national system of the made tremendous prog the past six months, ber of last year through is year. Adviser M. A. formulated one of the s in district "F." he outstanding achievebeen the fact that the ice personnel and the nnel have gotten behind a and are boosting it to t. Every foreman of the es at least one class a
Enrollees receiving instruction (in
the job (during work hours) last month were 48 or 25.3 per cent which is an increase of the entire total as there were none during the month of November. A total of 948 man-hours of systematic instruction on the job was given the men. JoW such as truck trails construction, concrete lining, nurseries, moving trees; seed collecti#ng, building walks, maps (topographic), survey
of grade lines and mechanics were
Another' advancement made in t education is noted in the number
of pupils attending classes, other than those held at camp. At the Lr present t-here are nine receiving inS(Continued on Page Two)
A Timely Tip
e Saturday is the Fourth of
d1 July. The bank, post office, city
hall and courthouse will be clos. n ed. The stores, however, will remain open on the holiday.
Former Senior Leader Fred 0. Landrum left Sunday for Camp P69, Chfipley, Florida, where he will take his place upon the technical staff as assistant to the Junior Technician.
Lthdrum had served as Senior Leader for the Campany since October, 1935 and showed ability and skill in executing his duties far superior to his predecessors. Prior to October, 1935, Mr. Landrum worked as a surveyor in the Park Service division of the camp here. 'Preceding his enrollment in the Civilian Conservation Corps, Landrum resided in Lake City, Floi-Wa, and was transferred to Sebring. Florida from Olustee, FloTida. where this company was previously stationed.
andrum's place here is being taken by Arnold E. Eaton. Eaton was former Senior Leader for Co. 5410, P-82, Reidsville, Georgia.
Although Company SP-3 shall miss Landrum, we extend a most cordial welcome to our new Senior Leader Eaton.
PAPER IS PRAISED
X. A. Boudet, adviser to the Rogers-Post received a letter from Wayne D. Seaman, 1st Lieutenant, 925th C. A., Commander of Company 4467, Georgetown, S. C., requesting back copies of our paper. The Lt. writes, "We are looking for some new ideas. We understand yours is the best in District "F."
The staff was grateful for the acknowledgement, papers were sent immediately with best wishes to the camp commander and those associated with their sheet.
tion of the lease does not assure the camp remaining, as foredcsuru
(Continued on Page Four)
AT CHAPEL EXERISES
Commodore George Jaeger. retired oficer cf the Salvatiun Army, who is residing in Sebring, wa guest speaker at the reguar Sunday morning service held in the recreation hall. Speaking informally and in an impromptu manner, the Commodore related some very interesting and outstanding incidents that he had experienced during his long service in the Salvation Army.
Mr. Jaeger, It is understood. composed a poem of the CCC Camp upon its arrival in the city a few years ago. Efforts are beiny made to secure and publish it in the Rogers-Post in the near future.
'CURLEY' BELL HUMANITARIAN
On the night of the election, June 23rd John Henry "Curley" Bell was, for the lack of something to do, wandering around the City cf Sebring, gathering returns of the day's election.
Suddenly he noticed a small bird, apparently wounded fluttering around on the street. Then the humane side of "Curly's" life showed itself and caused aforementioned humanitarian to pick up the smq.ll fowl and carry it to the protecting haven of the camp. The next morning a small metal band was noticed fastened around the bird's leg. Upon it was the inscription: Notify Biological Survey, Washington, D. C., ard a number A-102943. A letter was immediAtely written to the organization and an answer is expected within a few days.
ing L.E.M, will stand by for orders dressed in COC uniform ,n carrylg the equipment lreluding: barrack bag, change of underwear and socks, raincoat, mess equip. ment, blankets and canteen (full wpter) 1*t towel, soap and shaving equipment. f
1mergeney rations for one full day will be evacuated to the company bivouacs as well as necessary eookfng utensils and eating uten.
-Wils. All available boilers and 0. I. cans will be taken and filled with city water on arrival.
The camp surgeon will be ready for emergency cases. Weather re. ports will be available through the local telephone and telegraph companies.
One army truck will be stationed at the camp, after evacuation, for emergency purposes. Using service truck will be released after the abandonment and will stand by at the temporary camp for further in-structions,.
- to the
Kahn's Dept. Store
The committee of Commanding Officer, Camp Superintendent ano Educational Adviser, formed as an outcome from the recent distric meeting held at Ocalas, is functioning splendidly. .
There are three distinct phases in the Educational Program of Company 453. There are as follows: ed. ucation during leisure hours, sys. tematic instruction on the job and informal education during leisure hours.
Mr. Boudet recently stated that informal education during leisure hours is the direct means by which many of the boys become interested in the class work. This phase of the program Is recreational. Pleasure trips, baseball, diamondball, first aid, safety, life saving, glee clubi and dancing classes constitute this end of the system.
Correspondence courses are being pursued by three of the young men, two taking bookkeping and the oth.er air conditioning.
The number Of instructors have increased, there being nine in November and now there are 18.
Educational data, comparing the months of November and May are furnished by Adviser Boudet. November: elementary cou.ifser 5; high school, 5; vocational, 4; informal classes, 4; with a grand total of 18. Enrollment was 192 and the percentage of enrolees attending was 50 per cent. May: elementary courses, 2; high school, 5; vocation. al, 15; informal classes, 6; with the total being 28. Company strength last month was 190 and with the excellent record of 94 per cent for enrollees attending classes.
It is with a great deal and persoaial pleasure' h tend my congratulations Camp and the Editorial the -Rogers-Post.
Your paper has always teresting, well set up and to the Company. You are n ping up- another notch au only say,-well done and ( you.
From the first day of Camp in Sebring, I have tensely inte~'ested in its aims, growth and achieved has been my privilege t and work with the boys camp, and I can only speed highest terms of them as known them. I have see come in as 'rookies, 4d physically, mentally, mora
Gifts for All"
LEES TO GO FE-SAVING SCHOOL
Two en rollees from each cmy in the sub-district of District "" will be sent to Company 451, Olustee, Fla., for a course in Life Saving to be held during the week of July
5 through the 10th. Clyde Smart and Emmett Barrett, two outstanding swimmers will represent this camp. Smart who has taken part of a life saving course in the Coast Guard in Key West, and Barrett, an excellent swimmer, should walk away with high honors.
Accompanied by two boys frm the Miami camp, who will come by train this far, the contestants from this company will leave Saturday morfmng at 7 a. m. in an Arm3 truck, dispatched from the camp and will proceed to Olustee picking up enrollees at the different camp in Florida.
Present arrangements call for the
boys' return on Saturday July l1th.
RE HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS
AND FISHING TACKLE
We, the undersigned wish to acknowledge the success the ROGERS-POST has made and the progress made by the staff in the journalistic field. We have faith that they will be just as successful in their new venture as they w --1e in the past.
- A. C. Altvater
M. A. Boudet
C. F. Saunders
f : E.L. Green
Rancho Margarita Merrymakers Club E. G. Burton & Son
Molter Drug Company
EVERYTHING IN DRUGS
PHONE 24 ON-THE-CIRCLE
others throughout Florida is the f act that Work on the ~lorida Bo'tanical Garten and Arboretum would be stopped if the camp were moved. The project is of vital Interest and importapse to tho state at large as the enterprise will be a great benefactor to it. Merchants of Bebring and Avon Park would lose between $ ,000.00 and $6,000.00 a month If Co. 4 was disbanded. The forenamed amount is approximately the Mo. ney that is turned loose front salaries of the enrollees ECW and Army personnels and ill s for supplies used by the services.
The survey crew, recently under. took the Job of moving an irlation system from the hammock en. traiee to TIger Branch bridge. The system which cosis.te Of a pump, power unit and pipe line, is fortthe purpose of watering the newly planted Vegetation.
After two day of work the men were called off the jub due to rain
fall that was sufficient tO care for the shrubs. The Droject will be son. tinued and made permanent within the next few days.,
A letter was just received from "Polly" Weybrecht, who recently left the CCC to assume his duties as As.
t to the
W. H. enat in the Park ret Ing from a wee visited various
Have Your leaning Donq the Right Way by
"QUAhlty Service' Sebring, Flo rida
- C. C -MEIMBERS ALWAYS WELCOME at You Right Ask Your Blddy
? lift ....
1 ^OGERS-p O .9 PUBLISHED SEMI-MONTHLY BY COMPANY 453, CCC, FLA. SP.3, DISTRICT F T VOLUME I SEBRING, FLORID.\. FRIDAY, JULY 3^936 Â“ Number 40 FUTURE OF C.C.C. CAMP IN LAP OF .V !<>.' EDITORIAL Tim'fe'Â‘?nby chari^ biir conditions of livng and the many phases of life which goes to make-up civilization, but it has net fettered the principles established by that immortal body of men that gave to the people of the United States the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. Incidents that transpired last week in the city of Philadelphia, help recall the happenings that took place in the same place, one hundred and sixty years ago, 1776. It was in this old and famous principality that the Declaration of Independence was signed Â— July 4th. Yes! It was dra,wn up by the Continental Congress which was composed of such great and noble men as George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin, Patrick Henry and many others whose names are familiar to all of us. They arrived for the convention by various modes of travel which were then considered excellent. Some arrived by stage coach, others by horseback, carriage, pony express or barge. The bell (Liberty Bell) that rang ceaselessly for many hours cracked in several places under the strain, is located there. Dijring a very colorful ceremony, when the Democrats were holding their National Couv^ention in the historic city, it was tapped wdth a gavel by an outstanding party leader as others looked on. Last week, thousands upon thousands arrived for another convention. This one, however, was a far cry and different in form from the one held during the Colonial Days. They arrived for the occasion by various modes of travel. Airplanes, dirigibles, trains, mdern liners and automobiles were all employed transporting the delegates and visitors. Our Nation has changed in many aspects. Its boundaries,Â’ populfition, industries, commerce, education are far different but fundamentally the thought of Freedom is the same as in 1776. ORDERSISSUED FOR EVACUATiON IF STORM HITS All Precautions To Be Taken To Protect Life, Property Plans of evacuation of Camp Sp-3 (Co. 453, CCC), in event of po,ssible storms of severity to warrant the abandonment of the camp were promulgated in a Â“Standing Order,Â” issued by Commanding Officer, L. P. Warren, Captain 349th Inf. All available Government transportation will stand by, with necessary drivers and fuel, ready to move on instant notice. Personnel, except those on special detail, will be evacuated to local hotels or county court house, abandonment being made cn orders of che camp commander or his duly authorized representative. The following personnel will remain at the camp site and will protect the Government Property located therein: line officers, storekeeper, company clerk and fo:uen. rollees. Every precaution is being made to assure the safety of all members and provide rations until the storm period is passed. Enrollees, includ(Continued on Page Two) SAFETY PRACTICES DISCUSSED AT MEET Every phase of the theme safety was given in talks at the mass meeting of the enrollees of the company Monday night held in the me.ss hall of the headquarters. W. W. Stephens won the prize of $T00 presented by Mr. Hicks. Selwyn Ives who was scheduled to speak on Â“Americanism and Citizenship,Â” due to being called out of town at the last minute, was unable to appear before the boys. Safety Director G. N. Hicks, in charge of the meeting, was introduced by Captain L. P. Warren. Prior to talks which were given by enrollees, Stephens, Fletcher and Barnes, Hicks asked for suggestions as to the procedure to be used in the meeting that will be held in the future. Wayne Stephens, wrinner, discuss ed at length the safety rules that are used by the Using Service and Army. Safeguarding against accidents caused from sharp and oointed tools was the main point brought out. Earl Fletcher, close runner-up for the prize, gave a talk stressing rules pertaining to the transportation of the boys and the practice of smoking each otherÂ’s cigarettes. Roy Barnes, took as his theme for his brief talk the routine and authentic information that is required by various officials when an accident takes place. PROGRESS MADE BY STUDENTS IN EDUCATION PLAN The Educational system of the camp has made tremendous progress during the past six months, from November of last year through May of this year. Adviser M. A. Boudet has formulated one of the best routines in district Â“F.Â” One of the outstanding achievements has been the fact that the Using Service personnel and the Army personnel have gotten behind the program and are boosting it to their utmost. Every foreman of the ECW teaches at least one class a week in camp. Enrollees receiving instruction on the job (during work hours) last month were 48 or 25.3 per cent which is an increase of the entire total as there were none dui'ing the month of November. A total of 948 man-hours of systematic instruction on the job was given the men. Jobs such as truck trails construction, concrete lining, nurseries, moving trees; seed coHectS^ng, building walks, maps (topographic), survey of grade lines and mechanice were taken up. Another advancement made in education is noted in the number of pupils attending classes, other than those held at camp. At the present tliere are nine receiving in( Continued on Page Two) A Timely Tip Saturday is the Fourth of July. The bank, post office, city hall and courthouse will be closed. The stores, howeverf will remain open on the holiday. SENIOR LEADER IS TRANSFERRED TO CAMP P-S9 Former Senior Leader Fred G. Landrum left Sunday for Camp P69, CHipley, Florida, where he will take his place upon the technical staff as assistant to the Junior Technician. Landrum had served as Senior Leader for the Campany since October, 1935 and showed ability and skill In executing his duties far superior to his predecessors. Prior to October, 1935, Mr. Landrum worked as a surveyor in the Park Service division of the camp here. Preceding his enrollment in the Civilian Conservation Corps, Landrum resided in Lake City, Florida, and was transferred to Sebring. Florida from Olustee, Florida, where this company was previously stationed. Â•LandrumÂ’s place here is being taken by Arnold E. Eaton. Eaton was former Senior Leader for Co. 5410, P-82, Reidsville, Georgia. Although Company SP-3 shall miss Landrum, we extend a most cordial welcome to our new Senior Leader Eaton. PAPER IS PRAISED I M. A. Boudet, adviser to the i Rogers-Post received a letter from Wayne D. Seaman, 1st Lieutenant, | 925th C. A., Commander of Company 4467, Georgetown, S. C., requesting back copies of our paper. 'The Lt. writes, Â“We are looking for some new ideas. We uffderstand yours is the best in District Â“F.Â” The staff was grateful for the acknowledgement, papers were sent immediately with best wishes to the camp commander and those associated with their sheet. LEASE EXPIRES I AND NEW SITE BEING SOUGHT Remoiul Of Corps j Would Be Blow To j Arboretum Project By R. E. BARNES As the situation stands at the ] present, fate of Camp Florida company 453, CCC. is in the balance of time and fortune. For the part ten days officials connected with the Army using service. City of Sebring, and many public spirited citizens have been working ceaselessly in an effort to assure the continuation of the camp in the city and if possible at its present site. Government lease on the building and property in which is housed the office, dining room, supply rooms, recreation hall and other facilities necessary for the army I management expired June 30. Under the present arrangement the I Army has until September 7 to vaI cate, ; Captain L. P. Warren, commanding officer, received a telegram lar? I Monday afternoon to the effect that the lease on the property and building had been signed. The continuaj tion of the lease does not assure j the camp remaining, as forecl'sure (Continued on Page Four* 'SALVATIONIST SPEAKS AT CHAPEL EXERCISES Commodore George Jaeger, retired officer of the Salvation .^rmy, who is residing in Sebring, was guest speaker at the reguar Sunday morning service heid m the recreation hall. Speaking Informally and in an impromptu manner, the Commodore related some very interestlng and outstanding incidents that he had experienced during his long seiwice in the Salvation Army. Mr. Jaeger, it is understood, composed a poem of the CCC Camp upon its arrival in the city a few years ago. Efforts are being made to secure and publish it in the Rogers-Post in the near future. Â‘CURLEYÂ’ BELL HUMANITARIAN On the night of the election, June 23rd John Henry "CurleyÂ” Bell was, for the lack of something to do, wandering around the City of Sebring, gathering returns of the dayÂ’s election. Suddenly he noticed a small bird, apparently wounded fluttering around on the street. 'Then the humane side of Â“CurlyÂ’sÂ” life showed itself and caused aforementioned humanitarian to pick up the small fowl and carry it to the protecting haven of the camp. "The next morning a small metal band was noticed fastened around the birdÂ’s leg. Upon it was the inscription: Notify Biological Survey, Washington, D. C., and a number A-102943. A letter was immediately wTitten to the organization and an answer is expected within a few days.
'IPAGE TWO THE ROGERS-POST ; Semi-monthljpublication cf Co. 453, Fla. SP-3 CCC District Â• F," Sebring, Fla. I Sponsor and Adviser M. A. BOUDET | Editcr W. L. CHESHIRE I /5S't Editcr and Editorialist R. E. BARNES Business Manager G. G. McRAE Sports Editor L. R. KAZAR REPORTERS: Britt, Butts, Whidden, Farr, Rannou, Hemrick, Hutto, McLarty Captain L. P. Warren, Commanding A. C. Altvater, Project Superintendent Tbe first edition of the weekly publication published by members of Company 453, later to be known as the Â“Rogers-Post,Â” was started on September 11, 1935. Although the first edition was one without a name a contest was begun immediately to select a name for it with a prize to be awarded to the enrollee suggesting the most appropriate title for the publication. It so happened ^that at this same time, the world was mourning the loss ef two of our countryÂ’s most distinguished and beloved citizens, Will Rogers, humorist, and Wiley Post, famous aviator, so in honor of these two Americans Enrollee L. F. Singleton suggested the winning name ,Â“The Rc^ersPost,Â” and was awarded the prize. The initial journalistic effort of the staff was b six-page affair printed on a very poor grade of yellow paper. The staff of the first issue was as follows: AdVisCT, M. A. Boudet, associate; Cheshire, Spillman, Morgan, Rannou, Janowski, McBfc^, :Singleton, Csisey, McDowell. The first eight-page Â“Rogers-PostÂ” appeared on December 4 and from then on never came under that number of pages during any publication. At first the art work was done by Red Rannou and then taken over very capably by Mrs. Boudet, wile of the Educational Adviser. As time went on Â“The Rogers-PostÂ” continued to thrive and before long was recognized week after week in the Â“Happy Days,Â” national weekly publication of the Civilian Conservation Corps. The Happy Days system of rating is: 1 star, below average; 2 THE ROGERS-POST stars.-gGOd; 3 stars, very good; 4 stars, extraordinary and "The Rcgers-PostÂ” was within the 2-star or 3Etar class every week, a record of which we may well be proud. The publishing of our periodical, as is true in any other undertaking required funds, therefore the advertisements of leading business establishments in Sebring and Avon Park were solicited with much success. In this way, our paper was different from numerous camp papers as it is strictly self supporting. And now like any other young and growing enterprise, Â“The Rogers-PostÂ” has decided to expand, and with this expansion will come a regular printed newspaper type publication printed every two weeks and with nationally known products advertised. This type of paper will give our friends everywhere a better knowledge of what is going on in Company 453. With the help of the enrollees and merchants it is hoped that our new journalistic venture will be a success in every respect. O Topic around camp for the past few days has been Â— will the camp remain in Sebring or is it to be moved? O Everyone welcomes the new Sergeant and wishes him the best of luck. It is believed that if more time had been available the position could have been filled from the companyÂ’s rank. We have a few' Â“natural bornÂ” leaders. O The average percentage of participation in the Educational program for enrollees for the month of May was 94. A mark that is fast showing the worth of the educational program in the camp. O Captain WarrenÂ’s evacuation plan is excellent. OÂ— It is expected that our contestants entered in the Life Saving Course, to be held in Olustee, will bring home the bacon. ^ Â— O Â— An unforgetable impression: the ovation given President Rooseyelt by the massed humanity, 115,000 Â•strong. PROGRESS MADE BY STUDERTS IN EDUCATION PLAN MRS. KELLEY PRAISES CGC CAMP AND STAFF OF THE ROGERS-POST COMMANDER MAKES EVACUATION PLANS IN CASE OF STORM (Continued from Page One) ing L.E.M., will stand by for orders dressed in CXJC uniform and carrying the equipment including: barrack bag, change of underwear and socks, raincoat, mess equipment, blankets and canteen (full Cf w^ter) batl) towel,, soap and shaving equipment. '' 2^ ifF Emergency rations for one full day will be evacuated to the company bivouacs as well as necessary cooking utensils and eating utensils. All available boilers and G. I. cans will be taken and filled vuth city water on arrival. The camp surgeon will be ready for emergency cases. Weather reports will be available through the local telephone and telegraph companies. One army truck will be stationed at the camp, after evacuation, for emergency purposes. Using service truck will be released after the abandonment and will stand by at the temporary camp for further instructions. Congratulations to the Â“ROGERSPOSTÂ” KahnÂ’s Dept. Store Sebring, Fla. (Continued from Page One) struction in various subjects at a 1?WA Â‘ school in Sebring. The committee of Commanding Officer, Camp Superintendent and Educational Adviser, formed as an outcome from the recent district meeting held at Ocala, is functioning splendidly, There are three distinct phases iÂ’l the Educational Program of Com-, pany 453. There are as follows; education during leisure hours, systematic instruction on the job and informal education during leisure hours. Mr. Boudet recently stated that informal education during leisure hours is the direct means by which many of the boys become interested in the class work. This phase cf the program is recreational. Pleasure trips, baseball, diamondÂ’oall, first aid, safety, life saving, glee club and dancing classes constitute this end of the system. Correspondence courses are being pursued by three of the young men, two taking bookkeping and the other air conditioning. The number of instructors have increased, there being nine in November and now there are 18. Educational data, comparing the months of November and May are furnished by Adviser Boudet. November: elementary courseÂ’sr 5; high school, 5; vocational, 4; informal classes, 4; with a grand total of 18. Enrollment was 192 and tbe percentage of enrollees attending was 59 per cent. May: elementaty courses, 2; high school, 5; vocational, 15; informal classes, 6; with the total being 28. Company strength last month was 190 and with the excellent record of 94 per cent for enrollees attending classes. (EDITORÂ’S NOTE: Mrs, Kelley, Sebring booster, has been one of the best supporters that the CCC Camp has had since its arrival in the city. She is beloved and cherished by every boy in the camp. It is with profoimd pleasure that the Rogers-Post presents this article by her). It is with a great deal of pride and personal pleasure that I extend my congratulations to our Camp and the Editorial Staff of the~Rogers-Post. Your paper has always been interesting, w'ell set up and a credit to the Company. You are now step; ping u^ another notch and I can only say,Â— -well done and God Ble.ss you. From the first day of a CCC Camp in Sebring, I have been intensely inte?-ested in its welfare, aims, growth and achievements. It has been my privilege to mingle and work with the boys in the camp, and I can only speak in the highest terms of them as I have known them. I have seen them come in as "rookies,Â” developing physically, mentally, morally and spiritually and after months in the camps, passing off into the regular stream of life better equipped to face the odds they all must meet. With very few exceptions, I believe that the boys who enroll in CCC Camps appreciate the opportunities offered them. The interest and attendance at the classes speak for the desire they have to equip themselves for the future. Early in the history of the Camp, the Salvation Army was asked to be responsible for services being held at the camp, using all denominations and holding non-sectarian FRIDAY. JULY 3, IS6 Â’* j services. I was the officer chosaii for this work and the results have I been more gratifying as aPtendance I is not compulsory. To me, because of my inti:nate knowledge of our Camp and its workings. I believe that the CCC Camps have been one of the most practical and successful projects of the New Deal, and that in the near future our country is going to be better, safer and more loyal to the high standards that made it what it is, because of the confidence of this great movement. I have sincerely appreciated the cooperation of the Commanding officers and the personnel. In closing I again say Â“I congratulate you.Â” A crew imder supervision of Geo. Hicks Is completing the grass planting around the reebrd house and the road shoulders located on the grounds. Â— Â— Â— <$> Dutton Motor Co. Auto Radio Refrigerator Sales Phmie 214 Sebring, Fla. | <$; 4 > May the Rogers-Post Meet with All the Success in the World A FRIEND Pan Dandy Bakery Bread Rolls Â“Always FreshÂ” Best IngTedients Used ill Â• Â— Â— Â— ^ ^ ^ Sebring, Fla. Â“CONGRATULATIONSÂ” W. H. Hires Â— Quality Produce Â— Tampa, Florida MorganÂ’s Barber Shop Â“Satisfaction GuaranteedÂ” Sebring, Fla.
THE ROGERS-POST PAGE THREE FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1936 Co. 4S3 Wins Sub* District Ball Title To Meet Winners Of Ocala Leagne For Championship PARK SERVICE TOPS IN SEBRINO LEAGUE PARK BOYS DEFEAT JUNIOR NIGHT CLUB The Army diamondball team managed by Mr. Boudet is slowly round ng into form. To date its one scheduled game was called off on account of wet grounds. The team seems to be sf'ong'r than on first appearance. Niles will probably carry the brunt of the pitching assignment, while Quilling is slated to catch. The infield will find Bell on first, Britt on .
PAGE FOUR THE ROGERS-POST FRIDAY. JULY 3, 1936 LISTEN!! By R. G. FARR We bet that several boys w.ll be sorry that Fred Landrum left. Work is good for you bojÂ’s. What is this we hear about a certain little incident in Noi'th Carolina, Gore? If we had to Â“rob the cradleÂ” to do that, weÂ’d quit. We hear that Â“SpecksÂ” Messer has been giving those pretty little Fox girls the Eagle eye. Stick in there with them Â“Specks.Â” It is rumored that Â“LadiesÂ’ Man,Â” "Baby FaceÂ” Taylor doesnÂ’t rate quite so high in Avon Park any more. We wonder why? McBrideÂ’s lady friend won the local beauty contest. Have you noticed Mac the last few days??? Â“ChubbyÂ” Brantley still has the record for being the first in the mess hall. Earl J. Kelley was operated upon Friday. This Â“GoldbrickingÂ” will sure get you down. Sorry to hear ot your misfortune, boy LEASE EXPIRES AND NEW SITE IS BEING SOUGHT (Continued from Page One) on the land will take place within a short time by a party who is interested in obtaining the site for a home. There is no reason for enrollees to be disturbed over the matter as they would be trnsferred to other camps in the event such a thing did take place. C. R. Vinten, regional inspector for the National Park Service, in a statement to The Rogers-Post, Monday afternoon, stated tie did not the master, but it was his persmiSk;^!nion that the camp would not Bfe Â“snatchedÂ” out, and that he did not see any reason to be upset. The first and paramount issue, that concerns the citizens in Sebring. Highlands county, as well as others throughout Florida is the fact that work on the Florida Bo^ tanical Garden and Arboretum would be stopped if the camp were moved. The project is of vital interest and importance to the state at large as the enterprise will be a great benefactor to it. Merchants of Sebring and Avon Park would lose between $5,000.00 and $6,000.00 a month if Co. 453 was disbanded. The forenamed amount is approximately the money that is turned loose from sarlaries of the enrollees, ECW and Army personnels and bills for supplies used by the services. PARK JOTTINGS The survey crew, recently imdertook the job of moving an irrigation system from the hammock entrance to Tiger Branch bridge. The system which consists of a pump, power unit and pipe line, is for the purpose of watering the newly planted vegetation. After two days of work the men were called off the jub due to rainfall that was sufficient to care for the shrubs. The project will be continued and made permanent within the next fewÂ‘ days. A letter was just received from Â“PollyÂ” 'Weybrecht, who recently left the CCC to assume his duties as As. The staff of the Regers -Post wishes to thank the firms and individuals for the aid and backing given in publishing this paper. Without each of you this publication would have been impossible. We hope that you will remain with us throughout all of the coming issues. Sincerely yours, THE STAiF TWISTED COMPARISONS By J. R. BUTTS 'The Tribune and Times, papers of Tampa, have an uncommon likeness to the Columbia Broadcasting System and National Broadcasting Company, respectively. Dinner in camp on work days is mindful of the end of a long, hard famine. Max Schmeling with his powerful right hand compared well wth Daniel and his sling in olden days. The brilliant displays of salesmanship witnessed in camp about the middle of the month are iMeed a work of art. The future world should be filled with auctioneers. All the week one yearns for those straight-up eggs on Sunday morning. An uiicomparable feeling Â— To awaken and find you have slumbered through dinner. A definition of a Miracle Â— a CCC boy who keeps all his promises. The day of reckoning Â— pay day. Casanova was a piker compared with some of the fellows who have been promenading lately. Have you noticed?. The majority V of fellows know of or have been Y in much better camps than i this one. Astounding! What joy and cheer'fulness overspread camp when the weather becomes gloomy and it starts to rain. Such optimism. A solemn event Â— Inspection on Saturday morning. If Â“wooffingÂ” was to go out of style what a quiet place this w'ould be. A place of dread around the end of the week Â— The Bulletin Board. Hope, and in the future you are a great man. Without hope, all is lost. Another comparison Â— Money from home and the end of this column. sistant to the Junior Technician at Chipley, Fla. According to his letter, the trip was O. K-, the camp is fine, the eats are good and plentiful, and hello to everyone. W. H. Â“SenatorÂ” Norris, foreman in the Park returned Monday morning from a weekÂ’s business trip. He Visited various parts of the state. Have Your Cleaning Done the Right Way by -Sebring Cleaners Â“Quality ServiceÂ” Sebring, Florida Sebring Pharmacy Â— C. C C.. MEMBERS ALWAYS Â’WELCOME Â— Will Treat You Right Ask Your Buddy Â• '> BRAIN TEASERS Take a pencil and check one of the suggested endings for each of the following: 1. Most of the thieves in Â“Ali Baba and the Forty ThievesÂ” were killed by: (a) The dread disease called scurvey. (b) Pouring boiling oil on them. (c) The flood drowning them in the cave. (d) The Republicans. 2. Gertrude Ederle is famous for: (a) Pole vaulting 15 feet. (b) Having the best shaped legs in the world. (c) Swimming the English channel. (d) Her mountain climbing a'oility, 3. Raj'on is made of: (a) Wood. (b) Minerals. (c) Glass. (d) Rags. 4. Which of the following baseball teams is mis-named: (a) Detroit Tigers. (b) Boston Reds. (c) Brooklyn Dodgers. (d) Pittsburgh Pirates. 5. Right after the Civil War Lincoln was assassinated. Did Dr. Mudd: (a) Remove the bullet from LincolnÂ’s body? (b) Fire the cowardly shot? (c) Treat the assassin? i(d) Remove a wart from LincolnÂ’s face? 6. Of Che following, which is the Â“Empire of the Rising SunÂ”: (a) England. (b) India. (c) Siam. (d) Japan. 7. A1 Capone was put behind the bars for: (a) Not paying his income tax. (b) Murder and kidnapping. (c) Blackmail. (d) Bootlegging. f \ 8. John Hopkins Hospita^ Ls in: Â— Atlantavs -' (b) New York. (c) Baltimore. (d) Washington. \ 9. Walter Winchell has the following pet dislikes: (a) Peanuts. (b) Goldfish. (c) Ben Bernie. (d) Adolf Hitler. 10. The University of Illinois is situated in: (a) Urbana. (b) Chicago. (c) Peoria. (d) Springfield. itar is 1 k\ Tropical State BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 15 Circle Phone 05 Sebring, Fla. Mandis Dairy Pure Jersey Milk Â“Best By Test Â” 19 So. Ridgewood Drive Sebring, Fla. CIRCLE THEATRE SEBRING, FLA. FRI-SAT., JULY 3 AND 4 Warner Baxter in Robin Hood of El DoradoÂ’Â’ << SUN..MON, JULY 5 AND 6 ROBERT MONTGOMERY ROSALIND RUSSELL in Trouble For TwoÂ” TUES.-WED,-THURS, July 7, 8, 9 Shirley Temple m n Captain January FRI..SAT., JULY 10, 11 Â“ABSOLUTE QUIETÂ” SUN..MON., JULY 12, 13 Â“THT HARVESTERÂ” TUES.-WED..THURS. JULY 14, 15, 16 Â“LA FIESTA DE SANTA BARBARAÂ” m Highlands Hardware & Paint Company INC. PAINTS Sebring, Florida SPORTING GOODS TOOLS Tel. 218 The Benford Stationery Company Complete Office Outfitters Lakeland, Florida Agents for UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS, SUNDSTRAND ADDING MACHINES AND MARCHANT CALCULATING MACHINES CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Â“Rogers-PostÂ” THE TABLE SUPPLY STORE SEBRING, FLORIDA