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e-Book Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home (ME) (Images of America) epub download

e-Book Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home (ME) (Images of America) epub download

Author: Timothy L. Smith
ISBN: 0738544655
Pages: 128 pages
Publisher: Arcadia Publishing (September 8, 1998)
Language: English
Category: Americas
Size ePUB: 1995 kb
Size Fb2: 1656 kb
Size DJVU: 1573 kb
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 640
Format: doc lit rtf mbr
Subcategory: History

e-Book Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home (ME) (Images of America) epub download

by Timothy L. Smith



Togus, Down in Maine book The images of Civil War veterans are of particular interest, along with views of buildings, barracks, and hospitals from 1866 to the 1930s.

Togus, Down in Maine book. The critical need to establish an eastern branch of the National Home led to the selection of the former Togus Spring Togus, located . miles east of Augusta, Maine, was formerly part of the town of Chelsea. After the Civil War, Congress enacted laws and established a system of facilities that collectively became known as National Homes for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers. The images of Civil War veterans are of particular interest, along with views of buildings, barracks, and hospitals from 1866 to the 1930s.

Togus, located . The critical need to establish an eastern branch of the National Home led to the selection of the former Togus Spring Hotel, which after some remodeling, opened for Union Civil War veterans in November 1866.

TOGUS, DOWN IN MAINE Togus, located . miles east of Augusta, Maine, was . After the Civil War, Congress enacted laws and established a system of facilities that collectively became known as "National Homes for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers. Images of America (Arcadia Publishing). Arcadia Publishing (SC), Arcadia Publishing Inc.

Images of America: Maine Series Timothy L. Smith. Recently Viewed and Featured. The Wealth of Nations.

The images of Civil War veterans are of particular interest, along with views of buildings, barracks, and hospitals from 1866 to the 1930s. From 1932 to 1960, over 60 buildings were demolished, and new buildings with reinforced concrete and brick facings were built.

Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home (ME) (Images of America) by Timothy L. Sukham Ayu: Cooking at Home with Ayurvedic Insights (Gourmand Winner - Best Health & Nutrition Cookbook in the World - Second Place) by Jigyasa Giri. Publisher: Arcadia Publishing (September 8, 1998). Publication: December 30, 2008.

1926 - Norway National Bank Building, 369 Main St, Norway, Maine. Smith, Timothy L. Images of America: Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home. Bridgemen's Magazine 1935: 343. 1927 - Nurses' Home, Augusta State Hospital, Augusta, Maine. Coombs & Harriman, 1928-1939. 1930 - Lewiston High School (Former), 75 Central Ave, Lewiston, Maine.

Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home (ME) (Images of America).

Togus, Down in Maine. Togus, Down in Maine. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home (ME) (Images of America). September 3, 1998, Arcadia Publishing. Paperback in English. Libraries near you: WorldCat.

Togus, ME: Down In Maine Timothy L. Smith Arcadia Publishing, SC, 1998 . Wesley and Sanctification Harald Lindstrom, Timothy L. Smith (foreword) Francis Asbury Publishing Company, 1984 .

com/author/Timothy+L%2E Smith. htm last update: 12/9/2019.

Togus, located 4.5 miles east of Augusta, Maine, was formerly part of the town of Chelsea. After the Civil War, Congress enacted laws and established a system of facilities that collectively became known as “National Homes for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers.” The critical need to establish an eastern branch of the National Home led to the selection of the former Togus Spring Hotel, which after some remodeling, opened for Union Civil War veterans inNovember 1866. Gathered from cherished family albums, collectors of Togus artifacts, libraries, and archives, Togus, Down in Maine: The First National Veterans Home represents the first published history of the area, and most of the photographs have not been viewed by the public. The images of Civil War veterans are of particular interest, along with views of buildings, barracks, and hospitals from 1866 to the 1930s. From 1932 to 1960, over 60 buildings were demolished, and new buildings with reinforced concrete and brick facings were built.