureauNational Park ServiceWayback MachinePrince George's County Public SchoolsPrince George's County Public SchoolsPrince George's County Public SchoolsPrince George's County Public SchoolsAl Huda School (Maryland)Al Huda School (Maryland)Roman Catholic Archdiocese Of WashingtonRoman Catholic Archdiocese Of WashingtonWayback MachineOpenStreetMapWhite Oak, MarylandMaryland Route 650Beltsville, MarylandU.S. Route 1 In MarylandGreenbelt, MarylandMaryland Route 193NorthLangley Park, MarylandMaryland Route 193WestEastGoddard, MarylandMaryland Route 193SouthChillum, MarylandMaryland Route 410Hyattsville, MarylandU.S. Route 1 In MarylandNew Carrollton, MarylandMaryland Route 410Template:MarylandTemplate Talk:MarylandU.S. StateMarylandAnnapolis, MarylandOutline Of MarylandIndex Of Maryland-related ArticlesList Of Municipalities In MarylandGovernment Of MarylandHistory Of MarylandCategory:Maryland MediaList Of Newspapers In MarylandList Of Radio Stations In MarylandList Of Television Stations In MarylandList Of People From MarylandMaryland's Congressional DistrictsList Of Maryland Congressional DistrictsCategory:Tourist Attractions In MarylandCulture Of MarylandCrime In MarylandMarylandCategory:Economy Of MarylandMarylandPolitics Of MarylandSports In MarylandList Of Regions Of The United StatesAllegheny MountainsAtlantic Coastal PlainBaltimore–Washington Metropolitan AreaBlue Ridge MountainsChesapeake BayCumberland ValleyDelaware ValleyDelmarva PeninsulaEastern Shore Of MarylandPiedmont (United States)Ridge-and-Valley AppalachiansSouthern MarylandWestern MarylandWestern Shore Of MarylandList Of Municipalities In MarylandAberdeen, MarylandAnnapolis, MarylandBaltimoreBowie, MarylandBrunswick, MarylandCambridge, MarylandCumberland, MarylandFrederick, MarylandGaithersburg, MarylandGreenbelt, MarylandHagerstown, MarylandHavre De Grace, MarylandLaurel, MarylandRockville, MarylandSalisbury, MarylandTakoma Park, MarylandWestminster, MarylandList Of Municipalities In MarylandBel Air, Harford County, MarylandDenton, MarylandEaston, MarylandElkton, MarylandOcean City, MarylandPort Deposit, MarylandList Of Census-designated Places In MarylandArbutus, MarylandArnold, MarylandAspen Hill, MarylandBaltimore Highlands, MarylandBethesda, MarylandCamp Springs, MarylandCarney, MarylandCatonsville, MarylandChillum, MarylandClinton, MarylandCockeysville, MarylandColesville, MarylandColumbia, MarylandCrofton, MarylandDundalk, MarylandEdgewood, MarylandEldersburg, MarylandElkridge, MarylandEllicott City, MarylandEssex, MarylandFairland, MarylandFerndale, MarylandFort Washington, MarylandGermantown, MarylandGlen Burnie, MarylandGreen Haven, MarylandHillcrest Heights, MarylandLandover, MarylandLangley Park, MarylandLanham, MarylandLansdowne, MarylandLochearn, MarylandLutherville, MarylandMiddle River, MarylandMilford Mill, MarylandMontgomery Village, MarylandOdenton, MarylandOlney, MarylandOwings Mills, MarylandOxon Hill, MarylandParkville, MarylandPerry Hall, MarylandPikesville, MarylandPotomac, MarylandRandallstown, MarylandRedland, MarylandReisterstown, MarylandRosedale, MarylandSt. Charles, MarylandSevern, MarylandSeverna Park, MarylandSilver Spring, MarylandSouth Gate, MarylandSuitland, MarylandTimonium, MarylandTowson, MarylandUrbana, MarylandWaldorf, MarylandWheaton–Glenmont, MarylandWhite Oak, MarylandWoodlawn, Baltimore County, MarylandList Of Counties In MarylandAllegany County, MarylandAnne Arundel County, MarylandBaltimore County, MarylandCalvert County, MarylandCaroline County, MarylandCarroll County, MarylandCecil County, MarylandCharles County, MarylandDorchester County, MarylandFrederick County, MarylandGarrett County, MarylandHarford County, MarylandHoward County, MarylandKent County, MarylandMontgomery County, MarylandPrince George's County, MarylandQueen Anne's County, MarylandSt. Mary's County, MarylandSomerset County, MarylandTalbot County, MarylandWashington County, MarylandWicomico County, MarylandWorcester County, MarylandTemplate:Prince George's County, MarylandTemplate Talk:Prince George's County, MarylandPrince George's County, MarylandCounty SeatUpper Marlboro, MarylandCityBowie, MarylandDistrict Heights, MarylandGlenarden, MarylandGreenbelt, MarylandHyattsville, MarylandLaurel, MarylandMount Rainier, MarylandNew Carrollton, MarylandSeat Pleasant, MarylandTownBerwyn Heights, MarylandBladensburg, MarylandBrentwood, MarylandCapitol Heights, MarylandCheverly, MarylandColmar Manor, MarylandCottage City, MarylandEagle Harbor, MarylandEdmonston, MarylandFairmount Heights, MarylandForest Heights, MarylandLandover Hills, MarylandMorningside, MarylandNorth Brentwood, MarylandRiverdale Park, MarylandUniversity Park, MarylandUpper Marlboro, MarylandCensus-designated PlaceAccokeek, MarylandAdelphi, MarylandAndrews Air Force BaseAquasco, MarylandBaden, MarylandBeltsville, MarylandBrandywine, MarylandBrock Hall, MarylandCalverton, MarylandCamp Springs, MarylandCedarville, MarylandChillum, MarylandClinton, MarylandCoral Hills, MarylandCroom, MarylandEast Riverdale, MarylandFairwood, MarylandForestville, MarylandFort Washington, MarylandFriendly, MarylandGlassmanor, MarylandGlenn Dale, MarylandHillandale, MarylandHillcrest Heights, MarylandKettering, MarylandKonterra, MarylandLake Arbor, MarylandLandover, MarylandLangley Park, MarylandLanham, MarylandLargo, MarylandMarlboro Meadows, MarylandMarlboro Village, MarylandMarlow Heights, MarylandMarlton, MarylandMelwood, MarylandMitchellville, MarylandNational Harbor, MarylandOxon Hill, MarylandPeppermill Village, MarylandQueen Anne, Prince George's County, MarylandQueenland, MarylandRosaryville, MarylandSeabrook, MarylandSilver Hill, MarylandSouth Laurel, MarylandSpringdale, MarylandSuitland, MarylandSummerfield, MarylandTemple Hills, MarylandWalker Mill, MarylandWest Laurel, MarylandWestphalia, MarylandWoodlawn, Prince George's County, MarylandWoodmore, MarylandUnincorporated AreaAndrews Manor, MarylandArdmore, MarylandAvondale, MarylandCarmody Hills, MarylandCarole Highlands, MarylandCedar Heights, MarylandCheltenham, MarylandCollington, MarylandDanville, Prince George's County, MarylandGoddard, MarylandGreen Meadows, Prince George's County, MarylandHillsborough, MarylandIndian Creek Village, MarylandKentland, MarylandLeeland, MarylandLewisdale, MarylandMeadows, MarylandMontpelier, MarylandMuirkirk, MarylandNorth College Park, MarylandNottingham, Prince George's County, MarylandPalmer Park, MarylandPiscataway, MarylandRaljon, MarylandRogers Heights, MarylandSouth Bowie, MarylandTantallon, MarylandTB, MarylandTuxedo, MarylandVansville, MarylandWest Hyattsville, MarylandWhite Hall, Prince George's County, MarylandWoodyard, MarylandGhost TownGood Luck, MarylandHelp:CategoryCategory:College Park, MarylandCategory:1856 Establishments In MarylandCategory:Cities In MarylandCategory:Cities In Prince George's County, MarylandCategory:Cities In The Baltimore–Washington Metropolitan AreaCategory:Populated Places Established In 1856Category:University Towns In The United StatesCategory:Washington Metropolitan AreaCategory:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:Coordinates On WikidataDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The 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