Keywords: Knox Street
While numerous Mainers worked for and against woman suffrage in the state in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, some also worked on the national level, seeking a federal amendment to allow women the right to vote
Throughout the history of the state, residents have protested, on paper or in the streets, to increase rights for various groups, to effect social change, to prevent social change, or to let their feelings be known about important issues.
Adorning oneself to look one's "best" has varied over time, gender, economic class, and by event. Adornments suggest one's sense of identity and one's intent to stand out or fit in.
Item Contributed byThomaston Historical Society This complex, located near the modern-day bridge to Cushing at the end of Wadsworth Street, was a…
The group left the mansion and proceeded up Knox Street to what is now Main Street, and from there to a wood near Mill River, where Knox’s tomb was…
… Contributed byMontpelier, The General Henry Knox Museum According to one entry on September 7, 1805, Knox sent on board three different vessels a…