Keywords: Number 9 Mountain
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Contributed by: Maine Forest Service
Date: circa 1918
Location: TD R2 WELS
Media: Photographic print
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.
For one hundred years, Acadia National Park has captured the American imagination and stood as the most recognizable symbol of Maine’s important natural history and identity. This exhibit highlights Maine Memory content relating to Acadia and Mount Desert Island.
Visitors to the Maine woods in the early twentieth century often recorded their adventures in private diaries or journals and in photographs. Their remembrances of canoeing, camping, hunting and fishing helped equate Maine with wilderness.
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Number 9 Machine was converted to a pulp dryer, replacing Number 4 machine. In addition, the mill's No.
Theresa School once was. Region 9, School of Applied Technology, and an Adult Education Learning Center can be found on River Road.
… Production at the new mill began on November 9, 1901 with the first cook of soda pulp and on November, 17 for the sulphite pulp.