PORTLAND PRESS HERALD DARKROOM
Maine Places To Love: Yarmouth

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    Blooming phalaenopis orchids at Estabrook’s Farms and Greenhouses. (Staff photo by Gordon Chibroski.)

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    Women use the Old Meeting House belfry to watch for enemy planes during World War II. (Photo from the Yarmouth Historical Society Collection.)

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    Dawn had yet to break on Eartha, the giant globe at the former DeLorme headquarters, in this 2013 photo. (Staff photo by Gabe Souza.)

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    “That time of year …” Some leaves still hang at a farm along Sligo Road. (Staff photo by John Patriquin.)

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    An aerial view of Lanes Island near the mouth of the Royal River. The 28-acre island was given to the Maine Coast Heritage Trust in 2014 by Leon and Lisa Gorman. (Maine Coast Heritage Trust photo.)

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    An early-morning view of central Yarmouth. Village character is among the things residents love about the town. (Staff photo by Gregory Rec.)

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    The food booths are always a favorite attraction at the Yarmouth Clam Festival. The First Parish Church is in the background. (Staff photo by Joel Page.)

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    The Ammi Cutter House, one of the oldest in town, bears one of the more than 150 historic markers placed by the Yarmouth Village Improvement Society. (Staff photo by Jack Milton.)

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    Passengers disembark in January cold from the Islander, a ferry owned by the Chebeague Transportation Company, at the dock on Cousins Island. (Staff photo by Gordon Chibroski.)

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    The Old Baptist Meeting House, built in 1796, was undergoing a facelift in 2011. (Staff photo by John Ewing.)

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    People line Main Street to watch the Yarmouth Clam Festival parade. (Staff photo by Jill Brady.)

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    A rower moves out onto Casco Bay off Cousins Island. (Staff photo by Gabe Souza.)

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    This 1923 photograph shows "Soldier Memorial Band Stand,” with the grammar school in the background. (Collection of the Yarmouth Historical Society.)

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    Fishermen try their luck below the Bridge Street dam on the Royal River. (Staff photo by John Patriquin.)

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    Lack of snow in a December past meant Santa had to find other means of travel along U.S. Route 115. (Staff photo by John Patriquin.)

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    The Admiral, a 260-foot ship with a 44-foot beam, is said to be the largest ship ever built in Royal River Harbor. It was built by Blanchard Bros. in 1875 and painted in 1876 by J. Hughes. The painting was given to the Yarmouth Historical Society by Frank Knight and his granddaughter, Andrea Andrea Knight. (Staff photo by Doug Jones.)

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