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Keywords: hides

Historical Items

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Item 20542

Trappers' Cabin, Stockholm, ca. 1920

Contributed by: Stockholm Historical Society Date: circa 1920 Location: Stockholm Media: Photographic print

Item 5282

Sabattus Lola and Sabattus Mitchell, Portland, 1920

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society/MaineToday Media Date: 1920 Location: Portland Media: Glass Negative

Item 23607

Penobscot hide and quill pouch, ca. 2004

Contributed by: Hudson Museum, Univ. of Maine Date: 2004 Location: Indian Island Media: Hide, porcupine quill


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Hunting Season

Maine's ample woods historically provided numerous game animals and birds for hunters seeking food, fur, or hides. The promotion of hunting as tourism and concerns about conservation toward the end of the nineteenth century changed the nature of hunting in Maine.


The Schooner Bowdoin: Ninety Years of Seagoing History

After traveling to the Arctic with Robert E. Peary, Donald B. MacMillan (1874-1970), an explorer, researcher, and lecturer, helped design his own vessel for Arctic exploration, the schooner <em>Bowdoin,</em> which he named after his alma mater. The schooner remains on the seas.


Prohibition in Maine in the 1920s

Federal Prohibition took hold of America in 1920 with the passing of the Volstead Act that banned the sale and consumption of all alcohol in the US. However, Maine had the Temperance movement long before anyone was prohibited from taking part in one of America's most popular past times. Starting in 1851, the struggles between the "drys" and the "wets" of Maine lasted for 82 years, a period of time that was everything but dry and rife with nothing but illegal activity.

Site Pages

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Mount Desert Island: Shaped by Nature - Indians & Rusticators Indian Encampment Album

1880 Item 80736 infoAbbe Museum Handkerchief Box Tomah Joseph, Passamaquoddy Late 19th century Birch bark, spruce root, ash, hide

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Presque Isle: The Star City - Potato Harvest Memories - Page 4 of 5

They would hide behind barrels and throw potatoes at each other. If they got caught they would get in trouble. Once one boy got hit in the eye.

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Lincoln, Maine - Benjamin Chesley

He used his cattle for meat and hides for clothes as well. He owned over 30 sheep and he bought a herd of cattle every summer.

My Maine Stories

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I have thought about Vietnam almost every day for 48 years
by Ted Heselton

Working as a heavy equipment operator in Vietnam


Growing up DownEast
by Darrin MC Mclellan

Stories of growing up Downeast