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Historical Items (98)  |  Tax Records (0)  |  Exhibits (11)  |  Site Pages (17)  |  My Maine Stories (0)  | 

Historical Items Showing 3 of 98 View All

Item 79517

Prize clock, Androscoggin No. 2 muster, 1886

Contributed by: Town of Topsham

Date: 1886-08-26

Location: Gardiner

Media: metal

Item 37516

Ship’s clock, Lubec, ca 1930

Contributed by: Lubec Historical Society

Date: circa 1930

Location: Lubec

Media: Metal, glass

Item 10585

Banjo clock owned by Knox family, ca. 1835

Contributed by: Montpelier, The General Henry Knox Museum

Date: circa 1835

Location: Thomaston; Boston

Media: wood, metal, glass, paint

Exhibits Showing 3 of 11 View All

Exhibit

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Mary King Scrimgeour dress, Lewiston, ca. 1895

Dressing Up, Standing Out, Fitting In

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.

Exhibit

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Edith Knight Moulton, ca. 1900

The Arrival of Winter

The astronomical arrival of winter -- also known as the winter solstice -- marks the year's shortest day and the season of snow and cold. It usually arrives on December 21.

Exhibit

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Home for Thanksgiving, 1898

Giving Thanks

Cultures from the ancient Greeks and Chinese to contemporary societies have set aside time to give thanks, especially for the harvest. In 1941, the United States set a permanent date for the observance.

Site Pages Showing 3 of 17 View All

Site Page

Wall clock face, Blue Hill, 1790

Blue Hill, Maine - Craftsman

Its placement makes it appear to be a grandfather clock and every portion of it was hand made by Jonathan Fisher.

Site Page

Methodist Church, Lincoln, ca. 1925

Lincoln, Maine - Methodist Church, Lincoln, ca. 1925

The town clock is in the vestry of the church and was a gift from Isaac Burton. The clock first struck on Nov.

Site Page

Methodist Episcopal Church, Strong, ca. 1905

Strong, a Mussul Unsquit village - Online Items

The bell was donated by Washington Libby, Esq. of Chicago, Illinois. The clock was donated after 1910 by Cora A. Worthley.