Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.); New Deal, 1933-1939; Camps -- Food Service
The dining area at Civilian Conservation Corps Camp Sam Houston. Multiple tables with place settings are visible. The kitchen and serving area are also visible in the background. The central room heating furnace is also featured.
Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.); New Deal, 1933-1939; Carpentry; Technical education; Vocational education
Eight woodworking students outside the Camp Sam Houston workshop. The students hold various kinds of saws, hammers, drills, and squares. A sign above the workshop door reads, "Educational Department Work Shop" and features an image of a crossed...
A circa 1800 French map titled "Carte de la Partie Meridionale des Etats-Unis" (Map of the Southern Part of the United States). Shows state boundaries and major roads, towns, mountains, rivers of the southeastern United States.
Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.); New Deal, 1933-1939; Chickens -- Hatcheries; Poultry Industry
Dozens of chicken pens outside the Civilian Conservation Corps Camp at the Buffalo Springs Game Farm near Rutledge, Tennessee. An individual can be seen checking one of the pens. Several of the camp's cottages can be seen in the background.
Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.); New Deal, 1933-1939; Basketball; Athletes
Civilian Conservation Corps company's eleven-member basketball team also features a man in a suit and another in a military-style uniform. The team is photographed in two rows: seven men stand in the rear, and the remaining four team members and...
Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.); New Deal, 1933-1939
Certificate acknowledging Charles Edward Rutherford's promotion to Assistant Leader for Civilian Conservation Corps, Company 417, by Joseph C. Matthews, Jr., Captain 321st Infantry, Commanding Compay 417, Civilian Conservation Corps.
Civilian Conservation Corps (U.S.); New Deal, 1933-1939; Pipe -- Hydrodynamics; Roads -- Design and construction
A man inspecting a concrete pipe manufactured by the Civilian Conservation Corps for use in constructing forest roads. Five rows of pipes are visible, the second of which has planks of wood, presumably for rolling the heavy concrete pipes in order...