Maine Memory Network
Maine's Online Museum

Login · My Account · Show Album



Search Results

Keywords: Canadian

Search within these results  |  New Search  |  Advanced Search

Historical Items (224)  |  Tax Records (69)  |  Exhibits (6)  |  Sites (1)  | 

Historical Items Showing 3 of 224 View All

Item 30998

Title: Canadian National Club, Biddeford, ca. 1910

Contributed by: McArthur Public Library

Date: 1910

Location: Biddeford

Media: Photograph on board

Item 18161

Title: Canadian Customs, Woodstock, N.B., ca. 1920

Contributed by: Aroostook County Historical and Art Museum

Date: circa 1920

Location: Woodstock; Houlton

Media: postcard

Item 6010

Title: Canadian Pacific Railroad at Onawa, ca. 1900

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society

Date: circa 1900

Location: Onawa

Media: Photograph

Tax Records Showing 3 of 69 View All

Item 70920

Address: Storage, Presumpscot Street, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: Canadian National Railroad

Use: Storage

Item 37222

Address: 10-16 Commercial Street, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: Canadian National Railways

Use: Land only

Item 37223

Address: 10-16 Commercial Street, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: Canadian National Railways

Use: Blacksmith Shop

Exhibits Showing 3 of 6 View All


Camp Tekakwitha brochure, Leeds, ca. 1940

From French Canadians to Franco-Americans

French Canadians who emigrated to the Lewiston-Auburn area faced discrimination as children and adults -- such as living in "Little Canada" tenements and being ridiculed for speaking French -- but also adapted to their new lives and sustained many cultural traditions.


St-Jean-Baptiste portrayal, 1890

La St-Jean in Lewiston-Auburn

St-Jean-Baptiste Day -- June 24th -- in Lewiston-Auburn was a very public display of ethnic pride for nearly a century. Since about 1830, French Canadians had used St. John the Baptist's birthdate as a demonstration of French-Canadian nationalism.


Jacques Cartier snowshoe club, ca. 1925

Les Raquetteurs

In the early 1600s, French explorers and colonizers in the New World quickly adopted a Native American mode of transportation to get around during the harsh winter months: the snowshoe. Most Northern societies had some form of snowshoe, but the Native Americans turned it into a highly functional item. French settlers named snowshoes "raquettes" because they resembled the tennis racket then in use.

Sites Showing 1 of 1 View All


Harvesting grain, Skowhegan, ca. 1920

Skowhegan Community History

The history of a town bordered by the Kennebec and Sandy Rivers as depicted by students from Skowhegan Area Middle School working in close proximity with members of the Skowhegan Historical Society. Exhibits include the Skowhegan Island, farming, log drives, Benedict Arnold’s March, early settlement, Bloomfield Academy, Lakewood Theater, and the Abenakis.