|Body and chassis|
|Layout||Front-engine, rear-wheel drive|
|Engine||Overhead camshaft inline-four engine|
Sinclair-Scott was a maker of food canning machinery and in the early 1900s started to make car parts. One of their customers, Ariel, failed to pay and in recompense Sinclair-Scott took over production, moved the factory to Baltimore, and marketed the car as the Maryland.
The car was powered by a 30-hp four-cylinder, overhead camshaft engine. The Ariel design was initially unchanged, and the Maryland was originally available as a four-seat roadster or a five-seat touring car. The wheelbase was later lengthened from the initial 100 inches (2,500 mm) to 116 inches (2,900 mm). Limousines became available in 1908 and town cars in 1909. Prices ranged from $2,500 to $3,200, (equivalent to $81,426 in 2022).
Production stopped in 1910 after 871 Marylands had been made, as producing the cars was not profitable. The company returned to the manufacture of food-canning machinery.
- Georgano, Nick, The Beaulieu Encyclopedia of the Automobile, 2000, p. 1792
- Georgano, G. N., Encyclopedia of American Automobiles, 1971, p. 126: "Maryland (ii)"
- Georgano, G. N., Encyclopedia of American Automobiles, 1971, p. 21: "Ariel"
- Kimes, Beverly Rae, The Standard Catalog of American Cars: 1805-1942, 1996, p.1612