In chronological order they are (with NamUs links): 1. Male with grey or partially grey hair. No height, weight, age estimate, no estimate of how long deceased, no race listed. Found June 15, 1967, partial skeletal remains. He did have with him the following interesting items: Clothing on body: Gray cotton shirt, white t-shirt bears a label reading "Crownsville State Hospital," gray cotton pants, white underpants with thin line checked pattern Footwear: White sock Other items: Two magazines dated 1964, 3 inch pile of newspaper and magazine clippings dated 1964, Six "Blue Line" toothbrushes, plastic toy truck, radio condensor, vacuum tube, ballpoint pen, comments written on articles https://identifyus.org/cases/full_report/4835 2. Male, at least 35 years old. All skeletal parts recovered. Short and stocky. Advanced periodontal disease. Found March 10, 1972. Estimated to have died between 1971-72. "Possible prior head injury with brain surgery." Clothing on body: Olive "Marsten" brand trousers 50 cotton/50 poly size 38 waist, "Hanes" brand jockey underware size 42, Checkered yellow and blue "Marsten" brand shirt size M, t-shirt. https://identifyus.org/cases/full_report/2336 3. White male, 20-30 years old. Estimated 5'5". Skeletal limbs missing. Found August 24, 1972, and estimated to have died about 6 months prior. No clothing mentioned. https://identifyus.org/cases/full_report/2335 Now, if that last one died 6 months prior, you'd think that maybe when they found UID #2, they might have done a general search of the grounds. And honestly, after locating #1 in clothing dispensed by the institution, and given the unique possessions found with #1, they'd kind of make it their business to tighten things up. But an overview of the sorry history of this institution, which began as Maryland's Home for Insane Negroes in 1911 (it was desegregated in 1963 and shut down in 2004), can be found here: http://articles.baltimoresun.com/20...-pledges-maryland-state-archives-black-caucus There's blather about turning it into a medical park, maintaining the cemetery, and having an historical display about the place to remember the appalling treatment of the 'patients,' but nothing in the article about these UIDs. It seems that the Baltimore Sun, back in the 50s, ran a series of articles about the deplorable conditions there, which may have involved unauthorized medical/pharmaceutical experimentation, so, yeah, remember all you want, but maybe make a serious effort to find out who these unidentified dead people found on the grounds of the place were. Addendum: Here's one article archived at Google from the Baltimore Afro-American, 1947.