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Keywords: Stinchfield Mill

Historical Items

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Item 9050

Power Channel at Head of Island, Skowhegan, 1889

Contributed by: Skowhegan History House Date: 1889-05-18 Location: Skowhegan Media: Photographic print

Item 9067

Head of Skowhegan Island, from Elm Street, about 1870

Contributed by: Skowhegan History House Date: circa 1870 Location: Skowhegan Media: Photographic print

Item 8989

Skowhegan Island, from Elm Street, about 1900

Contributed by: Skowhegan History House Date: circa 1900 Location: Skowhegan Media: Photographic print

Exhibits

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Exhibit

High Water

Melting snow, ice, warmer temperatures, and rain sometimes bring floods to Maine's many rivers and streams. Floods are most frequent in the spring, but can occur at any season.

Exhibit

Looking Out: Maine's Fire Towers

Maine, the most heavily forested state in the nation, had the first continuously operational fire lookout tower, beginning a system of fire prevention that lasted much of the twentieth century.

Exhibit

400 years of New Mainers

Immigration is one of the most debated topics of debate in Maine. Controversy aside, immigration is also America's oldest tradition, and along with religious tolerance, what our nation was built upon. Since the first people--the Wabanaki--permitted Europeans to settle in the land now known as Maine, we have been a state of immigrants.

Site Pages

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Site Page

Lincoln, Maine - Jacob Stinchfield

Stinchfield moved to Michigan to scout out and cut down the timber there, which he did until his death in 1873.

Site Page

Strong, a Mussul Unsquit village - Online Items

Second row: Jacob Hammond Stinchfield; son-in-law, Charles B. Richardson. Back row, third from left: grandson, Jacob Hammond Richardson.

Site Page

Strong, a Mussul Unsquit village - Online Items

Online Items Thomas Richardson and Jacob Stinchfield, Strong, ca. 1888 Item 66655 infoStrong Historical Society On the left is Thomas L.