Made In Maryland by Stacy Lute

Made In Maryland

Knitting
December 2013
Aran (8 wpi) ?
18 stitches and 20 rows = 4 inches
in Stockinette Stich
US 8 - 5.0 mm
340 - 400 yards (311 - 366 m)
One Size
Flag of English English
This pattern is available for $5.00 USD buy it now

This hat is a pattern I created for my husband Dale. Being born and raised in Maryland, he is madly in love with the Maryland flag. After looking around for a pattern for a MD flag hat, I quickly realized one was not available I would have to create one. Not bad for my first attempt at designing.

The Maryland’s flag bears the arms of the Calvert and Crossland families. Calvert was the family name of the Lords Baltimore who founded Maryland, and their colors of gold and black appear in the first and fourth quarters of the flag. Crossland was the family of the mother of George Calvert, first Lord Baltimore. The red and white Crossland colors, with a cross bottony, appear in the second and third quarters. This flag was first flown October 11, 1880, in Baltimore at a parade marking the 150th anniversary of the founding of Baltimore. It also was flown October 25, 1888, at Gettysburg Battlefield for ceremonies dedicating monuments to Maryland regiments of the Army of the Potomac. Officially, it was adopted as the State flag in 1904.

Size: One size (Adult)

Materials:
Yarn: 1 Skein each of Vanna’s Choice in the following colors:
Mustard
Cranberry
Angel White
Black

(Note: You will have more than enough to knit 2 possibly 3 hats with one skein of each)
Needles: 5.0 mm (US 8) DPN’s or Cable (Or size needed to obtain gauge)
Other: Tapestry needle

Note: Gauge is VERY important in order for this pattern to fit properly. You must obtain both stitch AND row gauge. I highly recommend doing a gauge swatch in the round using the first chart as your test pattern.

Copyright 2015 by Stacy Lute for Trinity’s Trinkets. This pattern, its text, photos & charts are for personal use only. Pattern and finished products may not be used for resale or commercial purposes without the written consent of the designer.