Search Results

Person/Organization: Stevens, John Calvin

Historical Items

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Item 1326

John Calvin Stevens, Portland, ca. 1930

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: circa 1930 Location: Portland Media: Photographic print

Item 4004

A.S. Hinds Laboratory, ca. 1920

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

Item 9976

John Calvin Stevens' home, Portland, ca. 1900

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: circa 1900 Location: Portland Media: Photoprint

Tax Records

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Item 84681

61-67 Washburn Avenue, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: John Calvin Stevens Use: Dwelling - Two family

Item 84694

61-67 Washburn Avenue, Portland, 1924

Owner in 1924: John Calvin Stevens Use: Dwelling - Two family

Architecture & Landscape

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Item 111662

John Calvin Stevens house, Portland, 1919

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1905–1942 Location: Portland Client: John Calvin Stevens Architect: John Calvin Stevens and John Howard Stevens Architects

Item 109344

House for John Calvin Stevens, Portland, 1911-1938

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1911–1938 Location: Portland; Portland Client: John Calvin Stevens Architect: John Calvin Stevens and John Howard Stevens Architects

Item 109362

Residence for Hon. Frederick A. Powers, Houlton, 1898

Contributed by: Maine Historical Society Date: 1898 Location: Houlton Client: Frederick A. Powers Architect: John Calvin Stevens

Online Exhibits

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Exhibit

Among the Lungers: Treating TB

Tuberculosis -- or consumption as it often was called -- claimed so many lives and so threatened the health of communities that private organizations and, by 1915, the state, got involved in TB treatment. The state's first tuberculosis sanatorium was built on Greenwood Mountain in Hebron and introduced a new philosophy of treatment.

Exhibit

Educating Oneself: Carnegie Libraries

Industrialist Andrew Carnegie gave grants for 20 libraries in Maine between 1897 and 1912, specifying that the town own the land, set aside funds for maintenance, have room to expand -- and offer library services at no charge.