Material Information

Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.) -- Company 1439
Place of Publication:
Vilas, Florida
CCC Company 1439
Publication Date:
April 10, 1935
Physical Description:
volumes : illustrations ; 28 cm
Physical Location:
Box 2
Box: Publications of CCC camps by number 453-4451
Folder: C.C.C., #1425, #1431 and #1439


serial ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began 1934.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
UF Special Collections
Rights Management:
The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. This item may be protected by copyright but is made available here under a claim of fair use (17 U.S.C. §107) for non-profit research and educational purposes. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
034619797 ( ALEPH )
962029231 ( OCLC )


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Ci.tP-f !I.39 CC(

J. B.
Edgar J. 3.
E. A.

H. C.
A. .
J. J. V.
J. 4.

Pomerance, is H. Frederic, Johnson, Educ Sutton, F.E.R
Chafin:, :?roje Barlow, Linem Lowe, Truck.T
Hill, Truck T Windham, Truc

Paul A. Cooper, Act Edwin Harding, F. S Arnis Lay, First Co Joseph Johnson', Act Adger Jones, F. S.
Joe T. Coned., Compa John" li'i '~ Johi' illebrew, Aot Albert 1Martin, Firs
,dgar .Bowden C
SJamus L. Braswell R 4-. F. -Barefielzd W Malcolm Beasle..,- .J C. M. Donaldson E
Wd. E,-'Dean" Clyde Evans 'P
J. B. Fairoloth T
William E.

. TAFF OF THE LO.LE1 Captaind Anthony" F., J. B. Johnson, Edit VWilliam E. alker, Joe T Jones,. ssoc, ThoImas A. MiIier, IP
* a "S, j'ufrf, p '

-~ PT.Afg~-Q


CT "H" The following .is a preliminary report
12, 1935. covering the first two years' Operation
FFl E tf the Civilian Conservation Corps forwCFA. rded to the White House by Robert Fechner, Director of Emergency Conservation
t. Lt. Med. Reserve
"The CCC has proved sO effective as a 2i. Lt 47th.if. relief and 'onServation agency that I
ational Avisert .a. teacher .. recommended it be made a permanent part
.. Teacher
;fithe federal establishment." S' "iewed on a nation-wide basis, the
SQorph has proved a social and economic
- "- Zuccess.. It has given ,the American pe"t -ole : new method to use in combating
ct, Superintenthht
ineminployment and depression. It has dei" 'onstrated that largee numbers of unski_r 1. 'F o reman I .
ail Foreman Iled. young men can .be put to work at
rail-Foreman "
.. shrt notice on constructive forestry k Trail 'Fo reman.
k Traila Foremannd conservation projects and that are productive of lasting benefits not only
RS to the men themselves but to the econS .. omic life of the state and nation. The
g.. Supply Sgt. Civilian Conservation Corps is described
, by the Labor Department as the most benok. eficial and constructive movement for th
g. Mess St., welfare of the youth of these times. It
.has given foresters--both federal and ny Clerk state their greatest conservation opporg. First Sgt. tunity in a generation.
t-Cook "Sumned up briefly, the CCC program
-.has supplied jobs to more than one millS .ion men, most of them youngsters. At on-: ADERS time or another, not less than 3,000,00!
dependents of CCC enrollees have benefiarl Holsenback ted toght participation in the 30obrt ore a-month'cash allowances 'earned by CCC
podro. Keith '.men. Officials of the Forest Service
,. Leathrwood' ". and NationaliPark Service assert that
dyqa~d. M efee str n
dard Meefee : foestry and park development throughrank. S4 Parker'- out the nation' ha been advances from
orter I,Plott ten to twenty yeara.- The coQperating
om A. Miller departments.estimate the value of the
Walker work done by enrolled men during.the
' first twenty-one months of the two YeS************* ars that the 'camps '.ave been in operat-. ion at p3555,000,000'. This eans that F:. hundreds of millions of dollars have
6te'cher," Supervihor been added to the natural resouce wealth: or of the nation through the completion ce
aSc dj-m a work program of' unprecendented prcy
Edit ortions. Business recovery has bern
. stimlated through the.;expenditur, of
/ = more than 4~67,000,000 for',oonufaLtured
' goads, food stuffs, autvomeive equipcq. 2, .4

TWO40 Y-RS OPERTIO OF TIh C.u.C. Cont'4. from Col. 2 Page 1 ment, construction material and other articles needed in the operation of the camps. The 0CC program has and is contributing to national health tlrouh building up the physical condition of enrollees, through teaching hundreds of thousands of young men new health habits and sanitation methods and through development of new1 recreational areas for millions of americans".
The Director called attention to a
statement by the medical service of the ,iar Department to the effect that the death rate among CCC enrolled personnel has been about one-third as high as that among unselected man of a similiar age group.
Included with Director Fechner's communication to the vhite House was a series of reports prepared by the departments cooperating with Director Fechner in the administration of the CCC program. Four
departments--the Department of dar, the
*Department of the Interior, the Department of agriculture and the Department of Labor--and the Veterans' Administration have cooperated actively in the conservation and relief work. Each submitted a 'report outlining the part it had taken and is taking in the conservation corps work. The Labor Department set forth the methods it had followed in selecting 860,000 men for CCC work, concluding with this statement:
"It is the consensus of opinion from far and wide that the Civilian Conservation Work will be and is the most beneficial and constructive movement for the welfare of youth in these times, and that
the ultimate results of Energency Conservation Wor: will prove of lasting valae not only to the men of the Civilian Consereation Corps but also to their homes,
communities and to the entire nation."
1'he Veterans' administration reported it had selected 80,000 war veterans, addin, that, 'it is estimated that Emergency Conservation .Jork has benefited either directly or indirectly approximately 265, 000 veterans and their dependent relatives It
The dar Department, which is responsible for the enrollment, feeding, clothiag and care of the men as well as the construction and operation of the camps, described how its CCC mission was performed, j.fter outiYingin detail how the
Cont'd. on Ccl. 2 Page

Regular army had enrolled 940,000 men, constructed and operated more than 1, 600' forest and park work camps and looked after the supply, transportation, welfare and administration'of the CCC in the field, the iar Department report concluded: "The success of the Civilian Conservation Corps has attracted attention to the american -rmy's readiness to perform important tasks incident to the emergencies of peace. Our people have al.:ays counted with complete conficence upon the loyalty, devotion to Sduty and professional ability of te nry and upon its efficiency in copinLg with problems incident to war, earthquakes, fire, flood and drought. It latest accomplishment has demonstrated its value as an agency splendidly trained and organized to meet and
solve, upon a moment's notice, administrative and organizational problems
of nation-wide scope and magnitude.
"In reviewing the _rmy's participation in the Civilian Conservation Corps reflection necessarily dwells on the elements chiefly responsible
for the Army's part in the success of
the undertaking. These have been early and through planning for the task,
the rapid mobilization of strength and
movement to work projects, the Jar Department's sound organization for
administration and supply and the energetic, enthusiastic and wholehearted response of the Army in the field
to the mission assigned to the Jar
TIhe task1 of planning the work programs, locating the camps on work
projects, supplying the men with forestry tools and heavy equipment as
well and the supervision of the work
in the field wias performed by the
Department of the Interior and the
Department of Agriculture. 2he Department of Agriculture has supervised a
majority ofi the work projects. In its
report it said:
"'The Act of 'Iarch 31, 1933, may truly be said to have been one of the biagest and best things that has ever happened for the forests, soils and
wild life of the United States. Acccomplishments on .the ground under the Eitiergency Conservation dork have been
stupendous. The CCC enrollees while
green, underfed and untrained at
2 "Cont'd. on-Page 3

T40 YDRS OPERATION OF TH C.C.C. Cont'dfrom C--ol. 2 Page 2 the beginning, have made an enviable and lasting contribution to american conservation.
"The advancement of real conservation in the United States. by, the riergency Conservation act of March 31, 1933, through the work of the CCC, has been tremendous and heartening; it has shoved forward conservation progress from ten to twenty years. The major gains have been
(a) real and lasting accomplishments in the forests and on other land; (b) greatly increased public understanding and appreciation of the me6ninC, and purpose of conservation (c) the practical training of CCC enrollees in conservation methods, practices and purposes (d) the nation-wide stimulation of interest in forestation, soil erosion control and conservation on the part of states and private land owners (e) a many-fold increase in the rate of acquisition of lands for national forests and federal. wild-life refuges and (f) an accelerated program of forest research in problems relating directly to the CCC work projects."
The CCC w-ork of the Department of the Interior centered on national parks and monuments, on state parks, on Indian reservations and soil erosion prevention.
Extracts from its report as follow: "Through Emergency Conservation Iork the development of the nation's recreational areas have been advances further than would have been possible in ten to twenty years under the old order that prevailed prior to initiation of the Civilian Conservation Corps. The practical benefits from land development and the use thereof are increased immneasureably when one takes into consideration the good done to the hundreds of thousands of young men given employment through this program.
'Legislatures in a score of states
are planning legislation which will set up state park authorities, Interest in conservation and recreation stirred up by.., two years of Eaergency Conservation Work resulted in an addition of 457,000 acres to the nation's state parks,
" urgencyy Conservation Nork was
Cont'd6 on Col. 2

extended to the .Indians July 1, 1933, when, reports the Office of Indian Affairs, 'the annual income of the Indians was so small that thousands of them were in great need'.
"It is estimated that approximately 27,000 enrollees had been employed on Indian Ehergency Conservation dork as of -Mrch 31, 1935. The health of the Indians has been.benefited considerably by employment on znergency Conservation Work. This is natural consequence of healthful outdoor and -ood food,"
The number of men enrolled, the number of camps operated together with details as to the amount of work completed, etc., are included in Mr. Fechner's report.
Four men, a representative each from the four departments cooperating in the CCC work, have constituted an Advisory Council for hnergency Conservation 7Vork. These men are Colonel Duncan K. Major, Jr., for the Nar Department; trno B. Cammerer, Director of the National Park
*Service, for the Interior Department; F. A. Silcox, Chief Forester of the U. S. Forest Service, for the Department of A~ridulture and W. Frank Persons, Director of the U. S. Employment Service for the Department of Labor.
The new Educational Building, which has been under construction for some time, is now nearly completed. Included in this new structure is the wood shop, office of the Educational Adviser, dark room for photographer work and a reading room, This new building, when completed will be a big asset to the advancement of the Educational Program of this organization. The personnel of this organization is cordially invited to inspect this building at any time,
On Sunday Afternoon, March 31, a
.roup of the me-mbers of this organization journeyed to the famous waters of LWke Mystic. This party was under CEont'd. on Col. 1 Page. 4

Cont'd. from Col. 2 Page 3
the guidance of the famous "Goslir Smith, up and combn &cting First Sergeant trainee. Future trips to Lake
v1ustic are being planned.
Upon the sad departure of John. T.
Walker, the popular James T. Stewatt of Troy, Ala. was appointed Canteen Steward.
On Monday Night, April 8th., Captain Arthur C.. Van Saun, Chaplain gave a religious talk to the entire personnel of this organization. The talk was enjoyed very much by all who attended.
Joe Franklin, U. S. Forest Service
Foreman has returned to this forest aft r working a short while in the Ocala Nat-" ional Forest.
Our popular Camp Surgeon, Lt. Joseph B. Pomerance, MedTRes. gave the entire company a lecture on Care of the Teeth last Wednesday Night Aptil 3rd.
With the.aid of the camp detail and several other boys Telogia Bill has started a truck farm just below the cattle pen. The vegetables will be used by this camp.
****~**** *...*** *.******************* *


Bozo says it is anything but easy to borrow a dollar during "lent".
With lce and silk bathing suits the
wild waves are not saying-they are seeing
A new bathing suit is called the
"Cleo". It looks pretty nifty if it will stand. "pat."
Popular indoor sport at this time:
Sitting abck and keeping tab on the legislature,
Americanism: Panning nudism and app
plauding thro-ut vrthe n .Odi a c the beaches'

Cont' from Col. 1
It has. often been asked what
does this nation stand for, and the question is easy-too much.
Hueay Long Threatens Third Party, says a headline. And on the other hand, Huey imagines he's the first, sec-ond. and third parties.
The biggest men on earth will likely wear the smallest halos in
Such is life. A boy tells a girl she intoxicates him and she calls him a "half pint."
If a man has seven daughters aid want to marry' them off he might let. it be knoWn that the seven have jobs.
,*****,**,*,#,**,*,*- @t #**## ,
Below are ten questions--See how many you can ans.--Ans, will appear in the next issue of this paper.
1. Did P. T. Barnum die a wealthy
2. How did Martin Luther die?
3. What was the ultimate aim of Alexander the Great?
4. Where is Gypsy Smith, Sr., living
5. Who was Louis Pasteur?
6. When'did Bismarck live?
7 4 HoW old is Mussolini?
8. dWas "ill Rogers really the mafor of Beverly Hills?
9,.'dat was the calling of Herbert
* Hoover's father?
10. Who was the man" who ought a dual .9cated in a chair?


Though Anthony Solafani, 60,
hate diets, cold showers, and nudists, he has strolled daily through Central Park, New York, in a bathing suit. He is the organizer of the Artic Polar Bears of the United States.
Kirby Magrill, Kansas City, Mo., has one side of his face smooth shavan; of the other is a full-grown red-colored beard. He never has explained why.
For the past four years, Arthur V. Snodgrass, retired rural mail carrier of Hutchinson, Kans., has maintained
a free supervised playground for small children.
To win a wager, Mel (Lucky) Smith
tried selling genuine $5.00 bills for $3.39 on downtown Los Angeles, Calif#, streets. Of hundreds who stopped to listen to his offer, only
two persons bought.
Andy Rahn, wealthy Minneapolis,
Mlinn.) lumberman,and politician, got so used to living in Pullman cars in the course of many business trips that he bought one and had it fitted up for a home.
James Daley, 34, of New York, a former apartment house superintendent, has opened a daily dog-.walking
service for apartment dwellers, charging $5.00 a month for one walk
a day.
On Dec. 10, 1929, Andy Bhar, 60, Laplander, of Seattle, .ash., started the greatest men-numanaged animal trek in history-that of driving 3, 000 reindeer from Alaska to the Mackenzie Delta in Canada. All of his original drivers quit.long apo, but with 2,100 reindeer left, .ndy and
nc:w drivers are within 60 miles of their goal as this is written.
Dr. Wilberforce Eaios, New York
Public Library book authority, holdor of three honorary degrees and ocnsidered on of the ;vorld's fcremedt scholars, never had c'-r a hid ool edLWat-t.

Ans. to last weeks ten questions
1. Brigham Young was reputed to have left *t,ooo,000 and 19 wives. He was the father of 57 children.
2. Knute Rockne was born in this country and educutied at Notre Dame.
3% Admiral Byrd made a trip around the world when only 12 years old.
4. Weston's best record for a days walk was 82 miles.
5. Van "Druesen was 8 feet 9 inches tall.
6. Jessie James was married to his first cousin, Zerelda Mimms.
7. Hrry Houdini's name before he changed it is Eric Weiss,
8. Paul Revere did practice dentistry.
9. Sir Thomas Lipton was born in Glasgow, Scotland. He made most of his fortune in India.
10. He was working for the United States Government in the Bureau ef printing and engraving.
---------- *---------SPORT-GRlPHS
Billy Myers, recruit shortstop, is acting captain of the Cincinnati Reds and may be assigned the title for the season.
Vice-President Grimm of the Chicago Cubs began to wonder last vweck when Manager and First Baseman arin ;nould begin hitting. At the time he had made 17 trips to the plate :without connecting for q bingle.
A report trailed the Boston Red Sox that the club was trying to get Jim Bottonley of the Cincinnati Red, for first base. However the Bhicyc Cubo have first call on the veteran

VILAS, Fla., Mar. 23, The Vil-s Goldbrickers opened the series to-d-y by trouncin6 the Brinson toan by u score of 6-2. Plott fas* bull pitcher for the Goldbrickers started for them. but his arm bGun w-orrying him :.nd was reli-v-d
aft. r the first ending by Killebr;w ce of the pitching stuff.

Thu box score.
WTlk ,e r 1B. 3 1 1 1
Formby RF 4 0 1
Pu-Gr 4 0 0 1
Nolun 3B 4 0 1' 1
Hl ..ll 2B 4 1 1 1
Collier .F 4 A 1 1 .1
Silcox SS 3 1 1
Thor,.s LF 3 1 2 0
Plott P O 0 0 0
KillEbrw X 3 2 2 0
Faykosh XU 1 00 0 0
Totals 33 6 10 6
Brinson AB R H E
Ropur SS 4 1 -1, .1
Sides -CF 4 1 1 0 .
Cook 13 A 1 1
Dunion 2B 4 0 0 1
Lilly LF 4 1 1 0
Tonje 3B 4 0 1 1
1.ICLelln RF 4 1 1 0
1ndy C. 4 0 1 0
Honey P 3 0 1 0
MJrtin .X_ 0 0 0
"impy XX 1 0 0 0
Ezell XXX 1 0 D 0
Totals 38 4 8 0
VIL.S, Fla., Mar. 24 Pitchinn his second ._ in t;:o days Killbrew ,nd the Goldbrickers or defcated by the score of 10 to 5.
The box sccu "
Yil:s .' R H E
Hall 23 5 0 1 1
Fo mby LF 5 1 1 0
Palmc;r 1B 5 0 i- 2
Noln 3B 5 1 0
KiljEjbro P 5 2 2 0
Be, nnt C 5 0 4 3
Collicr OF 1 0 0 : 0
Cont'd Nxt Col. --

BRIKSON D.FLr.TS VILS3 BY 1145 I3CCRZ Box scor cont'd ~B R H= E Silcox SS 4 1
No RF 4 0 0 0
F .jkosh X 4 0 1 i
- ot:ls 43 6 11 &
Brinson 4B R H E
Dunien OB 6 1 1 0
Sids CF 6 1 1 0
Cook 1B 5 1 2 1
Roper SS 6 2 2 9
cl% n,-,cs 3B 5 1 1 1
Lilly Lf 5 1 2 0
c C1,11 n RF 5 0 0 0
Gandy C 5 1 2 0
Martin P 5 2 3 0
Totis 62 10 14 1

BRINSON Gu, L:ur. 30, Gttinj off to a bAd start in th.; first rnin to-duy th, Goldbrickers v;er d fantEd by th, Brinson tc. by the scor- of 9 to 4. Holscnback be:inning thy gme in thr box for th, Vil..s team was touched for five runs with th, aid of svral c rrors radt: b.- his tea mates, Hc was r;lievd in th s- cond by Killebruw.

The box scoru. VIL~3
Fajkosh RF
Form.bfoy IF Palmer SS
. No).ca 3B


2 2 0 1 0 0 1 0

'lke r 13. 3 0 0 3
Oollier CF 3 0 0 0
HL11 23 3 0 0 1
Stucky 0C 3 0 0 a)
H1sym- bLck 1 0 0 0 0 Killcbrew X 3 1 1 3
- Totl 31 4 4 3

SRoper SS 4 0 0 0
Sides CF 4 1 0 0
Cook 13 4 1 1 0
RodJrs. RF. 3 2 1 0
Tonge 3B 4 0 1 1
Ezell 2B3 4 2 1 0
Lillie LF 5 1 3 0
Gundy C 3 0 2 0
Martin .P 3 1 2 0
Total 9 11 1

Cont'd from page 8 Col. 2.BRINSON Ga., MidR 31. The Vtlas, Goldbbickers defeated the Brinson team th-dLy by the score of This game will probably be ote ..of --" the of the yor it the end of -the ninth ending, thegame was in a 4-'t6 4 deadlock. The tie was broken in the 10 fniaih*

Sunmary og Gqme Vilas------R.6 0.
Brinson--- 5 10i


* ** A ** **i* *i. *

Cont'd from Col, 1
Formry-Yes, everytime you .bid at bridge;,
DLay-Kissing is unsanitary. Think of all the germ, Bowden-But when I kiss I.crush the gcrms to death,
SJ. Johnson-Hohst, kid, weren't you ever homesibk? S'.te-Not me, I never st,..y there long
Collier-Pooloka-can you drive-a'
- truck.,
.Pooloku-I ought t.oI-Zodo to school in onE three years,


G. Smith-I sure shined at the skating rink last night.
Girl F.-Yes, fou shined the floor
T. Millor-Oh, if I could only go to Paris to study, what wouldn't I dru avi.
Girl F,-A sober breath,
J. Jones-Just one short kiss and I
must be offi Girl F,-I'll say you must be if. tha.ts ll you 7.ant. .. ..
R. Lee-ISve told thousands of irls where to get off. Girl F. You must be sone shiek. R. Leoe-No, I used to run an elevator
Mr. Johnson-Jouldn't yoi likE, to hav. me to teach you to' swim.. Luss-L'd be tickled to death.
G. Plott-\hat's your fathers overag inc ome?
Girl F. Oh, around midnight.


Slim owens has gone out for base.ball, Some good player had -btter watch out or ho will lose his posithon,

Tarwater invested all his money in
houses and lots.?,.?,,.
Riley tries to catch a fly...
The-r was a young lady name Bank r
"'4.She-1ll asleep while the ship Weas at anchor
.Sh8 wo k up in disma.,y ,s she'herd th ma..tes syLift up'the shct mnd sp-nk her
R* Lee'Your girl grows on a person,
KXelley-Y-fc s the little wart"'
Nolun-When I hit a men he remembers
Palmer-ihen ,I hit a man he is. through.
r memb oering,
NOu-I'd Like to propose a little

to -s--. Lik- t a J.. St;wart-Do you know '.what, is maint Thornl-Chepskat: L n a .h .
by a. 2irls unmentionables? ,mal.
Ccuntry Kulmor.-Sure B 0. (nd Halitosis. '-I C ,, P, + . .. -

Drinkurd-Do I talk in my sleep
Cont'd Col. 2

keups from kissing her. TO STLY HEALTHY YOU MUST STY CL. N

I Ill III III I II III I l l lm

I f II I


. zz

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J B Edgc:.r liS -')1 J .LAP ---.-.. /'C FLA. F 9 C I Ii' :'st Lt. ,'ed Re s erve H Fredsric, 2n1 Lt. 47th.lnf. J 3 Johnson, 2'ucationa l E t q u ... T"fQ \EhRS O-ERATIO OF ______ _______ C C C The following. is' a prel inllnar y rep rt the first t w o years' peration ;f the Civilian Conservati n Corps for w aTde d to the its House by Robert Fechner, of Emergency C nse rvation 10 rk: "The CCC has proved so effective as a r s 'li:ef and agency that I :rsc 0tnmend e d it b e mad e a perman ent part rif' '.the' feder a l establishment." on a n ation-w i d e basi s the J s 80 rps has pro. vffd a soclal and economic '-.J "1' -SERVICE '. 3 It has g iven \the iune rican peChafin, : ? roj' ect':sup 'opi ? 1:..1 to use in. c mbating il C l I J n;mployment a n q depr ession. It h a s da-Lowe err Fo r eman thc.t o f unskiJ L J i /I. H i -1 l r n c k 'T'r 'a ":l ':iI l ed.. young mep. c a n b e put to work a t '''' 1. J.' 0 r ema n ... r.1r u c k '1 F sn.:ar-t n o t1.c e n forestry JJ.I':', J. c:;.1. ore ma n Gons e rvat1.on proJects and tha t a r e J. V L L3AJ)ERS Paul .h. Cooper, ctg Supply S gt'. Edwin Harding F S .. ; "', Arnis :Gay, ?irs' t Co.o,lc. .. Jose Pi?Act g Mess '.' Adger Jones, F S Joe Jone&, C ompany Cle r k .' John lfilleJ)TB w,' A6tg First S gt. ; "J.rartin, Fir&'t. Co'ok lSSISTANT LEADERS prod.uctive o f l astin g b e n e fits not only t o the m e n thems elve s but to the econ life of t h e state and n ation. The Conservation-Co'rps is d escribed by the Labor Departm ent as the most b en eficia l and constructive m o v ement for t h welfare of the youth of the s e times. It has give n foresteis--both f e d e r a l and .state their g reat est conservati on oppor,tunity in a gen e r ation "Surmn e d up briefly, the CCC prog ram has supplie d jobs to mor e than one million men, 'most of the m youngsters. A t on time pr not l ess than c i' e p endents of; CCC enrollees have 'be n efi n ,. Carl, Holsenbaclc' ... . ,', partici,pation in the J ame s L. B r a swell. RoV ert 'Gore a-m-onth c ash allow-anc e s earned by CCC F B a r e T i eld ..... K eith -. '> m en.' .. of the FO' r est Service Malcolm BBasJ,.eY /'", J 1 eathpr \vG,od-I:' ',' C M ,'; IN. E .. ... : .... : :,' Fra n k S P arke r ,., ", '\ ... C lyde E v ans Porte r I.' Plott J B Faircloth' Villiam E Vvalke r >I< Y.< * *T* '" l!< '* 'f< *.,;; : * * * 1" ..., t>"Tb.FF OF' rHE 1 .0NG LEAF: ". e Cpt a in' Anthony: J B Johns on, '.,vill iap.1 E 1-'V'alker, \.8:8SCC. Fjjtv:[ /Joe T.: Assoc. Eni t--.P rI -6" I I ,"--ThaJn8s A Mil.! e r C r;-. : Browll, JlZtri'si" .' ',9 n"'tt / : .' and Service assert tha t and park 4 e v elopment throughthe been advance s froffi t e n to t wenty Years, Th e cOQpe rating d epartments. est-imn,is: the v alue o f the work done by men fir's t twen ty-'one mop ths of the t w o ars that the ;'camp s 'have b een in op ere.tion'at that of milli6hs of have been 8dd d to the n atura l resouc e w 8 1 t ] : of the n ation thrcl,lg h completion or: a work prog'rarn o f prc,p'" ortions. BusinBSS recovery stim{II'.t e, d tUJ? of mar than 7 :000,000' for ... ture d g (>(>ds, food stuffs, cgl;ip-, : >.fi fa sS' 2 1\' JII' r' I,' ,"') ; d .,;..


r w OPERAI'IOi;; OF G.t;.G. Gont t .f. -ir-oin' "i Page-Y ----ment, construction material and other articles needed in the of the camps. 'i'he 6CC pro,-;rClIll has und is c on-' tri"outil1C:, to national health 't:J.roU:..:,ll bu ilding up the physicGl condition of enr011G08, through hundreds of thousands of younG men ne':"1 ttl ha'Ji ts and tat ion methods and thr ou,.;h a:eve 10pr.1ent of ne" recreationc.l ureClS for millions of ":1Ilericans,I Th0 Director called attention to a st[.temClnt by tho, medical servic7 of the Depc:.rtment to tho effect that the, d0uth rate 6Inon@, GGG enrolled personael been about one -third &s hi6h as that unselected men of a similiar 8.bS 6rouP Included with Di rector Fechner's comm unication to the 'vhi:te HOUS8 wus c:;. series o f reports pr,epClred. by the departments co with DireQtor Fechnor in the .J.drninistration of the CCC program. F ou r departments--the Department of itar, the -Department of the Interior, the ent of .ngriculture and thE; i)epartment of L abor--anci thG Vet e rans? .h.clministration h&vG cooper a t ed actively in c9nserv atio n and relief Each tted cl r eport outlining the part it had talcen and is taking in the conservation corps work '1'h8 L abor Department set fo!th the meth ods it had followed in selecting 860,000 men for cee work with this statement: lilt is the c ons .msus of opinion from far and wide that Civilian Conserva tion furk will is the most bene fici&l and constructive movement for the of youth in these time s ani that the ultimate results of Emergenc y Conser vation will pro ve of value ". not only to the m e n of the Civilian C on s -Corps but also to their homes conn:1UJ.'1ities and to the entire n ation.tI J.1he Vete r ans' J'.dministration reported it had selected 80,000 war veterans, add inc, that, ';i t is estinatecl tha t irnert-?,ency C onservation ,Iork has benefit ed either directly or indirectly approxima t0ly 26b, 000 veterdnS and their dependent relativ-es. It The !fur Department which is responsiJle ,for the enrollment feedinb, clcth Ll:':; clncL care o f the men 'as ,fell dS the construction and ope r dtion 'of tl1 8 canps, described how its ceQ :r::iission was 'performed. After iIi detail how the Cont'd. CQ1. 2 Page 2 Regular army had enrolled 940.000 men, constructed and operated more than 1, 600 forest and park ,1ork camps and looked after the supply, transport ation, and administrQtion' of the CCG in thE; fiel::, the h1.r o ent report concluded: "r:'he euccess of the Civilian Cons ervation Corps has attracted attention to the _..merican .cU'ny's re:.dlness to perform important tasks incid8nt to the emerbencies of peace. Our people have

'1'; W Y:zARS OPERb.T ION OF r rHE C C C Conti d -Co1--:2 Pa g e 2 the have made an e nviu J l e and l astill6 contr ibution to america n conserv ation. The advancement of real conse rva.t i on in the United S t a t e s by,the Conservation h c t of March 31, 1 933 t hr ough the w o r k 'of the CCC, has been trem endous and heartenin G ; i:t has .sh ov ed for war d c ons e r v8.t i o n p r o g r e s s from tE.'ln to tr./ enty y ears. The rr.a j o r 38.ins hav e b e e n ( a ) real and l asting accomplishm ents in t h e for ests a nd on othe r land; (b) g r e atly increas e d public und ersta n dinG a nd appreciution o f t h e m e aninc and purpose of con s ervation (c) t h e p r actica l traininG of CCC e n r olle e s i n conservation m e thods, p r actice s a n d purp o s e s ( d ) the n a t i on-w i d e stimulation o f inte r est in for e s t ation,' soil e r osion u n d c ons ervatio n on t h e par t of sta t e s and : privu.t e l a n d o v m e r s ( e ) u nan y fold increas a i n t h a r a t e o f acquisition of land s f o r n & t iona l forests a n d f e d e r a l wild-lif e r efuges a n d (f) u n prog rum o f forest r e s e8.rch in probla m s r e l a t i n g directly t o t h e C C C work pro-. j ectS." The C C C Work o f t h e D epartm ent o f t h e Intari6r c ente r e d o n n atio n a l a n d monuments on sta t e ks o n India n r e s e r v a t i ons 3 nd soil e r os i o n p r e v enti on :Extracts from its r e po r t -as follow : liThroug h Emer g o nc y Cons ervatio n Nork the d e v elopment of t h e n ntion's r ecrea t ional a reas have been advu nc e s f u rthe r than would h a v e been p ossi b l e in t e n to t w enty y e a r s urtd e r t h a dld o r d e r t hu t pre v a i l e d prior t o initia t i on o f the Ci vilia n C ons ervatio n Corps. The p r actica l b e n e fits from l a n d d 8 v elopment a n d the usa t h 8 r e o f a r e increase d imme usur e,l b l y \vh e n on e take s into considera tion t h G good don e t o t h e hundreds of thousa nds o f y oun 6 m 8 n G i v e n e m ployment throu g h this pro g rmn, :'LeGi s l a t u r e s in a scor e o f s t a t e s a r e p l anning l egislation which vrill s e t u p s t u t e p a r k authorities, Int0 r est i n c ons e r vation a n d stirre d up b y tV!O y enrs o f Eme rcenc y C on s arva tion r esul t e d in a n ndd i tion o f 457, 00 0 acre s t o n atio n's sta t e purks, ConsL' r v &tio n i"Vork was Co1. 2 ext e nded to the .Indians July 1, 19 when r e p rts the Office of I dian l>.ffair t h 2 annual inc ome of the Indians was so small thct thousands of them wer e in need' I t is estimb ted tha t a p p r o x im' t ely 27 000 enrollees had been a mploy e d on IndL .... n :&nergency C onservation !(ork s o f lla rch 31, 1 9;)5 The health of the I n d ians hus been. b e nefite d conside r ably by employment o n lm e roency C ons ervation T h i s is n a tura l c onse qu e nc e of h 8a l thful ou t d o o r and food. 11 The numb, 3 r o f m e n vnroll e d the num b e r o f camps ope r a t e d t ogethe r Ifi th de t ails uS to t h e amount o f 1,'rork compl e t e d 2tC., a r e inc lude d in rvlr Fechne r f s r e port. Four men, a each from t h e four d e p artm onts cooper ating in the c e c wor k h a v e consti tutc..:d an A visory C o uncil for :E1n8rgency C on s e r v a tion T h e s e m o n .r Colone l i)unc a n K ll[.::...jor, Jr for the N a r Dep artm ent' ; Arno B Cammer er, Director t h e N&tiona l Pa r k for the Intsrior D e p artm ent; F Silcox Chief For8 s t e r o f the U S Forest S ervice for the D partment o f a nd F r 6 n k jer s on s Director U S Employm ent S er vice for the Departm ent o f ----* --.. COM P lillY NK'/S T h e n e w E duc ationa l Building which has been und e r construction for s o m e tim e is nearly compl v t ed. Inclu d e d in this new structuro i s t h e woo d shop, o ffice o f the .b.dvi s e r d a r k room for p h o togr apher work a n d 8. 1'8adinc; This new w h e n compl e t e d will b e a big a s s a t to the a dvo.ncement o f the Educ ationa l P:L'o g ro.m o f this org anization. n18 p e r s onn e l o f this organization is condially invite d to inspect this building a t a ny time, On S und a y .Aft ernoon, Murch 31, a ;roup o f tho memb ers o f this organiza tion journe y e d to' the fam ous wat ers o f llAystic. This party was und e r ront Id. on Col. 1 Pa g e 4


... CO !IP nNY l:;'/S 2 Pn g8 3 the guid ..... nc e of the famo' s lI'}oslir_ s Smi tp, up a n d coming' l ... ctin:, First 'cr g eant trainee. Future tr1i!.ps to L8. ... l'Jlustic 6.r e being plnnned.. Upon the sad ueparture of John T W alker, the populQ r James T o f Troy, M a was appoin'ted'Cant8e n Steward. On M ond a y Ni Ght, ,April 8th., Cap t ain 'Arthur C V a n Saun, Ch&pl ain gay a r e ligious to the entire personne l of this orsanization. The t aik was enjoye d v ery much by all who aite nd ed. Jo e Franklin, U S. Forest S ervice :::'oremnn has' r eturned to this forest aft,er workin5 a short while in the Oca l a Nat iona l For est.' .. Our popular C ump Surgeo!}, Lt. Josep h B. Pome r a nc e Med. Res the entire company a l e c uure on Care of the Teeth last V i ed n esdLlY Ni ght Ap:bil ,3rd. tli th the. of the camp d e t dil a nd seve ral other boys T elog i a Bill has starte d a truck farm just b e low the c attle pen. Th e veget &bles 'will b e use d by this camp ******** ),: '** ***********"'***** TIS 'TRUE TIS rRUE Bozo s ays it is anything but easy tQ borrow c. dolla r "lent". Wi th e und silk bathing sui ts the wild waves a r e hot s Qying-the y a r e seeing n e w b athing suit is c alle d the "Cleo". It looks pretty nifty if it will s tilnd. ''-pa t Po pula r sport a t this time: SittinG a1Jck a nd t a b on the l e5 -islatur e Americanism: P anning nudism u nd app pI uc1iniS tlU'.vP""'.t'QU'J't:hB nuL'! i.911l on. the beaches .. TiS lJont j It as this s d for, and t e astion is t 0 c Lo hrea T' ird Party, a d n t e h&n1, H e y i 3gi 9 S he s tnp. f' 5 and thir part' 9s T bigg9s en n earth I'll ik9 Y ncar halos in is life A b Y tells she int him &TId sb9 hiru. a "balf pint." a Lirl aIls If a has seven a hters want 1 to off he Bight let. it bp knoWn that t e SP ven hav e jobs *********************** --------, ---, -:.---_ ... -_ ... IS PO ,1M Below a r e ten many you ans.--Ans. will in tho n ext issue f this paper. 1. Did P. T Barnum die a wealthy mam? 2. How did I v-artin Luth e r die ? 3. What was the aim of Al e x a nd e r the G reat? 4. Where is Gyps y Smith, Sr., liviIlt, 5. I Nto was Louis Past eur? 6. When'did Bismarck live ? 7. How old is 8. 'Vas 'fill Rogers really the ma ior of Bev erly Hills? Wh2.t was the c lling of Herbez-t Hooy er's father? .. .' 1. liYhO w a s the m e n' who ;au611t a duel .9 ated in

HERE AJ.\lD Y O IDS{ KNO' J LEDG:: IS PO-,-'ER Though bnthony 60, diets, cold showsrs, and nudists, he h' s strolled daily through C entral Park, ew Y o r k in b t hill suit. He i s th9 organize r of the Ar tic Polar Bears of the nited Statos. Kirby Magrill, Kansas City, V10 ,h u s one side of his f ace s mooth 5 h a ven ; on the othe r is a full-g rown r ed-colore d beard. He n ev e r hu s explaine d why. tor t h e p ast four years, Arthur V. Snod b r ass, r etire d rura l m ail c arrie r of Hutchinson, K ans., h 'lS maintaine d fre e sup ervise d for sru.::lll children. To win Cl wClGer, Mel (Lucky 1 S mith selling g enuine $5.00 bills for on Los Angel es, C alif" streets. Of hundreds qho stopped to liste n to his offer, only p ersons bought. .Andy R uhn, weulthy iVIinne&polis, Minn., and poli tich:.n, got so use d to living in PullmIf; *** 7f' i


,. SFORT BO',' f TO VIU-' BY 6-t SCORE VILb.S F la.., r. 23,_Th d Vil_s Goldbrickers op0ned serie s to-d_y by trouncinG th(. Brinson t .... ....m by <... scorE; o f 6-2. Plott for }oldbrick .... rs for t herr but his r B bdE;<....n ,7orryin g h i ':7,-5 r clic v .... d thG firs t Gnding by c c o f the pitchinG st<...ff. Th,j box 1B RF Nol:,m ; 3B I bll 2B Silcox SS LF Plott P KillE-brev : x Fc.iJfkosh Brinson iJ3 E 3 1 4 Q 4 1 4 1 4 1 o 0 322 0 1 00 0 0 33 6 1 0 6 b.] R H E R-op .... r Sido s Coo k SS 4 1 } 1 CF 4 1 1 O. IB 1 1 Dunion 2B 4 0 0 1 Lilly LF 4 1 1 0 Tons6 3B 4 0 1 1 --A.._ _______ ____ 1.=cLGll" n RF 4 1 1 0 C ___ __ l.. .Q __ H: .. nc-y P 3 0 1 0 -:x-'-"-1---0--0-0-, .. .Iimpy xX -T--o--;j -' 0 --_. --.... -... E Z ell XXX 1 0 J 0 --Tot<:ls----3"8-"'"4 '8' --0-BRr;SON Vlh,-S BY 10-5 SCORE V I FIL.; Mo.r. 24 Pi t c hin.,:, h i s sl..ccnd .:;" J"ilC in t',70 d:Ys KillG b rt:w ...:.n d the Goldbriclec..-r s ':fL-r ( dc:fL:"" t-=-d by the scor0 of 10 t o 5. The' box scc:h, e R H E H ::ll 2 B 5 0 1 1 FOIT.lby LF 5 1 1 0 P c lr.:c;r IB 5 0 I 2 Nol:....n 3] 5 1 1 0 brc',' [ P 5 2 2 0 Bc:nnL't C 5 0 4 J Colli.l r OF 1 0 0 0 Cont'ri N(,x t Col. fl' E 4 0 4 1 43 1 Brinson Junie n S i:1 ';s F Cook lE Rop r SS 5 2 t:-O 'RJn 3B 5 1 1 1 Lilly Lf 5 1 2 0 McCl ,ll n RF 5 0 0 0 '}c.ndy C 5 1 2 U'c.rtin P 5 2 3 0 To t .... ls 52 10 14 1 BRIMS 6N .... EEE.. .. l'u .ilL __ SeCR:. BRl rSON G 1 ,=L.r. 3. G ttinc C'ff to c. st<....rt in first to-q.<...:.y th .... ,}oldbriclct::r s ,.-ere.. d by thv Brins n by th s c o r 9 to 6 b e in thr box for th_ -Vil ,s .. : ..... 3 tou"'h e d for fi ". runs ',lith t h v i:1 of S(j t..r_l e r rors r;ia.du 1>. his t e ..... m He '{(, S r hli 6 vL:d in th<.. s<..c nd b j K illcbrv w Th e box seorl;. R R Fc.jkosh RF 4 Formoy IF 3 1 0 o PG.lmc.r SS 3 1 0 Nolen 3B 4 o 1 1 '11:... .. llcc r i IB, 3 Oolli r GF 3 H<. .. ll 2B '3 0 Stuckt-y C 3 0 0 Hols ( m b ..... c k F 0 0 0 K1l1o b rE;v l X 3 1 1 i Tot,-,l 31 4 4 3 .. jJ3 Rop e r SS 4 R H E 0 0 0 Side S CF 4 1 0 0 Cook IB 4 1 1 0 RF 3 2 1 0 TO!lf;o 0 3B 4 0 1 1 Ez ell 213 4 2 1 0 Lillie LF 3 1 3 0 G<....ndy C 3 0 2 0 P 3 1 2 0 Tota l 32 9 11 1-


" --Cont'a froIT P8.tSe 8 O N Qo.., I 31.. T hE: Vill' S f}oldbbick&rs Brinson. t so.rn by' the s e ore of 5, This -:-Till ... of'r t h e gnme s o f the .hot the Gnd o.f the ninth a n d ing, ,the ;amo ':7C.f3 in. & 4 :tO" 4 ... Th e tie -:la s broke n 10 Vih s----'--R._. R 6 Brinson---5 10' 10 .' ..... E 3 2 ********** ** * ,,,, 'SUNN Y -SPOTS G. S mith-I sure shine d the skut ing rink l a s t niGht. Girl shinG d thG floor. T. l'tillGr-Oh, if I could only g o to P u r i S to study, '.7h[.. t irouljn' t I dr m! .. Girl F.-A sobe r brenth. J. Jones-Just one short kiss nnd 1 m u s t b e off' Girl F,-I'll S Q y yO'J. b e if'.thL:,tS .. :....11 you :.'<.m't. ,,' I ... R. told o f ''-Ih e r to ,; q t 0 ff. Girl F. You must b e sone shick. R. L oc.-No I uss d to run n n e l e v ator. ". NIr. Johnson ... }ouldn't you 'like to ho.V 0 TIle to teClch you to' snim-. Luss-L'd b G tickle d to' d e uth G. Plott-I 'it. t 's your f L thers :..... v o ro.g v i n c orr. e ? Girl F. Oh, 2roun rnidniJht. J Stc:m : .. rt-D o you kno';l :,hu t is by ,-:sir Is uI1r.lcntiom.:.blcs? Country .L"'<..,lm Gr.-3urb .. Q .. i.;nd h:.:litosis. I t:.....l1c in m y s lG0p Cont'd Col. Z sum-;y SPOTS, 'Cont v d from Col J 1 you ,bid bridgb" is unsQnitury. Think tha Boud an-But w h E :ll I kiss I crush the ger m s to ",' J kid, ',vGron't Y.ou .' O V 0 r .... 1 QtG-Not. ;' ; I pever st y the r; ..' .... '" .:f : C .olli-:;r-.Pooloiiu-cun ymi' dr i v 6 .; truck. : Po olo' k u-I t o ,-!: rod. 0 to schoo l in ona thrc0 ye2rs ,. -..' .. Slim out for b<::..ll. Som e good' ':rCl tch out or 1io '\7i 11. iers e hi's positlbo\l_ invest.;;;d all his mon e y in nnd Rils y i;rie s to cutch < T.hb r-i ',-,tis younG 1 G.dy nwn e Bc.nkG r "'t 5p0 > f ol1 Qsleep .the ship y/as ..," ) ;';.t. ,-,neher. ":.Sh c... '.7crkq in disn-.,-,y .J. \..8 sh,s' the: mi...'.tt.!s 'Lift sho t sp.:.nk h e r I LGc ... Your' ... Girl g ro'l'ls on u. p.::rs.op. little v n.:.rt.: Nolun-J hc::n I hit L. m on h e r err.ombers it. Q mun h e is. NO.Q-:-.I' d J..ik v to p r opos0 Ii ttlo "I', .: ." tonst. .... skQt0 : L rr:,1.nt .. 'i7!J:01E'':. .. 'IrU.<: -l .. :. .. ."'.' .;... Jir.1'-is knbwnby. tho comp 2ny sho fromkissinc; h er:. TO ST;,,y H K"LTHY Y O U MUST ST.L,1' CIF. l,N


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