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Full text of "National camp directors guide"

GUIDE 







iS^L 



FALLOUT SHELTER AT CAMP 
HELP YOUR "SLOW" CAMPER 
MONEY FROM THE WOODLAND 



MAP COLLEQiCN 



From the collection of the 



^ m 

o Prelinger 



£ 



a 



ibrary 



San Francisco, California 
2008 



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NEW! 
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Camp Directors! This wholly new type are equally perfect for bunk, guest 

of a product can answer one of your house or infirmary, 

key problems — keeping your camp When you recommend this item to 

healthy all summer long. parents, they save good family linens 

from damage or loss; you save laundry 

Kaycel Disposable Pillowcases help bills, damage claims, 

you check the spread of infections, Kaycel Disposable Pillowcases are 

summer colds and other health hazards, made of a revolutionary new fabric — 

So inexpensive, you may simply throw strong yarns bonded to layers of cellu- 

them away after one use — or when lose. They have the look and feel of 

soiled after days of hard wear. They soft, yet strong, absorbent cloth. 

Write today for the complete KAYCEL pillowcase story. 
FREE samples will be rushed to you. Just fill in the coupon below: 

KIMBERLY-STEVENS CORP. Dept. C, 522 Fifth Avenue, New York 36, N. Y. 
Gentlemen: I think Kaycel 

Disposable Pillowcases NAME TITLE 

would be valuable addi- 
tions to our camp equip- 

CAMP 
ment. Rush me samples! " 

Our expected 1962 enroll- 
ment is ADDRESS 



KIMBERLY STEVENS CORPORATION 

New York 36, N. Y. 

63- 50963 




Contents 



1962 Annual Edition 






COVER _ Ernest Fishman 

EDITOR'S PAGE __ Laura Bobrov 4 






Safety 

THE FALLOUT SHELTER AT CAMP 



Victor L. Anfuso 



Administration 

CAN AN OUTSIDER REPLACE YOU? M. Otto Berg \6 

Maintenance 

TIME TO PAINT 



Jarties Donathan 22 

Psychology 

HELP YOUR "SLOW" CAMPER Burton P. Raphael 26 

Conservation 

MONEY FROM THE WOODLAND ^.Deren S. Getz 35 

Humor 

LOVE AND XXXX: LETTERS FROM CAMP ......Bill Adler 44 

History 

CAMPING IN 1880 Marjory Collins 46 



Annual Features 

PROGRAM NOTES 

IMPORTANT READING 

NEW PRODUCTS 

SELECTED FILMS 



CROSS-INDEXED BUYING GUIDE 



33 
52 
57 
62 
65 



Circulation — over 11,000 Camp Owners and Directors 

The national CAMT DIRECTORS GUIDE is published annually and appears on the 15th nf 
March. Executive, advertising and editorial offices, 370 Lexington Avenue, N. V. C. 17. Publisher, 
Alden Getz. Editor, Laura Bobrov. Art Director, Norman Tasler. Copyright 1962. All rights reserved 
and contents must not be reprinted without written permission. Subscription rates: $1.25 per copy, 
$3.00 for 3 years. Advertising rate caid sent on request. Printed in U. S. A. 



FREE LIBRARY OF PHILADELPHIA 



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distance hauling of laundry and the expense and delays of commercial service. 

§■■1 UniMac's 12-minute wash-rinse-extraction cycle is the fastest of any equipment. Hi- 
speed 1725 RPM extraction conditions washables so they dry in only 15 minutes, almost wrinkle- 
free without ironing. Speed of operation reduces the supply of clothing and linens required by 
campers and makes camp schedules more flexible. 

HHB The UniMac Twin 202 and the Unidryer 37 are each capable of producing up to 150 
lbs. dry weight washables per hour. Both are rugged, compact commercial equipment engineered 
for years of trouble-free operation without costly maintenance. Operation is simple. At many 
camps junior counselors do the laundry along with other duties. 



WRITE TODAY FOR 

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DEPT. CDG-62 




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More than ever ue are hfipressed by 
the fact that we live in a dichotomous 
world. A recent sampling of news- 
paper headlines of 1961 showed truly 
amazing contradictions. "Spelling Bee 
Contestant Misses 'Distichous'" was 
one headline. "Gang Victim Gets Con- 
stant Guard'' was another. Intelligent 
youth or juvenile delinquents? 

"Soviet Spaceman Orbits Earth," we 
were told; but at the same time we read 
about "Last of Savage Tribes in South 
Pacific Losing Out to 20th Century". 
How can we explain this disparity? 
And is our new technology leading us 
in the right direction? All too fre- 
quently, 1961 headlines said "Fall-Out 
Heavier". 

Certainly man has not yet learned to 
live at peace on his planet. Nations 
war against each other, and it would 
seem that our oivn nation is fighting 
against itself. A headline which read 
"U.S.-Cuba Relations Stormy" was 
overshadowed by one which screamed 
"Alabama Declares Martial Law". 

Could it be that our children are 
frightened and bewildered? Of course, 
they must be. 

How much of the outside world 
shotdd be brought into camp? How 
great a part must camping play in the 
new search for national purpose? 

The National Camp Directors Guide 
does not pretend to be a policy making 
publication, but it is a magazine xvhich 
is read by policy makers, camp owners 
and directors. As such, we feel that we 
have a responsibility to air the fol- 
io tiding point of view: 

1. Insulation at camp is no longer 
possible. The time has come when to 
do nothing about world problems is 
equal to committing a crime against 
humanity. 



2. Of foremost importance, before 
and even as a means to solving world 
probletns, is the need for this country 
to strengthen her own ideals of peace 
and democracy, to rid herself of am- 
biguities. Camps, dealing with over 
five million children in cooperative- 
living ventures, must be in the front 
line of such a program. 

Therefore, we urge you not to shield 
your campers from reality, but to let 
the world enter your camp in the form 
of public afjairs discussions, current 
events nights, etc. Problems wisely dis- 
cussed and assigned their proper values 
can do much toward alleviating fear 
and promoting positive directions. 

We urge you also, through your 
daily camping situations, and at every 
possible opportunity, to iinbue each 
camper tvith the awareness that peace, 
rather than being taken for granted, 
must be actively achieved. 

Let us develop the resources of our 

land, 
call forth its powers, 
build up its institutions, 
promote all its great interests, 
and see whether we also, in our day 
and generation, may not perform 

soviething 
worthy to be remembered. 

DANIEL WEBSTER 

About the Cover 

He's wondering if he'll catch a really 
big one, and we're wondering who 
would win tlie ensuing tug-of-war. It's 
a good thing that there is a life pre- 
server on our non-swimmer, and a 
good thing, too, that someone is watch- 
ing him. Such are the worries of a 
camp director. Meanwhile, the photog- 
rapher has caught a whale of a good 
picture! 

Photo by E. Fishman, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 




Milani fills all your food camping needs with 
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beverages, mixes, and desserts. All low in cost. 
All easy to prepare. All sure to give you the very 
best in flavor and sound nutrition. Call your Milani 
Representative, or write Louis Milani Foods, Inc., 
12312 West Olympic Blvd., Los Angeles 64, Calif. 



SLMFI, 1962 



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a luncheon set and one of the place mats is 
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set, reed hook, warping pegs, lease sticks, 
weaving shuttles and a set of yarn samples. 



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in Lace, Inlay, Monk's Belt and Duka- 
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INDIAN DOLL KITS Making these adorable Indian 
dolls IS an ideal proiect for all ages-even the 
smallest of fry can follow the simple, illustrated 
instructions Kits contain everything needed for a 
squaw or chief -yarn, eyes, beads, feathers and 
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write direct to Lily Mills. 



Free Price List and Catalog upon request. 



LILY MILLS COMPANY, Dept. HWDG, Shelby, N. C. 




THE FALIOIT SHELTER AT CAMP 

A 12 Point Preparedness Program 

by CONGRESSMAN VICTOR L. ANFUSO 
Ranking member: House Science and Astronautics Committee 



A MAN LIES IN BED at night, 
and he worties about the enor- 
mity of the problem. It might happen. 
Some aggressor nation could launch a 
nuclear attack against the U.S., any- 
where or everywhere. Is his family 
protected? Can he face a future so 
grim? 

Suppose he had a family as large as 
your summer family . . . your campers 
and your staff. Then he would have a 
tremendously amplified problem, and 
a huge responsibility. Camp defense, 
like civil defense, takes planning. 
Right now! 

Keep in mind the fact that somber 
parents may choose your camp, at least 
in part, as a rural haven away from the 



dangerous target potential of the urban 
areas. Consciously or not, they know 
that your camp removes their child 
from the immediate agony that bombs 
portend. They remember, too well, 
that most wars have started in the 
summer. 

CIVIL DEFENSE 

In considering a camp preparedness 
program, we should first take a clear 
look at some of the criticism of our 
national civil preparedness program. 
It has been called futile. People say 
that a nuclear war will mean nothing 
less than total destruction. Are they 
right? According to findings of the 
Special Subcommittee on Radiation of 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



the U.S. Congress Joint Committee on 
Atomic Energy, any nuclear attack on 
the United States is more likely to be 
a limited than an all-out attack. Mil- 
lions would escape the first fatal effects 
of blast, heat radiation, and nuclear 
radiation. 

How about the charges that our 
civil defense program is unrealistic? 
Claims have been made that the public 
is being misinformed, the extent of the 
disaster minimized. A certain amount 
of "easy assurance" propaganda is be- 
ing peddled by unscrupulous sales- 
people who deal in shelters, survival 
kits and the like . . . which is to be 
deplored. But not every shelter will be 
in a prime target area. There can be 
no positive prediction as to which 
areas of the United States would be 
attacked should a nuclear war occur. 
More than likely your camp, if it is 
at least 60 miles away from a large 
population center, will not be too 
close to "ground zero". 

WARMONGERING ? 

It has been said that the mere act 
of discussing a survival program means 
condoning war, even provoking it. 
Such a statement was made recently in 
the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists. But 
consider this: However much we want 
peace and are willing to work for it, 
we cannot make policies for other na- 
tions. Would the simple expedient of 
ignoring the existence of nuclear weap- 



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ons be a reasonable way to prevent 
their use.-* There are some people who 
believe that an adequate preparedness 
program would deter another nation 
from using nuclear weapons. 

To quote from an editorial in the 
Saturday Review of November 5, 
1961 : "The issue is not whether the 
American people should or should not 
protect themselves against possible dis- 
aster. Of course they should. The 
issue is whether the American people 
are entitled to full, honest information 
about the nature of the anticipated dis- 
aster and the problems involved in 
adequate protection." 

We come then to the first point in 
our twelve point preparedness program 
for your camp: 

1. Contact your local civil 
defense office. 

Tell them about your situation, how 
many people there are under your care. 
Describe the physical set-up of your 
camp. Ask them for advice on build- 
ing shelters and providing emergency 
food supplies. Obtain and read all of 
their publications. Determine how 
much help might be expected to come 
from the government in case of emer- 
gency, and how much you will have to 
go it alone. The proposed Federal Shel- 
ter Incentive Program provides a Fed- 
eral grant of something less than actual 
cost for certain shelter spaces meeting 
approved standards, created in public 
or private non-profit institutions, en- 
gaged in health, education, or welfare 
activities. 

2. Plan, on paper, your 
emergency procedures. 

You may find it advisable to make 
three schedules: one for the attack 
.ilert, one for the immediate disaster, 
and one for the long term survival 
phase of your program. In any case 
your written plans should include: A) 
a map of your property, indicating the 



THE FALLOUT SHELTER AT CAMP 



location of shelter, food, water, hos- 
pital, generators, fuel supply, commu- 
nications equipment, fire fighting tools, 
medical supplies, gas masks, etc. B ) 
a detailed description of your warning 
system and the location of shelter. 
Copies of this paper should be posted 
in every main building. C) a food 
rationing and a water rationing pro- 
gram. D) a list indicating the chain 
of command in the event of your dis- 
ability. (Your full program should be 
discussed with these people in ad- 
vance. ) 

3. Include in your records a 
complete physical and familial 
history of each person 

on the premises. 

If a camper needs remedial glasses 
or medication, detailed prescriptions 
should be provided by the child's doc- 
tor. These may be essential for the 
child's well-being if the original rec- 
ords and/or physicians are destroyed. 
It is, of course, problematic whether 
there would be any way to obtain such 
help even long after a nuclear disaster. 

In case of complete catastrophe at 
a camper's home, your records should 
include the names and addresses of rel- 
atives (or friends) in geographically 
different parts of the country, or in 
another country. 

4. Provide for shelter. 
Forty-eight hours after a 10 megaton 

bomb has been exploded at ground 
level, an area 150 miles downwind, and 
extending outward 25 miles, may be 
contaminated by nuclear radiation, al- 
though at this distance the fallout may 
not start until four hours after the 



blast. In those two days, half of those 
without proper fallout shelter may 
have received a fatal radiation dose. 
Those in shelters or buildings that 
shield out some of the rays, miglit 
escape with only a siege of radiation 
sickness. The Architectural Forum ad- 
vises that almost any material may be 
used for shielding, but that those with 
low cost and high density (most 
pounds per cubic foot ) are best. Three 
inches of lead gives the same protection 
as two feet of concrete or five feet of 
water. Density and thickness rather 
than strength are the criteria where 
fallout alone is concerned. A protec- 
tion factor (the rate of protection 
within the shelter as opposed to the 
protection in an exposed location) of 
1000 or better will give virtual im- 
munity. A factor of 100 is the min- 
imum factor of any real value. Because 
the intensity of radiation falls off 
quickly, a small shelter with a high 
protection factor might be placed 
within a larger area giving less pro- 
tection. The larger shelter, with better 
living conditions, could be used after 
the early, critical period. 

When the cumulative radiation dose 
(roentgens per hour) received over 
the whole body in four days or less is 
over 600, few people will survive; 300- 
600: severe sickness and many deaths; 
200-300: sickness and some deaths; 
100-200: some sickness; 0-100: no 
obvious effects. It is even more im- 
portant to protect young people from 
radiation than adults, because they are 
the ones who will produce the next 
generation which may be affected by 
radiation-induced mutations. 



CAMP INFIRMARY SUPPLIES 



First 
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Drugs 



SUNDRIES 
Equipment — Instruments 



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NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



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This scientific tannic acid treatment is gentle 
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IVY CORPORATION 

Montclair, N. J. 



Information may be obtained from 
civil defense offices about the type of 
shelter to build and whether existing 
buildings can be converted. You must 
also take into consideration the basic 
needs which must be supplied within 
the shelter. 

5. Provide for emergency food 
supply and storage. 

A two-week supply of non-perish- 
able food must be stored for each pro- 
posed occupant of a shelter. Cost: 
about $1 a day per person. Storage 
space: about 2 cubic feet per person, 
less if concentrated foods are used. 
Food which is not subject to contact 
with radioactive material or spoilage 
will be perfectly good. As much food 



as possible should be served warm. 

Civil defense has proposed that gov- 
ernment-held stores of excess farm 
produce be relocated in convenient, 
protected locations for distribution in 
the event of an emergency, but such a 
plan is not yet in operation. 

6. Provide for emergency 
water supply. 

At least three and one half gallons 
of potable water should be available for 
each occupant of the shelter. Provided 
that radioactive material does not ac- 
tually come in contact with it, the 
water will remain potable. A storage 
tank containing pre-fallout water 
which is used as a source must be able 
to be cut off from an outside, unprotec- 
ted supply. Additional water should be 
supplied for each person for hygienic 
purposes. Contaminated water which 
has been in contact with radioactive 
dust can be purified by special treat- 
ment and sedimentation and may also 
be suitable for washing and sanitation 
purposes in an emergency. 

7. Provide for medical 
needs. 

Fire may be a big hazard. It will 
be necessary to have a larger than nor- 



Insure your camp 

against 
disposal problems 

Jill 



mOfA 




feef 



® 



AAonufoctured by 

KING MANUFACTURING CO., Fimt 6, mkI. 




ENZYMATIC ACTIVATOR 

This King-OfAII bacterial regenerator quickly 
restores the natural digestive process for which 
your septic tank or cesspool was designed. Un- 
like pumping or chemical treatments, the diges- 
tive activity of Enzymatic continues through the 
drain-tile and gravel field; does complete job. 
Very easy to use, it's an inexpensive yearly 
treatment Non-toxic GUARANTEED. 

COMMERCIAL DRAIN KLEENER 

Formulated to answer the need for a heavy duty 
cleaner to immediately open clogged or sluggish 
drains or grease traps in commercial establish- 
ments and camps, it instantly dissolves greases, 
hair and lint. 

"King-Of-AII" IS inexpensive and easy to use. 
Follow the directions weekly for trouble free 
operation of your entire sewage system. 

SEPTIC TANK KLEENER 

When a septic tank has not been used regularly 
or when large amounts of chemicals, detergents, 
soaps etc. have been introduced, it may require 
this heavy duty caustic Kleener. One treatment 
of Septic Tank Kleener should be followed by a 
container of Enzymatic Activator to restore the 
natural bacterial function. 



10 




A 

Welcome Sign 
for 
Hungry Campers 



Campers of all ages 1o\t crisp, flavorful NABISCO crackers and 
cookies because they are the same products they know and enjoy at 
home. And NABI SCO'S quality products are a favorite with Camp 
Directors, too. They've discovered that NABI SCO'S popular 
individual packets of crackers keep freshness and flavor in . . . 
dampness out. 

NABI SCO'S superior packaging assures you of top quality, 
pin-point portion control, and low cost per serving. So please 
everyone at camp . . . keep a full supply of all NABISCO varieties 
on hand. 

INDIVIDUAL-SERVICE PACKETS 

Premium Saltine Crackers • Ritz Crackers • Dandy Oyster Crackers 
Triscuit Wafers • Cookie Treats • Waverly Wafers • Nab Packets 

OTHER NABISCO FAVORITES 

Nabisco Graham Crackers • Fig Newtons Cakes 
Lorna Doone Shortbread • Oreo Creme Sandwich 

A I ways Fresh . . . 

There is a Nabisco branch near you to assure prompt and frequent delivery 

NATIONAL BISCUIT CO., Dept. 34cc, 425 Park Ave., NY. 
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booklet today ^(^l dM^A Address. 

_,_.^^j City State. 



11 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



SANITATION PROBLEMS? 

ANSWER 

SOLVES WATER 
SHORTAGE! 

HARD SOIL and 
FLOODED 
DRAINFIELD 
^^^^^ PROBLEMS! 

1 QT. o. WAT.. ,o FLUSH 

SAFEWAY SANITATION 

Box 34 Buffalo 15, N. Y. 




mal supply of ointments and dressings 
for burns. 

Poor sanitation conditions may 
make epidemics of infectious diseases 
a real danger. You must be able to 
provide isolation wards and be familiar 
with isolation techniques. Roads may 
be impassable, and city hospitals de- 
stroyed. 

A person who is suffering from 
radiation sickness will have the follow- 
ing symptoms: gastro-intestinal dis- 
orders, nausea, vomiting, fever, phys- 
ical lassitude, lowered white blood 
count, increased susceptibility to in- 
fection. 



S. liuiUI firebreaks around 
your camp. Provide fire- 
fighting equipmetit. 

The original fireball of a 10 megaton 
bomb, an intensely hot and luminous 
mass, would be more than three miles 
in diameter. Fires ignited by the 
bomb's visible light or infra-red radia- 
tion, and from the secondary effects 
of such things as short circuited wires, 
could set fields and forests ablaze. 
These fires may rage out of control 
until quenched by rains. Many cities 
plan to use their wide boulevards as 
natural firebreaks. It is important to 
clear a wide area around your property 
and to place boxes containing shovels 
and other fire-fighting equipment at 
frequent intervals along the border. 

9. Delegate authority. 

The question of chain of command 
has already been determined in your 
emergency plan. The next step is to 
assign the members of your staff (and 
possibly the older campers) to specific 
posts which they will attend in the 
event of a disaster. Who will take 
charge of the younger campers? Who 
will be in charge of the fire brigade? 
Will the kitchen staff be prepared to 
implement the food rationing pro- 
gram? Who will tend the sick? bury 
the dead? Advance planning of this 



The STEPHENSON MINUTEMAN 

sayes minutes 
that save lives 

In a nutshell, the MINUTEMAN Resus- 
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all in one instrument. With an extra 
Midget attachment it will resuscitate 2 
patients and aspirate a third simultane- 
ously. Pressures are adjustable from 
Adult to Infant with manual override 
when needed. Easily regulated to mixtures 
from 100' J oxygen to 509< oxygen and 
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12 




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13 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRhCJOKS GUIDE 



sort can avoid panic and will be a 
vital factor in saving more lives. 

10. Obtain and train your staff 
in the use of sfyecial 
emergency eijuijytnent. 

Emergency equipment can be any- 
thing from an emergency generator to 
first aid supplies. If feasible, older 
campers may also be involved in this 
part of your program. 

It is advisable to have battery power 
and an emergency generation system 
with enough fuel to last for at least 
two weeks. Two units operating on a 
priority basis will give an added degree 
of reliability. You should have com- 
munications gear: battery operated 
radios, a walky-talky system. Radiation 
detection instruments are important, 
both ratemeters to show the intensity 
of radiation and dosimeters to show 
the total amount of radiation to which 
an area has been exposed. 

Someone must be well enough in- 
formed about all these things, not only 
to use them, but to ascertain if they 
need repair or calibration. 

11. Hold warning and emer- 
gency station drills. 

Until now it has not been necessary 
to involve the campers in your prepar- 
edness program ( unless you have elec- 
ted to include the older campers in 
points 8 and 9). 

Drills must be held until the pro- 



cedure is familiar to everyone, even 
the youngest. It is absolutely essential 
that every child knows where to go 
and what to do. The many lives saved 
in the event of a disaster will be well 
worth this little amount of time taken 
from your regular camp program. The 
same policy is used in fire drills and 
boat drills in school and at sea. 

During emergency drills, campers 
may also be instructed in the use of gas 
masks, when they become available, and 
protective clothing ( to be used in case 
of chemical warfare), and in the de- 
contamination procedures which will 
be necessary in the shelter. 

12. Intensify your program 
of primitive, outdoor 
living techniques. 

How far does your outdoor program 
go? A child's existence may depend 
upon his skill and knowledge in fend- 
ing for himself. If there is inhabitable 
country left, will your campers be 
prepared with the right kind of train- 
ing? It may be that only the children 
who are so equipped today will in- 
herit tomorrow's havoc. 

There is no longer time to play at 
building lean-to's. It is time to learn 
to build mud houses. 

Most of all, it is time to work ac- 
tively for peace so that American boys 
and girls will never have to face this 
Apocalyptic nightmare. 




GILL 

offers 

A COMPLETE TRACK LINE 

DESIGNED FOR CAMPERS 

BUDGET PRICED 

'Free Catalog Available Upon Requesf" 

THE HARRY GILL CO. 



Urbana — Illinois 



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• Anti-slip crepe-type sole 

• Duo-Life counter and 
bind 

• Full-breathing duck 
uppers 

• Pull-proof eyelets 

• Washable 

• White, blue, red, brown, 
faded blue denim 





United States Rubber 



15 



REPLAO 



TSIDEE 



by M. OTTO BERG 

Specialist in Cunif> Ren/ liitate 




COULD YOUR CAMP get along 
without you? We have always 
heard that no man is indispensable, 
that he can somehow be replaced. 
When it comes to camp ownership, 
however, we must think more carefully 
about this glib generality. 

Camping is such an individual and 
thoroughly personalized business. 
Camps are entrusted with the most 
precious possession of parents: their 
child. To give parents security and 
confidence about the welfare of their 
absent children is no slight task. You, 
the camp directors, represent the foun- 
dation of this trust. It is not easily 
transferred. Certainly, buildings and 
equipment cannot supply it. 

Most camp directors are careful to 
insure both tiiemselves and their camps 



against fire, natural phenomena, ac- 
cidents at camp, etc. Wills are made 
out in case of death. But suppose that 
it becomes necessary for you to sell 
your camp to an outsider? For many 
intrinsic reasons, you will want your 
camp to continue to exist. This con- 
tinuity, too, is a matter of insurance — 
the insurance of sound planning. Ne- 
gotiations ultimately deal not only with 
financial matters, but also with that 
very real though intangible thing: 
good will. 

BUYERS 

Qualified buyers are liard to find. It 
is necessary that the purchaser be 
particularly suited as to personality, 
administrative ability, and financial 
stability (or at least the ability to 



16 



CAN AN OU'ISIDLR KLPLACIi YOU/ 



secure hnancing). Screening is impor- 
tant. For this reason, the decision to 
sell on the part of a camp owner should 
not be a sudden one. 

In order to accomplish the transfer 
of a camp with the least loss of busi- 
ness, the prospective buyer must have 
the ability to enroll campers. Before 
he takes over a camp, he should work 
entirely on his own contacts and rep- 
resent himself as an associate of the 
camp. Do not neglect this initial phase. 
It is imperative that the purchaser 
have his own group from which he 
can develop his following and augment 
the old clientele, for in addition to the 
natural attrition of campers each year 
for various reasons, there will inevi- 
tably be the loss of at least several 
children because of the transfer. 

You may decide that a member of 
your staff who has been with the camp 
for years and is thoroughly acquainted 



with the children and parents would 
make a good prospective buyer. This 
may be so, but it is not necessarily true. 
A person can be an excellent worker 
and do a fine job of programming, 
handling personnel and greeting par- 
ents, yet not have the ability to go into 
a home and complete the enrollment. 
It is evidently risky for him to pur- 
chase a camp. 

I remember one owner, during the 
thirties, who decided to test his staff 
in the matter of securing children. 
They were asked, at a meeting in the 
city, to go out and individually solicit 
children for the coming season. When 
the camp season began, the staff had 
enrolled the grand total of four chil- 
dren! 

TRANSFER GRADUALLY 

Apparently the best procedure in 
actually transferring the camp to the 
new owner is by infiltration. That is. 



PERMANENT CAMP TENTS & PUP TENTS 



Hoosier offers you the most complete line of 
camping tents made from only the finest materials 
at prices that will save you money. 

PERMAXEXT CAMP TENTS are designed for 
platform frame and are ideal protecti\e shelters 
for girls and boys in camp. Choice of either Khaki 
Water Resistant Treated or Flame Resistant .Mint 
Green Army Duck in 12.63 oz. weight. Front and 
rear doors roll up. All points of strain are rein- 
forced for longer life. 

DELUXE PUP TENT has sewed-in floor with 
riser and is complete with poles and pins. Screen 
door keeps bugs out. 3'6" in height. The finest 
low-cost shelter tent. 




^^RITE TODAY FOR YOUR HOOSIER CATALOG 

62-Tl Family Camping and Pup Tents 

62-T2 Permanent Camp Tents and Trail Tents 
62-CEl Camping Equipment 



HOOSIER TARPAULIN & CANVAS GOODS CO., INC. 

Dept. CD, 1302 W. Washington St., Indianapolis 6, Indiana 

17 



NATIONAL CAMP DUUiClORS GUIDE 



Private Owners! 
Institutions! 

CAMPS 

FOR 

SALE 

CONSULT WITH CONFIDENCE 

NO OBLIGATION 

MANY ACTIVE BUYERS 

STATE YOUR REQUIREMENTS 

The largest and most reputable 
School and Camp Brokers in America. 

NATIONAL BUREAU OF 
PRIVATE SCHOOLS 

551 Fifth Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 
MUrray Hill 2-8840 

Write for FREE List "N" 



the seller will operate the camp (in- 
cluding contacting the clientele and 
selecting the staff) in the first year 
exactly as he has done in the past, and 
the purchaser will be carried as an as- 
sociate director. During this time, the 
purchaser will have a chance to meet 
all the staff and determine which ones 
he wants to keep. He will know all 
the children and meet most of their 
parents. 



At the closing banquet the owner 
can make his exit speech and introduce 
the new owner who will carry on the 
traditions of the camp. This method is 
the most painless, and the clientele 
cannot complain that they have been 
deceived. From then on, it is the job 
of the purchaser to keep the camp 
going, although in some cases the re- 
tiring owner stays on another year 
(and sometimes even longer). 

Have you found a potential buyer, 
one who is willing and able to carry 
out the above plan? Good. Now, 
consider these further steps. 

PRICE YOUR CAMP 

First, take stock of your assets, the 
value of your land and buildings and 
equipment. This can be determined 
from your insurance appraisal, based 
on replacement in today's market. If 
the buyer has merely to pay for re- 
placement costs, however, he might as 
well build a new camp. We must add 
to the purchase price the value of good 
will. This is certainly a difficult thing 
to assess, being often simply a result 
of the talent of the owner. If the camp 
now returns higher earnings than nor- 
mal for the amount of invested capital, 
how much of this added income can 
be expected to continue under new 
ownership? The courts have upheld 
that good will is a valuable factor only 



Pre-Selected Campers? Yes, Here Is How. 
TODAY^S LIVING Camp Directory 



The Camp Directory of TODAY'S 
LIVING -the Sunday Herald Tribune 
Magazine, get.s into those homes in 
Greater New York and the Northeast 
where better incomes, higher living 
standards and more selective families are 
heavily concentrated. To complete your 
'62 enrollment you'll do better to use this 
quality-camper screening method. 



NEW YORK 

3Ketalb QTribuue 

230 West 41 St., New York 36 
PEnnsyivonia 6-4000 

Betsy Garrison 
Camp Advetthing Director 



18 





THE 

ESTABLISHED 

STANDARD OF 

CAMP WEAR 




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WHITE T-SHIRTS 

Style B780S. Youth Sizes: 6-14 

Style 78QS. Adult Sizes: S, M, L, XL. 





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Colors: White.Gray, Maize.Navy. 



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Style BZCT. 

Youth Sizes: 6-14 

Colors: White, Maize. 

Style ZCT. 

Adult Sizes: S, M, L, XL. 

Colors: White, Navy. 



POPLIN JACKETS 

"Zelan" treated for wa 
repellency. Full front zipp 
two pockets, tailored cu 
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range 
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and many other items for camper and 
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'tSpC' I-SHIRT SAMPLE: If you haven't yet 
adopted Champion T-Shins for your camp, we'd 
like to introduce them to you at no charge. Send 
us your camp design, indicating the color you'd 
like, and we'll be happy to make you a free 
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Write Now for 
Complete Camp Wear Catalog 



CHAMPION KNITWEAR COMPANY, Inc. 



115 College Avenue, Rochester 7, N. Y. 



P.O. Box 850, Rochester 3, N. Y. 



19 



NATIONAL CAMP DlKIiCTORS GUIDE 



POPCORN 
SNO KONES 

8' Profit per 10< Sale 

Free Catalog & Detailed 
Information — Write Today 

GOLD MEDAL PRODUCTS CO. 

1821-C Freeman Avenue 
Cincinnati 14, Ohio 



WEBB AUTHENTIC 




The New WEBB Indian Tipi is copied from 
a real Sioux Indian pattern and is con- 
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made tipi on the market. Made in 4 
sizes 12' to 20' diameter. 

for descriptive folder write to Dept. CDG 




2945 N. 4th St. 



Phila. 33, Pa. 



NATIONAL 

FOOD STORES, Inc. 

"The Friend of the Family 
Food Store" 

At NATIONAL you get: 

Everyday Low-Low Prices 

plus 

Valuable S & H Green Stamps 



if it belongs to the business. Again 
we must stress the need for effectively 
carrying out our foregoing plan. Good 
will can be determined if there is some 
idea of the number of campers the 
new owner will inherit. An analysis 
of camps which have been sold in the 
past ten years shows that, on an aver- 
age, this additional factor has amoun- 
ted to about one and one half times 
the gross yearly income. 

TAXES 

Of course, you will want to use the 
capital gains provisions to your best 
advantage. In this specialized field, it 
would be advisable for any camp own- 
er to get advice from his accountant. 
We have found that a purchaser will 
go along with the seller on any plan 
that will work to his tax benefit, as 
long as the purchaser is not penalized. 
For instance, if the seller accepts no 
more than one third of the total pur- 
chase price in cash, then it is con- 
sidered an installment contract and 
the tax is only paid on the amount 
received. If it is over one third, the 
tax must be paid on the entire amount. 
Sometimes a purchaser will buy the 
stock of a corporation, liquidate the 
old corporation, transferring the assets 
to himself and setting up capitaliza- 
tion, and then transfer it all to a new 
corporation. This is a long way around, 
but it has its good points in the sav- 
ing of taxes. 

In summary: 1) Plan ahead. 2) 
Locate a (;indified buyer. 3) Be as- 
sured of a continuing clientele. 4) In- 
troduce the new owner gradually. 5) 
Take stock of your assets. 6) Deter- 
mine the amount of good will. 7) 
Arrange the sale of your camp so that 
it is most convenient for your tax 
set-up. 

Then, and only then, will you have 
ensured the long-range continuance of 
your camp. 



20 



DESIGNED SPORTSWEAR 




BOYS' OR GIRLS' SWEATSHIRTS 

Medium weight - fleece lined - in white, navy 
or medium grey. Price includes your flocked 
design. 

JSW —Size 2, 4, 6 & 8 $12.90 per doz. 

BSW— Size 10, 12, 14 & 16 . 14.40 per doz. 
MSW — Adults heavy-weight raglan 
sleeves. Size S, M, L & XL . . 21.60 per doz. 




#20 GOB KAT 

All white twill - rigid brim with dyeprint design. 

Sizes equivalent to 6V2 - 7 - 7% & 71/2 (o 

% 9.00 per doz. 

#9733 CREW HAT 

All white twill - soft brim with dyeprint felt 
emblem sewn on. Sizes equivalent to 6V2 - 7 - 
IVa ■ IVz (^: $10.50 per doz. 



PENNANTS 

Any color felt with dyeprint design. 

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500 or more Or 35^ ea. 
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500 or more @ 25^ ea. 




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Finest quality cotton crew neck - white only 
with your flocked or two-color print design. 

J305— Size 2, 4, 6 & 8 $ 9.00 per doz. 

B305— Size 10, 12, 14 & 16 10.20 per doz. 
305 Mens— Size S, M, L & XL . 12.20 per doz. 

Samples Available. Catalog with full line upon 
request. Twenty-three years of prompt service. 



WILLIAMS BROS. MFG. CO. 



1405 W. 15th STREET 



TOPEKA, KANSAS 



21 




^ime to Paint . 



by JAMES DONATHAl 



SPRING IS THE TIME to make 
a close inspection of your build- 
ings and grounds. Will your camp 
present a harmonious picture to the 
children and parents who see it for 
the first time? Does everything look 
fresh and new and clean? Are those 
extra touches, your signs and markers, 
as attractive as they could be? 

How about the docks and the boats? 
Your outdoor sports equipment? 
Stairs? Masonry? Retaining walls? 
Screens? Are all your structures well 
protected from the ravaging effects of 
weather? If you put off the job for 
another year, are you apt to run into 
costly repairs? 

Spring is the time to paint. 

WEATHER CONDITIONS 

Allow yourself ample time to get 
tlie job done. Nature will have a lot 
to say about your schedule. 



It is best to paint when the tem- 
perature is between 40 and 80 degrees. 
Painting should be done during a 
period of low humidity, so that the 
paint will dry properly. And you will 
have to wait in the morning until the 
sun has dried the dew from the sur- 
faces on which you intend to work. 
Painting in direct sun is not advisable 
because the paint will dry too fast 
and will crack. Make sure that you 
follow the shade around each project. 

PREPARATION 

Painting involves more than merely 
applying a loaded brush to a surface. 
Perhaps the biggest part of your job, 
and the one involving the most time, 
will be preparing and repairing those 
surfaces which are to be done. In the 
simplest cases, preparation will involve 
the removal of grime, grease and soot. 
A wire brush or a good wash-down 
with a detergent will ensure the ad- 
hesion of the paint applied. 



22 



TIME TO PAINT 



Foundations and supports may have 
to be repaired, however, as will stair- 
ways and porches where dampness has 
caused the wood to rot. (Look for and 
remedy improper drainage which may 
be causing a faster deterioration than 
is usual around the bases of some of 
your structures.) Check for termites, 
and treat the areas which need this 
kind of protection before painting. 

Make sure that rust is removed from 
all metal surfaces. With copper, which 
will not rust, watch for stains on the 
adjoining surfaces which may be 
caused by corrosion wash. 

New surfaces, of course, will have 
to be sanded until they are smooth, but 
so will old surfaces which have cracked 
and peeled (perhaps because you have 
waited too long?) Cracks must be filled 
and knots sealed. Loosened putty 
should be removed and replaced. 

Careful inspection will reveal dan- 
ger spots which can be attacked at 
once, before they have time to develop 
into major-expense causing trouble. 

EQUIPMENT 

You may contract to have all your 
painting done by skilled painters, in 
which case they will have the necessary 
tools. But if you are willing and able 
to do the job yourself, or with the as- 
sistance of your maintenance staff, or 
even if you are just going to do those 
little touch-up jobs that always seem 
in need of doing, you will find that 
having the right equipment and taking 
care of it will mean a great saving in 
time and money. Check your tool shed 
to see whether you have the following 
accessories on hand: 

□ 4 to 5 inch brushes for flat 
surfaces. 

□ smaller brushes for trim, 
window frames and sashes. 



□ dusting brush 
Q wire brush 

□ masonry brush 

□ scrapers 

□ steel wool 

□ sandpaper 
n spray gun 

□ rollers and pans 

□ stirring paddles 

□ strainers for removing 
lumps 

□ crack filler 

□ knot sealer 

□ putty knife 
Q caulking gun 

□ masking tape 
D rags 

□ ladders 
n rope 

□ solvent 

□ drop cloths 

□ clean cans 



Dress up your camp with 
AVEN ARIUS 

CARBOLINEUM 

Beautifies and Preserves Wood 

STAIN— Beautiful rustic brown 
PRESERVER-Doubles and triples life of wood 
TERMITE STOPPER-Saves valuable structures 

Apply anywhere — spray, brush or quick dip 

CARBOLINEUM WOOD PRESERVING CO. 
Dept. CD, Milwaukee 9, Wisconsin 



QUALITY PAINTS 

EXTERIOR 
INTERIOR 
MARINE 
FLOOR & DECK 

"cUmatized for New England weather" 

BURGESS FOBES PAINT 

106 COMMERCIAL STREET, PORTLAND, MAINE 



23 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

WHAT KIND OF PAINT OR 
PRIMER? 



Different surfaces, of course, require 
different types of paints and primers. 
The National Paint, Varnish & Lacquer 
Association, Washington 5, D. C, has 



prepared a booklet entitled "Outdoor 
Painting" which will assist you in se- 
lecting paints for exterior surfaces that 
are geared to withstand weather. The 
following chart, reprinted from the 
booklet, is a handy quick-reference for 
your present and future needs. 



What to use . . . and where 



Clapboard siding 



•. 



•. 



CEMENT i. CINDER BLOCK 



K 



ASBESTOS CEMENT 



K 



K 



NATURAL WOOD SIDING & TRIM 



METAL SIDING 



K 



K 



K 



WOOD FRAME WINDOWS 



K 



K 



STEEL WINDOWS 



K 



•. 



K 



ALUMINLJM WINDOWS 



K 



K 



SHUTTERS i OTHER TRIM 



K 



K 



CANVAS AWNINGS 



WOOD SHINGLE ROOF 



METAL ROOF 



COAL TAR FELT ROOF 




Blocli dot indicoiei that o primer 
or sealer mojr be neceiiory before 
ihc Finuhing cool (unlesi surface 
hos been previously fimstfed.) 



TIPS FOR PAINTING 

► 



When painting stairs which will be 
in use before they have a chance to 
dry, paint every other step on the 
first day, and the remaining steps 
the next day. 



T) keep screens from clogging, jog 
tiiem while the paint or varnish is 
still wet. 

House paint is formulated to chalk 
gradually. If used on outdoor fur- 
niture, it will rub off on clothes. 



14 



TIME TO PAINT 



► Do sashes, trim and doors first, so 
that you won't have to rest your 
ladder against newly painted walls. 

► For fence posts there are special 
products which retard the rotting 
of wood which must be placed 
below the ground. 

► After using and cleaning a brush, 
comb its bristles, wrap it in heavy 
paper containing moth flakes, and 
store it flat. 

► In order to tell whether a building 
needs painting, check the window 
sills and other ledges. These will 
be the first surfaces to show the 
effects of weathering. 

► Painting early, when you need do 
little more than dust and recoat, 
is the wisest economy. 



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BASEBALL • FISHING • TENNIS 
BADMINTON • SAILBOATS 

CRAGSTAN INDUSTRIES 

1107 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 10, N. Y. 



FENCING 

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FOR CAMP NEEDS 

AAASKS - FOILS - HALF JACKETS 
CHEST PROTECTORS 

Catalog available on request. 

GEORGE SANTELLI, Inc. 

412 Sixth Avenue, New York 11, N. Y. 



DON'T MISS THESE CAMP SPECIALS 



Hundreds of 

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closeouts 



Melmac Cups $3.00 Doz. 

Melmac Stacking Mugs $4.80 Doz. 

Melmac Tumblers $2.40 Doz. 

Melmac Soup Bowls $3.60 Doz. 

Melmac Cake Plates $2.40 Doz. 

Melmac Dinner Plates $3.60 Doz. 

Melmac Veg. Serving Bowls $5.40 Doz. 

Melmac ISVi" Oval Platters $5.40 Doz. 



CAMP COTS— steel, folding, 30"x76", 50 pounds, olive green 

brand new U. S. Navy surplus, as low as $6.25 each 
FOAM MATTRESSES-30"x75"x3" thick, 100% polyether 

foam outlasts other mattresses 10 to 20 times $7.00 each 
4 Quart Stainless Steel Tureen Bowls $1.45 each 

OVER 2,000 CAMP CUSTOMERS FROM COAST TO COAST 
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z^ 




Flioto by tisnman 



HELP YOIR "SLOW " CAMPER 



by BURTON P. RAPHAEL, M.A. 
Greenwich Association for Retarded Children 



IT IS THE BEGINNING of your 
camp season, and you become 
aware of particularly derisive noises 
emitting from one group of ten year 
olds: "Nyali, nyah, nyahh!" they chant, 



"Johnny is a baby!" 

Or suddenly his counselor will come 
to you to report "The other children 
won't accept Johnny. He can't seem 
to adjust. Johnny is a problem." 



26 



HELP YOUR ^^SLO\\''^^ CAMPER 



There are bound to be problem 
children at your camp. Undoubtedly 
you have been confronted with similar 
situations before, where your skills as 
psychologist-humanitarian-"uncle" are 
sorely needed. Most frequently these 
cases involve otherwise normal but 
emotionally disturbed children. Don't 
be too quick to peg Johnny as a 
"mixed-up" child, however. Stop to 
consider: he may be a mental retar- 
date. 

But )'ou say that you would have 
recognized it right away? Not neces- 
sarily. Let's look at the different types 
of retardates as they are generally 
classified. 

WHAT IS A RETARDATE? 

The unfortunate "vegetable" types, 
always institutionalized, need not con- 
cern us. Next lowest in the scale are 
"trainables", with I.Q.s of under 50. 
Unless you specifically work with re- 
tardates, you are not apt to meet these 
children, nor are you likely to be in- 
volved with "educables" who have a 
general I.Q. range of 50-75. The "train- 
able" child needs constant guidance. 
He has no potential for independence 
and will always need to be supervised, 
in the home or in institutions. 

Among the "educables", the greater 
proportion do have some potential for 
independence, but will need a great 
deal of guidance and training in 
achieving this end. "Educable" children 
can frequently be dealt with in our 
public schools, where they are placed 
in separate, ungraded classes. 

Johnny may fall within the next 
group of retardates, the "dull-normal", 
with an I.Q. range of 75-90. Such a 
child may be found in the regular 
grades in school. Depending upon the 
awareness of the educators involved, 
special adjustments will be made for 
him. He will need extra guidance and 



is followed closely by supervisory per- 
sonnel. 

You may have met Johnny before 
the camp season started and noticed 
nothing wrong. Let me impress upon 
you this fact: Retarded children are 
more like than unlike normal children. 
Johnny's parents will not necessarily 
have told you about their son's prob- 
lem, since many parents are loathe to 
admit the fact that their child is in 
any way different. Conversation may 
elicit the opinion that Johnny has had 
poor teachers, or that he was sickly 
as a child, or that poor eyesight has 
affected him somewhat. And Johnny's 
parents may be right. Doctors wish 
that they had a sure method of distin- 
guishing such children as opposed to 
the true retardate. But Johnny may be, 
as we have already said, a "dull-nor- 
mal" child who has come to spend the 
summer season at your camp. By all 
means, keep him there and work with 
him. 

The rewards of working with these 
children can be gratifying and well 
worth the extra attention required, for 
the retarded child, while more like 
than unlike the normal child, when 
handled properly is apt to blossom 
forth more dramatically. Your camp 
may be just what this child needs. He 
will not gain in intelligence, of course, 
but he may make tremendous strides 
in his ability to make social adjust- 
ments and to function independently 
in society. 

ENROLLMENT 

Let's return for a minute to the 
enrollment stage. While his parents 
may not wish to talk about Johnny's 
problem, and while they may resent 
the fact of being asked directly, you 
could include certain items in your 
application questionnaire which would 
make it a little easier to determine the 
cause of his lack of adjustment later on. 



27 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



You might word it this way: 
Q. How do you think that we can best 
help your child during his camping 
experience? 1. Social relations, with 

children . ? with adults ? 

2. Academically ? 3. Recrea- 
tion ? 4. Personal Habits, groom- 
ing — .? cleanliness.- — ? others 

? 5. Manners- — -? 6 Skills 

? 7. Coordination ...? 8. 

Other ways - — -— ? 

Q. If you have checked the last item, 
what do you think we should know 
that is not covered in this application? 

HOW IS JOHNNY DIFFERENT? 

When you have decided to work 
with Johnny, what will you notice 
about him? The fact that he is made 
the butt of the other children's jokes 
will indicate to you, even before you 
converse with him, that his reactions 
arc not commensurate with his chrono- 
logical age. His responses will show 
a lack of maturity in many cases. 

Learning is difficult for him. He 
does not grasp things as quickly as the 
other children in his group. You may 
find that he has a lesser ability in the 



ordinarily accepted skills, such as mak- 
ing his bed in a neat manner. (On 
the other hand, he may have very im- 
portant and desirable strengths which 
need to be uncovered and developed.) 
His interests may be on a different 
level. Aware of his previous failures, 
he may lag and not get into the swing 
of things right away, not willing to 
risk failure again. He will probably 
have a low attention span for things 
requiring concentration. He will be 
less self-reliant than the others, more 
in need of discipline and standards. 

PROBLEM CHILD? 

Is he actualy the "problem child" 
that his counselor says he is? Perhaps. 
As with a normal child, this is a mat- 
ter of personality, related to many 
things aside from intelligence. Johnny, 
however, is very apt to have a com- 
bined social and intelligence problem 
because in all of his life he has lacked 
the feelings of success and achievement 
in trying to keep up with his peers. 

What an opportunity this repre- 
sents! Johnny may excel in physical 
skills, or be particularly adept at sing- 
ing, or dramatics. Camp places so 




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2S 



HELP YOUR 'SLOW- CAMPER 



little emphasis on the academic side of 
life and so much on the outdoor ac- 
tivity program. Perhaps here, if no 
place else, this child will be able to 
feel success for the first time. As we 
mentioned before, his progress, unlike 
that of the normal child with an ab- 
normal behavior problem, can be im- 
mediate and gratifying if he is handled 
in the right way. 

HANDLE WITH CARE 

A lot depends upon wise counselor- 
ing. Johnny's bunk mates (or tent 
mates) must be helped to accept him. 
Of course each special situation may 
require a slightly different approach, 
according to the psychological make- 
up of the rest of the group. In general, 
however, a good counselor, through 
careful handling, will be able to lead 
the children toward a desire to take 
Johnny "under their wings" and to 
attempt to help him rather than to 
laugh at him. The problem of retar- 
dation need not and should not be 
revealed. Rather, the approach can be 
that not everyone can do everything 
well, that most people have weaknesses 
as well as strengths, and that some- 
times their strengths need to be found. 

It is important to mention, in pass- 
ing, a possible point of danger. Johhny 
in himself does not present a safety 
problem. Whereas a "trainable" or 
even an "educable" child could get 
himself into a dangerous situation and 
not recognize the consequences of his 
own acts, children of Johnny's intel- 
ligence level are fully aware of physical 
danger. In his desire to gain favor 
and to be accepted, however, Johnny 
can be led into situations which he 
would not normally consider. Keep 
an eye out not only for Johnny, but 
for the real safety threat; the bright 
child with a fertile imagination who 
will think of dares which Johnny 
might accept. 




29 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



YOUR STAFF CAN HELP 

It might be wise to discuss Johnny 
and his particular problem in a staff 
meeting, or at least with those coun- 
selors most directly concerned with 
each phase of his activities. Again the 
word "retardate" need not be used, but 
it should be explained that Johnny 
will need special guidance and assis- 
tance in some of his endeavors. 

His group need not be slowed down 
by Johnnys slower learning pace. 
When a new game is explained, for 
instance, care can be taken to see that 
Johnny is the child chosen for a 
sample run-off, thereby aflfording him 
a more pointed experience than he 
might get if he were merely to listen 
to instructions. Once he understands 
and is accepted, he will frequently 
excel in sports. 

Individual activities such as swim- 
ming and crafts are normally geared 



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to different ability levels, and thus will 
afford little or no problem. 

Opportunities can usually be found 
in the daily schedule for private ses- 
sions and practice if Johnny needs this 
kind of help, cifhl if it does not isolate 
him from his group. If he is adequate 
physically, Johnny should at all times 
be kept within his chronological age 
group, even if he prefers to associate 
with younger children where he is 
more readily accepted. An exception 
would be if a natural situation were 
to arise where he would be given a 
chance to show leadership. 

Johnny needs praise and recognition 
even more than normal children. If he 
can earn these within his own group, 
he will be happy to stay with them. 

NO SPECIAL PRIVILEGES 

Modifications may be made for 
Johnny if your program is an elective 
one. Through guidance he can be led 
to choose those activities which will 
be best for him. At no time, however, 
should your camp's standards of dis- 
cipline be lowered to accommodate his 
slower pace. The retarded child needs 
limits. If Johnny tends not to finish 
an activity because his attention has 
wandered, it would be best to make 
some adjustment in the level of his 
participation (e.g. simpler materials 
in crafts, special duties on the playing 
field, etc.) rather than to allow him 
to quit. 

THE REAL REWARD 

You can help Johnny. It will be a 
challenge, but well worth the trouble. 
A first, successful year at camp can 
make a vast difference in Johnny's life 
and in the lives of the people with 
whom he must associate as an active 
member of society. You may gain a 
steady, willing camper. And most im- 
portant of all, you can make Johnny 
happy! 



30 



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31 



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32 




by JAY RAEBEN 

WE TAKE PRIDE in presenting a new feature. 

Many camp directors have introduced interesting and ingenious activities into 
their program schedules which they would like to share with other camps for 
the benefit of camping in general. The best of the ideas submitted to us in 
the coming year (and their origins) will be the subjects of our next column. 
Do ynu have a pet project worth crowing about.^ 



Among your older campers, you can 
start a satellite tracking team. This 
will involve daytime activity, too, if 
one of the projects (and an exciting 
one! ) is making the telescope. 

There are two types of telescopes, 
reflector and refractor. The refractor 
is someivbat easier to handle. A good 
6" scope has power to vieiv 12th mag- 
nitude stars. It is about 4 ft. long and 
is mounted on a stand, the heavier the 
better. Over -all weight will be 50 to 
150 lbs. Assembled at camp, the 6" 
scope will cost about $150. The price 
range if you buy it is $200 to $500. 
For the purposes of satellite tracking 
it is also possible to use a 5" scope 
which can be assembled for $50. 

Buy a low-powered eyepiece for any 
size scope. Better light is gained com- 
pared with a high-power piece. Check 
Army surplus stores for bargains. 



You might obtain current books 
and magazines on the subject, to be 
kept in one of the tents or bunks 
Cclub headquarters" ) and circulated 
among the tnembers of the team. Dis- 
cussion meetings and an occasional 
''late night" privilege for actual track- 
ing will round out the program. 

Contact one of the more than 100 
Amateur Astronomers Associations, or 
the Astronomical League, Pittsburgh, 
for further information. 
• • • • 

Younger campers can take to the 
air with kite flying, a vigorous sport 
and one in ivhich great skills can be 
developed. Here again, half the fun 
is in the do-it-yourself part of the 
program. For this happy and inexpen- 
sive adjunct to your Arts & Crafts 
schedule, your local library will be able 
to recommend the more outstanding 



:>:> 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



WHY 
DO IT 
YOUR- 
SELF? 




Sure, you can write your own 
camp lessons, but why not let 
Scripture Press do all the work? 

Each camp manual is loaded with Bible 
teaching techniques, correlated outdoor 
activities, craft suggestions, and many 
other proven helps used by thousands of 
successful camp leaders. 

The 1962 camp course themes: 
Junior — How the Christian Grows 

Junior High — Heroes, every one! 
High School — Mr. Teen-Ager faces 

Christian living 

Each course clearly explains God's plan 
of salvation and challenges campers to 
practical Christian living. 

Send today for free folder, or Camp 
Preview Packet, $3-15 plus postage. See 
your friendly Christian bookstore or write: 

SCRIPTURE PRESS 

Depf. NCD-32 WH E ATO N, I LLI N O IS 



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EXPANDING? 

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Free design and engineering advice plus ex- 
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needs. Also we stock a complete line of tents, 
camping equipment, summer furniture and play 
equipment at wholesale prices. Write for more 
information. Attention GROSSMAN'S CAMP 
DIVISION, MR. H. LUBAR. 

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instructional books, or you can leave 
it to your Crafts counselor to tell you 
what supplies you will need. 

If your camp is in short sessions, 
??iaking the kites will be enough. For 
full season camps, however, the pro- 
gram can be enlarged to include kite 
flying instruction and practice, and 
kite flying contests. Perhaps you will 
ivant to include the construction of 
kites as part of your color war, or else 
as full season, cooperative bunk proj- 
ects. In any case, if there is competi- 
tion, do not neglect to award several 
prizes for the prettiest kite, the fun- 
niest kite, the most original kite, etc. 

• • • • 

Keep in mind: There will probably 
he almost as many yo-yo's as campers 
at camp this year! 

• • • • 

Wondering what to do with some 
of those cull logs? (see: "Money from 
the Woodland".) Add some scrap lum- 
ber, a few empty metal drums and the 
eager activitity of a group of boys just 
about Huck Finn size, and you may 
(or may not, depending upon the 
amount of ingenuity and the number 
of thumbs involved) end up with a 
good looking raft. 

You will probably need a small out- 
board motor for power. This can be 
hung fro77i a well at the stern. One or 
two metal sweeps, bolted to the deck, 
will provide maneuverability. A con- 
tinuous railing, about thirty inches 
high, is a good safety feature. You can 
spread a tarp, tent roof fashion, in the 
center of the raft for protection from 
the sun. Hang some life preservers 
around the edges . . . and what you do 
with it from there on is only limited 
by your imagination. 

• • • • 

NCDG welcomes your program sug- 
gestions. 



34 



MONEY 

from 
the 

WOODLAND 




by DEREN S. GETZ 
Camp Research Bureau 



^'ipORESTS are for hiking." "Forests 
-*- are what you get lost in." "For- 
ests are where it is very dark and there 
are snakes." 

Typical and enlightening as these 
definitions by campers are, they miss 
two big points. If your camp property 
includes woodland, your forest is 1 ) 
an obligation, and 2) a source of in- 
come. 

A tremendous job faces several mil- 
lion Americans who up to now have 
not been interested in making and 
keeping their timberland productive. 
There has been a long-time downward 
trend in the nation's forest acreage, and 
it is likely to continue. Those forests 
which are in comparatively small 
tracts, owned by farmers, business 



men, housewives, camp owners and 
others not associated with any forest 
industry, will be called upon to supply 
the ever increasing demand for raw 
materials for industry. There is a dual 
need for America's forests: sound man- 
agement and a concerted effort to in- 
crease their numbers. 

A great majority of camps, located 
in undeveloped or rural areas of the 
country, include wooded areas which 
are used and maintained merely for 
recreational purposes. Here is a 
chance to do something constructive 
about the lumber shortage, augment 
your camp program with an active 
demonstration of conservation tech- 
niques, reduce your yearly expenditure 
for building materials, and find an 
added income. 



35 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



With the aid of information gleaned 
from the various instructional pam- 
phlets provided by the Forest Service 
of the United States Department of 
Agriculture, let's examine the facets of 
small forest management as they per- 
tain to the camp owner, both private 
and organizational. 

O. What is a small joresty 

A. Altliough the term "small forest" 
applies to all tracts under 5,000 acres, 
only a few come anywhere near that 
size. The average is 60 acres. Seventy 
percent of the farm forests are smaller 
than 50 acres. Many tiny holdings 
which could not be worked profitably 
by themselves, are farmed in cooper- 
ative ventures. 

O. How does the camp owner, 
ivhose property includes woodland, 
start "ahead of the game"? 

A. Several of the costs involved in 
producing a timber crop are already 
included in the costs of running a 
camp. There need be no extra ex- 
penditure for the purchase of land, for 
administrative costs such as taxes and 
insurance. Protection from property 
trespass has already been considered. 



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Gross fire hazards have probably al- 
ready been taken care of. 

Q. How does your camp's woodland 
look now, as compared to the way 
it should look? 

A. Of course, well-kept small forests 
in Georgia look different from those 
in Oregon or Minnesota. But in many 
ways they are alike. In each the trees 
are suited to the soil, climate and local- 
ity, and will give a good saleable crop. 
Poor or surplus trees have been thinned 
out to give the good ones room. Such 
a forest has no overripe trees, past their 
best growing years. It has no diseased 
or damaged trees, no very branchy or 
badly shaped trees. 

The forest floor is covered with 
needles, twigs, and small branches. 
This covering permits the soil to ab- 
sorb the large amounts of water that 
trees need, and prevents erosion. Be- 
neath the litter a moist, fertile layer 
of humus covers the subsoil. 

Generally speaking, there are around 
1,000 trees growing per acre. 

If the foregoing is a good descrip- 
tion of your woodland, you can stop 
reading here. But if you, like many 
owners, are starting with overcur, run- 
down or sick woodlands, let's find 
out what can be done. 

Q. What kind of assistance is avail- 
able? 

A. Finding out what is the matter, 
and then obtaining a prescription for 
the proper treatment, are the first steps 
to take. Congress has set aside money 
to help the states provide the owners 
of small forests with advice on forest 
management. Now an owner, whether 
or not he is a farmer, can obtain pro- 
fessional advice and technical assistance 
by consulting with his Soil Conserva- 
tion District Supervisor, by writing or 
phoning his State Forester at the State 
Capital, or by contacting the State 



MONEY FROM THE WOODLAND 



Extension Forester at a State Agricul- 
tural College. His county agricultural 
agent will also know where to secure 
help, as will any officer of the Forest 
Service or Soil Conservation Service 
who may be nearby. 

The local forester will visit the 
owner's woodland and give on-the-spot 
advice. Generally this advice will be 
free, but the forester expects the owner 
to follow his suggestions. In a sense, 
this is the owner's way of carrying 
his share of the responsibilit}'. 

Assistance is offered in plans for 
management, marking trees in need of 
cutting, measuring these trees and es- 
timating their volume, determining the 
proper cutting and logging methods 
to use in the harvesting operation, and 
marketing the finished products. In 
addition, many owners are advised on 
planting, thinning and pruning opera- 
tions, as well as on the protection of 



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their forests from lire, insects and 
disease. 

Q. What will the operational costs 
he? 

A. If the woodland has not previously 
been well managed, there will be devel- 
opment and rehabilitation costs. Areas 
stocked with undesirable trees or brush 
will require timber stand improve- 
ment work, the costs here involved 



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NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



dcpcixling upon the conditions of the 
timber stand, the kind of material 
needing removal, and the local market 
for such material. (If no use can be 
made of unwanted, small trees, a good 
way is to lop off their tops. They will 
live on, shade the ground, and force 
the better trees to grow tall and 
straight.) 



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Unstocked or poorly stocked areas 
may need tree planting. In many in- 
stances, seedlings are available through 
soil conservation districts. State nur- 
series sell seedlings at cost or less. 
Orders should be sent in 6 months in 
advance. County agents and local for- 
esters usually have order blanks. One 
should try to get seedlings raised from 
seed that grew within 100 miles dis- 
tance and 1,000 feet of altitude of 
the proposed planting site. 

Because of the many different situa- 
tions (locality, condition of planting 
site, types of trees planted), planting 
costs may vary from $10 to $100 per 
acre. 

Also included in operational costs 
are those costs related to protecting 
and marketing the timber. We shall 
consider them separately. 

Q. What are the dangers to the 
forest?' 

A. Insects kill more trees each year 
than do fire and disease, and they re- 
duce the growth rate and vigor of more 
trees than they kill outright. Of 
course, the trees which they attack are 
apt to have been already damaged by 
fire or disease. Weakened trees make 
good homes for thousands of kinds 
of insects. 

Over the long run, however, disease 
is the most destructive agent. In its 
long-range effects, it outranks both 
insects and fire more than 2 to 1. 
There are over 100 diseases of eco- 
nomic importance in our forests. 

The camp owner can take some 
solace in the fact that natural stands, 
the kind of woodland with which he 
is most apt to be working, are generally 
less vulnerable to insect and disease 
damage than are plantations. 

O. Ho IV much will the government 
helff to ftrotect the forest? 

A. In most states the State Forester, 
aided by federal funds, maintains a 



^8 



MONEY FROM THE WOODLAND 



fire protection system. In some states, 
fire districts are organized in which 
private forest owners pay part of the 
cost. 

The owner must take independent 
action to protect his trees from pests. 
Only a few states provide protection 
against pests, insects and disease, and 
tl:en only for major, widespread at- 
tacks. 

O. What general preventative meas- 
ures must be taken in the forest? 

A. Careful forest management, which 
prevents injuries to trees and removes 
those already sick and weak, helps to 
avoid insect attack. (Tiny parasites 
destroy some of the insects. Birds eat 
many of them, woodpeckers being es- 
pecially fond of the grubs of bark 
beetles and borers.) 

Extending your road system into 
isolated areas will provide access for 
protection crews and for prompt re- 
moval of killed timber. 

The following fire prevention meas- 
ures must be observed: Heavy slash 
left after logging should be pulled 
away from standing trees. The tops 
and other useless parts of windfalls and 
other recently killed timber should be 
safely disposed of. Weeds, grass, and 
brush along the edges of fields should 
be cut before they dry up to become 
hazards. Flammable trash should be 
cleaned up. Where forest areas are 
large, or where small holdings adjoin, 
the forester may advise plowing fire- 
breaks to divide the forest into 20 or 
30 acre blocks. 

Q. Once the forest has been cleaned 
up, restocked, and protected, what 
will have to be done to keep it 
growing and to produce a good 
crop of trees? 

A. Most small forests of mixed age, 
unless damaged by fire or grazing, re- 
seed themselves. Hardwoods often 
sprout from stumps. Thus, once started, 



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NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



a forest will probably grow by itself. 
It will grow faster and bring more 
profit, however, if the owner helps it 
along. This means thinning, making 
improvement cuttings to remove poor- 
er trees so that the better ones may 
have room to grow. Overmature trees, 
recognized by their flattened crown, 
tliin foliage and light colored bark, 
sliould be taken out. They are no 
longer growing at a profitable rate. If 
the crowns of the timber stand look 
crowded or have dying branches, the 
forest should be opened up. Enough 
trees should be cut so that each crown 
lias room to grow one-third or onc- 
iialf wider than it is. Such a thinning 
will last until the crowns come to- 
gether again, perhaps in 5 or 10 years. 

The best way to start an improve- 
ment cut is to go through the forest 
with a paint brush and pail (or a paint 
gun) and mark the trees that are to 



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be felled. Choosing the trees and cut- 
ting them at the same time causes too 
many mistakes. Each tree must be 
sized up individually for its chances 
of growing into profitable timber. The 
owner's goal in managing a forest is 
to have as many trees as he can of the 
best quality possible. Foresters can 
advise the proper spacing for each 
kind of forest. 

Whenever possible, these cuts 
should be made to pay for themselves. 
Thinnings in young stands may make 
firewood, pulpwood, or bean and to- 
bacco poles. Later cutting may yield 
handle stock, fence posts, and perhaps 
mine timber, ties, poles, or even saw- 
logs. But even if thinnings do not 
always "pay as they go", they will pay 
for themselves later in cash when the 
quality trees are harvested. 

0. What common defects make 
timber less valuable.-' 

A. If an owner can sell logs by grade, 
he is likely to make more money than 
if he sells ungraded. An inexperienced 
timber owner must rely on his local 
forester for help in grading. Generally 
speaking, however, grade 1 logs must 
be free of all serious defects, must meet 
certain length and diameter specifica- 
tions, and must saw out a specified 
amount of clear lumber. 

Common defects, lowering the 
amount or quality of lumber that a 
log will produce, are: rot, shake, check, 
pitch ring, cat face, ingrown bark, 
worm holes, crooks or bends, and forks 
or crotches. Hardwoods may suffer 
from mineral streak and blackheart. 
Spiral grain may be a defect in soft- 
woods intended for high quality 
lumber. 

Logs so full of flaws that it does 
not pay to have them sawed are called 



40 








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NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



Q. Is it best to sell one's j or est as 
'"stumpage"? 

A. When the forest owner docs his 
own cutting instead of selHng stand- 
ing trees (called stumpage), he is said 
to be marketing converted timber 
products. Usually he makes up each 
tree into the product or products that 
will bring the most profit. Foresters 
call this "integrated utilization". For 
example, one tree might yield two 
high-grade sawlogs from the butt, two 
or three crossties from the smaller, 
rougher part of the trunk, and perhaps 
a length of pulpwood or some fire- 
wood from the top. The owner must 
be able to tell the value of his stand- 
ing trees and which products they will 
make. Foresters will help. 

Although selling converted products 
will bring higher prices, there will be 
more expense involved than in selling 
the timber to a buyer just as it stands 
in the woods. A rough calculation may 



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help you to decide. Add to the stump- 
age value of the timber the cost of 
harvesting, including the purchase of 
tools and supplies, the cost of operat- 
ing the equipment, depreciation, and 
wages for hired help. Subtract the total 
from the estimated value of the con- 
verted products. The difference is 
profit and wages. 

Q. What about markets? 

A. Whether the forest owner sells 
stumpage or converted products, he 
usually gains by looking over all likely 
markets before closing a deal. His 
local forester will know local prices 
and markets and may also be able to 
recommend firms farther away. Very 
often it will pay to advertise in a local 
paper, or in a lumber trade journal. 

Railroad lines need ties. Along with 
light, telegraph, telephone and power 
companies, they also use poles. Rail- 
roads and dock, wharf, bridge, and 
bulkhead contractors in larger towns 
and cities will quote prices on piling. 
Brickmakers, bakeries, lime-kilns, pack- 
ing houses and fuel dealers buy cord- 
wood. Mining companies will give 
prices and specifications on the timber 
they need, and so will pulp, veneer, 
and wood-working plants. Sawmills 
and lumber yards are always interested. 
If a wood distillation plant is near, it 
may buy southern pine, birch, beech, 
maple or other woods. 

It is a good idea to ask for bids by 
the lump and by measure. Buyers will 
want to know: location, amount in 
cords or board feet, size of plot in 
acres, main kinds of trees in the stand, 
quality of timber, logging and ground 
conditions, whether the trees are sec- 
ond growth or old growth, and what 
the range is in diameter and height. 

Generally, a large amount of timber 
will attract more buyers than a small 
stand. It may be wise to investigate 
state or federal cooperatives. 



42 



MONEY FROM THE WOODLAND 



Q. What will the financial returns 
be? 

A. Returns from investments in wood- 
lands vary considerably, just as they 
do from any investment where the 
returns are not guaranteed. Invest- 
ments in forestry, as in camps, are 
long term investments. But, like a 
camp, a developed woodland can be 
managed so that income is available 
every year. A well-stocked, uneven 
aged stand of trees may increase in 
volume and value from 3 percent to 10 
percent annually, depending upon its 
site, species, and many other factors. 

Q. Are there other returns to be 
gained from good forestry? 

A. Yes. Your forest will yield many 
products needed for your camp, such 
as posts, firewood, lumber and timbers. 

Your forest will be a home for wild- 
life. Timber clearance attracts deer 
and other animals that eat tree tops 
and small branches left on the ground. 
Opportunities for nature study will be 
increased. 

Your well-managed forest will con- 
serve moisture and prevent erosion. 

Your campers will find recreation 
and learn conservation among clean, 
straight, sound, thrifty, vigorous, full- 
crowned, well-located trees. 

Q, For which pamphlets should a 
camp director write in order to get 
more information on this subject? 

A. All inquiries can be directed to the 
United States Department of Agricul- 
ture, Forest Service, Washington, D. C. 
Ask for "Managing the Small Forest", 
Farmer's Bulletin No. 1989; "Public 
Forestry Assistance for Small Wood- 
lands", PA No. 409; "Careers in For- 
estry", Miscellaneous Publication No. 
249; a list of State Foresters; "Forest 
Regions of the United States", M5154 
(lOO; "What We Get from Trees", 
M52C)3 (20O. 



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43 



Lo \/e ftvv^ 




JlF you have seen the precious messages that go forth from your campers 
to their families on letter day, you will be glad to learn that someone has 
taken the trouble to save them for you. Now you can laugh, and reminisce, 
and gain a wonderful insight into the minds and hearts of your summer 
charges with a new book published by Chilton Company. It's "Letters from 
Camp" by Bill Adler, illustrated by Sid Hoff. Here are samples: 



Dear Folks, 

Please don't touch this postcard because I have the measles and you 
might get them too. Did you ever have the measles? 

Your son, 

JOHN 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Mom and Dad, 

Yesterday we played catch-the-fly. I got eight flies. Here they are. 
Please save them for me. It is my new hobby. 

Love, 

EILEEN 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Folks, 

Here is a picture of me that one of the boys took. I am not smiling 
in the picture because I didn't want you to worry about the two front teeth 
that are missing. 

DAVID 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Aunt Dotty, 

I like the nature hikes the best. Last week we caught all wild animals 
like a butterfly, a turtle, and two frogs bur I wasn't afraid. 

Your niece, 

LESLIE 

44 




LOVE AND XXXX 

Dear Mother, 

We learned a new camp song. 
Here, I will sing it for you now. 
Do you like it? 

Love, 

JANE 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Mom and Dad, 

It rained this week. Do you 
get a refund.-* 

BETTY 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Folks, 

Don't send me any more candy. My counselor made me write this 
letter. 

Love, 

VIVIAN 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Dad, 

What size belt do you wear.-* I need to know because I am making 
you something in Arts & Crafts. It is a surprise. 

Love, 

JUDY 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Mom and Dad, 

Every time we brush our teeth right we get a point. I owe six points. 

Love, 

BARBARA 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Parents, 

You don't have to meet me at the bus station. My counselor said 
they are going to bring me home in a special car so I can lie down. 

JASON 

xxXxXxXxx 

Dear Folks, 

I like my counselor. Last night for dinner he let me have a peanut 
butter and cucumber sandwich instead of a lambchop. 

Love and xxxx, 

DANNY 



45 



o^^ in lasn 

d^eina a aeScfinliue aliSerlali 



on on 



The Various Modes of Camping Out 



with some curious information about 

ETIOUEHE, HATS & FIRKINS 



by MARJORY COLLINS 



^TJEIGH-HO for the good old 
f% ^^ days! Yes, there was camping 
^X- in the good old days, 1880 to 
be exact. Of course it was more "camp- 
ing out" than camping, but the same 
problems were involved in many cases. 

How did they get along then? Let's 
take a look. In a book written by 
John M. Gould entitled "How to Camp 
Out: Hints for Camping and Walk- 
ing", published by Charles Scribner's 
Sons, we come across situations that 
will make even the most harried camp 
director, faced with the worst mess- 
hall problem that ever was, be thank- 
ful for the ease and comfort of mod- 
ern camping. 

"The hope of camping out that 
comes over one in early spring," wrote 
Mr. Gould, "the laying of plans and 
arranging of details is, I sometimes 
think, even more enjoyable than the 
reality itself." If you can extricate 
yourself long enough from your in- 
ventory sheets and application blanks, 
you might think about that one. But 



let's not be too hard on Mr. Gould. 
He did say: "As there is pleasure in 
this, let me advise you to give a prac- 
tical turn to your anticipations." 

DO-IT-YOURSELF 

"How to Camp Out" was quite ob- 
viously written before every big de- 
partment store specialized in goods 
and services to campers. Do-it-your- 
self in those days was a necessity rather 
than a choice. Today you may advise 
your campers to have name tags sewn 
on by the store in which clothing is 
bought. Mr. Gould said: "Have your 
clothes made or mended as soon as 
you decide what you will need." And: 
"As fast as you get your things ready, 
mark your name on them: mark every- 
thing . . . You can easily cut a stencil 
plate out of an old post card, and 
mark with a common shoe blacking 
brush such articles as tents, poles, 
boxes, firkins (small wooden tubs for 
lard or butter), barrels, coverings and 
bags." 



46 



CAMPING IN 1880 



MANNERS, MANNERS 

To get back to that mess-hall prob- 
lem . . . are your campers not as quiet 
and polite as they ought to be? Do 
their manners at table usually leave 
something to be desired? Mr. Gould's 
remark about camp etiquette, when 
moved from 1880 to the present, may 
turn out to be the greatest understate- 
ment of all time. His comment: "Some 
things considered essential at the home 
table have fallen into disuse at camp."! 

"Eat with your hats on," he goes on, 
"as it is more comfortable, and the 
wind is not so apt to blow your stray 
hairs into the next man's dish ... If 
you have no fork, do not mind eating 
with your knife and fingers. But how- 
ever much liberty you take, do not be 
rude, coarse or uncivil: these bad 
habits grow rapidly in camp if you 
encourage them." 

THE LADY AT CAMP 

Here are a few random comments 
about the fair sex. "Rainy weather is 
particularly unpleasant to ladies in 
tents." "Their (ladies') gowns must 
not reach quite to the ground." "Ladies 
must be cared for more tenderly than 
men." We know of at least three little 



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tomboys who would positively shriek 
with laughter. Ah, but those were 
the good old days. 

Speaking of tomboys, Mr. Gould did 
not seem to have much confidence in 
young people in general. That is, he 
did not think highly of their innate 



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47 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



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ability to handle matters of campcraft. 
"Young people," he said, "are apt to 
put their pot or frying pan on the 
burning wood, and it soon tips over. 
Also they let the pot boil over, and 
presently it unsolders for want of 
water. Few think to keep the handle 
so that it can be touched without burn- 
ing; and hardly any young person 
knows that pitchy wood will give a 
bad flavor to anything cooked over it 
on an open fire. Live coals are rather 
better, therefore, than the blaze of a 
new fire." 

TOO MUCH BATHING . . . 

If your campers (especially the eight 
to ten year old boys) were to obtain 
this book, the oldest one on camping 
in the New York Public Library, they 
might take admirably to the following 
advice: "Bathing is not recommended 
while upon the march, if one is fatigued 
or has much farther to go. This seems 
to be good counsel, but I do advise a 
good scrubbing near the close of the 
day; and most people will get relief 
by frequently washing the face, hands, 
neck, arms, and breast when dusty or 
heated, although this is one of the 
things we used to hear cried down in 
the army as hurtful. It probably is so to 
some people; if it hurts you, quit it." 

CLOTHES FOR THE 
GENTLEMAN 

Sartorially, Mr. Gould recommends 
being an individualist: "Wear what 
you please if it be comfortable and 
durable; do not mind what people say. 
When you are camping, you have a 
right to be independent." 

But in case you are not quite cer- 
tain which clothes will best suit you 
in the role of camp director, or as a 
leader of overnight hikes, he does have 
a few suggestions: "If your means al- 
low ir, have a suit especially for the 



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49 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



summer tour, and sufficiently in fash- 
ion to indicate that you are a traveler 
or camper . . . Loose woolen shirts of 
dark color and with flowing collars . . . 
with a number of collars of different 
styles to button on . . . will probably 
always be the proper thing. The shirt 
should reach nearly to the knees to 
prevent disorders of the stomach and 
bowels. Avoid gaudiness and too much 
trimming. Large pockets, one over 
each breast, are 'handy', but they spoil 
the fit of the shirt, and are always wet 
from perspiration." • 

Wear brogans, Mr. Gould advises, 
"reaching above the ankles and fasten- 
ing by laces or buttons as you prefer, 
but not so tight as to bind the cords 
of the feet." 

"The yachting shirt by custom is 
worn with hip pantaloons, and often 
with a belt around the waist; and this 
tightening appears to do no mischief 



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to the majority of people. Some, how- 
ever, find it very uncomfortable, and 
others are especially attacked by pains 
and indigestion in consequence of 
having a tight waist." 

NEW-FANGLED INVENTIONS 

Mr. Gould was apparently not a 
great believer in technological advan- 
ces as they pertained to camping. He 
wrote: "Camp stoves are now a regular 
article of trade. Many of them are 
good, and many are worthless. I 
should try to get the advice of some 
practical man, and not buy anything 
with hinged joints or complicated 
mechanism." And again: "Every year 
there is put upon the market some 
patent knapsack, folding stove, cook- 
ing utensil or camp trunk and cot 
combined; and there are always for 
sale patent knives, forks and spoons 
all-in-one, drinking cups, folding port- 
folios and marvels of tools. Let them 
all alone: carry your own pocket knife. 
Do not be in a hurry to spend money 
on new inventions." 

But Mr. Gould was not the uncom- 
plicated camper he would have had us 
believe. In his book, he presented a 
list of 112 objects essential in any 
camp, and said that his list was "by 
no means exhaustive". With no fur- 
ther comment (except to say once 
more, and for the last time: Ah, those 
were the good old days! ) we herewith 
append a very brief sampling of those 
important items: 

Amtnon'd opodeldoc {camphorated soap 
liiiiment), axle grease, pocket barovieter, 
bean pot, beans in bag. beeswax, bible, 
blacking and brush, brogans {oiUd) , 
broom, butter dish and cover, chalk, clothes 
brush, codline, curry comb, dish towels, 
drawers, dutch oven, hard -bread, ink {port- 
able bottle), liniment, marline, meal-bag, 
molasses, money, monkey wrench, mos- 
quito-bar, mustard and pot, night-shirt, oil 
can, paper collars, salt fish, salt pork, salve, 
watch and key. 



50 



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51 



i 



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ysb. 



IMPORTANT 
K IE A ID II N G 



through the woods: 

OUTDOOR LIVING. Robert O. Bale. 
An invaluable guide for hikes and 
overnight trips, including information 
about tools, fires, shelters, packs, etc. 
Important section on Survival Camp- 
ing covers such material as which wild 
plants and meats are edible. Burgess 
Publishing Co., 426 S. 6th St., Min- 
neapolis 15. 



WHOSE WOODS THESE ARE: THE 
STORY OF THE NATIONAL FOR- 
ESTS. Michael Frome. About Amer- 
ica's 180 million acres of forest pre- 
serves. Of interest to conservationists, 
nature lovers and campers, especially 
the section on how to get through the 
woods. Doubleday, Garden City, N. Y. 



CAMPING SKILLS FOR TRAIL 
LIVING. John A. Ledlie, editor. First 
published in 1954 as "Handbook of 
Trail Campcraft", this manual on the 
organization and administration of trip 
camping has been revised and up- 
dated, a new chapter on Standards for 
Trail Camping added. Provides the 
A to Z's of roughing it with smooth- 
ness. Association Press, 291 Broadway, 
New York 7. 



time for fun: 

BOOK OF AMERICAN INDIAN 
GAMES. Allan A. Macfarlan. 150 au- 
thentic American Indian games. New 
and different fun for campers. Associa- 
tion Press, 291 Broadway, New York 7. 



BOOK OF NONSENSE SONGS. 
Norman Cazden. Words and music to 
over 100 of America's favorite non- 
sense songs, familiar and unfamiliar. 
Crown Publishers, 419 Park Ave. S., 
New York 16. 



THE LONG TAILED BEAR AND 
OTHER INDIAN LEGENDS. Natalia 
Belting. Tales handed down by the 
American Indians that explain the char- 
acteristics of animals. Bobbs-Merrill, 
1720 E. 38th St., Indianapolis 6, Ind. 



THE BALLAD BOOK OF JOHN 
JACOB NILES. John Jacob Niles. 
How ballads are sung in our Southern 
mountains, and how a ballad hunter 
collects them. Houghton Mifflin Com- 
pany, Boston. 



JUMP THE ROPE JINGLES. Emma 
V. Worstel. The spring songs which 
are sung and chanted on the side- 
walks and playgrounds at jump rope 
time. Macmillan Company, 60 Fifth 
Ave., New York 11. 



PLAYS AND HOW TO PUT THEM 
ON. Moyne Rice Smith. A compre- 
hensive book about all aspects of play- 
making, including seven royalty-free 
sample plays. Henry Z. Walck, 101 
Fifth Ave., New York 3. 



teach them how: 

STARTING A ROCK AND MINER- 
AL COLLECTION. Miriam Gilbert. 



52 



IMPORTANT READING 



Excellent guide for nature walks. 
Teaches the camper how to identify 
over 30 rocks and minerals, where to 
find them, what equipment to use. 
C. S. Hammond and Company, Maple- 
wood, N. J. 

« * # 

THE BOYS BOOK OF RIFLES. C. 

E. Chapel. Instructs young marksmen 
in handling the .22 caliber rifle. Na- 
tional Rifle Association targets and 
awards, Boy Scout Merit Badges. Chap- 
ters on safety and care of rifle not to 
be missed. Coivard-McCann, Inc., 200 
Madison Ave., New York 16. 

# * # 

A COMPLETE GUIDE TO FISHING. 
Vlad Evanoff. Fine for beginners. 
Where to find the fish; equipment; bait 
casting; fly fishing; surf casting; choos- 
ing the right lure or fly; the care and 
repair of tackle. Croivell Books, New 
York 16. 



The Classic 
l'«'tor»«<»n Fiold 4>iiifl(*s 

Tlip serie."; tliat has revolutionized 
identiHcation in the field, basic hooks 
for every nature student. 

Birds, $4.93 

Bird Songs record album $10.95 

W . Bird Son-s r.c. all>. .S10.9.S 

Western Birds. .St. 93 

.\llanlic Shells, .S4.30 

Mammals, .S4.30 

Rocks and Minerals, S4.50 

Pacific- Shells, .S4.50 

Butterflies, $4.50 

British Birds, .S4.95 

Animal Tracks, $4.50 

Ferns, $4.50 

Trees and Shrubs, $4.50 

Reptiles and .Vniphibians, $4.50 

Houghton Mifflin Company 

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53 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 




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* * * 

MAPS MEAN ADVENTURE. Chris- 
tie McFall. Fascinating story of car- 
tography tells how maps are made, 
how to interpret them, and their im- 
portance. Dodd, Mead, 432 Park Ave. 
S., New York 16. 

* * * 

EXPLORING FOR FUN. William 
Burns. Practical, amusingly presented 
advice on camping equipment, map- 
making, first aid, cooking, etc. E. P. 
Dutton & Company, 300 Park Ave. S., 
New York 10. 

* * * 

this curious world: 

THE WONDER OF SEEDS. Alfred 
Sterterud. A compelling book about 
plant growth and the many ingenious 
ways in which nature assures it's con- 
tinuance, by the author of the U. S. 
Depr. of Agriculture's yearbook. Har- 
court Brace & World. 750 Third Ave., 
New York 17. 

* * * 

THE TREES AROUND US. Helen 
Damrosch Tee-Van. Adapted from an 



54 



IMPORTANT READING 



educational film, this book tells camp- 
ers how to identify trees by their bark, 
shape, leaves, needles, cones, flowers. 
Dial Press, 461 Park Ave. S., New 
York 16. 



THE DOUBLEDAY FIRST GUIDE 
TO BIRDS. Heathcote and Sarah Kim- 
ball. Full color photographs of fifty 
land birds most commonly found in 
the U. S. Campers will benefit from 
simply worded descriptions which re- 
late all sizes to robins. Doubleday, 
Garden City, N. Y. 

* * * 

THE GOLDEN PICTURE BOOK OF 
NATURE WALKS. C. Hussong. This 
explorer-hiker's companion identifies 
insects, flowers, animals and their 
tracks, and tells what to look for in 
each season. A good section cautions 
against trespassing, hiking too far 
alone, entering unknown caves. Golden 
Press. 850 Third Ave., New York 22. 



BURMA 

Food Service Equipment 
and Supplies 



SAINT JOHN PROPANE GAS CO. Ltd. 

Burma Road, East St. John 
New Brunswick, Canada 



THE NATURE PROGRAM AT 
CAMP. Janet Nicklesburg. Another 
of the fine Burgess Camping Series. 
Provides information on how to or- 
ganize full nature programs for any 
size camp. Sections on model building, 
map making, animal care, with em- 
phasis on conservation. The ring bind- 
er workbook will withstand the heavy 
use this book deserves. Burgess, 426 
S. 6th St., Minneapolis 15. 




Smith System 
Sanitary Cliemical Toilets 

A PRACTICAL SOLUTION TO YOUR 

CAMP SANITATION PROBLEM 

No Water System Required 

Write for Descriptive Catalog 



SMITH SYSTEM MANUFACTURING CO. 

212 ONTARIO STREET S. E. 
Minneapolis 14, Minnesota 



55 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 
ei^ht finders, two thiimhs: 



CUT AND PASTE. Minoru Kuwu- 
bara and others. The third in a series 
of widely acclaimed craft books. An 
earlier one was "Origami". Illustrated 
in full color. Ivan Obolensky.Inc'New 
^'ork 21. 



1 HE HOME TOY SHOP, and HOEI- 
DAY HANDICRAFT. Both books by 
Nina R. Jordan. Tlic cmpliasis here 



MAKES 
THE 

COMPLETE 
LINE OF POOL 



EQUIPMENT 

SOPPLIES 

CHEMICALS 





FREE! Modern's new 48- 
page Catalog & Data 
Book, the lorgest and 
most comprehensive in 
the industry. Lists pho- 
tos, facts and figures 
on over 250 pool prod- 
ucts manufactured by 
MODERN Ask for Cata- 
log r27. 



Since 1935 MODERN 
has been a leading 
manufacturer and sup- 
plier of pool products 
for Government, Insti- 
tutions, Camps, Clubs, 
etc. Thousands of sot- 
isfied customers across 
the nation and around 
the world rely on 
MODERN for every- 
thing they need fo 
build ond mointoin 
pools. Over 250 items 
in stock the yeor 
'round. For pool prod- 
ucts of outstanding 
quality and dependa- 
bility . . . always spe- 
cify MODERN and 
get guaranteed sotis- 
faction. 



modem 

MODERN POOL PRODUCTS, INC. 

1 Holland Avenue, White Plains, N. Y. 
WHite Plains 8-3932 



is on simplicity, making toys out of 
odds and ends, readily available mate- 
rial. A boost for your crafts program, 
especially for the young camper. Har- 
conrt Brace & World, 750 Third Ave., 
New York 17. 

* * * 

TOYS TO SEW. Charlotte Davis and 
Jessica Robinson. The Arts & Crafts 
counselor will have to help with the 
difficult steps, but this is a generous 
collection of patterns with careful in- 
structions. Stuffed animals, puppets, 
dolls, etc. J. P. Lippincntt Company, 
571 Fifth Ave., New York. 

* * * 

jor a /) ret tier camp: 

MODERN SHRUBS. E. H. M. G^x 
and P. A. Cox. This bo;ok gives the 
latest and fullest information on plant- 
ing, soil, shelter, feeding, pruning, 
thinning and propagation. Contains a 
list of shrubs which are suitable for 
different locations. Thomas Nelson & 
Sons. 18 E. 41st St., New York 17. 

* # * 

GROUND COVER FOR EASIER 
LANDSCAPING. Daniel J. Foley. En- 
during carpets of green to cover the 
soil are discussed here, with a view 
to keeping down weeds, conserving 
moisture, and adding to the all around 
beauty of your camp grounds. Expert 
advice on low-growing woody shrubs, 
perennials, evergreens and vines. Chil- 
ton Company, Philadelphia 39. 

* * * 

and always retnemher: 

CHILDREN ARE HUMAN: EVEN 
AT CAMP. Marie Hartwig, Bette 
Myers. An impressive reminder that 
tiie child is the essential element in 
camping. An evaluation of the camp 
program in relation to the kind of 
approach and understanding that chil- 
dren need. Burgess, 426 S. 6th St., 
Minneapolis 15. 



56 




FOME-COR BOARD. You can make 
a teepee with this novel construction 
material. Also good for rowboats, stage 
sets, variety of shelters, partitions, ceil- 
ing board. Kraft paper with poly- 
styrene foam center. Lightweight. Eco- 
nomical. Stands by itself without brac- 
ing. Insulator; waterproof. Can be 
nailed, glued, stapled, scored, folded. 
Fome-Cor Corp., 812 Monsanto Ave., 
Springfield 2, Mass. 





SURELITE MODEL E. Sealed beam 
emergency light, operated by dry bat- 
teries. Plugs into light socket like an 
appliance. Turns itself on instantly and 
automatically if normal lights fail. In 
case of emergency, can be unplugged 
and carried as a lighted lantern. Useful 
for camps where accidents and panic 
may result from campers being trapped 
in darkness. Jogan hidiistries, P.O. Box 
254, San Lorenzo, Cal. 



RE-BOUND-NET. Nylon bounce-back 
net obsoletes noisy backboards, pro- 
vides a new and different hitting ex- 
perience. Lengthens rebound interval 
by seconds without reducing ball ve- 
locity. Can be strung at varying de- 
grees of tension. Adjustable angle of 
tilt. "Set-up" ball provided within any 
amount of space and geared to skill 
of player. Portable. Practical for teach- 
ing. Ball-Boy Co., Inc.. 26 Milburn St., 
Bronxville, N. Y. 




57 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 




WATER SHOES. Many camp uses in- 
cIikIc- wind sailing, games and races, 
paddle-boarding, surf-riding and water 
skiing. Weight 7 lbs. each, will sup- 
port up to 360 lbs. Fiberglass over 
solid core of urethane foam. Polyeth- 
elene flippers on underside of each 
shoe provide traction, prevent back- 
ward motion. Specially designed foot 
harness adapts to all sizes. Can't lose 
buoyancy. Water Shoes, Inc., 1807 
Elmwood Ave., Buffalo 7, N. Y. 



COFFEE X-TRACTOR. AvaiLiblc on 
lease, purchase. Guaranteed to produce 
superior brewed coffee with 25% to 
35% less ground coffee. Newly pat- 
ented device replaces urn bag now 
used, adjusts to fit any 3-to-9 gallon 
urn. Perfect clarity and elimination of 
minute grain solids through three-stage 
filtration system. Total submersion of 
each grain of coffee. Coffee X-Tractor, 
W-K Dist., 127 W. Dearborn St., 
Chicago 2, 111. 





THERMX SAFETY HEATER. For 
safe, convenient heat without flames, 
fumes, odors, carbon monoxide. Ideal 
for use in camping, boating, hunting, 
any area where flame or electric heat 
cannot be used. Heat supplied by pat- 
tented, proven principle of catalytic 
combustion provides nearest to perfect 
utilization of fuel ever invented. No 
sparks. Tberm'x Co. of Cal., World 
Trade Cent., San Francisco 11, Cal. 



INSTANT BOAT. Unsinkable. Light 
to carry, stores in 2 bags about 20 lbs. 
each. Easy to assemble: clamp frame- 
w^ork together, slide into 5 -ply rubber- 
ized outer covering. Can be used with 
sails, motor, or paddles. Will carry four 
people in large size. Other models 
down to single seatcr. Sturdy. Priced 
for mass selling, good for camp fleet. 
Pioneer Folding Boat, 1 33 W. 45th St., 
New York 36, N. Y. 




58 



NEW PRODUCTS 



BUNK BED & COT. Revolutionary ^ 
new type of wire mesh springs, prac- 
tically indestructible. Does not require 
bolts, nuts or screws for assembling. 
Safety for campers ensured because 
there are no sharp edges or corners on 
the beds or springs. Imported from 
Holland at popular price. Fifteen year 
guarantee. Neat and attractive appear- 
ance. Several styles available. Arnold 
Nieinvstadt, P.O. Box 73, Cambridge, 
Mass. 





DO-IT-YOURSELF DOCK KIT. All 

Aluminum. Available as knocked down 
unit. Designed to utilize standard Va" 
thick 4'x8' sheet of marine or exterior 
grade plywood for decking. Unique 
hinge unit permits pier to be installed, 
removed, or adjusted for height with- 
out owner getting into water. Other 
aluminum waterfront equipment avail- 
able. Ahnnidock Division. Metallic 
Ladder Mfg. Corp., Randolph, N. Y. 



PROTECTIVE SPORTS HELiMET. 

Fits campers of all ages. Engineered 
of high-impact, light weight plastic 
compounds, the All American Sports 
Helmet withstands the impact of a 5 
ounce hard ball travelling 60 miles per 
hour. Sponge rubber at temple and 
crown gives extra shock-absorbing pro- 
tection. Cool. Blue, red, yellow, white 
or black, with sports theme decals. 
Roebee Industries. Inc., 2000 Lee Rd., 
Cleveland 15, Ohio. 





POCKET DAY-TIMER. Will stream- 
line camp director's time scheduling. 
Provides clear record of time/money 
expenditures. Permanent, compact fil- 
ing system. Six-year reminder and 
planner booklet; 12 monthly booklets 
with two pages for each day; wallet 
with pen and invisibly gummed pages 
for transference to permanent records; 
address and telephone card. Beaumont, 
Heller & Sperling, Inc., 6th & Walnut 
Sts., Reading, Pa. 



59 



NATIONAL CAMl' DIRIiCIOKS GUIDIl 




AQUASKI'H BI-i;r. New one-piece 
water ski belt. Comes in two sizes: 
Aqiiaskee for adults, Aquaskee Jr. for 
children or small-waisted adults. Con- 
structed of unicellular plastic. Vinyl 
covered foam with rear-fastened buckle. 
Stores safely without waterloggmg or 
mildewing. Cleans easily with soap and 
water. In orange, yellow, or white. 
Also Rainbow Belt, two-piece, adjust- 
able. Goiiex Corp., 450 7th Ave., 
New York 1, N. Y. 



l-L'i:L-PAK. Inflatable type fuel con- 
tainer made of high strength nylon 
fabric, coated with ozone and fuel 
resistant rubber compound. Specifically 
designed for forest fire applications, it 
can be used wherever light weight and 
compactness are essential. Maximum 
resistance to flexing, weather, water 
acids, alkali and petroleum fuels. No 
vapor problem. Fire Equipment De- 
velopment Co., P.O. Box 555, Indus- 
trial Park, Santa Rosa, Cal. 





ARMSTRONG SIDING. Tough hard- 
wood fibers bonded with thermoplastic 
resin. Factory primed with 2 coats of 
mildew resistant alkyd primer, needs 
only 1 finished paint coat. Horizontal 
or vertical form. Installation economy 
of hardboard. No knots or graining. 
No joint separation, bowing or buck- 
ling. Applied over sheathing or nailed 
directly to studs. Nails and saws easily. 
Armstrong Cork Co.. Lancaster, Pa. 



EXPANDED POLYSTYRENE BAR- 
REL. New technique for floating 
docks. Will support 480 lbs. of dead 
weight. Reinforced with galvanized 
mesh wire for durability. Provides al- 
most 100% flotation, requires no 
maintenance. Does not absorb water, 
is absolutely unsinkable. 10% less units 
required, functional life many times 
that of metal barrels. Has no food 
valu:j for animal or plant life, ('ell 
Foam, Inc., Fort Worth, Texas. 




N£U/ PRODUCTS 



FIRE MASTER SLIP-ON PUMPER. 

Can be quickly loaded onto small truck 
or trailer. Has: 200 gal. water tank, 
corrosion resistant coating; Hale model 
FZZ gasoline powered pump; live hose 
reel, 50 ft. of hose; combination spray- 
fog nozzle. Projects 85 ft. stream at 
100 lbs. pressure. 11 minutes contin- 
uous operation. Auxiliary suction port 
for pumping from ponds. Fire Equip- 
ment, Inc., 10 Indel Ave., Rancocas, 
N. J. 





X-IST. First Aid & Survival Kit. 
Contains 20 items and 16 page instruc- 
tion booklet. Ideal for campers, hikers, 
boy scouts, etc. Pocket size plastic case; 
also available with leather case, worn 
nm belt. Emergency procedures stressed: 
locating fresh and salt water food, de- 
tecting edible plant food; snaring and 
trapping wild game. Emphasis placed 
on maximum use of materials on hand. 
Johnson Ass., Box 1516, Milwaukee, 
Wise. 



DISPOSABLE PILLOWCASES. Have 
the look and feel of cloth. Can be dis- 
carded after one use, or used repeatedly, 
depending on circumstances. Made of 
Kaycel material, fabric of strong yarn 
fibers bonded between layers of cellu- 
lose wadding. Entirely new. Will have 
excellent utility in infirmary, on camp- 
ing trips, as laundry bags, etc. Eco- 
nomical. Kimberly-Steiens Corp., 522 
Fifth Ave., New York 36. 





PRIMUS CAMPERS STOVE 210L. 
Quickly assembled or re-packed in its 
colored sheet-steel box. Standard roarer 
type burner, thoroughly reliable. Fuel 
can be carried in tank without risk of 
leakage with use of reserve lid which 
fits into burner hole. Draughtshield 
ensures proper pre-heating, even in ad- 
verse weather conditions. Lightweight. 
Therm' X Camp, of California, World 
Trade Center, San Francisco 11. 



61 




SELECTED FILMS 



ijrEARED FOR YOUNG VIEWERS, a program of short movie features 
can be an exciting adjunct to your evening schedule. These films, either 
free or low rental, are chosen for their entertainment and educational value, 
keeping in mind the attention span of television-oriented campers. For further 
information and selection, catalogues may be obtained on request. 



THE AMERICAN COWBOY. How 
today's cowboy really works, lives and 
plays. Thrill to the excitement of the 
round-up, branding, etc. 33 niin. 
PUEBLO BOY. See his family life, 
work and play, education. Features 
Indian Festival and traditional dances. 
24 min. Ford Films, Dearborn, Mich. 



PADDLE A SAFE CANOE. Scenic 
film in which Steve Lysak, member of 
the winning "two-man canoe team" in 
the '48 Olympics, gives pointers on all 
phases of canoe handling, afloat and 
ashore. Safety rules are stressed. 13:30 
min. Aetna Educational Films, Hart- 
ford 15. 

* * * 

BEAVER VALLEY, and NATURES 
HALF ACRE. 1) The charming story 
of the beaver and his neighbors, the 



otters, the coyote, and other friends and 
enemies. 32 min. 2) Interdependence 
in nature of birds, plants and insects 
through the four seasons. 33 min. 
Films Incorporated, 1150 Wilmette 
Ave., Wilmette, 111. 

* * * 

THE AGES OF TIME. Award winning 
pictorial history of man's progress in 
telling time from the dawn of civiliza- 
tion to the present day. See the Egyp- 
tians, Greeks, Romans. From main- 
spring to electricity. 18 min. Associa- 
tion Films, 347 Madison Ave., New 

York 17. 

* * * 

THE ABC OF HAND TOOLS. A 

typical Walt Disney rascal, "Primitive 
Pete", shows the proper way to use 
hand tools. Part I: hammers, screw- 
drivers, etc. 18 min. Part II: planes, 



62 



SELECTED FILMS 



drills, punches. 15 min. Each part com- 
plete. General Motors, Ml 5 Broadway, 
New York 19. 



WHEN REPTILES RULED THE 
EARTH. 35 min. filmstrip. In co- 
operation with Chicago Museum of 
Natural History. Photographs, draw- 
ings, diagrams, with captions. Earliest 
reptiles, dinosaurs, ichthyosaurs, ptero- 
saurs, etc. 40 frames. Society for 
Visual Education, Inc., 1345 Diversey 
Pkwy., Chicago 14. 



SALUDOS AMIGOS. Walt Disney. 
Meet Joe Carioca, the sophisticated 
Brazilian parrot on a gay, tuneful and 
appealing visit to Latin America. And 
meet Pedro, the baby mail plane. Live 
action and animation. 45 min. Insti- 
tutional Cinema Service, Inc., 41 Union 
Sq., New York 3. 



TOMORROW S TREES. Imaginative 
documentary about the living forest 
and man's efforts to keep it abundant. 
Beginning of forest life in time lapse 
technique. Dramatic fire and wind 
sequences. 32 min. Modern Talking 
Picture Service, 3 E. 54th St., New 
York 22. 



GLASS CENTER OF CORNING. The 

art of glassmaking. Shows craftsmen 
making crystal by hand; description of 




^6 Z SOUND FEATURE FILMS 



Greaf Camp 
Entertainment! 



MUSICALS! SPORTS! WESTERNS! 
ADVENTURE! COMEDY! DRAMA! 
HISTORICAL EPICS! MYSTERY! 

Wrife For New Free 1962 Caialog 

UNITED WORLD FILMS, INC. 

1445 PARK AVE. • NEW YORK 29, N. Y. 



how mirror was made for Mount Palo- 
mar Observatory; uses of glass in com- 
merce and industry. 25 min. Sterling 
Movies U.S.A., 43 W. 6 1st St., New 
York 23. 



MAN IN FLIGHT, and MAN IN 
SPACE. 2 science factual films by 
Disney. Live and animated. The his- 
tory of man's conquest of the air, and 
the story of rocketry, with prediction 
of the future. 31 min. and 33 min. 
Ideal Pictures, 321 W. 44th St., New 
York 36. 



ESKIMO SUMMER. Fine and accu- 
rate portrayal, showing the life of our 
far northern neighbors. 20 min. 

ANIMALS UNLIMITED. Color or 
B&W. Exceptional documentary of 
animals in Southern Africa. Features 
lions. 20 min. Swank Motion Pictures, 
Inc., 621 N. Skinker Blvd., St. Louis 30. 



MODERN TALKING PICTURE SERVICE 



Free 16mm sound films for camp showings, rain or shine! Serving camps 
and their counselors from 30 film libraries from coast to coast. 

For information, write to Modern: 3 East 54th Street, New York 22, N. Y. 



63 



NEW— a unique aid to menu planning 



STUART instant 



Vita-drinks 



INSTITUTIONAL 

a delicious drink for breakfast or 
between meal snacks... 
contains 9 important vitamins... 
only 1.4< per serving 



three delicious flavors: 

ORANGE 

ideal loi bicaklasl 

CHERRY 
GRAPE 



STUART initonlVit 


etlervcscenl. good anytime 

o drioli the belt product (or inititutto 


nol t>ie Compore: 


ConI»nii p«i 


Stuon tnsianl 
Viia-dnnk 


Product "A- 


Product "B- 


Viramin A 


4 000USPUnita 


l.40OUSPUnlu 






400 USP Umu 






V.iammC 


75 mq 


eOmq. 


75 mg. 


Viiamin B 1 


1 mq 






Viiamin B 2 


12mq 






V.tam,nB6 


5mq 






^N.ocmoin.d. 


10 mq. 






Col Pan. 


2 mq. 






Colon*! p«r 
4 ounce Scrvinq 


7 


C3 


SO 


Co»t MI 4 ounc* 
Serving 


U< 


I8SC 


\U 


Available riovoii 


drop. 


Otanqe 


Oranqe 





SIMPLY ADD 

ICED WATER 

AND SERVE 



ADVANTAGES: 

1 . Nine important 
vitamins 

2. Three delicious 
flavors : orange, 
cherry, grape 

3. Low in cost 

4. Lowr in calories (7 per 
4.ounce drink) 

5. Five lbs. makes 
800 4K)unce drinks 



Stuart instant Vila-drink 
(Institutional) is ideal for hos- 
pitals, schools, institutions, 
etc. Simply mix with cold or 
ice water according to instruc- 
tions and serve. Tastes better 
than most soft drinks, yet 
Vila-drink is less expensive. 
Many leading institutions 
throughout the nation use 
Stuart instant Vita-drink. 
Available in 2 lb. and 5 lb. 
cans. 



STUART instant 

Vita-drink 

(Institutional) 
ORANGE • CHERRY • GRAPE 



2 lb. can 
5 lb. can 



; 5.00 
11.25 



Stuart 



The Stuarf Company 

3360 East Foothill Blvd. 
Pasadena, California 



64 



A TREASURE TROVE OF SUPPLIES FOR YOUR CAMP 



BUYING GUIDE 1962 



Dear Camp Director: 

Several dividends are yours this year as reader and 
subscriber: 

First . . . you'll find within these pages a roster 
of over 2,500 firms ready to supply and service your 
camp. As you thumb through the pages note such hard- 
to-find items as aquariums, Chinese foods, decals, 
tom-toms, drum lids, inhalators, quoits and sun 
protectors. You'll find many new supplies and new firms 
along with the time-proven, camp-recommended ones. 

And . . . here's how to convert this Buying Guide 
into your everyday reference file for 1962. Go through 
the pages from A to Z. Check or code all the firms who 
now serve you or firms you will probably need in the 
near future. Jot down your additional dealer addresses 
in the margin. From this day on it's no longer hit-or- 
miss shopping ... no more scraps of paper to misplace. 
The Buying Guide becomes your personal memo - a time 
and money saver. 

Moreover . . .we'd like you to accept one more 
executive aide. In return for a small favor we'll be 
delighted to send you a valuable gift - a custom-made 
desk nameplate. Your name (or your camp's) engraved in 
white Gothic letters on a permanent gray Formica plaque, 
set into a base of crystal-clear Lucite. Here's how 
you help: We would like to review your full choice of 
firms for the next edition ... companies who service 
or supply your camp, both those listed in the Guide and 
those possibly omitted. Write them all in the space 
provided on the back of this page (or on your own note 
paper) and mail your list to us. Shortly thereafter 
you'll receive your desk nameplate. 

We also offer our sincere thanks for your help in 
reinforcing this roster - the best of all camp guides. 

Alden Getz 

Mail to: Publisher 

NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 
370 Lexington Avenue 
New York 17, N. Y. 

□ Yes, here is our complete list of suppliers. 
Please send a FREE deskplate, engraved as follows : 




CAMP ._ 

DIRECTOR 

PRE-SEASON ADDRESS 





FIRMS THAT SUPPLY OR SERVICE OUR CAMP 


Name ot Firm 


Street, City, State 1 Produa or Servil 

























































































































































































NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 67 

BALL PENS also see page 68, 110 

David Kahn, Inc^ North Bergen, N. J. 

CANDY BARS also see page 68, 69 

"CHUCKLES: SPICE & FRUIT JELLIES"— 

Fred W. Amend Co 1603 Orrington Ave., Evanston, 111. 

"BABY RUTH: BUTTERFINGER : COCONUT GROVE"— 

Curtiss Candy Co 3638 Broadway, Chicago 13, 111. 

"POWER HOUSE CANDY BAR"— Walter H. Johnson Candy Co. 

4500 W. Belmont, Chicago 41, 111. 
"MILKY WAY: SNICKERS: 3 MUSKETEERS: FOREVER YOURS: 

MARS COCONUT BAR: MARS BAR: MAR SETTES"— Mars, Inc. 

2019 N. Oak Park Ave., Chicago 85, El. 
"OLD NICK: BIT-0-HONEY: BIT-0-COCONUT: DICK TRACY"— 

Schutter Candy Co 4730 W. Augusta Blvd., Chicago 51, 111. 

"PEAKS, MINTS, BLACK CROWS & DOTS"— 

Mason Au & Magenheimer. P. O. Box 549, Mineola, L. I., N. Y. 

"CRUNCH: MILK: ALMOND: SEMI-SWEET: SPORTSMAN'S BRACER: 

CHOCOLATE BARS"— The Nestle Company, Inc. 

100 Bloomingdale Rd., White Plains, N. Y. 
"ALMOND: KRACKEL: MILK CHOCOLATE: MR. GOODBAR: SEMI- 

SWEET"— Hershey Chocolate Corp ...._.... _. Hershey, Pa. 

CANTEEN SUPPLIES 

CAMP SPECIALTIES P. O. Box 155, Haddon Heights, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 37) 

GOLD MEDAL PRODUCTS COMPANY 

1821-C Freeman Ave., Cincinnati 14, Ohio 
(see advertisement page 20) 

COMBS 

"AJAX & VULCO COMBS"— Vulcanized Rubber & Plastics Co. 

261 5th Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

CONFECTIONS also see page 73 

The Cracker Jack Co 4800 West 66th St., Chicago, III. 

"FIG BARS"— Zion Industries „ Zion, 111. 

American Stationery Co. 600 Park Ave., Peru, Ind. 

S. Kotzin Co., Inc. 100 Chinquapin Rd., Annapolis, Md. 

"NECCO WAFERS: SKY BARS: CANADA MINTS: MINT PATTIES: 

ROLO: BOLSTER"— New England Confectionery Co. 

254 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge 39, Mass. 
'TOM POMS: JUNIOR MINTS: SUGAR DADDY: SUGAR BABIES"— 

James 0. Welch Co 810 Main St., Cambridge 39, Mass. 

FEDERAL SWEETS & BISCUIT COMPANY, INC. 

50 Clifton Blvd., Clifton, N. J. 
"TOOTSIE ROLLS: TOOTSIE ROLL POPS: TOOTSIE ROLL FUDGE: 

TOOTSIE ROLL CARAMEL" 

Sweets Co. of America, Iiif,...,^,.,,,., .,^, ..1515 Willow Ave., Hoboken, N. J. 



68 CANTEEN SECTION 



CONFECTIONS (Continued) 
-HEIDE JUJYFRUITS"— Henry Heide, Inc. 

313 Hudson St., New York 13, N. Y. 
"SHARP'S TOFFEES"— Edward Sharp Sales, Inc. 

11 Broadway, New York 4, N. Y. 

Atlas Merchandising Co 138-42 McKeen Ave., Charleroi, Pa. 

"HERSHEY'S"— Hershey Chocolate Corp. Hershey, Pa. 

"HOMESTEAD: VIRGINIA BEAUTY"— 

Jobbers Candy Co 205-07 Washington St., Bristol, Va. 

"VERNELL'S BUTTER MINTS"— Vemell Thompson Candy Co. 

1825 West Lake Ave., No., Seattle 9, Wash. 

FLASHLIGHTS-BATTERIES 

Bright Star Industries 600 Getty Ave., Clifton, N. J. 

Acme Battery Corp 59 Pearl St., Brooklyn 1, N. Y. 

"EVEREADY"— National Carbon Co 30 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 

"USALITE"— United States Electric Mfg. Co. 

222-28 West 14th St., New York 11, N. Y. 

FOUNTAIN PENS 

David Kahn, Inc North Bergen, N. J. 

GUM 

American Chicle Co 30-30 Thompson Ave., Long Island City 1, N. Y. 

"DUBBLE BUBBLE GUM"— Frank H. Fleer Corp. 

10th & Someryille, Philadelphia 41, Pa. 

LEADS 

David Kahn, Inc North Bergen, N. J. 

MECHANICAL PENCILS 

Dr.vid Kahn, Inc North Bergen, N. J. 

PARTY ITEMS also see page 124 

Oscar Leistner, Inc _ 321 W. Randolph, Chicago, 111. 

PENS-PENCILS 

Paper-Mate Co., Inc 8790 Hayes St., Culver City, Cal. 

School Pen Co _., Chatham, N.J. 

POPCORN 

Pop-Corn-Crib, Inc. _ - 3708 Beverly Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. 

"FRENCH BOY PRODUCTS"— 

A.B.C. Popcorn Co., Inc ...._ 3527 West North Ave., Chicago 47, 111. 

Red Wagon Products Co 400 S. 3rd St., Minneapolis, Minn. 

POPCORN & POPCORN MACHINES 

Arthur Unger Co 149 Turk St., San Francisco 2, Cal. 

POPSICLES also see page 78 

Joe Lowe Corporation. 601 West 26th St., New York 1, N. Y. 

PRETZELS 

ROLD GOLD, INC..._- 5445 S. Wharf St., St. Louis 4,Mo. 

Quintan Pretzel Co .228 Moss St., Reading, Pa. 

SANITARY PRODUCTS 

"KLEENEX TISSUES— KOTEX SANITARY NAPKINS"— International 
Cellucotton Prod. Co. 919 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 11, Dl 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



69 



SHOE POLISH 

Shine Magic Div., Schultz Co 2028 Washington St., St. Louis 3, Mo. 

"ESQUIRE BOOT POLISH"— Knomark Mfg. Co., Inc. 

330 Wythe Ave., Brooklyn 1, N. Y. 

Kiwi Polish Co., Pty., Ltd 836 So. Swan son St., Philadelphia 47, Pa. 

SOFT DRINKS 

"GRAPETTE: ORANGETTE: LEMONETTE: LYMETTE: MR. COLA: 
SUNBURST"— The Grapette Co., Inc. 

157 E. Grinstead St., Camden, Ai-k. 

Hershey Beverages Co — 2650 N. Figueroa, Los Angeles, Gal. 

"NEHI BEVERAGES: PAR-T-PAK BEVERAGES: ROYAL 

CROWN COLA"— Nehi Corporation 10th St. & 9th Ave., Columbus, Ga. 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Atlanta, 

1480 Chattahoochee Ave., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 

PEPSI-COLA CO 3 W. 57th St., New York 19, N. Y. 

"RICHARDSON ROOT BEER"— 

Richardson Corporation _._. _ 1069 Lyell Ave., Rochester 3, N. Y. 

The Philadelphia Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 

Erie Ave. & "G" Street, Philadelphia 34, Pa. 

SOUVENIRS 

REINICHE ADVERTISING SERVICE ...Goshen, Ind. 

BLAIR CEDAR & N0\T:LTY WORKS Camdenton, Mo. 

SUN GLASSES 

"CALOBAR POLAROID"— American Optical Co. 

14 Mechanic St., Southbridge, Masa. 

SUN PROTECTORS 
"CHAP STICK"— Chap Stick Company .2101 Hudson St., Lynchburg, Va. 

SUNTAN LOTIONS 
"NUPERCAINAL"— Ciba Pharmaceutical Products, Inc Summit, N. J. 

SWIMMING CAPS 
SEAMLESS RUBBER CO 253 HaMock Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

TOILET PREPARATIONS 

"FITCH'S HAIR TONIC"— Grove Laboratories, Inc 

8877 Ladue Rd., St. Louis 24, Mo. 

"QUINSANA" — Mennen Cc Hanover Ave., Morristown, N. J. 

"WILDROOT CREAM-OIL— VAM FOR THE HAIR" 

Colgate Palmolive Co 300 Park Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

TOOTHBRUSHES-TOOTHPASTE 
BRISTOL-MYERS COMPANY 630 Fiftli Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Pepsodent Division....™ 390 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 



-EL. 






"^^ t >^et-ca M ^ TO kA^AP \cbli>/ 



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Sfe:'.^^I?». 



70 FOOD SECTION 



BAKER'S SUPPLIES also see page 71, 74, 75, 76, 83 

"SOLO CAKE & PASTRY FILLINGS"— Sokol & Co., 

241 E. Illinois St., Chicago 11, 111. 

A- E. Ogan, Inc. ..59-31 Sleeper St., Boston 10, Mass. 

"CHIQUITA'S 100% PURE MASHED BANANAS"— 
American Home Foods Institution Sales 

22 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

George Boardman & Bros., Inc P. 0. Box 13, Albany, N. Y. 

Mayfair Trading Corp South Fallsburg, N. Y. 

Scranton Bakers Supply 819 Alder St, Scranton, Pa. 

Oscar Lucks Co - 1021 Sixth Ave., S., Seattle 4, Wash. 

BAKERS-WHOLESALE 

"TAYSTEE BREAD"— American Bakeries 

500 E. 36th St., Minneapolis, Minn. 

BAKERY PRODUCTS also see page 71, 72, 136 

John J. Nissen Baking Co.. 59 Washington Ave., Portland, Me. 

"BOND BREAD"— General Baking Company, MU 7-0400 

122 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 

WARD BAKING CO 475 5th Ave^ New York 17, N. Y. 

Jordan Sunbeam Baking Co. 5233 S. Washington St., Tacoma, Wash 

OSWALD JAEGER BAKING CO 918 W. Somera, Milwaukee, Wi«> 

BAKERY UTENSILS 

A. E. Ogan, Inc. 29-31 Sleeper St., Boston 10, Mass. 

BAKING MIXES also see page 82, 129 

GENERAL MILLS, INC., Institutional Products Dept. Minneapolis 26, Minn. 

PILLSBURY MILLS, INC Minneapolis. Minn. 

BEVERAGES BASES-READY TO USE also see page 73, 74 
"INSTANT CTTRO CREST"— California Products of Chicago 

1553 E. 79th St., Chicago 19, 111. 

BEVERAGES also see page 73, 74, 78, 83 

"VITA-DRINK: A-C DRINK"— The Stuart Co. 

3360 E. Foothill Blvd., Pasadena, CaL 
(see advertisement page 64) 

"EZE"— Eze-Orange Co., Inc ..._ 223 W. Erie St., Chicago 10, 111. 

Palmer Beverages — 21 Gardiner Ave., Machias, Me. 

CoLeary & Co _.. — — _ Newburyport, Mass. 

"LASCO"— Allen Foods, Inc 4555 Gustine Ave., St. Louis 16, Mo. 

"FIZZIES"— Fizzies Div 201 Tabor Rd., Morris Plains, N. J. 

BONED CHICKEN SPECIALTIES also see page 81 

Suter's Foods, Inc _. _.. — Sycamore, 111. 

BREAD also see page 70 

"MERITA BREAD & CAKE"— American Bakeries Co. 

520 Ten Pryor St Bldg. AtlanU 1, Ga. 
"BOND BREAD"— General Baking Company, MU 7-0400 

122 E. 42nd St.. New York 17, N. Y. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 71 

BUTTER also see page 73, 78 

"HOTEL BAR BUTTER"— Frederick E. Lowenfelds & Son 

16 Jay St, New York 18, N. Y. 

BUTTER-EGGS-CHEESE 

George Ehlenberger & Company 88 North Moore St^ New York 18, N. Y. 

CAKE & BISCUIT MIXES also see page 70 

GENERAL MILLS, INC., Institutional Products Dept... ...Minneapolis 26, Minn. 

PILLSBURY MILLS, INC., Bakery Division. Minneapolis 2, Minn. 

"DOWNYFLAKE"— 

DCA Food Industries, Inc. 4S W. 36th St., New York 18. N. T 

CAKE, DONUTS & SWEET GOODS 

Freihofer Baking Co 20th & Indiana Ave., Philadelphia 82, Pa. 

CANDY MANUFACTURERS 

"HARD CANDY & FUDGE SPECIALTIES"— 

Purity Confectionery Co — -....15 Flint Ave., Boston, Mass. 

CANNED FISH also see page 75 

"BREAST-O'-CHICKEN"— Breast-0-Chicken Tuna, Inc. 

28th A Harbor Drive, San Diego 12, CaL 
"STAR-KIST, EATWELL"— Star-Kist Foods, Inc. Terminal Island, CaL 

CANNED FOODS also see page 75, 76 

H. B. Paulk Grocery Co., Inc Opp, Ala. 

Variety Sales Co., Inc 649-651 Center Market 5th St., Washington, D. C. 

MONARCH FINER FOODS 2199 West St., River Grove, IlL 

S & W Fine Foods, Inc 3350 N. Kedzie Ave., Chicago, 18, 111. 

Stokley-Van Camp, Inc 941 N. Meridian Ave., Indianapolis 6, Ind. 

Blue Star Foods, Inc. _._..501 W. Broadway, Council Bluffs, Iowa 

H. C. Baxter & Bro „.... _ P. 0. Box 319, Brunswick, Me. 

C. H. Rice Co -. 195 Broad St., Bangor, Me. 

"BELLE OF MAINE: SCHOOL LUNCH"— W. S. Wells & Son 

High St, Wilton, Me. 

H. A. JOHNSON CO. 155 No. Beacon St., Boston 35, Mass. 

Pickle Products Co., Inc. 234 Belmont Ave., Newark, N. J. 

•*CHEF BOY-AR-DEE: CHEF BRANDS"— 
American Home Foods Institution Sales 

22 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

Bloom Klein, Inc 619 Cherry Ave. S. E., Canton, Ohio 

Niehaus Brothers. — 1800 Central Pkwy., Cincinnati 14, Ohio 

Hudson House, Inc 326 N. River Road, Milwaukie 22, Ore. 

H. J. HEINZ COMPANY _ _ 1062 Progress St., Pittsburgh 30, Pa. 

POOLE'S, INC Raleigh & Durham, N. C; South Hill, Va. 

Oscar Lucks Co. 1021 Sixth Ave., S., Seattle 4, Wash. 

CANNED MEATS also see page 80 

"PRIDE CANNED HAMS"— John Morrell & Co. 

General Office _„. 208 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. 

SILVER SKILLET FOOD PRODUCTS CO P. O. Box 286, Skokie, III. 

"BLACK HAWK"— Rath Packing Co. Institutional Dept., Waterioo, Iowa 

Claridge Food Co., Inc 41-23 Murray Street, Flushing, N. Y. 



72 POOD SUCTION 



CANNERS & PROCESSORS 
MONARCH FOODS... .2199 West St^ River Grove, III. 

CEREALS 

"KELLOGG'S FRESH CRISP CEREALS: CORN FLAKE CRUMBS"— 

Kellogg Sales Co Battle Creek, Mich. 

(see advertisement inside front cover) 
"WHEATIES: CHEERIOS: KIX: SUGAR JETS"— General Mills, Inc. 

Institutional Products Dept - - - Minneapolis 26, Minn. 

"RALSTON READY-TO-EAT AND HOT CEREALS"— 

Ralston Purina Co. Checkerboard Sq., St. Louis 2, Mo. 

"RAISIN-BRAN"— Skinner Manufacturing Co. 

14th & Jackson Sts., Omaha 8, Neb. 
"NABISCO SHREDDED WHEAT: NABISCO SHREDDED WHEAT 
JUNIORS: NABISCO WHEAT & RICE HONEYS"— 
National Biscuit Co., Special Products Div. 

425 Park Ave., New York 22, N.Y. 
(see advertisement page 11) 
POST CEREALS 250 North St., White Plains, N. Y. 

CEREALS-HOT 
GENERAL MILLS, INC., Institutional Products Dept Minneapolis 26, Minn. 

CHEESE also see page 71, 73 

Peacock Cheese Distributing Co 403 N. Fairfax, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Kraft Foods Company 500 Peshtigo CJourt, Chicago, 111. 

RYSER BROS., INC. 3525 W. Potomac, Chicago, IlL 

Wisconsin Cheese Makers Guild 739 N. Lovers Lane Rd., Milwaukee, Wis. 

CHINESE FOODS 

"CHINESE MAID"— Min-Sun Trading Co 2222 S. LaSalle, Chicago, lU. 

CJhin & Lee Co., Inc., CH-3-6840 123-127 Bank St., New York 14, N. Y. 

GOLDEN PALACE FOOD PROD., CI 6-2739 

543 W. 59th St., New York 19, N. Y. 

CHOCOLATE & COCOA also see page 73, 78, 79 

"BOSCO MILK AMPLIFIER"— Bosco Co., Inc. 

737 Terminal, Los Angeles, Cal. 

United CJhocolate Refiners, Inc. Mansfield, Mass. 

THE NESTLE CO., INC 100 Bloomingdale Ri, White Plains, N. Y. 

Phillip Wechsler & Son, Inc :204 E. 23rd St., New York 10, N. Y. 

HERSHEY CHOCOLATE CORP., Hershey, Pa. 

CHOCOLATE-INSTANT 

"SANALAC"— Sanna Dairies, Inc. 122 W. Main St., Madison 3, Wis. 

COCOA POWDER also see page 72, 78, 79 

"KAYO"— Chocolate Products Co 415 W. Scott St., Chicago 10, 111. 

Jersey Chocolate Co West State Rd., Rockford, 111. 

"ROYAL**- Standard Brands Inc (offices in all major cities) 

625 Madison Ave.. New York 22. N. Y. 
HERSHEY CHOCOLATE CORP Hershey, Pa. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 73 

COFFEE also see page 78 

"CHASE & SANBORN"— Standard Brands, Inc. 

(offices in all major cities) 625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

COFFEE-FOOD-SPICES also see puge 76, 82 

"HOAG'S"— Hoag's..-.- „ - ....- Joplin, Mo. 

CONCENTRATES also see page 70 

Minute Maid Corp _ _...488 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

CONDENSED SOUPS also see page 82 

Suter's Foods, Inc Sycamore, 111. 

COOKIES & CRACKERS also see page 71 

Mother's Cake & Cookie Co 810 81st Ave., Oakland 21, Cal. 

Megowen Educator Food Co 27 Jackson St., Lowell, Mass. 

"NABISCO"— National Biscuit Co 425 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 11) 
SUNSHINE BISCUITS, INC. 

29-10 Thomson Ave., Long Island City 1, N. Y. 

COOKING OILS 

Planters Nut & Chocolate Co 632 So. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

CRACKERS-BISCUITS a!so see page 70 

"RY-KRISP"— Ralston Purina Co Checkerboard Sq., St. Louis 2, Mo. 

"NABISCO"— National Biscuit Co 425 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

(See advertisement page 11) 
SUNSHINE BISCUITS, INC. 

29-10 Thomson Ave., Long Island City 1, N. Y. 

CRACKERS-COOKIES 
FEDERAL SWEETS & BISCUIT COMPANY, INC. 

50 Clifton Blvd., Clifton, N. J. 

CRANBERRY JUICE COCKTAIL 

"OCEAN SPRAY"— Ocean Spray Cranberries, Inc Main St., Hanson, Mass. 

CRANBERRY SAUCE also see page 82 

"OCEAN SPRAY"— Ocean Spray Cranberries, Inc. Main St., Hanson, Mass. 

DAIRY 

National Dairy Council Ill N. Canal St., Chicago 6, 111. 

DAIRY PRODUCTS also see page 71, 78, 80, 82, 83 

ARDEN FAR-MS CO 1900 W. Slauson, Los Angeles 54, Cal. 

KNUDSEN CREAMERY CO 1974 Santee St., Los Angeles 54, CaL 

BORDEN'S MITCHELL DAIRY 745 North Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Toll Gate Dairy Farms Inc Litchfield: New Milford: Salisbury, Conn. 

Sanitary Farm Dairies 133 F Ave., N.W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Hickory Ridge Farm Dairy 17400 M-106 E, Stockbridge, Mich. 

VAN'S SPOTLESS DAIRY _ 18 Glenwood Blvd., Hudson. N. Y. 

"ALBA NON-FAT DRY MILK"— 

VVeldon Farm Products Co 665 5th Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

Sealtest Foods Phil. Nat'l. Bank Bldg., Philadelphia 7, Pa. 



74 



FOOD SECTION 



DEHYDRATED FOODS also see page 80 

"MAGIC ONIONS: SUNSPICED ONION & GARLIC"— 
Basic Vegetable Products Inc. 

120 Montgomery St., San Francisco 4, Cal. 
HILKER & BLETSCH CO., Tripperoo Dept. 

614 W. Hubbard St., Chicago 10, 111. 
FRENCH'S INSTANT MASHED POTATOES 

1 Mustard St., Rochester 9, N. Y. 
DEHYDRATED VEGETABLES 
"TRUSWEET: TRULEE: TASTY: ALMA" 

Pucinelli Packing Co ....— Box 430, Turlock, Cal. 

Sokol & Co _ 241 E. Illinois St, Chicago 11, 111. 

DESSERTS also see page 71, 73, 76, 77. 78, 82, 83 

"VACU-DRY LOW-MOISTURE FRUITS"— 

Vacu-Dry Co. 950 56th St^ Oakland 8, Cal. 

"CHIQUITA'S 100% PURE MASHED BANANAS"— 
American Home Foods Institution Sales 

22 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 
♦'ROYAL GELATIN & PUDDINGS"— Standard Brands, Inc. 

(offices in all major cities) _ 625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

DRIED EGGS & MILK also see page 80 

Maple Island, Inc. Stillwater, Minn. 

CARL AHLERS, INC -.. 168 Duane St., New York 13, N. Y. 

DRIED FRUIT 
SUN-MAID RAISIN GROWERS OF CALIFORNIA Jresno, Cal. 

"TRUSWEET: TRULEE: TASTY: ALMA" 



Pucinelli Packing Co _ 

Oscar Lucks Co. 

DRIED INSTANT MILK 

Maple Island, Inc 

EGGS 

Surtees Egg Ranch. 

FiSH-CANNED 
"NORWEGIAN BEAUTY BRAND" 
William A. Camp Co., Inc. 

FISH-WHOLESALE 

Mueller Bros. Fish Co., Inc 3200 W. Senator Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

FISH also see page 71, 75, 76 

_ 195 Broad St., Bangor, Me. 

B'way & Spring St., Monticello, N. Y. 



„.Box 430, Turlock, Cal. 

...1021 Sixth Ave., S., Seattle 4, Wash. 

_ -_ Stillwater, Minn. 

....„.40727 Grand Ave., Beaumont, Cal. 
also see page 74 

.100 Hudson St, New York 13, N. Y. 



C. H. Rice Co 

Ziskind's Appetizers.. 

TMATSA BEE T»IEE,CHil.O«M. 

. P£ACH 




*,.^,.„„!«..^^-^ 




NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 75 

FISH (Continued) 

"BLUE WATER SEAFOODS"— Fishery Products, Inc. 

1200 W. 9th St., Cleveland 13, Ohio 

FLAVORS-BEVERAGES 

EZE-ORANGE CO., INC.- , Franklin & Erie Sts., Chicago 10, III. 

BILKER & BLETSCH COMPANY 614 W. Hubbard St., Chicago 10, III. 

"KOOL-A ID"— Perkins Products Co. 7400 S. Rockwell, Chicago 29, 111. 

The Nedlog Co. 3224 N. Elston Ave., Chicago 18, 111. 

"CRAMORE'S DRI-SYRUP"— Cramore Products, Inc. 

416 Richmond Ave., Point Pleasant Beach, N. J. 

Kloss Supply Co „ — 615 N. New St., Allentown, Pa. 

FLAVORS & EXTRACTS 

A. E. Ogan, Inc. 29-31 Sleeper St., Boston 10, Mass. 

FLOUR also see page 70 

"EL MOLING BEST"— El Molino Mills, 3060 W. Valley Rd., Alhambra, Cal. 

Globe Mills 1436 Goodrich Blvd., East Los Angeles 22, Cal. 

"GOLD MEDAL FLOUR"— General Mills, Inc Minneapolis 26, Minn. 

"TOWN CRIER FLOUR"— Midland Flour Milling Co. 

1725 Amiour Rd., No. Kansas City 16, Mo. 

"PILLSBURY"— Hub Fruit Co North Conway, N. H. 

"DOWNY FLAKE"— 

DCA Food Industries, Inc 45 W. 36th St., New York 18, N. Y 

"LIGHT CRUST FLOUR"— Burrus Mill & Elevator Co. 

P. 0. Box 448, Dallas, Tex. 

FOOD PRODUCTS also see page 78 

BERNARD FOOD INDUSTRIES, INC. 1208 S.E. Antonio, San Jose, Cal. 
LOUIS MILANI FOODS, INC. 

12312 West Olympic Blvd., Los Angeles 64, CaL 
(See advertisement page 5) 
-LAWRY'S SPAGHETTI SAUCE MIX"— 

Van-Frank Sales Co 568 San Fernando Rd., Los Angeles 65, Cal. 

BERNARD FOOD INDUSTRIES, INC. 211 N. Jefferson St., Chicago 6, 111. 

C. F. EMLING CO 2305 W. Erie St., Chicago 12, 111. 

GAGE FOOD PRODUCTS 820 N. Cicero Ave., Chicago 51, 111. 

HOLLEB AND COMPANY 3225 S. Western Ave., Chicago 8, III. 

"MAHATMA"— Louisiana State Rice Milling Co., Inc 

P. 0. Drawer 269, Abbeville, La. 

The Grant Grocer Co 2700 Perkins St., Box 1245, Saginaw Mich. 

"NOVIE BRAND"— Nova Scotia Food Products Corp. 

77 Lombardy St., Brooklyn 22, N. Y. 

Hudson House, Ine _ .326 N. River Rd., Milwaukie 22, Ore. 

H. J. HEINZ COMPANY Pittsburgh 30, Pa. 

NATIONAL FOOD STORES, INC. 

2727 W. Silver Spring Dr., P. 0. Box 2028, Milwaukee 1, Wis. 
(see advertisement page 20) 



76 rOOD SECTION 



FOOD SPECIALTIES 
BILKER & BLETSCH COMPANY 614 W. Hubbard St^ Chicago 10, 111. 

"CHUCK WAGON"— Bolton Farm Packing Co. Inc. 

176 Oak St., Newton 64, Mass. 
"TRAIL-MEALS"— Kisky Foods, Inc. 

1829 N.E. Alberta St., Portland 11, Ore. 

FOUNTAIN SYRUPS 

Sunberry Co 1250 Folsom St., San Francisco, Cal. 

"RICHARDSON SYRUPS, TOPPINGS, FRUITS, SHAKE BASES"— 

Richardson Corp 1069 Lyell Ave., Rochester 3, N.Y. 

FRESH & FROZEN FRUITS & VEGETABLES 

HoUaender, Gould, Murray Co Bldg. 290, Bronx Term. Mkt., Bronx 51, N. Y. 

FRESH & FROZEN MEATS also see page 80 

HARBOR SHIP SUPPLY - - San Pedro, Cal. 

PFAELZER BROS 939 W. 37th PI., Union Stock Yards, Chicago 9, III. 

FRESH FRUITS & PRODUCE also see page 77, 83 

Hannaford Brothers Co. 237 Commercial St., Portland 1, Me. 

FROZEN BLUEBERRIES-STRAIGHT PACK 

National Bakers Supply Corp 43 Summer St., Somerxdlle 48, Mass. 

"FLEISCIIMANN'S"— Standard Brands, Inc. 

(Oflices in all major cities) 625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

FROZEN CONCENTRATED CITRUS JUICES 
"OLD SOUTH: FLORIDA GOLD: PASCO"— Pasco Packing Co. 

Dade City, Fla. 

FROZEN EGGS also see page 74 

"FLEISCHMANN'S"— Standard Brands Inc. (oflBces in all major cities) 

625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

FROZEN FOODS 

Keystone Distributing Co 2820 Washington Ave., Bedford, Ind. 

Adirondack Fish & Frozen Foods Co Ft. Edward, N. Y. 

CATSKILL GROCERY CO., INC Catskill, N. Y. 

GOLDEN PALACE FOOD PROD., CI 6-2739 

5 13 W. 59th St., New York 19, N. Y. 
"MILADY'S BLINTZES"— Milady Food Products 

2693 Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
SCRIVNER STEVENS CO. 

Institutional Division 1310 W. Reno St., Oklahoma City 4, Okla. 

POOLE'S INC. Raleigh & Durham, N.C.; South Hill, Va. 

FROZEN FOODS-WHOLESALE 

"BETSY ROSS"— Akron Coffee & Grocery Co. 

131 N. Summit St., Akron, Ohio 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 77 

FRUITCAKES also see page 70 

Red Mill Farms 4903 Milan Rd., Sandusky, Ohio 

FRUITS-FROZEN 
"FLEISCHM ANN'S APPLES: CHERRIES: BLUEBERRIES"— 

Standard Brands, In<v 625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

FRUITS & VEGETABLES also see page 74, 76, 83 

"BLUE GOOSE"— American National Foods, Inc. 

F. 0. Box 2035, Log Angeles, Cal. 

Harbor Ship Supply, Inc _.. San Pedro, Cal. 

Lowell Bros. & Bailey So. Market St., Boston, Mass. 

Michigan Blueberry Growers Assn Grand Junction, Mich. 

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY Pier 3, North River, New York 6, N. Y. 

VENTURI, INC. 1430 South St., Philadelphia, Pa- 

FRYING FAT-POURABLE 

"FRYMAX"— Procter & Gamble Co. 301 E. 6th St., Cincinnati 1, Ohio 

GELATINS & DESSERTS also see page 74 

"UNIVERSAL"— Universal Foods Corp. 

3005 W. Carroll Ave., Chicago 12, 111. 
"ROYAL"— Standard Brands, Inc. 625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N.Y. 

GENERAL SUPPLIES also see page 75, 78 

D. R. Poverman Co., Inc — 69 Henry St., New Britain, Conn. 

Stoller Brothers, Inc Georges Rd., RD 1, Monmouth Junction, N. J. 

To^vne^s Restaurant Supply Co — Towners, N. Y. 

TOWANDA WHOLESALE CO Towanda, Pa. 

GRAVY BASES 

"SOUP'S ON"— Universal Foods Corp 3005 W. Carroll Ave., Chicago 12, 111. 

GRAVY MIXES 

Gravymaster Company, Inc 43-44 21st St., Long Island City 1, N. Y. 

KITCHEN BOUQUET DIV. 

GROCERY STORE PRODUCTS West Chester, Pa. 

GROCERIES also see page 75, 80 
BRADLEY MERRILL WHOLESALE GROCERS Big Bear Lake, Cal. 

Holmes-Swift Co Chaplin St., Waterville, Me. 

The Market Basket Wolfeboro. N. H. 

"TAPPAN'S"— Harry Tappan & Sons 

1911 Old Sequin Rd., San Antonio, Tex. 

GROCERIES-FRUIT & PRODUCE-WHOLESALE 

Hanraford Bros. Co. .._.. 441 Main St., Biddeford, Me. 

GROCERIES-WHOLESALE also see page 75, 79 

Alabama Grocery Co _ -.- - Huntsville, Ala. 

W. L. HALSEY GROCERY CO., INC. P. O. Box 22, Hicksvillo, Ala. 

"SUNDAY DINNER PRODUCTS"— Schloss & Kahn 

118 Coosa St., Montgomery, Ala. 

Harbor Ship Supply, Inc San Pedro, Cal. 

Spartan Grocers, Inc ....._ 4408 Bandini Blvd., Los Angeles 23, Cal. 

Stegs Products 6407 West Blvd., Inglewood, Cal. 

Sunshine Specialty Prods 1527 Newton, Los Angele.s, Cal. 



78 FOOD SECTION 



GROCERIES-WHOLESALE (Continued) 

Knoebel Mercantile Co 1634 18th St, Denver 17, Colo. 

JOHN SEXTON & CO. Sexton Square, Chicago 90, IlL 

Lagomarcino-Grupe Co. 101 Valley St, Burlington, Iowa 

J. C. PERRY & CO. 620 S. Canitol Ave- Indianapolis 7. Ind. 

SIMON BROTHERS, INC. „.402 St. Joseph St., South Bend 1, Ind. 

H. H. Walker Wholesale Grocer Co.-. .228 E. Washington St, ShelbjrviHe, Ind. 

Louis Levy Grocer Co., Inc Neosho Ave., Baton Rouge 2, La. 

Cummings Bros 241 Commercial St, Portland, Me. 

"LADY MADISON"— Madison Foods Co. 830 S. Bond St, Baltimore, Md. 

Richter Trading Co., Inc 81 Fulton St., Boston, Mass. 

"GENERAL FOODS INSTITUTIONAL PRODUCTS"— 

Stokes Foods Service, Inc..._ 150 Arsenal St., Boston, Mass. 

SPRINGFIELD SUGAR & PRODUCTS CO. 

245 Chestnut Street, Springfield 3, Masa. 

Alpena Wholesale Grocer Co Alpena, Mich. 

GORDON FOOD SERVICE _ 250 Michigan St., N.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Ludke & Co Alexandria, Minn. 

Alfred Lowry & Bros 12th & Ferry Aves., Camden, N. J. 

Jonathan Levi Co., Inc 95 TivoU St, Albany, N. Y. 

Purdie Bros., Inc Dunn, N. C. 

Thiemann Brothers, Inc. __ _ 500 York St., Cincinnati 14, Ohio 

SCRIVNER-STEVENS CO., Institutional Division 

1310 W. Reno St., Oklahoma City 4, Okla. 

MASTER CHEF FOODS .2309 N. Marshall St., Philadelphia 33, Pa. 

Reeves, Parvin & Co 101-23 Walnut St, Allentown, Pa. 

Tennessee Hotel Supply Co., Inc 105 W. 11th St., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Lone Star Wholesale Grocery Alice Tex, 

Lee Grocery Co. 1125 Railroad, Bellingham, Wash. 

Plumb & Nelson Company Manitowoc, Wis. 

HEAT AND SERVICE FOODS FOR MASS FEEDING 
-CHEF-BOY-AR-DEE: CHEF BRANDS"— 
American Home Foods Institution Sales 

22 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

HERRING also see pages 74, 75, 81 

"NOVIE BRAND"— Nova Scotia Food Products Corp. 

77 Lombardy St., Brooklj-n 22, N. Y. 

HOT CHOCOLATE also see page 72, 73, 79 

"KAYO"— Chocolate Products Co 415 W. Scott St., Chicago 10, HI. 

VAN DUTCH PRODUCTS CORP. 866 Canal Place, New York 51, N. Y. 

"HERSHEY'S"— Hershey Chocolate Corp. Hershey, Pa. 

ICE CREAM also see page 79, 83, 136 
SEALTEST FOODS, Southern Division 500 Dalton Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

Abbotts Dairies, Inc ......3043 Chestnut St., Philadelphia 4, Pa. 

Breyer Ice Cream Co 48rd & Woodland Ave., Philadelphia 4, Pa. 

Sealtest Foods Phila. Nat'l. Bank Bldg., Philadelphia 7, Pa. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 79 

ICE CREAM MIX POWDER 

Maple Island, Inc — Stillwater, Minn. 

ICE CREAM MIXES also see page 78 

Honey Hill Creamery Co 851 W. Huron, Chicago, 111. 

Peter Hemig Sons, Inc.. 135 W. Nonis St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

ICE CREAM PRODUCTS 

"MEADOW GOLD"— Beatrice Foods Co 120 S. LaSalle, Chicago, 111. 

INSTITUTIONAL & RETAIL WHOLESALE GROCERS 

Hub Fruit Co J»Iorth Conway, N. H. 

"COMMODORE & CURTSY BRANDS"— 

C. A. Curtze Company -. 2001 Wallace St., Erie, Pa. 

INSTITUTIONAL FOODS 

Oken's Inc 1011 Washington Ave. S., Minneapolis 15, Minn. 

CATSKILL GROCERY CO., INC Catskill, N. Y. 

Tasty Pure Food Co 138 Beaver St., Akron, Ohio 

"RELIANCE"— National Grocery Co 701 N. First Ave., Yakima, Wash. 

NATIONAL FOOD STORES, INC. 

2727 W. Silver Spring Dr., P. O. Box 2028, Milwaukee 1, Wis. 
(see advertisement page 20) 

JAMS & JELLIES also see page 82 

GLOBE PRESERVES, INC 330 Morgan Ave., Brooklyn 11, N. Y. 

Kerr Conserving Co. 1835 S.E. lOth St., Portland 14, Ore. 

JUICES 

"HEARTS DELIGHT FRUIT NECTARS"— Richmond-Chase Co. 

San Jose 8, CaL 
SUN-RAYED CO W. Morrison St., Frankfort, Ind. 

Welch Grape Juice Co Westfleld, N. Y. 

KOSHER FOOD PRODUCTS 

MORRISON & SCHIFF, INC _..35 Hichborn St., Brighton 35, Mass. 

"OUR OWN GEFILTE FISH"— Leben Food Products 

175 Classon Ave., Brooklyn 5, N. Y. 
SCHMULKA-BERNSTEIN & CO., INC. 

107-11 Rivington St., New York 2, N. Y. 
"MAR-PARV: KOSHER & PAREVE MARGARINE"— 

Miami Margarine Co. 5226 Vine St., Cincinnati 17, Ohio 

LOX-PICKLES-DELICATESSEN also see pages 81, 82 

Ziskind's Appetizers Broadway & Spring St., Monticello, N. Y. 

MARGARINE also see page 71 

VEGETABLE OIL PRODUCTS, INC. _ 401 Canal Ave., Wilmington, Cal. 

"iMAR.PARV: KOSHER & PAREVE MARGARINE"— 

Miami Margarine Co. 5226 Vine St., Cincinnati 17, Ohio 

MEAT TENDERIZER 

"ADDINGTON'S MEAT TENDERIZER"— Papaya Food Products Co. 

7614 S. Vermont Ave., Los Angeles 44, Cal. 
"ACCENT"— Ac'cent International _..20 N. Wacker Drive, Chicago 6, III. 



80 FOOD SECTION 



MEATS-PACKAGED also see page 70, 72 

"PRIDE ALL MEATS & SLICED BACON"— John Morrell & Co. 

General Office - 208 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. 

Wilson & Co., Inc 4100 S. Ashland Ave., Chicago 9, 111. 

"CHEF BOY-AR-DEE: CHEF BRANDS"— 

American Home F'oods Institution Sales 

22 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

MEATS & POULTRY 
PFAELZER BROS. - 939 VV. 37th PI., Union Stock Yards, Chicago 9, HI. 

Stockyards Packing Co., Inc 340 No. Oakley Blvd., Chicago 12, 111. 

MEATS & PROVISIONS also see page 76, 81 

ARMOUR HOTEL SUPPLY 370 Townsend St., San Francisco, Cal. 

FREEMAN & FOSTER MEAT CO. 

444 W. Rialto Ave., San Bernardino, Cal. 

Palace Wholesale Meat Market .._ 294 North D, San Bernardino, CaL 

ARMOUR & CO., Food Service Dept.._ P. O. Box 9222, Chicago 90, III. 

"PRIDE SMOKED & FRESH MEATS"— John Morrell & Co. 

General Office ~ 208 La Salle St., Chicago, 111. 

PFAELZER BROS 939 W. 37th PL, Union Stock Yards, Chicago 9, 111. 

WILSON & CO., INC. _ Prudential Plaza, Chicago 1, III. 

"ESSKAY"— Schluderberg-Kurdle Co., Inc. 

3800 E. Baltimore St., Baltimore 24, Md. 

ARMOUR HOTEL SUPPLY _ 775 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass. 

MORRISON & SCHIFF, INC -.35 Hichbom St., Brighton 35, Mass. 

ARMOUR HOTEL SUPPLY - 1825 Division St., Detroit, Mich. 

AMROUR HOTEL SUPPLY 226 Millard St., Saginaw, Mich. 

ARMOUR HOTEL SUPPLY - 319 E. Fifth St., St. Paul, Minn. 

Simon-Pure Meat Purveyors _.... 41 Central Ave., Passaic, N. J. 

ARMOUR HOTEL SUPPLY 37 Spencer St., Albany, N. Y. 

HYGRADE FOOD PRODUCTS CORP.... 152 Broadway, Brooklyn 11, N. Y. 

SILLER BEEF CO. __ Hurley Road, Kingston, N. Y. 

"FIRST PRIZE MEAT PRODUCTS"— Tobin Packing Co., Inc 

P. O. Box 351, Albany 1, N. Y. 

ZION KOSHER MEAT PRODUCTS 482 Austin Place, Bronx, N. Y. 

ARMOUR HOTEL SUPPLY 375 Depot St., Ashcville, N. C. 

COLONIAL BEEF COMPANY 401-409 N. Franklin St., Philadelphia 23, Pa. 
CROSS BROTHERS MEAT PACKERS, INC. 

Front & Verango Sts., Philadelphia JO, Pa. 

MILK also see page 73, 81 

COPAKE MILK DISTRIBUTORS, INC. 18 Glenwood Blvd., Hudson, N. Y. 

SEALTEST FOODS, Southern Div 500 Dalton Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 

MILK & DAIRY PRODUCTS 

"MEADOW GOLD"— Beatrice Foods Co 120 So. LaSalle, Chicago 3, III. 

PAGE DAIRY 77 N. Franklin Ave., Mansfield, Ohio 

MILK-DRY 

MAPLE ISLAND, INC. Stillwater, Minn. 

"STARLAC"— The Borden Co 350 Madison Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

"ALBA NON-FAT DRY MILK"— 

Weldon Farm Products Co. _. 665 5th Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 



i 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 81 

MiLK-EVAPORATED 

Westerville Creamery Co 234 Middle St., Portland, Me. 

Borden Food Products Co., Evaporated Milk Div. 

850 Madison Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

MILK-INSTANT 

"SANALAC"— Sanna Dairies, Inc 122 W. Main St., Madison 3, Wis. 

MIXES also see page 70, 77, 79 

"PY-O-MY MIXES"— Kitchen Art Foods, Inc. 

2320 N. Damen Ave., Chicago 47, 111. 

MUFFIN MIXES also see page 70 

"DOWNYFLAKE"— 

DCA Food Industries, Inc 45 W. 36th St., New York 18, N. Y. 

MUSTARD 

Charles Gulden, Inc 48 Elizabeth St., New York 13, N. Y. 

NON-CARBONATED DRINKS 

The Cleveland Fruit Juice Co...„.. 1095 E. Main St., Rochester 9, N. Y. 

NUTS also see page 82 

R. E. Funsten Co.. 1515 Delmar St., St. Louis 3, Mo. 

"FLEISCHMANN'S FANCY PECANS"— Standard Brands, Inc. (Offices in 
all major cities) _.-..625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

OLIVES 

A. C. L. Haase Co 4300 Geraldine, St. Louis 15, Mo. 

PANCAKE MIXES also see page 70 

Hanny Bros. Milling Co - Genoa City, Wis. 

El Molino Mills Co 8072 West Valley Blvd., Alhambra, Cal. 

PIE FILLING 
GLOBE PRESERVES, INC. 330 Morgan Ave., Brooklyn 11, N. Y. 

PIZZA EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES 
ORIGINAL CRISPY PIZZA CRUST CO., INC. 

1393 Blondell Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

PIZZA & SPAGHETTI SAUCES 

"LUIGI'S"— Napoli Restaurant, Inc 148 Pickett St., S. Portland, Me. 

POTATO MIXES 

Rumf ord Co _ - _ 9 Newman Ave., Runiford 16, R. I. 

POTATOES-INSTANT 
"KITCHEN-REDI COMPLETE MASHED POTATOES; KITCHEN-REDI 
POTATO SLICES"— General Mills 

Institutional Products Div. Minneapolis 26, Minn. 

FRENCH'S INSTANT MASHED POTATOES 

1 Mustard St., Rochester 9, N. Y. 

POULTRY also see page 70 

"HO KA"— Kauflfman Poultry Farms, Inc...- Waterman, 111. 

Newport Poultry Co Spring St., Newport, Me. 

PREPARED CAKE MIXES 

A. E. Ogan, Inc _ 29-31 Sleeper St., Boston 10, Mass. 

PREPARED DONUT MIXES 

A. E. Ogan, Inc ^ _...... 29-31 Sleeper St., Boston 10, Mass. 



82 FOOD SECTION 



PRESERVES & JELLIES also see page 79 

CROSSE & BLACKWELL 6801 Eastern Ave^ Baltimore 24, Md. 

PRODUCE-WHOLESALE 
CENTRAL FRUIT & GROCERY CO. Mansfield, Ohio 

PUDDINGS & PIE FILLINGS also see page 70 

"UNIVERSAL"— Universal Foods Corp. 

3005 W. Carroll Ave., Chicago 12, 111. 
PUDDINGS-INSTANT 
"SANALAC"— Sanna Dairies. Inc 122 W. Main St, Madison 3, Wis. 

REGULAR & INSTANT PUDDINGS 
"ROYAL" — Standard Brands Inc. (oflBces in all major cities) 

625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

RICE 

"MAHATMA"— Louisiana State Rice Milling Co., Inc 

P. O. Drawer 269, Abbeville, La. 

SALAD OILS 

VEGETABLE OIL PRODUCTS CO 401 Canal Ave., Wilmington, Cal. 

*TURITAN" Procter & Gamble Co 301 E. 6th St., Cincinnati 1, Ohio 

SAUCES 

"WOODY'S"— BAR-B-Cue Pantry .......1355 Daisy Ave., Long Beach, Cal. 

"SAUCE-QUIK"— Ac'cent International Old Orchard Rd., Skokie, 111. 

SEASONING also see page 76, 79, 83 

"ACCENT"— Ac'cent International Old Orchard Rd., Skokie, 111. 

DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT CO St. Clair, Mich. 

SHORTENING also see page 71, 79 

VEGETABLE OIL PRODUCTS CO. INC...-..401 Canal Ave., Wilmington, Cal. 
"MFB: QUICK BLEND"— Wessen Oil & Snowdrift Co. 

1701 Canal Bldg., New Orleans 12, La. 
"PRIMEX"— Procter & Gamble Co 301 E. 6th St., Cincmnati 1, Ohio 

SMOKED FISH-LOX-PICKLES also see page 79, 81 

Ziskind's Appetizers _... ~ Broadway & Spring St., Monticello, N. Y. 

SMOKED SALMON also see pages 74, 75 

"NOVIE BRAND"— Nova Scotia Food Products Corp. 

77 Lombardy St., Brooklyn 22, N. Y. 

SODA FOUNTAIN FRUITS & FLAVORS 

The Cleveland Fruit Juice Co 1095 E. Main St., Rochester 9, N. Y. 

SODA FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES 

Kloss Supply Co ~ 615 N. New St., Allentown, Pa. 

SOUP BASES also see page 73 

AD. SEIDEL & SON INC. 1245 W. Dickens Ave., Chicago 14, III. 

"SOUP'S ON"— Universal Foods Corp. 

3005 W. Carroll Ave., Chicago 12, 111. 
"ROYAL"— Standard Brands, Inc. 

(Offices in all major cities) .._ 625 Madison Aye., New York 22, N. Y. 

SOUPS-CANNED also see page 73 

CAMPBELL SOUP CO ....- 375 Memorial Ave., Camden, N. J. 

"BON VIVANT: ANCORA"— Moore & Company Soups, Inc. 

166 Abington Ave., Newark 7, N. J. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 83 

SUGAR 

"DIXIE CRYSTALS"— Savannah Sugar Refining Corp Savannah, Ga. 

Mille Lacs Maple Products Corp _ _ Onamia, Minn. 

SUPER MARKETS also see page 77, 78 

Grand Union Co 100 Broadway, East Paterson, N. J. 

Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co 420 Lexington Ave., Now York 17, N. Y. 

SYRUPS 
"STALEY'S WAFFLE AND PANCAKE SYRUP"— 

A. E. Staley Mfg. Co. (offices in principal cities) Decatur, 111. 

George Boardman & Bros. Inc P. 0. Box 13, Albany, N. Y. 

"QUEENO"— Sol Lenzer Corp 636 Genesee St., BulTalo 11, N. Y". 

M. R. BLACKMAN & CO^ INC. 1601 No. 32nd St., Philadelphia 21, Pa. 

"OLD COLONY 100% PURE"— American Maple Prods. Corp Newport, Vt. 

SYRUPS-BEVERAGE 

"BADGER BRAND"— National Beverage Distributing Co. 

1134 N. Water St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

TEA BAGS & BALLS 
"TENDER LELAF"— Standard Brands Inc (offices in All majoT dtieg) 

625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

TENDERIZERS 
THE HOBART MFG. CO Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 

TURKEYS also see page 81 

"HO KA"— Kauffman Poultry Farms, Inc Waterman, 111. 

VANILLA SHAKE-INSTANT 

"SANALAC"— Sanna Dairies, Inc 122 W. Main St., Madison 3, Wis. 

VEGETABLES-CANNED also see page 71 

Bumham & Morrill Co 45 Water St., Portland 2, Me. 

H. J. HEINZ COMPANY Pittsburgh 30, Pa. 

Keystone Mushroom Co., Inc ._ Coatesville, Pa. 

WHIPPED CREAM 

"PRESTO-WHIP"— Presto Food Products, Inc 

929 E. 14th St, Loa Angles, CaL 
"WHIP TOPPING"— Rich Products Corp. 

1149 Niagara St, Buffalo 13, N. Y. 

WHOLESALE FOOD DISTRIBUTORS also see page 78, 79 
SPRINGFIELD SUGAR & PRODUCTS CO. 

Harvey Lane off Route 5A, Suffield, Conn. 
SWEET LIFE FOOD CO. Harvey Lane off Route 5A, Suffield, Conn. 

S. S. Pierce Co 133 Brookline Ave., Boston 17, Mass. 

YEAST 
"FLEISCHMANN'S"— Standard Brands, Inc 

(Offices in all major cities) 625 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

RED STAR YEAST & PRODUCTS CO. (Offices throughout the U.S.) 

221 E. Buffalo St., Milwaukee 1, Wis. 



84 



sF.Ri'icr.s sr.crmx 



ACCOMMODATIONS FOR PARENTS 

The Sebago Agency - 



_.. Rt. 114 Box 8, East Sebago, Me. 

28 W. 44th St., New York 36, N. Y. 



ADVERTISING AGENCIES 

Marguerite Tuttle, Inc 

WATERMAN-GETZ ADVERTISING 120 E. 4l8t St., New York, N. Y. 

ADVERTISING MEDIA also see page 117 

COSMOPOLITAN MAGAZINE 959 Eighth Ave., New York 19, N. Y. 

NEW YORK HERALD TRIBUNE 230 W. 41st St., New York, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 18) 
"PARENTS' MAGAZINE"— 

Parents' Institute, Inc ...52 Vanderbilt Ave,, New York 17, N. Y. 

"HOLIDAY"— Curtis Publishing Co Independence Sq., Philadelphia 5, Pa. 

ADVISORY SERVICES 

SCHOOL & COLLEGE ADVISORY CENTER 

551 Fifth Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

AMBULANCES 

National Coaches, Inc. _ — - Main St., Knightstown, Ind. 

AUTO SERVICE 

"FORD"— Portland Motor Sales, Inc 343 Forest Ave., Portland, Me. 

BAGGAGE DELIVERY SERVICE also see page 85 

Miro's Express & Van Lines, Inc.- 43-21 161 St., Flushing 58, N. Y. 

BLANKET LAUNDERING 
BLANKET REPROCESSING, INC 122 Nagel St., St. Marys, Ohio 

CAMP CONSULTANTS also see page 86 

Julian H. Salomon 1 Sky Meadow Rd., Sulfem, N. Y. 

CAMP PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Parkway Photographers 466 E. Fordham Pal, New York, 58, N. Y. 

CHARTERED BUSES also see page 86 

Metropolitan Coach Service, Inc 800 Pleasant St., Belmont, Mass. 

COLLECTION SERVICES 

Private Schools Bureau, Inc 1607 Broadway, New York 19, N. Y. 

EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES 

Ambassador Employment Agency 542 S. B'v/ay., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Advancement & Placement Institute 

Box 99, Greenpoint Sta., BrookljTi 22, N. Y. 

Claremont Majestic EmployiTient Agency 80 Warren St., New York 7, N. Y. 

EMPIRE EMPLOYMENT AGENCY... 80 Warren St., New York 7, N. Y. 

J. TOBIN EMPL0Y31ENT AGENCY 25 W. 14th St., New York 11, N. Y. 

ENGINEERING SERVICES 

Sidney M. Marks, C. E., Professional Engineer. — Liberty, N. Y. 



' FEEL Tw05c MUSCLES TlNC-lE,».'r>J . 




NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 85 

ENTERTAINMENT also see page 134 

Everett L. Rich Entertainment Service 120 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 

Johnny White-Magician 157-34 Quince Ave., Flushing 55, N. Y. 

ENTERTAINMENT-EXCURSIONS also see page 86, 134 

Rialto Skating Rink. ....- 82 Walnut St., Springfield, Mass. 

Lakes Region Playhouse Gilford, N. H. 

EXPRESS also see page 84 

Railway Express Agency, Inc 219 E. 42n(l St., New York 17, N. Y. 

EXTERMINATORS also see page 87 

ABALENE PEST CONTROL SERVICE, INC. 

234 Tyler St., Pittsfield, Mass. 

William A. Maguire Co Haverhill, Mass. 

ABALENE PEST CONTROL SERVICE, INC. 

220 Glen St., Glens Falls, N. Y. 
ABALENE PEST CONTROL SERVICE, INC. 

8 No. Winooski Ave., Burlington, Vt. 

INSURANCE also see page 84 

"CAMP-GUARD"— Continental Casualty Co. 

310 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago 4, IIL 

Zurich Insurance Co Ill W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago, 111. 

BROTHERHOOD MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

3000 Circumurban Blvd., Fort Wayne 2, Ind. 
HIGHAM, NEILSON, WHITRIDGE & REID, INC. 

50 Congress St., Boston, Mass. 
"WORLD'S FINEST INSURANCE"— Ossipee Insurance Agency 

Ossipee, N. H. 

C. W. BOLLINGER CO. _ 17 William St., Newark 2, N. J. 

RHULEN AGENCY, INC - 217 Broadway, Monticello, N. Y. 

The Camp Brokerage Co. Inc., of the Federated Brokerage Group 

221 W. 57th St., New York 19, N. Y. 

JOSEPH SANDY _.. 475 Fifth Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

HENRY SOBEL AND CO 116 John St., New York 38, N. Y. 

EDUCATORS MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO Lancaster, Pa. 

EDWARD A. KENNEY _ Lancaster, Pa. 

The Wirkman Company .....^100 Chestnut St, Philadelphia 3, Pa. 

VERMONT ACCIDENT INSURANCE CO. 33 Cottage St., Rutland, Vt. 

LANDSCAPING 

Wm. C. Rogers Landscape Corp 965 E. Hyde Park Blvd., Inglewood, Cal. 

Jackson & Perkins Co _ 543 Rose Lane, Newark, N. Y. 

LAUNDRIES also see page 86 

Wolfeboro Laundry Wolfeboro, N. H. 

LAUNDRY SERVICES also see page 86 

Stapleton Service Laundry 54 Greenleaf Ave., Staten Island 10, N. Y. 

Utility Laundry Service, Inc 2112 Neptune Ave., Brooklyn 24, N. Y. 

LETTER SERVICE also see page 8.5 

Hooven Letters, Inc 552 4th Ave., New York 10, N. Y. 



86 SERVICES SECTION 

LINEN RENTAL SUPPLY 

Crescent Towel & Linen Supply 125 N. Mission Rd., Log Angeles 33, CaL 

AMERICAN LINEN SUPPLY CO., INC. 288 Tyler St., Pittsfield, Mass. 

MAILING LISTS MAINTAINED also see page 85 

Addressoplate Corp - 120 Duane St., New York 7, N. Y. 

PAMPHLETS 

"YWCA LITERATURE"— Publications Services, National Board, YWCA 

600 Lexington Ave.. New York 22, N. Y. 

PASSENGER CARS-7-9-12 

National Coaches, Inc _ Main St., Knightstown, Ind. 

PHOTO FINISHERS 
ALVES PHOTO SERVICE, INC 14 Storrs Ave., Braintre*, Mass. 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 
BOSWORTH STUDIO 1537 Main St., Springfield 3, Mass. 

Parkway Photographers 466 E. Fordham Rd., New York 58, N. Y. 

PRINTERS-LITHOGRAPHERS also see page 85 

PILGRIM PRESS CORPORATION 124 White St., New York 13, N. Y 

BILTMORE PRESS 9 Valley St., Asheville, N. C. 

PROMOTION IDEAS 

"TAUBER TUBES"— Tauber Plastics, Inc. 

200 Hudson St., New York 13, N. Y. 

John Moran Agency Skoemakersville 6, Pa. 

REAL ESTATE 

William V. DworskL 245 McKinley Ave., New Haven 15, Conn. 

"CHILDREN'S CAMPS"— 

Herman K. Baumritter. 500 W. 86th St., New York 24, N. Y. 

NATIONAL BUREAU OF PRIVATE SCHOOLS 

551 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 18) 

SPECIAL BODIES 

National Coaches, Inc — Main St., Knightstown, Ind. 

TOURS-TRIPS 

Howe Caverns Howe Caves, N. Y. 

Old Museum Village of Smith's Clove. Monroe, N. Y. 

"EUROPEAN TOURS"— World Wide Travel 

11 W. 42nd St., New York 36, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 47) 

TRANSPORTATION-BUS also see page 84 

NATIONAL TRAILWAYS BUS SYSTEM 

1012 14th St., N. W., Washington .•». D. C. 

W. M. A. Transit Co 4421 Southern Ave., S. E., Washington 19, D C. 

WILLETT MOTOR COACH CO 700 S. Desplaines, Chicago, III. 

ARNOLD LINES 707 N. Randolph St., Arlington, Va. 

Evergreen Traihvays 1936 Westlake Ave., Seattle, Wash. 

TRUCKING also see page 120 

Kimball's Motor Dispatch Great Barrington, Mass. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 87 

ACTION GAMES also see page 90, 91 

CARROM INDUSTRIES 1000 Rowe St., Ludington, Mich. 

ADDING MACHINES 

Marchant Div. of Smith-Corona Marchant Inc. 

6701 San Pablo Ave., Oakland 8, Cal. 

ADDRESSING EQUIPMENT also see page 122 

The Elliott Addressing Machine Co^ 143 Albany St., Cambridge 39, Mass. 

AIR PISTOLS & RIFLES also see page 126 
DAISY MFG. CO. Rogers, Ark. 

AIR RIFLE RANGE KIT 
DAISY MFG. CO. „ Rogers, Ark. 

ALGAECIDES 

PHELPS DODGE REFINING CO _ 300 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

"ALGIBIO"— Bill Russell, Inc. .-. „Box 2032, Austin, Tex. 

ALL-ALUMINUM DOCK & FLOATS also see pages 99 & 100 
"ALL-ALUMINUM"— Alray Corp 10 Hallwood Rd., Delmar, N. Y. 

ALUMINUM FOIL also see page 112 

Reynolds Metals Co 2500 S. 3rd St., Louisville, Ky. 

ALUMINUM LADDERS 

J. B. Sebrell Corp 300 S. Los Angeles St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

AMA'lUNITION also see page 131 

REMINGTON ARIVIS CO., INC 939 Bamum Ave., Bridgeport 2, Conn. 

ROBERTS GUN-SHOP 671 Moody St., Boston, Mass. 

ANIMALS-TOYS-STUFFED also see page 134 
COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING CO. Ames, Iowa 

APPLiCATORS-FOGGER & SPRAYER also see page 129 

"DYNA-FOG JR."— Curtis Automotive Devices, Inc., 

P.O. Box 297-13, Westfield, Ind. 

APRONS-FOR KITCHEN USE also see page 106, 114 

"GREEN LABEL"— R. G. Nicholas Apron Co. 

7600 State St., Huntington Park, CaL 

AQUARIUMS also see page 119 

AQUARIUM STOCK CO. - - 31 Warren St., New York 7, N. Y. 

AQUATIC SUPPLIES 

ADOLPH KIEFER & CO -... Railroad Ave., Glenview, IlL 

HEALTH-0-SWIM PRODUCTS C0.-112 W. 44th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

ARCHERY also see page 89, 1 28 

BEN PEARSON, INC P.O. Box 836, Pine Blufif, Ark. 

FLEETWOOD ARCHERY CO. .- 3505 E. 39th Ave., Denver 5, Colo. 

OUTDOOR SPORTS MFG. CO..- 500 Broad St., Forest ville. Conn. 

BEAR ARCHERY COMPANY Route 1, Grayling, Mich 

BEAR ARCHERY SHOP OF DETROIT 

12238 Grand River Ave., Detroit 4, Mich. 
PAUL BUNYAN CO. 1030 Marshall St, Minneapolis 13, Minn. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



ARCHERY (Continued) 

"YORK"— Woodcraft Equipment Co. 

1450 W. Lexing:ton St., Independence, Mo. 
ROBIN HOOD ARCHERY CO 215 Glcnridge Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Camp Archery Assn.. 200 Coligni Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. 

"LEMONWOOD"— Edgcomb-Hunter Hardwood Corp. 

53 Ann St., New York 3S, N. Y. 

Dennery's Archery Sales.. 1807 Cottman Ave., Philadelphia 11, Pa. 

MEYER'S SPORTING GOODS Bimamwood, Wis. 

L. C. Whiifen Co., Inc..™ 209 W. Wells St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

ARCHERY-BOWS, ARROWS, KITS ACCESSORIES 
SHAKESPEARE CO. 241 E. Kalamazoo Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. 

ART SUPPLIES also see page 94, 110, 114 

TRICKCRAFT CERAMICS & SUPPLIES 

Route 32, R. D. No. 3, Willimantic, Conn. 

Arthur Brown & Bro 2 W. 46th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

PHILADELPHIA ART SUPPLY CO. J25 S. 8th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

ARTIST'S MATERIALS 

Joseph Mayer Co ....- 5-9 Union Sq. West, New York 3, N. Y. 

PALMER SHOW CARD PAINT CO., INC. 

200 Stephenson Highway, Troy, Mich. 

ARTS & CRAFTS BOOKS also see page 94 

"SUNSET WOOD CARVING BOOK"— Lane Publishing Co. 

Menlo Park, Cal. 

McKnight & McKnight Publishing Co Bloomington, IlL 

"ART ACTIVITIES ALMANAC"— 

Wayne State University Press Detroit 2, Mich. 

ARTS & CRAFTS SUPPLIES also see page 111, 112 

LEISURE CRAFTS 528 S. Spring St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

Orbit of California .211 Los Molinos, San Clemente, Cal. 

School Days Equipment Co _ 951 N. Main St, Los Angeles 12, Cal. 

COLO-CRAFT 1310 S. Broadway, Denver 10, Colo. 

S. & S. Arts & Crafts Colchester, Conn. 

SHELART STUDIOS 21 Third St. N., St. Petersburg, Fla. 

"PIPE CLEANER ART"— Barry Products Co. 

801 W. Aldine St., Chicago 13, 111. 
"AQUA MAGIC"— Leeds Sweete Products, Inc. 

362 W. Erie St., Chicago 10, IlL 

Peoria Arts & Crafts Supplies 1207 W. Main St., Peoria, Bl. 

TROST MODELCRAFT & HOBBIES 3140 W. 63rd St., Chicago. 111. 

ARTS & CRAFTS DISTRIBUTORS, INC.. 

9520 Baltimore Ave., College Pk., Md. 

Tole-Craft, Inc 3031 James St., Baltimore, Md, 

GAGER'S HANDICRAFTS 1024 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 2, .Minn. 

BOIN ARTS & CRAFTS 91 Warren St., Morristown, N. J. 

ART HANDICRAFTS CO- 194 William St, New York 38. N. Y 

AURORA PLASTICS CORP -....44 Cherry Valley Rd., W. Hempstead, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 39) 



SUPPUES SECTION 89 



ARTS & CRAFTS SUPPLIES (Continued) 
"CERAMIC COLORS & CHEMICALS"— 

B. F. Drakenfeld & Company, Inc. .45 Park Place, New York 7, N. Y. 

A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC - .- 12 No. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C. 

Dixie Designers - 410 Can*, West Durham, N. C. 

"CRAFT MASTER PAINT-BY-NUMBER SETS"— 

Palmer-Pann Corp 328 N. Westwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio 

"MODOCLAY"— Montgomery Studio R.D. 4., West Chester, Pa. 

PHILADELPHIA ART SUPPLY C0._. 25 S. 8th St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

CEDAR TRAIL SHOP - Route No. 1, Plymouth, Wis. 

(see advertisement page 42) 
Grafters of Pine Dunes _ Cascade, Wis. 

ASTRONOMY STUDY SUPPLIES 
EDMUND SCIENTIFIC CO 101 E. Gloucester Pike, Barrington 32, N. J. 

ATHLETIC FIELD LINE MARKERS also see page 130 

"RYAN'S DRY LL\E 31ARKERS— DEPT. 4"— 

H. & R. Manufacturing Co, 3463 Motor Ave., Los Angeles 34, Cal. 

ATHLETIC SUPPLIES also see page 130 

THE HARRY GILL COMPANY 401 N. Vine St., Urbana, 111. 

(see advertisement page 14) 
"SAFE-T-PLAY"— Cosom Industries, Inc. 

6020 Wayzata Blvd., Minneapolis 16, Minn. 

CRAGSTAN INDUSTRIES 1107 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 

ATHLETIC UNIFORMS 

Post Mfg. Co - 150 Lafayette St., New York 12, N. Y. 

AUTOM03ILES-JUNIOR-MOTORIZED 

"POWERCAR"— Power Car Co..._ - Mystic, Conn. 

AWARDS also see page 102, 118, 134 

W. R. Moody 702 N. Mariposa St., Burbank, Cal. 

EDWIN W. LANE CO. - 32 W. Randolph St., Chicago 1, lU. 

L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Mass. 

"A-B AMERICA'S BEST SWISS EMBROIDERY CLOTH EMBLEMS"— 

A-B Emblem Corp 519-523 30th St., Union City, N. J. 

Eagle Regalia Co., Inc., 298 Broadway, New York 7, N. Y. 

JOEL & ARONOFF, INC 932 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

AWARD SWEATERS also see page 95, 96, 99, 1 1 3, 1 22 

Pauker Boyswear Corp 25 W. 31st St., New York, N. Y. 

AXES also see page 95, 122 

"MARBLES OUTING EQUIPMENT"— Marble Arms Corp. 

Superior Ave., Gladstone, Mich. 
"DREADNAUGHT"— Fayette R. Plumb, Inc. 

4837 James St., Philadelphia 37, Pa. 

"TRUE AMERICAN: TIGER: RAPIDAX: INDIAN CHIEF: COLONIAL"— 

Mann Edge Tool Co Water & Darcas Sts., Lewistown, Pa. 

BACKPACK EQUIPMENT 
HIMALAYAN PAK CO 807 Cannery Row, P. 0. Box 1647, Monterey, Cal. 

BACKSTOPS also see page 129 

J. E. Porter Corp „.._ Ottawa. 111. 



90 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

BADGES also see page 103, 118, 134 

Midwest Badge & Novelty Co., Inc. 

4420 Excelsior Blvd., Minneapolis 16, Minn. 

BADMINTON also see page 122, 130 

CRAGSTAN INDUSTRIES 1107 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

(see advertiHement page 25) 

BADMINTON NET STANDARDS-PORTABLE 
"READY NET"— Ball-Boy Tennis Machine Co. 

26 Milburn St., Bronxville, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 29) 

BAKER'S EQUIPMENT also see page 69, 114 

Bakery Equipment Service 2503 No. Second St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

T. J. Hein Co., Inc. 7613 W. State St, Milwaukee 13, Wis. 

BALLOONS 

"QUALATEX"— Pioneer Rubber Co Tiffin Road, Willard, Ohio 

BANNERS also see page 103 

AMERICAN SCHOOL SUPPLY, INC. 934 Main Ave., Passaic, N. J. 

J. B. Novak Co 2703 Meyer Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 

BARBECUES-GRILLS also see page 122 

WASHBURN CO. 28 Union St. Worcester, Mass. 

"ROTI GRILL: ROTI WHEEL"— Party-Q Corporation 

601 W. 26th St., New York, N. Y. 

BARBELLS & DUMBELLS also see page 90, 130 

Marcy Gymnasium Equip. Co.„.- 1398 W. Sunset Blvd., Los Angeles, CaL 

YORK BARBELL CO., INC _-26-52 N. Ridge Ave., York, Pa. 

BASEBALL also see pages 89, 128 

CRAGSTAN INDUSTRIES - 1107 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 

BASEBALL BASES also see page 90, 130 

"NATIONAL CHAMP BASES"— National Sports Co. 

371 N. Marquette St., Fond du Lac, Wis. 

BASEBALL BATS also see page 90, 130 

ADIRONDACK BATS, INC McKinley Ave., Dolgeville, N. Y. 

"HAND TURNED BATS"— Joseph G. Kren...212 Bear St., Syracuse 8, N. Y. 

BASEBALL RE-BOUND NET 

"BALL-BOY"— Ball-Boy Tennis Machine Co. 

26 Milburn St., Bronxville, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 29) 

BASEBALLS also see page 90, 130 

SEALAND, INC. 535 Migeon Ave., Torrington, Conn. 

A. G. Spalding & Bros., Inc Chicopee, Mass. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 91 



BASKETBALLS also see page 90, 130 

A. G. Spalding & Bros., Inc. Chicopee, Mass. 

BATTERY CHARGERS 

"TRAV-ELECTRIC"— Terado Co...... 1063 Raymond Ave., St. Paul 8, Minn. 

BB GUNS-AIR & GAS POWERED also see pages 88, 133 
CROSMAN ARMS COMPANY, INC Fairport, N. Y. 

BEDDING also see page 84, 116, 118 

IRVING'S BEDDING OUTLET -.... 7722 S. Phillips Ave., Chicago 49, 111. 

BOURDON'S CAMP BEDDING OMPANY 

96-98 Main St., Claremont, N. H. 
Lougee-Roblnson Co., Inc ._ Masonic Temple, Laconia, N. H. 

BEDDING-CAMP COTS also see page 98, 108 

NO-SAG SPRING CO 51590 Hoover Rd., Detroit 13, Mich. 

BEDS & BUNKS 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 

BEDS & COTS also see page 98, 108 

ABBEY RENTS & SELLS 600 S. Normandie, Los Angeles 5, Cal. 

"HOLLAND BED"— Nieuwstadt Import P. O. Box 73, Cambridge 40, Mass. 
(see advertisement page 37) 

ACME WHOLESALERS _ 5700 Federal St., Detroit 9, Mich. 

CHICAGO MATTRESS CO 253 Labelle, Highland Park 3, Mich. 

BILLIARD EQUIPMENT 

V. Loria & Sons „ 176 Bowery, New York 12, N. Y. 

BINOCULARS 

Harry Ross _ 61 Reade St., New York 7, N. Y. 

M. Segal _ 525 Walnut St., Cincinnati 2, Ohio 

BLACKBOARDS 

"NATURAL SLATE"— National School Slate Co Slatington, Pa. 

BLANKETS also sea page 94 

"WIP-EEZ"— The Leshner Corp _ ..Hamilton, Ohio 

BLEACHERS 

U. S. Seating Co _..„ 570 7th Ave., New York 18, N. Y. 

BOAT ACCESSORIES also see page 122 

BULLOCK OUTBOARD MARINE 52245 U. S. 31 N., South Bend, Ind. 

SMOKER LUMBER CO. New Paris, Ind. 

BOAT CUSHIONS also see page 92 

Brunswick Corp. Red Head Brand Div 4311 W. Belmont, Chicago 41, 111. 

BOAT PAINTS 

C. A. Woolsey Paint & Color Co. Inc .205 E. 42nd St., New Y^ork 17, N. Y. 

BOAT TRAILERS 

Little Dude Trailer Co. Inc _..... Box 4513, Fort Worth, Tex. 



NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 



BOATS also see page 95, 96, 104, 128, 135 

♦TRAVELER BOATS"— Traveler Mfg. Co. 

P. O. Box 2501, Little Rock, Ark. 

CHALLENGER MARINE 13301 Biscayne Blvd., North Miami, Fla. 

PIONEER MFG. CO _ 620 Perry St., Middlebury, Ind. 

BROA DW ATER BOAT CO Shadyside, Md. 

"WniRLWIND BOATS"— Molded Products, Inc. Cockeysvillc, Md. 

Boat-A-Rama 3762 S. Division, Grand Rapids, Mich. 

"AERO-CRAFT BOATS & CANOES"— Harwill, Inc. 

900 Chesaning St., St. Charles, Mich. 

New York Rubber Co 100 Park Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

Yellow Jacket Boat Co __ P. O. Box 6C7, Denison, Tex. 

Riverside Marine Dist 221 W. Davenport St., Rliinelander, Wis. 

"SHELGLAS"— Shell Lake Boat Co. 118 N. Lake, Shell Lake, Wi.s. 

BOATS-ALUMINUM also see page 95 

"TRAVELER BOATS"— Traveler Mfg. Co. 

P. 0. Box 2501, Little Rock, Ark. 
GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp Sausalito, Cal. 

(see advertisement page 31) 

Naden Industries P. 0. Box 237, Webster City, Iowa 

GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp. 6038 South St., Marathon, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 31) 
GRUMxMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp Bristol, R. I. 

(see advertisement page 31) 

BOATS-ALUMINUM & GALV. STEEL also see page 95 

PIONEER MFG. CO....... ...620 Perry St., .Middlebury, Ind. 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO - 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 

BOATS-FIBERGLAS also see page 95, 96, 104 

"TRAVELER BOATS"— Traveler Mfg. Co. 

P. O. Box 2501. Little Rock. Ark. 
GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp Sau.'^alito, Cal. 

(see advertisement page 31) 

FERE MARQUETTE FIBERGLAS BOAT CO., INC Scottvilie, Mich. 

GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp. 6038 South St., Marathon, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 31) 
GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp. Bristol, R. I. 

(see advertisement page 31) 

BOATS, MOTORS & ACCESSORIES 

Curtiss Motor & Boat Co 46 Banks Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

BOOKS also see pages 88, 118, 1 29 

"PLAYS"— Row, Peterson & Co. 2500 Crawford Ave., Evanston, 111. 

HOUGHTON MIFFLIN CO ...2 Park St., Boston 8, Mass. 

(see advertisement page 53) 



SUPPLIES SECTION 93 



BOOKS (Continued) 

BURGESS PUBLISHING CO. -.... 426 S. Sixth St., Minneapolis 15, Minn. 

"SWIMMING, CAMPING & PHYSICAL ACTIVITIES"— 

C. V. Mosby Co 3207 Washington Blvd., St. Louis 3, Mo. 

C. S. HAMMOND & COMPANY Maplewood, N. J. 

(see advertisement back cover) 
"PLAY OR SING"— Edwin H. Morris & Co., Inc. 

31 W. 54th St., New York 19, N. Y. 
"RECOMMENDED CHILDREN'S BOOKS OF 1959"— 

R. R. Bowker Company 62 W. 45th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

"GROWING UP WITH BOOKS"— 

R. R. Bowker Company ..._ 62 West 45th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

THE RONALD PRESS C0.„ 15 E. 26 St., New York 10, N. Y. 

"AMERICAN SQUARE DANCE"— Sentinel Book Publishers, Inc. 

112 E. 19th St., New York 3, N. Y. 
"PSYCHOLOGY IN CHILDREN'S CAMPING"— Vantage Press, Inc. 

120 W. 31st St., New York 1, N. Y. 
"CREATIVE DRAMATICS FOR CHILDREN"— The Antioch Press 

Yellow Springs, Ohio 

SAALFIELD PUBLISHING CO. - 6 SaalQeld Sq., Akron 1, Ohio 

"HOW TO SELECT A SUMMER CAMP FOR YOUR CHILD" 

Chilton Company ...._ 56th & Chestnut Sts., Philadelphia 39, Pa. 

BOTTLED GAS also see page 109 

"LEW-B-GAS"- Lewiston Bottled Gas. Co „.47 Riverside St., Lewiston, Me. 

"PYROFAX"— Glenn E. Swan .._ ..-- 25 Bridge St., Mexico, Me. 

SUBURBAN PROPANE UTILITY-GAS CO. 

Thompsons Point, Portland, Mo. 

"HOMGAS" — The Home Gas Corporation Great Barrington, Mass. 

SUBURBAN PROPANE GAS CORP Box 206, Wliippany, N. J. 

PYROFAX GAS CORP.. 295 Madison Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

BRONZE PLAQUES also see page 89, 134 

Newman Bros., Inc 662 W. 4th St., Cincinnati 3, Ohio 

BROOMS-BRUSHES-MOPS also see page 113 

Harper Brush Works _ 404 N. Second St., Fairfield, Iowa 

Standard Brush & Mop Co R.F.D. No. 4— Box 26, Auburn, Me. 

BUILDING MATERIALS also see page 117, 118, 125 

H. F. Nelson & Son Lumber Mill - Center Ossipee, N. H. 

BUILDINGS-PREFAB also see page 126 

"FORD COTTAGES"— Ivon R. Ford, Inc McDonough, N. Y. 

Lock-Rite Structures — 235 Mill St., Lawrence, N. Y. 

BUILDINGS-SECTIONAL 

Walpole Woodworkers, Inc -....- 707 East St., Walpole, Mass. 



f4 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

AULLETIN BOARDS also see page 94, 96 

NATIONAL CHINA & EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 

214-18 E. Fourth St., Marion, Ind. 
ACME BULLETIN & DIRECTORY BOARD CORP. 

37 E. 12th St., New York 3, N. Y. 

BUTTERFLY COLLECTING EQUIPMENT 

ROBERT G. WIND COMPANY 702 Cannery Row, Monterey, Cal. 

(see advertisement page 40) 

CALCULATORS 

Marchant Div. of Smith-Corona Marchant Inc. 

6701 San Pablo Ave., Oakland 8, Cal. 

CALKING COMPOUND 

"RHINO BRAND"— Pecora Paint Co., Inc. 

4 St. & Sedgely Ave., Philadelphia 40, Pa. 

CAMP BLANKETS also see page 91 

HORNER WOOLEN MILLS CO j:aton Rapids, Mich. 

"JACK PINE BLANKETS"— Litchfield Woolen Mill Co. 

Box 722, Litchfield, Minn. 

CAMP BUILDINGS also see page 116 

"LOG CABINS"— Circle City Cabin Co. 

5152 Lafayette Rd., Indianapolis 23, Ind. 

CAMP CHAIRS 

"PEERLESS"— Tucker Duck & Rubber Co. 

515 Garrison Ave., Ft. Smith, Ark. 

CAMP COT MATTRESSES 

"SENTINEL"— Forest City Products 722 Boliver Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 

CAMP COTS also see page 98 

"PEERLESS"— Tucker Duck & Rubber Co. 

515 Garrison Ave., Ft. Smith, Ark. 
Seattle Tent & Awning Co _ 310 Westlake Ave., Seattle, Wash. 

CAMP EQUIPMENT 

"ROLLMASTER"— Postage Stamp Machine Co. 

2008 Utica Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

CAMP FIRE CHEMICALS 

Harmel Products 941 E. Sylvan Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

CAMP LANTERNS also see page 115 

"REXO-THERM"— Sievert Sales, Inc 986 Ogden Ave., Napen'ille, 111. 

CAMP STOOLS 

"PEERLESS"— Tucker Duck & Rubber Co. 

515 Garrison Ave., Ft. Smith, Ark. 
Syracuse Enterprises _.- ~. Syracuse, Ind. 

CAMP STORE SUPPLIES 

CAMP SPECIALTIES P.O. Box 155, Hadden Heights, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 37) 



SUPPLIES SECTION 95 



CAMP STOVES also se« page 122 

Burch Manufacturing Co _.... 1220 Locust, Des Moines, Iowa 

"INSTA-LITE"— Metalcraft Mfg. Corp. 

Bent & Potomac Sts., St Louis 16, Mo. 

CAMP SUPPLIES also see page 94 

Super Surplus Center No. 1 8500 Georgia Ave., Silver Springs, Md. 

"MARBLES OUTING EQUIPMENT"— Marble Arms Corp. 

Superior Ave., Gladstone, Mich. 

CAMP SUPPLY CO^IPANY 710 Clark St., St. Louis 2, Mo. 

CAMP SPECIALTIES P.O. Box 155, Hadden Heights, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 37) 

ROCKAWAY SALES CO Jloute 46, Rockaway, N. J. 

"OSCO"— Outdoor Supply Co., Inc. 

27-01 Bridge Plaza, N., Long Is. City 1, N. Y. 
Hudson House, Inc 326 N. River Rd., Milwaukie 22, Ore. 

CAMP TOGS also see pages 96, 1 29, 1 34 

CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO 115 College Ave^ Rochester 7, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 19) 

CAMP TROPHY PADDLES also see page 134 

SMOKER LUMBER CO New Paris, Ind. 

CAMP WATER SYSTEMS 

"LANCASTER UNIT PUMPS"— Lancaster Pump & Mfg. Co. 

Lancaster, Pa. 
CAMPFIRE SUPPLIES 
"RED BLOCK FIRE STARTERS"— Harmel Products 

941 E. Sylvan Ave., Milwaukee 17, Wis. 

CAMPING AXE also see page 90, 120 

THE BRIDGEPORT HARDWARE MFG. CORP Bridgeport 5, Conn. 

CAMPING EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES also see page 94 

"JOHNSON'S OUTBOARD MOTORS"— Woodman's Sporting Goods Store 

233 Main St., Norway, Me. 

L. GROSSMAN SONS, INC 130 Granite St., Quincy 69, Mass. 

(see advertisement page 34) 
CAMP SUPPLY COMPANY 710 Clark St., St. Louis 2, Mo. 

CAMPWEAR-GIRLS' GYMSUITS also see page 119 

MOORE OF CALIFORNIA 1641 N. Allesandro St., Los Angeles 26, Cal. 

E. R. MOORE CO 932 Dakin St., Chicago 13, lU. 

CANOE CANVASING 

Brannen's Boat Shop Dutton Hill Rd., Windham, Me. 

CANOE RENTAL 

Brannen's Boat Shop - _ Dutton Hill Rd., Windham, Me. 

CANOE TRAILERS also see page 92 

ALCRAFT COMPANY Box 772, Lake Wales, Fla. 

CANOES-ALUMINUM also see page 93, 128 

ALUMA CRAFT BOAT CO 1539 Central Ave. N.E., Minneapolis 13, Minn. 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO. ....._.. 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 



96 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

CANOES-BOY SCOUT also see page 93, 128 

GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp Sausalito, Cal. 

(sec advertisement page 31) 

PERE MARQUETTE FIBERGLAS BOAT CO. _ - Scottville, Mich. 

GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp 6038 South St., Marathon, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 31) 
GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp Bristol, R. I. 

(see advertisement page 31) 

CANOES-FIBERGLAS also see page 128 

PERE MARQUETTE FIBERGLAS BOAT CO., INC. Scottville, Mich. 

RUNONVEA FIBREGLAS ™ - - Big Flats, N. Y. 

"FIBER-JET"— Stamm Boat Company _.Delafield, Wis. 

CANOES-OUTBOARD MOTOR also see page 95 

GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp. Sausalito, Cal. 

(see advertisement page 31) 
GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp 6038 South St., Marathon, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 31) 
GRUMMAN BOATS, Div. of Pearson Corp. Bristol, R. I. 

(see advertisement page 31) 

CANVAS GOODS also see page 133 

"FULTEX: SHUREDRY: FULTON"— 

Fulton Cotton Mills P. O. Box 1726, Atlanta 1, Ga. 

HOOSIER TARPAULIN & CANVAS GOODS CO. 

P. 0. Box 574, 1302-10 W. Washington St., Indianapolis 6, Ind. 
(see advertisement page 17) 

CAPS & HATS also see page 95, 119, 120 

COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING CO. j^mes, Iowa 

WILLIAMS BROTHERS MFG. CO 1405 W. 15th St. Topeka, Kan. 

(see advertisement page 21) 

CENTRALIZED SOUND SYSTEMS 

"RAULAND"— Rauland-Borg Corp 3535 W. Addison St., Chicago 18, 111. 

CERAMICS SUPPLIES also see page 103, 111, i14 

DUNCAN'S CERAMIC PRODUCTS - 5673 E. Sheilds, Fresno 27, Cal. 

(see advertisement page 41) 

CERAMICHROME LABORATORIES 15215 S. Broadway, Gardeiia, Cal. 

TRICKCRAFT CERAMICS & SUPPLIES 

Route 32, R. D. No. 3, Willimantic, Conn. 

SEELEY'S CERAMIC SERVICE 7-9 River St., Oneonta, N. Y. 

OHIO CERAMIC SUPPLY Kent. Ohio 

HOUSE OF CERAMICS 2481 Matthews, Memphis, Tenn. 

CESSPOOL, SEPTIC TANK & DRAIN see page 127 

CLOROBEN CHEMICAL CORP. 115 Jacobus Ave., S. Kearny, N. J. 

CHAIRS also see page 109, 110 

ADMIRAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 100 Fifth Ave,, New York 11, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 
EMPIRE STATE CHAIR CO 424 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 

CHAIRS-FOLDING STEEL also see page 108 

ACME WHOLESALERS „..57O0 Federal St., Detroit 9, Mich. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 97 



CHALKBOARDS also see page 94, 98 

"DAV-SON"— A. C. Davenport & Son, Inc. 

311 N. Desplaines St., Chicago 6, 111. 

CHANGEABLE LETTER DIRECTORIES also see page 94 

"DAV-SON"— A. C. Davenport & Son, Inc. 

311 N. Desplaines St., Chicago 6, 111. 

CHEESECLOTH also see page 117 

"CURITY"— The Kendall Co. Ill W. 40th St., New York 18, N. Y. 

CHEMICAL PRODUCTS 

Allegro Chemical Co 285 Franklin St., Boston 10, Mass. 

Barnebey-Cheney Co Cassady at 8th Aves., Columbus 19, Ohio 

"CHEMCO"— Waldman Chemical Co P. 0. Box 5021, Philadelphia 11, Pa. 

Stroudsburg Glass Co., Inc. 837 Scott St., Stroudsburg, Pa^ 

CHILDREN'S RECORDS 

Mercury Record Corp 35 E. Wacker Drive, Chicago 1, 111. 

SING WITH ME, Laurie Bee 420 E. 64th St., New York 21, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 32) 

CHILD'S DRINKING DISPENSER 

"SUNROC"— Sunroc Company Glen Riddle, Pa. 

CHINAWARE 

The Steames Company 1333 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago 5, 111. 

CHINA & CROCKERY alse see page 100, 108, 114 

"OSFIXCO"— Ohio Store Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Bath, Ohio 

CHINESE TOM TOMS 
WHITE EAGLE RAWHIDE 3IFG. CO. 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, III. 

CHLORINATORS also see page 135 

"PROPORTIONEERS CHLORINATORS"— Chas. P. Crowley Co. 

5430 Jillson St., Los Angeles 22, Cal. 
"EVERCLOR AUTOMATIC CHLORINATOR"— 

Everpure, Inc. _ 2627 W. 19th St., Chicago 8, 111. 

"KLENZ-METER"— Klenzade Products Inc _ 5861 W. Ogden, Cicero, 111. 

Precision Chemical Pump Corp 1396 Main St., Waltham 54, Mass. 

WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC...... 25 Main St., Belleville 9, N. J. 

CLEANERS 

Burnishine Products Co _...._ 8140 N. Ridgeway Ave., Skokie, 111. 

"F-lOO"— Wyandotte Chemical Corp _.... Wyandotte, Mich. 

CLEANERS-FLOOR 

MULTI-CLEAN PRODUCTS, INC Dept. C St. Paul 16, Minn. 

CLEANERS-TOILET BOWL 

Sno-Bol Company..- _ 25 W. Walton Blvd.. Pontiac, Mich. 

MULTI-CLEAN PRODUCTS, INC Dept. C, St. Paul 16, Minn. 



W NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

CLEANING SUPPLIES also see page 113, 117 

SIMON BROTHERS, INC 402 St. Joseph St., South Bend 1, Ind. 

CLEANSERS also see page 113, 117 

"OXYDOL : JOY : CHEER"— Proctor & Gamble Co. 

6th St. & Main St., Cincinnati 1, Ohio 

CLIMBING TOWERS 

Standard Playground Equipment Co., Inc Anderson, Ind. 

COACHING KITS 

"PLAYMASTER COACHING AIDS"— The Program Aids Co., Inc. 

550 5th Ave., New York 36, N. Y. 

COAT RACKS-STEEL 

Lyon Metal Products Inc 52 Montgomery St., Aurora, IlL 

COCOA MATTING 

Standart Distributors — 18401 E. Warren, Detroit 36, Mich, 

COFFEE URNS 

Tricolater Co.. Inc - ..- - - — Bellmore, N. Y. 

COIN FOLDERS 

Bronco-Modelcraf, Inc 55 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. 

COMFORTERS also see page 94 

Airline Products Co., Inc 4237 S. Indiana St., Chicago, HI. 

COMMERCIAL KITCHEN ENGINEERING 

Glendale Restaurant Equipment Co....- 502 E. Colorado St., Glendale, Cal. 

COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS also see page 112 

Newcomb Audio Products Co Hollywood 38, Cal. 

"RAULAND"— Rauland Borg Corp 3535 W. Addison St., Chicago 18, 111. 

"MARK VII CITIZENS' RADIO— R. C. A. Communications Products 

Canonsburg, Pa. 

COMPASSES 

"GOOD COMPANIONS: PALOMINE: ICELANDIC"— 

Thomas Black & Sons (Ogdensburg), Inc Box 541, Ogdensburg, N. Y. 

EDMUND SCIENTIFIC CO. 101 E. Gloucester Pike, Barrinpton 32, N. J. 

CONSERVATION PROJECT KITS 

Product Design Co 2796 Middlefield Rd., Redwood City, Cal. 

CONSTRUCTION KITS 

Toy Tinkers, Inc 807 Greenwood St., Evanston, 111. 

COOKING UTENSILS also see page 87, 114, 135 

"WEAR-EVER"— Wear-Ever Aluminum, Inc Box 836, Natick, Mass. 

COPPER ENAMELING SUPPLIES also see page 1 1 1 

FIRE-BRITE ITvODUCTS CO. 2435 N. Gieenview Ave., Chicago 14, 111. 

CORK BULLETIN BOARDS also see page 94, 95 

"DAV-SON"— A. C. Davcniwrt & Son, Inc. 

311 N. Desplaines St., Chicago 6, III. 

COSTUMES 

Raebum-Davis Costumer. _ 230 Federal St., Portland, Me. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 99 



COTS & DOUBLE DECKERS 

ADMIRAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 100 Fifth Ave., New York 11, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 

COTS & MATTRESSES also see pages 91, 116 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO. 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 

CRAFT ITEMS also see pages 88, 109, 110, 136 

Brain's Store - - - 4139 Center St., Omaha 5, Nebr. 

CRAFT-SUPPLIES 
SUNGOLD HOBBY SHOP 1635 E. Whitter Blvd., Whitter, Cal. 

S «& S Arts & Crafts - - Colchester 10, Conn. 

Ace Leather CJo., Inc. 1048 Prospect St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

H. Rademaker & Son, Inc 1501 College Ave. S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

EDMUND SCIENTIFIC CO 101 E. Gloucester Pike, Barrington 32, N. J. 

IMMERMAN & SONS „ 1924 Euclid Ave., Cleveland 15, Ohio 

CRAFTS-STAMPS 

Bronco-Modelcraf, Inc _- 55 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. 

CROQUET 

H. Rademaker «S; Son, Inc 1501 College Ave., S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

CUPS-PAPER also see page 122 

LILY-TULIP CUP CORP 122 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 

CUUERY also see pages 87, 1 14, 134 

Lamson & Goodnow Mfg. Co Shelburne Falls, Mass. 

MAX MAGED & SONS 106 Bowery, New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 43) 

DANCE SUPPLIES 

"LEO'S"— Advance Theatrical Co 32 W. Randolph, Chicago, 111. 

DARKROOM EQUIPMENT also see page 124 

Charles Beseler Co 219 So. 18th St., East Orange, N. J. 

DARTS also see page 109 

"APEX"— Apex Mfg. Co 140 Elm St., Non-istown, Pa. 

"CHAMPION"— Haeker Industries 465 No. 8th St, Philadelphia 23, Pa. 

DARTS & DART BOARDS 

Al's Dart Boards __ 79 Division St., Waterford, N. Y. 

DECALS also see page 103, 124 

NATIONAL DECALCOMANIA CORP. 

236 N. 60th St., Philadelphia 39, Pa. 

DEEP FAT FRYERS also see page 98, 108, 114 

"KEATING FRYER"— Keating of Chicago, Inc. 

1210 Van Buren St., CHiicago 7, 111. 

DEODORANTS also see page 97 

AIR-AID CORP 69 Tenean St., Boston, Mass. 

Penn-Champ Oil Corp _ - - Butler, Pa. 



100 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

DEPARTMENT STORES also %— page 95, 122 

Sears Roebuck & Co 925 S. Homan Ave., Dept 606, Chicago, 111. 

DINING EQUIPMENT also see page 96, 131 

"MICHIANA'S OLDEST & LARGEST SUPPLY HOUSE"— 

Mid-City Corp 418 W. Jefferson, South Bend, Ind. 

"OSFIXCO"— Ohio Store Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Bath, Ohio 

DISH BOXES also see page 113 

JARVIS & JARVIS DIV., USECO, INC. Palmer, Mass. 

DISH TOWELS 

"KENDALL"— The Kendall Company Ill W. 40th St., New York 18, N. Y. 

DISHWASHING MACHINES also see page 1 1 3 

Acme Hotel Supply 764 Notre Dame W., Montreal, Quebec, Can. 

"ATLAS DISHWASHER"— National Cornice Works, Atlas Div. 

1323 Channing St., Los Angeles 21, CaL 

Jackson Products Co ...Industrial Park, Tampa 4, Fla. 

ADMIRAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 100 Fifth Ave, New York 11, N. Y. 

(see advertisement pa^ire 25) 
THE HOBART MFG. CO Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 

DISHES-PLASTIC also see page 122 

"LIFETIME WARE: IMELAMINE DINNERWARE"— 

Watertown Mfg. Co Watertown, Conn. 

"]\IELMAC"— Admiral Equipment Company 

100 Fifth Ave., New York 11, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 25) 

"KYS-ITE"— Keyes Fibre Co Waterville, Me. 

"TEXAS WARE: DALLAS WARE"— Plastics Mfg. Co. 

2700 S. Westmoreland Ave., Dallas 33, Tex. 

DIVING BOARDS also see page 87, 136 

J. B. Sebrell Corp _..... 301 S. San Pedro St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

AMERICAN PLAYGROUND DEVICIE CO_1801 S. Jackson, Anderson, Ind. 

"PERMA DOCK"— Supercraft Products 6 Cross St., Monticello, N. Y. 

"SPRING-WELL BOARDS"— Bill Russell, Inc Box 2032, Austin, Tex. 

DIVING BOARDS-ALUMINUM also see pages 86, 136 

"BUCKBOARD"— Noi-man Buck Mfg. Co 2332 Eastlake, Seattle 2, Wash. 

DOCKS also see pages 87, 106, 136 

"LIFE-TIME"— Indiana Galvanizing & Mfg. Co. 

2415 S. Walnut St., Muncie, Ind. 
"MULTI-FORM ALUMINUM DOCKS"— 

Giffrick Dock & Development, Inc 3762 Ridge Rd., Cleveland 9, Ohio 

Standard Steel Products Mfg. Co P.O. Box 1444, Milwaukee, Wis. 

WISCONSIN MARINE CO. J3ox 28, Lake Mills, Wis. 

DOCKS & FLOATS-PORTABLE also see pages 87, 106, 136 

"ALL-ALUMINUM"— Alray Corp. 10 Hallwood Rd., Delmar, N. Y. 

ALUMIDOCK (DIV. METALLIC LADDER CORP.) 

6 Sheldon St., Randolph, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 47) 

"PERMA DOCK"— Supercraft Products 6 Cross St., Monticello, N. Y. 

Standard Steel Products Mfg. Co P.O. Box 1444, Milwaukee, Wis. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 101 



DOCKS-PORTABLE also see pages 106, 136 

Standard Steel Products Mfg. Co T. 0. Box 1444, Milwaukee, Wis. 

DOCKS & RAFTS also see pages 106, 136 

Standard Steel Products Mfg. Co P.O. Box 1444, Milwaukee, Wis. 

WISCONSIN MARINE CO Box 28, Lake Mills, Wis. 

DRAIN & SEPTIC TANK CLEANERS also see page 129 

KING aiANUFACTUlUNG COMPANY Flint 6, Mich. 

(see advertisement page 10) 
HERCULES CHEMICAL CO., INC. 416 Broadway, New York 13, N. Y. 

DRAMATIC SUPPLIES also see pages 124, 125 

"BAKER'S PLAYS"— Walter H. Baker Co. 

100 Summer St., Boston 10, Mass. 
"TPS"— Theatre Production Service 52 W. 46th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

DRINKING FOUNTAINS 
HAWS DRINKING FAUCET CO 1435 Fourth St., Berkeley 10, Cal. 

DRUGS & SUNDRIES 

BIG BEAR PHARMACY..... P. O. Box 0, Big Bear Lake, CaL 

PARK SURGICAL CO., INC.-„5001 New Utrecht Ave., Brooklyn 19, N. Y. 

DRUGS-WHOLESALE 

A. E. HALPERIN CO., INC 75 Northhampton St., Boston 18, Mass. 

CREST DRUG SUPPLIERS, FA 4-9090 

4399 White Plains Ave,, Bronx Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 8) 
TRI-MED SURGICAL CO., INC_._5203 Ft. Hamilton Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 9) 

DRUM LIDS also see page 135 

"UNITED WASTE RECEPTACLES"— United Metal Receptacle Corp. 

27-29 Ocean Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

DRUM OUTFITS also see page 134 

WHITE EAGLE RAWHIDE MFG. CO 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, 111. 

DUPLICATING MACHINES 

"GEM POSTCARD DUPLICATOR"— Bond Equipment Co. 

29 Moody Ave., St. Louis 19, Mo. 

DUST ELIMINATORS Also see page 97 

"GULF SANI-SOIL SET"— Gulf Oil Corp. 

Dept. DM, P. O. Box 2140, Houston 1, Tex. 

EAR PLUGS 

Dr. Frank Ear Stopple Co JBox 268, Ashland, Ohio 

ELECTRIC GENERATING PLANTS also see page 109 

ONAN Division of Studebaker-Packard Corp. 

University Ave., S.E. at 25th, Minneapolis 14, Minn. 
"KOHLER OF KOHLER"— Kohler Co Kohler, Wis. 

ELECTRIC WOODBURNING KITS also see page 110 

UNGAR ELECTRIC TOOLS 

1475 E. El Segundo Blvd., Hawthorne, Cal. 



102 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

EMBLEMS also see pages 102, 103 131 

YOULIN EMBLEMS ..-..4714 Avalon Blvd., Los Angeles 11, Cal. 

Penn Novelty Co 63 East Adams, Chicago, 111. 

COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING CO Ames, Iowa 

ROBBINS CO. Maple & Brook St^ Attleboro, Mass. 

MARK EMBROIDERY CO 29-31 Industrial Ave., Fairview, N. J. 

"A-B AMERICA'S BEST SWISS EMBROIDERY CLOTH EMBLEMS"— 

A-B Emblem Corp 519-523 30th St., Union City, N. J. 

JOEL & ARONOFF, INC - 932 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

EMBLEMS & AWARDS also see pages 1 02, 1 03, 1 3 1 

Gemsco, Inc. 395 4th Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

EMERGENCY ELECTRIC PLANTS 

ONAN Division of Studebaker-Packard Corp. 

University Ave., S.E. at 25th, Minneapolis 14, Minn. 

ENAMEL KITS also see page 89 

BERGEN ARTS & CRAFTS 300 S. W. 17th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

•TRINKIT KIT"— Vanity Fair Box 43, Dept. 1707, Normal, IlL 

ENAMELING SUPPLIES also see page 89 

BERGEN ARTS & CRAFTS 300 S. W. 17th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

A'n L's HOBBICRAFl, INC. _ 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C. 

IMMERMAN & SONS 1924 Euclid Ave., Cleveland 15, Ohio 

EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES 

Textile Products 181 Chestnut St., Newark 1, N. J. 

EXERCISE-BODY BUILDING 

Marcy Gymnasium Equipment Co 1398 W. Sunset Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. 

FALLOUT SHELTER TOILETS also see page 133 

"SAFEWAY 1 QT. FLUSH TOILETS"— 

Safeway Sanitation - 75 Argyle Rd., Buffalo 21, \. Y. 

(see advertisement page 12) 

FEATHERS-HEADDRESS 

Hollywood Fancy Feather Co 512 S. Broadway, Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

FEATHERS-HEADDRESS & ARCHERY also see page 88 

M. SCHWARTZ & SON, INC^ 321 East 3rd St., New York 9, N. Y. 

FELT also see page 88 

Standard Felt Company 231 S. Green St., Chicago, 111. 

"VEL-FEL"— Continental Felt Co _ ... 22 W. 15th St., New York 11, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 38) 

FELT-LETTERS 

Roman Art Embroidery Mfg. Co. 597 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 



SUPPUES SECTION lOi 



FENCES 
NEW HAMPSHIRE FENCE CO., INC JEpping Road, Raymond, N. H. 

"AMERICAN FENCE"— Americal Steel & Wire Div., U. S. Steel Corp. 

Rockefeller Bldg., Cleveland 13, Ohio 
Rusticraft Fence Company 9 King Road, Malvern, Pa. 

FENCING 
WALPOLE WOODWORKERS, INC. 767 East St., Walpole, Mass. 

FENCING-SWORDPLAY also see page 129 

American Fencing Co P. 0. Box 239, Cheshire, Conn. 

FREDERICK ROHDES, Fencers' Out-Fitters 

169 E. 8Gth St., New York 28, N. Y. 

GEORGE SANTELLI, INC. .412 Sixth Ave., New York 11, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 

FILM DISTRIBUTORS 

J. P. Lilley & Son „ 928 N. 3rd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

FILMS also see page 117 

Audio-Visual Film Service 2114 8th Ave., N., Birmingham 1, Ala. 

Arkansas State Teachers College Film Department, Conway, Ark. 

Fresno Camera Exchange _.2037 Merced St., Fresno 21, Cal. 

Rocky Mountain Films Colorado Springs, Colo. 

DIVISION OF TOURIST AND TRAVEL PROMOTION 

Capitol Annex, Frankfort, Ky. 

National Film Service 422 W. Breckenbridge Ave., Louisville 3, Ky. 

University of Maine Audio-Visual Service, S. Stevens Hall, Orono, Me. 

"EDUCATIONAL FILMS"— The University of Michigan 

Audio-Visual Education Center, 720 E. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
University of Minnesota 

Audio-Visual Ext. Service, 115-121 TSMa, Minneapolis 14, Miiui. 

All-Star Pictures 709 Westport Rd., Kansas City 2, Mo. 

SWANK MOTION PICTURES, INC 621 N. Skinker Blvd., St. Louis 30, Mo. 

ASSOCIATION FILMS, INC.— FREE LOAN AND RENTAL FILMS 

347 Madison Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

Skibo Productions, Inc 165 W. 46th St., New York 19, N. Y. 

UNITED WORLD FILMS, INC 1445 Park Ave, New York 29, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 63) 

Avard J. Sloat _ 4 Maplecrest Drive, Greenville, R. I. 

Unusual Films - -..Bob Jones University, Greenville, S. C. 

Rarig Motion Picture Co 2100 N. 45th St., Seattle 3, Wash. 

Elmer B. Simpson...... 818 Virginia St., W., Charleston 2, W. Va. 

FILMS-ENTERTAINMENT-EDUCATIONAL 

"ICS" — Institutional Cinema Service, Inc. 

41 Union Square W., New York 8, N. Y. 

FILMS & FILM PRODUCTION also see page 117 

"CROSS CURRENTS"— Walter W. Witt 1237 Verdugo, La Canada, Cal. 

"SOME OF GOD'S CHILDREN"— Walter W. Witt 

1237 Verdugo, La Canada, Cal. 



104 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

FiLMS-FOR FREE LOAN OR RENTAL also see page 109 

Bray Studios _ 729 Seventh Ave, New York 19, N. Y. 

Stinson Film Library ..._ P.O. Box 7, Oak Park, 111. 

"BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES — LOCAL BUSINESS OFFICE"— 
American Tel. & Tel. Co. 195 Broadway, Rm. 508-A, New York 7, N. Y. 

FILMS-MUSIC 

"PIANORAMA"— The Wurlitzer Co. _ „ , DeKalb, III. 

FILMS-NATURE also see page 117 

"AUTUMN PASTORALE: CONCERT FOR CLOUDS"— Poitahlms 

Orchard Lake, Mich. 

FILMS-RELIGIOUS 

"AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES"— The United Christian Missionary 

Society __ .......222 S. Downey Ave., Indianapolis 7, Ind. 

FILMS-SERIALS-FEATURES-CARTOONS 

Mottas Films 1318 Ohio N. E., Canton, Ohio 

FILMS-SPECIALIZED also see pages 103, 117 

The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. 

P.O. Box 3339 Terminal Annex Sta., Los Angeles 54, Cal. 
"ALL FLESH IS GRASS"— American National Cattlemen's Assn. 

801 E. 17th St., Denver 18, Colo. 
'BLASTING CAP DANGER"— E. I, Du Pont De Nemours & Co., Inc. 

Motion Picture Distribution Wilmington 98, Del. 

"THE DU PONT STORY"— E. I. Du Pont De Nemours & Co., Inc., 

Motion Picture Distribution Wilmington 98, Del. 

National Apple Institute N.W. Washington BIdg., Washington 5, D. C. 

"MIAMI BEACH STORY"— Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce 

1700 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, Fla. 

"CIRCULATION"— American Heart Assn 44 E. 23rd St., New York, N. Y. 

"FISHING"— Fred Arbogast & Co., Inc 313 V/. North St., Akron 3, Ohio 

FILMSTRIP PROJECTORS 

"PRC" — Picture Recording Co _..... Oconomowoc, Wis. 

FILMSTRIPS also see pages 117, 103 

Society for Visual Education, Inc 1345 Diversey Ave., Chicago 14, 111. 

"MICHIGAN HISTORY"— The Univer?ity of Michigan 

Audio-Visual Education Center, 720 E. Huron, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

FILTERS & PURIFIERS 

"SUNROC"— Sunroc Company Glen Riddle, Pa. 

FINGER PAINTS also see pages 110, 111 

Nu Media Faribault, Minn.. 

FIRE EXTINGUISHERS 
ANDERSON & WHITE SUPPLY CO. 5025 W. Armitage, Chicago, HI. 

Solshine Mfg. Co _ 419 2nd St., Fall River, Mass. 

American-La France, Div. Sterling Precision Corp., 

100 E. LaFrance St., Elmira, N. Y. 

Jiffy Fire Hose Rack Co 605 Amsterdam Ave., New York, N. Y. 

"INDIAN FIRE PUMPS"— D. B. Smith & Co 414 Main St., Utica 2, N.Y- 



SUPPLIES SECTION 105 



FIRE PROTECTION EQUIPMENT 

Schwartz Bros., Inc 827 Ach St., Philadelphia 7, Pa. 

FIREARMS & AMMUNITION 

Woodman's Sporting Goods Store 223 Main St., Norway, Me. 

FIREWORKS 

Standard Specialty Company ,_ Oostburg, Wis. 

FIRST AID SUPPLIES 

PAC-KIT CO. _ _ 175 Greenwich Ave., Greenwich, Conn. 

"GAUZTEX"— General Bandages, Incorporated 

8300 Lehigh Ave., Morton Grove, 111. 

Medical Supply Co. 1027 W. State St., Pvockford, 111. 

"MURINE FOR YOUR EYES"— Murine Co., Inc. 

660 N. Waba.sh Ave., Chicago 11, III. 

Michigan First Aid. _ „..162l S. Woodward, Royal Oak, Mich. 

Johnson & Johnson Nevr Brunswick, N. J. 

PARK SURGICAL CO., INC 5001 New Utrecht Ave., Brooklyn 19, N. Y. 

TRI-MED SURGICAL CO., INC. 5203 Ft. Hamilton Pkwy., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 9) 

"UNIMART"— United First Aid Co 108 E. 16th St., New York 3, N. Y. 

"UNIVERSAL BAND-SEAL"— Caster Products Co. 

1171 Wooster Rd., No. Barberton, Ohio 

"SENTINEL"— Forest City Products 722 Boliver Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 

DRUG DISTRIBUTORS 6th & Callowhill Sts., Philadelphia 6, Fa. 

FISHING 

"BAIT CANTEENS"— Oberlin Canteen Co ...„ Oberlin, Ohio 

"MARK TRAIL BAIT CASTING OUTFIT"— Ocean City Mfg. Co., 

A & Sumerset Sts., Philadelphia 34, Pa. 

FISHING RODS & LINES 

"RAIN-BEAU"— Union Hardware-Sealand, Inc Torrington, Conn. 

FISHING SUPPLIES 

American Star Cork Co., Inc 175 N. 9th St., Brooklyn 11, N. Y. 

FISHING TACKLE MFG.-REELS, RODS & LINES 

"JOHNSON'S OUTBOARD MOTORS"~Woodman's Sporting Goods Store 

223 Main St., Norway, Me. 
SHAKESPEARE CO 241 E. Kalamazoo Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich. 

FLAG POLES 

Joseph H. McPherson „ 12 Norfolk St., Cambridge, Mass. 

FLAGS 

AMERICAN FLAG & BANNER COMPANY 

415 S. Clark St., Chicago 5, III. 

ACE BANNER & FLAG CO .....224 Haddon Rd., Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. 

FLAGHOUSE, INC. 2010 3rd Ave., New York, N. Y. 

Eder Manufacturing Co 535 N. Water St., Milwaukee, Wis. 



106 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

FLOATS & DOCKS-PORTABLE also see pages 100, 101, 136 
♦*ALL-ALUMINUM"— Alray Corp. 10 Hallwood Kd, Delmar, N. Y. 

FLOOR FINISHES & WAXES 

Tempo Chemical Co., Inc 47-02 5th St., Long Island City, N. Y. 

FLOOR SEALS 

MULTI-CLEAN PRODUCTS, INC. Dept. C, St. Paul 16, Minn. 

FLOOR WAXES 
MULTI-CLEAN PRODUCTS, INC. - Dept. C, St. Paul 16, Minn. 

FOIL 

"ALCOA ALUMINUM FOIL"— Aluminum Co. of America 

2040 W. Wisconsin Ave., Milwaukee 3, Wis. 

FOLDING ALUMINUM COTS 

"TELESCOPE"— The Telescope Furniture Co., Inc _.. Granville, N. Y. 

FOLDING ARMY STYLE COTS 

"TELESCOPE"— The Telescope Furniture Co., Inc Granville, N. Y. 

FOLDING CHAIRS 

"STAKMORE"— Stakmore Co 200 Madison Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

"TELESCOPE"— The Telescope Furniture Co., Inc ._ Granville, N. Y. 

FOLDING FURNITURE 

"TELESCOPE"— The Telescope Furniture Co., Inc Granville, N. Y. 

FOLDING TABLES also see pages 131 

Midwest Folding Products. Roselle, IlL 

ACME WHOLESALERS 5700 Federal St., Detroit 9, Mich. 

HOWE FOLDING FURNITURE, INC 1 Park Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

FOOD CUTTERS also see pages 1 07, 1 1 4, 1 35 
THE HOBART MFG. CO ,. Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 

FOOD MIXERS also see page 90, 109, 114, 135 
THE HOBART MFG. CO Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 

FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES also see page 98 

Arthur Unger Co 149 Turk St., San Francisco 2, Cal. 

Pioneer Restaurant Equipment Co 711 W. 16th St., Long Beach 13, Cal. 

Munderloh & Co., Ltd St. James & 8th Ave., Ville St. Pierre, P. Q., Can. 

"BURMA"— St. John Propane Gas Co. St. John, New Brunswick, Can. 

(see advertisement page 55) 

Standard Agencies, Ltd..._. 9500 St. Lawrence Blvd., Montreal, Quebec, Can. 

"SERV-ALL"— Smith-Werner Co 925 Federal Blvd., Denver 4, Colo. 

Whitlock-Dobbs, Inc 240 Ivy St., N.E., Atlanta 3, Ga. 

NATIONAL CHINA & EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 

214-18 E. Fourth St., Marion, Ind. 

National Equipment Co 164 Water St., Gardiner, Me. 

Holyoke Auction Co., Inc.,. 524 High St., Holyoke, Mass. 

Edward Lcvenson, Inc 79-85 Union St., Boston 14, Mass. 

Miller & Seddon Co 2089 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 107 



FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES (Continued) 

SWARTZBAUGH DIV., USECO., INC. Palmer, Mass. 

KIRCHMAN BROTHERS CO Cor. Midland & Walnut Sts., Bay City, Mich. 

Manting Equipment Co Robbins Road, Grand Haven, Mich, 

Oken's, Inc 1011 Washington Ave. S., Minneapolis 15, Minn. 

Pinski Brothers, Inc 1020 Central Ave., Great Falls, Mont. 

Montana Restaurant Supply Co _ 227 W. Front St., Missoula, Mont. 

Smith St. John Mfg. Co _. - 1518 Walnut St., Kansas City 8, Mo. 

"SECO-WARE"— Seco - 4560 Gustine Ave., St. Louis 16, Mo. 

M. P. Alkon & Co ....._ 49 Market St., Portsmouth, N. H. 

H. E. HUMPHREYS CO., INC.... 180-182 N. Main St., Concord, N. H. 

Interstate Restaurant Equipment Co 37 Amoskeag St., Manchester, N. H. 

Lougee-Robinson Co., Inc _ Masonic Temple, Laconia, N. H. 

H. F. Rutley Co „... „ „..78 Prince St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 

H. Weinstein Co _ 159 Canal St., Ellenville, N. Y. 

Westchester Restaurant Supply Co _ 161 4th Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Acme Sales Co 1135 Main St., Wellsville, Ohio 

"CRES-COR"— Crescent Metal Products, Inc 

18901 St. Clair Ave., Cleveland 10, Ohio 

THE HOBART MFG. CO. Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 

G. E. Maier Company _ 715 Sycamore St., Cincinnati 2, Ohio 

"OSFIXCO"— Ohio Store Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Bath, Ohio 

Rowland Equipment Co 618 Monroe St., Toledo 4, Ohio 

The Star Glass & Supply Co...- 532 N. Main St., Fostoria, Ohio 

Lemco Restaurant Supply 1351 E. Hoyt St., Salem, Ore. 

Allentown Bar & Restaurant Supply 1101 Airport Rd., Allentown, Pa. 

Standard Supply House..„ 217 W. Third St., Chester, Pa. 

Stroudsburg Glass Co., Inc. - 837 Scott St., Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Morris M. Young Co ....._ 25G-258 E. Pittsburgh St., Greenburg, Pa. 

O'Brien Hotel Supply Co., Inc 917 Main St., Columbia, S. C. 

McKay Cameron Co 909 5th Ave. So., Nashville 10, Tenn. 

Scruggs, Inc. — ...._ 415 St. Paul St., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Wolfe Sales Company.... P. O. Box 384, Savannah, Tenn. 

Wm. P. Swartz Jr., & Co., Inc 421 Luck Ave., Roanoke 2, Va. 

Moore Brothers Sales Co 107 South First St., Pasco, Wash. 

FOOD SUCERS also see pages 1 13, 134 

GLOBE SLICING MACHINE CO., INC Selleck St., Stamford, Conn. 

f THE HOBART MFG. CO Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 

FOOD STORAGE UNITS-NON-ELECTRiCAL 

"FREEZ-SAFE"— GIo-Brite Products 6415 N. California Ave., Chicago, III. 

FOOD WARMERS 

"McCALL-THERMcCOLD"— McCall Refrigerator Corp ..Hudson, N. Y. 



106 NATIONAL CASH' DIRECTORS GUIDE 

FOUNTAINETTES 

"SERV-ALL"— Smith-Werner Co 925 Federal Blvd., Denver 4, Colo. 

FREE FILMS also see page 104, 117 

"WE SAW IT HAPI'EN"— United Aircraft Corp. 

Public Rolntions Dept., E. Hartford, Conn. 
"HOW PAPER COMES FROM TREES"— 
Soutliern Pulpwood Conservation Ass'n. 

1224 Peachtree St., N.E., Atlanta 9, C:i. 

STERLING-MOVIES U.S.A., INC. _- 100 W. Monroe St.. Chicago 3, 111. 

"MIKE AND NANCY LEARN ABOUT JETS"— United Air IJnes 

5959 S. Cicero Ave., Chicago 38, III. 
STERLING-MOVIES U.S.A., INC. 375 Park Ave, New York 22, N. Y. 

FREE FILMS-SPECIALIZED & GENERAL 

New York Telephone Co 140 West St., Room 1020, New York 7, N. Y. 

FREE MATERIALS-BOOKLETS 

"ABOUT SOFT DRINKS"— American Bottlers of Carbonated Beverages 

1128 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

FREE PROGRAM MATERIALS 

"KNOTS & THEIR USES"— Tubbs Cordage Co. 

200 Bush St., San Francisco, Cal. 

FREE SLIDEFILMS 

"LITTLE SONGS ON BIG SUBJECTS"— 
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith 

20 W. 40th St., New York 18, N. Y. 

FREEZERS-FOOD STORAGE UNITS 

KELVINATOR DIV., American Motors Corp. 

14250 Plymouth Rd., Detroit 32, Mich. 

FUNGICIDES & ANTISEPTICS 

Noxal Products Co. 

1107-09 E. Garvey Ave., P. 0. Box 15G, Monterey Park, Cal. 

FURNITURE-RUSTIC 
WALPOLE WOODWORKERS, INC. „...767 East St., Walpole, Mass. 

GAMES also see page 87 

CARROM INDUSTRIES 1000 Rowe St., Ludington, Mich. 

WORLD WIDE GAMES - Delaware, Ohio 

"SHUTTLE-LOOP"— Taylor Gifts Wayne 2, Pa. 

GARBAGE CANS also see page 113, 135 
WHEELING CORRUGATING CO - — Wheeling, W. Va. 

GARDEN CUTLERY 

"WISS"— J. Wiss & Sons Inc _..... 33 Littleton Ave., Newark 7, N. J. 

GARDEN HOSE 

Supplex Co., Div. of American Corp. 225 North Ave., Garwood, N. J. 

GARDEN & INSECTICIDE SPRAYERS 

"INDIAN FIRE PUMPS"— D. B. Smith & Co 414 Main St, Utica 2, N. Y. 



i 



SUPPLIES SECTION 109 



GAS APPLIANCES 

"LEW-B-GAS"— Lewiston Bottled Gas Co. 47 Riverside St., Lewiston, Me. 

GAS KITCHEN & HEATING EQUIPMENT 
"LEW-B-GAS"— Lewiston Bottkd Gas. Co 47 Riverside St., Lewiston, Me. 

Sungas Service ...._ Jefferson St., Monticello, N. Y. 

GAS WATER HEATERS also see page 135 

"LEW-B-GAS"— Lewiston Bottled Gas. Co 47 Riverside St., Lewiston, Me. 

"SANIMASTER"— Ruud Manufacturing Co. 

2025 Factory St., Kalamazoo 24, Mich. 

GEM CRAFTS also see pages 88, 113 

TECHNICRAFT LAPIDARIES CORP. 3560 Broadway, New York 31, N.Y. 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE also see page 95 

John Saber & Brothers 43 N. Gallatin Ave., Uniontown, Pa. 

GENERAL STORES also see page 95 

Nichols' Variety Store Center Harbor, N. H. 

GIFTS 

Safe-T-Brand Sales Co., Inc P. 0. Box 831, Evanston, III. 

GLASSWARE also see page 109 

"OSFIXCO" Ohio Store Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Both, Ohio 

GOLF also see page 128 

"PLYMOUTH CHAMPIONSHIP"— Plymouth Golf Ball Co. 

Plymouth Meeting, Pa. 

GOLF NETS also see page 119 

Sterling Net & Twine Co., Inc 164 Belmont Ave., Belleville 7, N. J. 

GOLF SUPPLIES also see page 128 

A. W. Morgan — 470 Palisade Ave., Yonkers 3, N. Y. 

GUNSIGHTS 

Redfield Gun Sight Co 3315 Gilpin, Denver, Colo. 

GYMNASIUM EQUIPMENT 

Marcy Gymnasium Equipment Co.._...1398 W. Sunset Blvd., Los Angeles, Cal. 
"TUMBLE KING"— Tumble King International 

114 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

GYMNASIUM MATS & EQUIPMENT also see pages 89, 129 
EVERLAST SPORTING GOODS MFG. CO., INC. 

173 Walnut Ave., New York 54, N. Y. 

HANDICRAFT KITS 

NEAL'S NOVELTY SHOP Box 470, Biddeford, Me. 

(see advertisement page 38) 

HANDICRAFT POWER TOOLS 
DREMEL MANUFACTURING CO 2450 18th St., Racine, Wis. 

HANDICRAFT TOOLS also see pages 133, 136 

Anchor Tool & Supply Co., Inc 12 John St., New York, N. Y. 

Porter-Cable Machine Co 60 Exchange St., Syracuse 8, N. Y. 



no NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

HANDICRAFTS also see pages 88, 1 02, 1 1 3 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO. 

2429 W. Manchester Blvd., Inglewood 4, Cal. 
"GUILDCRAFT PRODUCTS"— Russo Handicraft Supplies 

1460 E. 4th St., Los Angeles 33, Cal. 
AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO. , 3010 W. 7th St., Los Angeles 5, Cal. 

BERGEN ARTS & CRAFTS _... 300 W. 17th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO. 

3104 Peachtrce Rd., N. E., Atlanta 5, Ga. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO 83 W. Van Burcn St., Chicago 5, HL 

J. L. Hammett Co _ 260 Main St., Cambridge, Mass. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO 4831 Woodward, Detroit 1, Mich. 

GAGER'S HANDICRAFTS - 1024 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 2, Minn. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO...1109 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis 3, Minn. 

The Camp Fire Company 3821 Meadow Lane Kansas City 37, Mo. 

Eastern Handicraft Supply Co., Inc 132 Spring St., New York 12, N. Y. 

GREY OWL INDIAN CRAFT MFG. CO. 

4518 Seventh Ave., Brooklyn 20, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 38) 




A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC. 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO. 1206 Walnut St., Philadelphia 7, Pa. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO. 

2840 ^\^lite Settlement Rd., Ft. Worth 7, Tex. 

AMERICAN HANDICRAFTS CO ..-.2028 Third Ave., Seattle 1, Wash. 

CEDAR TRAIL SHOP Route No. 1, Plymouth, Wis. 

(see advertisement page 42) 



SUPPLIES SECTION 111 



HARDWARE SUPPLIES 

Fortune's Paint & Hardware Co., Inc. ,..727 Haywood Rd., Asheville, N. C. 

HATS 

National Schoolcrafters, Inc 8 Niagara Ave., Freeport, L. I., N. Y. 

HOBBY KITS also pages 88, 111 

"SCALE MODELS"— Revell, Inc Venice, Cal. 

CEDAR TRAIL SHOP Route No. 1, Plymouth, Wis. 

(see advertisement page 42) 

HOBBYCRAFTS also see pages 88, 111 

"FAMOUS FIGHTERS: PLANES: SHIPS: FIGURINES"— 

AURORA PLASTICS CORP 44 Cherry Valley Rd., W. Hempstead, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 39) 

HORSESHOES-PITCHING 
"DIAMOND SUPER RINGER: EAGLE RINGER: DOUBLE RINGER: 
JUNIOR: LITTLE DIAMOND"— Diamond Tool & Horseshoe Co. 

47th & Grand, Duluth 7, Minn. 

"STAR"— Star Heel Plate Co 12 Thornton St., Newark 5, N. J. 

HOSPITAL & SURGICAL SUPPLIES also see page 118 

PARK SURGICAL CO., INC 5001 New Utrecht Ave., Brooklyn 19, N. Y. 

HOT BUHER DISPENSERS 

"SUNROC"—SjTiroc Company _ Glen Riddle, Pa. 

HOT IRON TRANSFER PENCILS 

Leathers Sales Co - Lizton, Ind. 

HOUSEWARES 

Safe-T-Brand Sales Co., Inc _ P. 0. Box 831, Evanston, 111. 

HUNTING KNIVES 

"MARBLES OUTING EQUIPMENT"— Marble Arms Corp. 

Superior Ave., Gladstone, Mich. 

ICE CREAM MACHINERY 

Morris M. Young Co 556-258 E. Pittsburgh St., Greensburg, Pa. 

ICE MACHINES 

"SCOTSMAN"— Queen Products „.... 493 Front St., Albert Lea, Minn. 

"SCOTSMAN— Scotsman, Queen Products Div., King-Seeley Corp. 

505 Front St., Albert Lea, Minn. 

ICE MAKING EQUIPMENT 

Morris M. Young Co 256-258 E. Pittsburgh St., Greensburg, Pa. 

INCINERATORS 
"SCHOOL & CAMP INCINERATOR"— 

Winnen Incinerator. __ 932 Broadway, Bedford, Ohio 

INDIAN DRUM RATTLES also see page 101, 118, 134 
WHITE EAGLE RAWHIDE MFG. CO. 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, 111. 



112 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

INDIAN TOM TOMS 
WHITE EAGLE RAWHIDE MFG. CO 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, III. 

Indian Traders On The Shores of Silver Lake, Rochester, Minn. 

INDIANCRAFTS also see pages 88, 95 

THUNDERBIRD PRODUCTS CO 2122 N. Lincoln Ave., Chicago 14, III. 

PLUME TRADING & SALES CO., INC. P. O. Box 585, Monroe, N. Y. 

GREY OWL INDIAN CRAFT MFG. CO. 

150-02 Beaver Rd., Jamaica 35, Queens, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 38) 
A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC. 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C. 

INFIRMARY SUPPLIES also see page 118 

PARK SURGICAL CO., INC......5001 New Utrecht Ave., Brooklyn 19, N. Y. 

INFLATABLE WATER SUPPLIES also see page 136 

Plastimayd Corp „ .„.. 2204 S.E. 7th Ave., Portland 14, Ore. 

INHALATORS 

"OXEQUIP"— Oxygen Equipment & Service Co. 

8335 S. Halsted St., Chicago 20, 111. 

INSECT REPELLENTS also see page 87 

Medical Supply Co - 1027 W. State St., Rockford, 111. 

Bickmore Co. _. Old Town, Me. 

"TICKS-OFF BOMB"— Whitmore Research Laboratories 

339 S. Vandcventer St., St. Louis 10, Mo. 

INSECTICIDES also see pages 87, 126, 130 

"STAY-SPRAY"— Stay Chemical Co 2505 N. Saginaw, Flint, Mich. 

CLOROBEN CHEMICAL CORP 115 Jacobus Ave., S. Kearny, N. J. 

"TEMPO"— Tempo Chemical Co., Inc 47-02 5th St., Long Island City, N. Y. 

"WASP KILLER KIT"— Anchor Chemical Co. 

10723 Briggs Rd., Cleveland 11, Ohio 
Penn-Champ Oil Corp _ Butler, Pa. 

INSULATED BAGS also see page 95 

JIFFY MANUFACTURING CO 360 Florence Ave., Hillside, N. J. 

INSULATED COOLER CHESTS 

"MAGIKOOLER"— Metalcraft Mfg. Co. 

Bent & Potomac Sts., St. Louis 16, Mo. 

INTERCOM SYSTEMS 

Talk-A-Piione - 1512 S. Pulaski Rd., Chicago 23, III. 

JACKETS 

WILLIAMS BROTHERS INIFG. CO 1405 W. 15th St., Topeka, Kan. 

(see advertisement page 21) 

CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO 115 College Ave., Rochester 7, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 19) 



SUPPLIES SECTION 113 



JANITORS SUPPLIES also see pages 97, 1 15 

San Joaquin Paper & Janitor Supply, Inc. 

P. O. Box 1986, 459 Van Ness, Fresno, Cal. 

JEWELLED APPLIQUE SETS 

Rapaport Bros., Inc 1830 S. Washtenaw Ave., Chicago 8, 111. 

JEWELRY FINDINGS also see pages 88, 109, 110 
BERGEN ARTS & CRAFTS 300 S. W. 17th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

Metal Findings Corp -152 W. 22nd St., New York, N. Y. 

JEWELRY MAKING SUPPLIES 
A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC. 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C, 

KILNS 

Thomas C. Thompson Co 1539 Deerfield Rd., Highland Park, 111. 

KITCHEN-DINING RM EQPMT & SUPPL. also see pagelOO 

McCloud's Food Service Equipment _ 401 Graham Ave., Windber, Pa. 

KITCHEN EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES also see page 98, 109 

"ATLAS DISHWASHER"— National Cornice Works, Atlas Div. 

1323 Channing St., Los Aniceles 21, CaL 
WESTERN STORE EQUIPMENT CO., LTD. 

511 Queen St. W., Toronto, Ont., Can. 

Vaculator .._ — 311 N. Desplaines St., Chicago 6, 111. 

NATIONAL CHINA & EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 

214-18 E. Fourth St., Marion, Ind. 
KIRCHMAN BROTHERS CO. Cor. Midland & Walnut Sts., Bay City, Mich. 

"FRIALATOR"— J. C. Pitman & Sons, Inc 295 N. State St., Concord, N. H. 

MAX MAGED & SONS 106 Bowery. New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 43) 
ADMIRAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 100 Fifth Ave., New York 11, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 

Renzi's Restaurant Supply Co 34 Water St., Lyons, N. Y. 

Sabloff's -.. 46 Main St., Liberty, N. Y. 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO. - 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 

Stanley Equipment Corp _ 454 Livonia Ave., Brooklyn 7, N. Y. 

Toledo Kitchen Machines 2450 Hollcnbeck St., Rochester, N. Y. 

S. S. Kemp Co 652 Huron Rd., Cleveland 15, Ohio 

"OSFIXCO"— Ohio Store Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Bath, Ohio 

C. F. Thorsson Co 5383-16th St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 

The Triumph Mfg. Co 3400 Spring Grove Ave., Cincinnati 25, Ohio 

West Texas Coffee & Equipment Co 881 Oak St., Abilene, Tex. 

Northwest Hotel Supply Inc 313 Second Ave., Seattle Ave., 4, Wash. 



114 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

LAMINATING SUPPLIES 

Natcol Laboratories- — _ P. 0. Box 227, Redlands, CaL 

LANDSCAPING 

Jackson & Perkins Co 543 Rose Lane, Newark, N. Y. 

LANTERNS also see page 95, 103 

"INSTA-LITE"— Metalcraft Mfg. Co. 

Bent & Potomac Sts., St. Louis 16, Mo. 
"HAN DLITE"— Economy Lantern C0...-..8IO N. 6th Ave., Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 

LANTERNS-LAMP also see page 94 

"HAND SEARCHLIGHTS: EMERGENCY & WARNING LIGHTS"— 

Carpenter Mfg. Co .2238 Bradley St., Somerville 45, Mass. 

"NORTHSTAR LANTERNS: ELECTRIC PORTABLE & XmLITY"— 

Star Headlight & Lantern Co., Inc.- W. Main St., Honeoye Falls, N.Y. 

"EMPIRE FOCAL-RAY"— 

The Metal Ware Corp. 1710 Monroe SU Two Rivers, Wis. 

LAPIDARY & JEWELRY SUPPLIES also see page 110 

TECHNICRAFT LAPIDARIES CORP_..3560 Broadway, New York 31, N.Y. 
A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC. 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C 

LAUNDRY EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURERS 
"UNIMAC-TWIN-WASHER RINSE-EXTRACTOR COMBINATION"— 

Unimac Company 802 Miami Circle, N.E., Atlanta 5, Ga. 

(See advertisement page 3) 

Bermil Sales & Service Co., Inc.._ „ 112 E. 110th St., New York 29, N. Y. 

The Prosperity Co., Inc.... -..- Syracuse 1, N. Y. 

AMERICAN LAUNDRY MACHINERY INDUSTRIES 

Ross & Section Aves., Cincinnati 12, Ohio 

LAUNDRY MARKING PEN 

Taubman Laundry Marking Pen Co. 176 Madison Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

LAUNDRY TAGS 

National Ticket Co. 1564 Broadway, New York 86, N. Y. 

LAWN MOWERS 

The Magovem Co ..- 404 Main St., Springfield, Mass 

LAWNS also see page 115 

O. M. SCOTT & SONS CO. 31arysville, Ohio 

The Seaboard Seed Co 701 South Front St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

LEATHER PATCHES, THONGS, ETC. 

The Camp Fire Company 3821 Meadow Lane, Kansas City 37, Mo. 

LEATHERCRAFT OUTFITS 

Rapaport Bros., Inc 1830 S. Washtenaw Ave., Chicago 8, IlL 

LEATHERCRAFTS also see pages 88, 110 

"GUILDCRAFT PRODUCTS"— Russo Handicraft Supplies 

1460 E. 4th St., Los Angeles 33, Cal. 

A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C. 

THE LONGHORN CO. „.., 3141 Oak Grove, Dallas 4, Tex. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 115 



LIFE JACKETS 

"GENTEX"— Gentex Corporation 450 7th Ave, New York 1, N. Y. 

LIFE PRESERVERS also see page 87, 131, 136 

Brunswick Corp., Red Head Brand Div 4311 W. Belmont, Chicago 41, III. 

"AQUA-FLOAT"— Style-Crafters, Inc. 

P. O. Box 8277, Station A, Greenville, S. C. 
LIGHT BULB REMOVERS 

J. B. Sebrell Corp 301 S. San Pedro St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

LIGHT BULBS-INCANDESCENT 

Penetray Corp 615 Front St., Toledo 5, Ohio 

LINEN RENTAL SUPPLY 
ABELOVES LINEN SUPPLY 325 Oakford Court, Scranton, Pa. 

LIQUID PLASTIC REPAIR 

"DAB"— R. M. HoUingshead Corp 840 Cooper, Camden, N. J. 

LOCKERS-STEEL 

Lyon Metal Products, Inc. 52 Montgomery St., Aurora, 111. 

LODGES also see pages 94, 124 
BOYNE FALLS LOG HOMES Boyne Falls, Mich. 

LOG CABINS also see page 94 

BOYNE FALLS LOG HOMES Boyne Falls, Mich. 

THE LOG CABIN MAN 134 W. Chippewa St., Buffalo 2, N. Y. 

LOOMS also see pages 88, 136 

Loomette Studios 5883 Blackwelder St., Culver City, Cal. 

Structo Mfg. Co -Route 75, Freeport, 111. 

LILY MILLS COMPANY Shelby, No. Carolina 

(See advertisement page 6) 

L. P. GAS SALES 

Sungas Service _ Jefferson St., Monticeilo, N. Y. 

LUMBER also see pages 93, 103 

Cyrus R. Fox _ Clinton, N. J. 

MAGAZINES 

"RECREATION"— National Recreation Assn. 

8 W. 8th St., New York 11, N. Y. 
SPORTS ILLUSTRATED Rockefeller Center, New York 20, N. Y. 

MAGNESIUM EXTENSION LADDERS & STEPLADDERS 

"SUPERLIGHT: HEARTSAVER"— 

White Metal Rolling & Stamping Corp 80 Moultrie St., Brooklyn 22, N. Y. 

MAGNIFIERS & MICROSCOPES also see page 116 

EDMUND SCIENTIFIC CO. 101 E. Gloucester Pike, Barrington 32, N. J. 

MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES also see page 97, 113 

MULTI-CLEAN PRODUCTS, INC Dept. C, St. Paul 16, Minn. 

"MILFUSO INSECTICIDE"— The Milfred Co. 

1516 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

MARINE ACCESSORIES also see page 91, 92, 95 

Pdverside Marine Di.st. _ 221 W. Davenport, Rhinelander, Wis. 



116 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

MATTRESSES also see page 91 

IRVING'S BEDDING OUTLET 7722 S. Phillips Ave., Chicago 49, 111. 

Maine Bedding & Furniture Co ...._ 131 Preble St, Portland, Me. 

ACME WHOLESALERS _....5700 Federal St., Detroit 9, Mich. 

CHICAGO MATTRESS CO 553 Labelle, Highland Park 3, Mich. 

ADMIRAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 100 Fifth Ave., New York 11, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 25) 

SANCO EQUIPMENT CO .- 24 E. 13th St., New York 13, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 36) 

MEDALS & TROPHIES 
IIERFF JONES CO 1401-1429 N. Capitol Ave., Indianapolis 7, Ind. 

MEDICAL SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT also see pages 105, 112 
CREST DRUG SUPPLIERS 

FA 4-9090, 4399 White Plains Ave., Bronx 66, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 8) 

National First Aid Supply Co 28 W. 15th St., New York 11, N, Y. 

"UNGUENTINE"— The Nonvlch Pharmacal Co.„..Eaton Ave., Norwich, N.Y. 

SYNTEX CHEMICAL CO., INC 10 E. 40th St., New York 16. N. Y. 

"LE MOR PURE FILTERED WATER"— 

Associated Processors, Inc - _ Williamsport, Pa. 

(see advertisement page 51) 

MEGAPHONES also see pages 112 

MERRIMAN BROTHERS. INC. 

185 Amory St., Jamaica Plains, Boston 30, Mass. 

MENU BOARDS also see pages 94, 96 

*'DAV.SON"— A. C. Davenport & Son. 

311 N. Desplaines St., Chicago 6. 111. 

METAL CUTTING SNIPS 

"WISS"— J. Wiss & SoTis, Inc __ 33 Littleton Ave., Newark 7, N. J. 

MERRY-GO-ROUNDS also see page 122 

Standard Playground Equipment Co., Inc Anderson, Ind. 

METAL TAPPING SETS 

"RAP-A-TAP"— Rapaport Bros., Inc 

1830 S. Washtenaw Ave., Chicago 8, HI. 

METALCRAFT TOOLS & SUPPLIES also see page 110 

"DIXON TOOLS"— William Dixon, Inc. 

34-42 E. Kinney St., Newark 1, N. J. 

METALCRAFTS also see pages 88, 102 

BERGEN ARTS & CRAFTS 300 S. W. 17th Ave, Miami, Fla. 

C. W. SOMERS & CO 387 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 

CRAFT METALS CORPORATION _ 1610 Hampton, St. Louis 10, Mo. 

"COPPER PICTURE CRAFT"— Aurora Plastics Corp. 

44 Cherry Valley Rd., W. Hempstead, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 39) 
A'n L's HOBBICRAFT, INC 12 N. Pack Sq., Asheville, N. C. 

MICROSCOPES 

Harry Ross .61 Reade St., New York 7, N. Y. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 117 



MIDGET CARS 

"KING MIDGET"— Midget Motors Mfg. Co Athens, Ohio 

MILK COIN VENDERS 

Nonis Dispensers, Tnc 2720 Lyndale Ave., So., Minneapolis, Minn. 

MILK DISPENSERS 

Norris Dispensers, Inc _ 2720 Lyndale Ave., So., Minneapolis, Minn. 

MOBILE REFRIGERATORS 

"McCALL-THERMcCOLD"— McCall Refrigerator Corp Hudson, N. Y. 

MOCCASINS 

Moccasin Company Inc „ P. 0. Box 325, 62 Oak St, Bangor, Me. 

MODELS-KITS also see page 110 
"SCALE MODELS"— Revell, Inc. „ _ Venice, CaL 

Western Model Distributors 2601 S. Broadway, Los Angeles 7, CaL 

All-Nation Hobby Shop 182 N. LaSalle St., Chicago, DL 

"BALSA TOYS & KITS"— The Testor Corp 620 Buckbee St., Rockford, 111. 

Top FHte Models, Inc 2635 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago 16, 111. 

MOSAIC SUPPLIES also see page 88 

BERGEN ARTS & CRAFTS 300 S. W. 17th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

CRAFT METALS CORPORATION 1610 Hampton St., St. Louis 10, Mo. 

MOSQUITO REPELLENT 
PIC CORP ...480 Washington St., Newark 2, N. J. 

MOTION PICTURE RENTAL LIBRARIES 

Movocco Film 14 Leonard St., Springfield 4, Mass. 

MOTION PICTURES also see pages 103, 104 

FORD MOTOR COMPANY— FREE LOAN FILMS 

4303 Telegraph Ave., Oakland 9, CaL 

IDEAL PICTURES, INC. (29 Ofiices) 58 E. South Water St., Chicago, III. 

FILMS INCORPORATED 1150 Wilmette Ave^ Wilmette, lU. 

FORD MOTOR COMPANY— FREE LOAN FILMS 

The American Rd., Dearborn, Mich. 

AUGSBURG FILMS DEPT 426 S. Fifth St., Minneapolis 15, Minn. 

Argus Film, Inc 101 W. 31st St., New York 1, N. Y. 

ASSOCIATION FILMS, INC.— FREE LOAN & RENTAL FILMS 

347 Madison Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 
FORD MOTOR COMPANY— FREE LOAN FILMS 

16 E. 52nd St., New York 22, N. Y. 
MODERN TALKING PICTURE SERVICE 

3 E. 54th St., New York 22, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 63) 

UNITED WORLD FILMS, INC 1445 Park Ave^ New York 29, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 63) 
South Dakota State College — Dept. of Audio-Visual Education, 

Brookings, S. D. 
AUGSBURG FILMS DEPT 57 E. Main St., Columbus 15, Ohio 



118 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

MOTION PICTURES-SPECIALIZED also see pages 103, 104 

"DANCE & HORSEMANSHIP MOTION PICTURES"— Perry-Mansfield 

Steamboat Springs, Colo. 

MOTOR FREIGHT COMMON CARRIER also see page 103 

Pacific Intermountain Express Co. 

14th & Clay Sts. P. O. Box 958, Oakland, Cal. 

MOUTH-TO-MOUTH AIRWAYS 

"REVIV-A-LIFE"— Oxygen Equipment & Service Co. 

8335 S. Halsted St^ Chicago 20, IlL 

MURALS & PHOTO ENLARGEMENTS 

National Studios 44 W. 48th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

MUSIC 
THE BOSTON MUSIC CO 116 Boylston St., Boston 16, Mass. 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

White Eagle Rawhide Mfg. Co _.-._.1652 N. Throop St, Chicago 22, IlL 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS-HARMONICAS 
M. HOHNER, INC.„... - _ Andrews Rd., Hicksville, L. I., N. Y. 

MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS-ORGANS 

Minshall Organ, Inc Brattleboro, Vt 

NAME TAPES also see page 95 

ACME TIP PRINTING CO. „ —.823 Sixth Ave New York 1, N. Y. 

William Hausner. 82.3 Sixth Ave., New York 1, N. Y. 

NATURAL HISTORY SUPPLIES 

St. Paul Science Museum. 51 University Ave., St Paul 8, Minn. 

NATURE 

"SCIENCE & HOBBY KITS"— Capital Publishing Co., Inc 

737 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

NATURE BOOKS also see page 94 

"PETERSON FIELD GUIDES"— Houghton MiflFlin Co. 

2 Park St., Boston 7, Mass. 
(see advertisement page 53) 
••THE AMATEUR NATURALIST'S HANDBOOK"— 

Little, Brown & Co.. 3t Beacon St., Boston 6, Mass. 

•'HOW TO MAKE A HOME NATURE MUSEUM"— 

Little, Brown & Co. 34 Beacon St., Boston 6, Mass. 

"HOW TO MAKE A MINIATURE ZOO" 

Little, Brown & Co 34 Beacon St., Boston 6, Mass. 

Appleton-Century-Crofts, Inc 35 W. 32nd St, New York 1, N. Y. 

"BIRDS"— Kenworthy Educational Service, Inc. 

138 AUen St, Buffalo, N. Y. 
"WILD FLOWERS OF SPRING"— Kenworthy Educational Service, Inc. 

138 Allen St, Buffalo, N. Y. 
"WHAT TREE IS THAT?"— 

Kenworthy Educational Service, Inc — 138 Allen St, Buffalo, N. Y. 

"WILD FLOWERS OF LATE SUMMER & EARLY AUTUMN"— 

Kenworthy Educational Service, Inc. — 138 Alien St, Buffalo, N. Y. 
"INSECTS AND SOME OF THEIR RELATIVES"— 

Kenworthy Educational Service, Inc 138 Allen St., Buffalo, N. Y. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 119 



NATURE STUDY EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES 

ROBERT G. WIND COMPANY _ 702 Cannery Row, Monterey, Cal. 

(see advertisement pape 40) 

THE DURKEE CO 29 South St., New York, N. Y. 

NEW YORK SCIENTIFIC SUPPLY CO., INC. 

"Camp Nature Study Equip. Hq."... 28 W. 30th St., New York 1, N. Y. 

NATURE CRAFTS 

CEDAR TRAIL SHOP Route No. 1, Plymouth, Wis. 

(see advertisement page 42) 

NECKERCHIEF SLIDES 

NEAL'S NOVELTY SHOP Box 470, Biddeford, Me. 

(see advertisement page 38) 

NETS also see pages 90, 129 

"TENNIS: VOLLEYBALL: BADMINTON: BASKETBALL: SPORTS"— 
Carron Net Company 1623 17th St, Two Rivers, Wia. 

ORGANS 
THE WURLITZER CO. -.. -.... _ -. DeKalb, HI. 

OUTBOARD BOATS also see pages 91, 95 

SCOTT OUTBOARD BOATS & MOTORS 

2700 Winter St., Minneapolis 13, Minn. 
Angler Boat Company, Inc Penn Yan, N. Y. 

OUTBOARD MOTORS also see pages 91, 95 

"GALE-BUCCANEER OUTBOARD MOTORS"— 

Gale Products Galesburg, 111. 

"JOHNSON'S OUTBOARD MOTORS"— 

Woodman's Sporting Goods Store ..„.223 Main St., Norway, Me. 

SCOTT OUTBOARD BOATS & MOTORS 

2700 Winter St., Minneapolis 13, Minn. 

OUTBOARD MOTORS-ELECTRIC also see page 92, 96 

"MINN-KOTA"— Minn-Kota Mfg. Co _ Moorehead, Minn. 

OUTDOOR BLEACHERS 

G. E. Maier Company 715 Sycamore St., Cincinnati, Ohio 

OUTDOOR CAMPING EQUIPMENT 
"CAMPER'S WATERPROOF BLANKET: ULMER WARM"— 

Charles Ulmer, Inc 175 City Island Ave., New York 64, N. Y. 

"RAINSUITS: NYLON ALLDRI AND LIGHT 'N DRY"— 

Charles Ulmer, Inc 175 City Island Ave., New York 64, N. Y. 

OUTDOOR CLOTHING also see pgae 95 

Woodman's Sporting Goods Store - — J223 Main St., Norway, Me. 

OUTDOOR LIGHTING EQUIPMENT also see page 114 

STONCO ELECTRIC PRODUCTS CO 333 Monroe Ave., Kenilworth, N. J. 

OUTFITTERS also see pages 95, 96 

E. R. MOORE COMPANY ....932 Dakin St., Chicago 13, HI. 

SNYDER'S SURPLUS GOODS CO 1 Sudbury St., Boston, Mass. 

Bamberger's (Newark, Paramus, Morristown, Plainfield, Princeton, 

Monmouth, Menlo Park) -.— 131 Market St., Newark, N. J. 

SAKS FIFTH AVE. CAMPERS SHOP Springfield, N. J. 



120 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

OUTFITTERS (Continued) 

SAKS FIFTH AVE. CAMPERS SHOP . - Garden City, N. Y. 

R. H. MACY & CO., INC _ 1,51 W. 34th St.. NVw York 1. N. Y. 

SAKS FIFTH AVE. CAMPERS SHOP 611 51h Ave, New York 22, N. Y. 

SAKS FIFTH AVE. CA!\H»ERS SHOP White Plains, N. Y. 

P A SYSTEMS 

"RAULAND"— Rauhind-Borg Corp. 3535 W. Addison St., Chicago 18, 111. 

PACKING EQUIPMENT 
HIMALAYAN PAK 

Dept. C. D., P. O. Box 1647, 807 Cannery Row, Monterey, Cal. 

PACKSACKS 

"GOOD COMPANIONS: PALOMINE: ICELANDIC"— 

Thomas Black & Sons (Ogdensburg), Inc. Box 541, Ogden.sburg, N. Y. 

PAINTS also see page 134 

Martin-Senour Co - 2520 S. Quarry St., Chicago 8, 111. 

"TEXTONE PLASTIC PAINT"— United States Gypsum Co. 

300 W. Adams St., Chicago 6, 111. 

BURGESS FOBES PAINT 106 Commercial St., Portland, Me. 

(see advertisement page 23) 
"CHILDPROOF-PLEXTONE"— Plextoiie Corp. of America 

2141 McCarter Highway, Newark 4, N. J. 
BENJAMIN MOORE PAINTS (Authorized dealers in most cities) 

348 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. 

Tropical Paint & Oil Co _ 1132-1290 W. 70th St., Cleveland 2, Ohio 

"GLASSTITE LIQUID GLASS ROOF COATING"— 

Duff Company _ _ Box 618, Norristown, Pa. 

"SMITH-VALSPAR"— The Valspar Corp. 

7 E. Lancaster Ave., Ardmore, Pa. 

PAINTS-SKID PROOF also see page 117, 135 

"CONVOY SAFETY ENAMEL"— The Kelly Paint Company 

1445 S. 15th St., Louisville, Ky. 

PAINTS-SWIMMING POOL also see page 129, 130 

"OLYMPIC EPOXY POOL PAINT"— The Kelly Paint Company 

1445 S. 15th St., Louisville, Ky. 

PAPER GOODS 

"TAPPAN'S"— Harry Tappan & Sons 

1911 Old Sequin Rd., San Antonio, Tex. 

PAPER NAPKINS 

Resolute Paper Products Corp 200 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 

PAPER PLATES & DISHES 
"CHI-NET"— Keyes Fibre Co. _.... Waterville, Mc. 



srri'Lj/is SIX iiDX \n 



PAPER PRODUCTS 

Superior Paper Products Co 80 Exchange St., Bangor, Me. 

Portsmouth Paper Co , 4 Cutts St., Portsmouth, N. II. 

CAMP SPECIALTIES P.O. Box 155, Hadden Heights, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 37) 

Hudson Pulp & Paper Corp. 477 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

Henley Paper Co 745 Biltmore Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

PAPER SUPPLIES 
"DISPOSABLE PILLOW CASES"— Kimbcrly-Stevens Corp. 

522 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page one) 

PARK BENCHES 
TROJAN PLAYGROUND EQUPIMENT MFG. CO St. Cloud, Minn. 

PARKING TICKETS 
National Ticket Co _..... 1564 Broad\va5% New York 36, N. Y. 

PELLGUNS-AIR & GAS POWERED 
CROSMAN ARMS COMPANY, INC Fairport, N. Y. 

PENNANTS also see page 90, 102 

AMERICAN FLAG & BANNER COMPANY 

415 S. Clark St., Chicago 5, 111. 

COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING CO Ames, Iowa 

WILLIAMS BROTHERS MFG. CO - 1405 W. 15th St., Topeka, Kan. 

(see advertisement page 21) 
National Schoolcrafters, Inc 8 Niagara Ave., Freeport, L. I., N. Y. 

PENNANTS & BANNERS also see page 102 
American Knitwear & Emblem Mfgrs Plaistow 23, N. H. 

PENS-PENCILS 

Parker Pen Co _ Janesville, Wis. 

PHARMACEUTICALS & BIOLOGICALS 

Eli Lilly & Co _ 740 S. Alabama St., Indianapolis 6, Ind. 

PHARA/IACIST 

"THE REXALL STORE"— Percy's Pharmacy 256 Main St., Saco, Me. 

PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT PROJECTORS 

Argus Cameras, Inc ..405 4th St., Ann Arboi-, Mich. 

PHOTOGRAPHIC EQPMT & SUPPLIES also see page 99 

"LEICA"— E. Leitz, Inc _ _ 468 Fourth Ave., New York, N. Y. 

"PHOTOGRAPHIC ANODIZED ALUMINUM"— Metalphoto Corp. 

6811 Superior Ave., Cleveland 3, Ohio 
PHOTOGRAPHIC LIGHTING EQUIPMENT 

"SMITH VICTOR FLOOD-MASTER"— Smith Victor Corp Griffith, Ind. 

PIANOS 
THE WURLITZER CO. DcKalb, 111. 




i ,r^- (Sf Vi) (O Q3 ^ 



122 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

PIANOS-ELECTRONIC 
THE WURLITZER CO DeKalb, III. 

PICNIC ACCESSORIES 

Leipzig & Lippe, Inc — 307 Railroad Ave., Bedford Hills, N. Y. 

"SNAP-TITE JUG STOPPER"— Moeller Mfg. Co., Inc. 

2401 Durand Ave., Racine, Wis. 

PICNIC BRAZIERS 
TROJAN PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT MFG. CO. St. Cloud, Minn. 

Leipzig & Lippe, Inc ...._ .307 Railroad Ave., Bedford Hills, N. Y. 

"WOODLAND-STEERMASTER"— Poloron Products, Inc 

55 Ave. E, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Marleau-Hercules Fence Co 3600 Detroit Ave., Toledo 12, Ohio 

PICTURE HANGERS 
JIFFY ENTERPRISES, INC 146-150 No. 13th St., Philadelphia 7, Pa. 

PIER HARDWARE KITS 

"DRI-DOCK"— Masco Corporation 121 N. Broadway, Milwaukee 2, Wis. 

(see advertisement page 43) 

PLANES 

"PIPER TRI-PACER"— Piper Aircraft Corp Lock Haven, Pa. 

PLAQUES also see page 134 

BRUCE P. ROBBINS TROPHIES, INC 1123 Spring N. W., Atlanta, Ga. 

PLASTER CASTING 

BERSTED'S HOBBY-CRAFT, INC ...Monmouth, 111. 

PLASTIC EMBEDDING SUPPLIES 

Natcol Laboratories P. 0. Box 227, Redlands, Cal. 

"SANI PHILM"— Philmont Mfg 250 S. Van Brunt St.. Englewood. N. J. 

SAV-COTE CHEMICAL LABS P. O. Box 2128-NA, Alexandria, Va. 

PLASTIC TABLEWARE 

"LENOX WARE"— Lenox Plastics, Inc 4417 Oleatha Ave., St. Louis 16, Mo. 

"PLASKON MELAMINE"— Allied Chemical Corp. 

40 Rector St., New York 6, N. Y. 

PLASTIC WATERPROOF MATTRESS PADS 

Sani-Philm Products Box 148, Englewood, N. J. 

PLASTICWARE 

Acme Hotel Supply 764 Notre Dame W., Montreal, Quebec, Can. 

PLATES-PAPER also see page 124 

LILY-TULIP CUP CORP 122 E. 42nd St^ New York 17, N. Y. 

PLAYGROUND BALLS 

A. G. Spalding & Bros., Inc _ Chicopee, Mass. 

PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 
AMERICAN PLAYGROUND DEVICE CO.. _ 1801 S. Jackson, Anderson, Ind 
GENERAL PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT, INC. 

1131 S. Courtland Ave., Kokomo, Ind. 
NISSEN TRAMPOLINE CO. 930 27th Ave., S. W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa 



SUFPLIES SECTION 123 



PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT (Continued) 

AMERICAN TRA31P0LINE COMPANY JeflFerson, Iowa 

"ASK PACKER"— Star Company Litchfield, Mich. 

TROJAN PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT MFG. CO St. Cloud, Minn. 

*'BURKE BETTER BUILT"— J. E. Burke Co New Brunswick, N. J. 

Active Equip. Supply, Inc 1308 Jericho Tiipk, New Hyde Pk, N. Y. 

BONGO CORPORATION 545 ViUh Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

G. E. Maier Company 715 Sycamore St., Cincinnati 2, Ohio 

"BURKE BETTER BUILT"— J. E. Burke Co Fond du Lac, Wis. 

PLAYHOUSES 

"DANIEL BOONE PLAYHOUSE"— Rustic Furniture Co., Inc 

Black Horse Pike at Railroad, Williamstown, N. J. 

PLUMBING ciso see page 133 

SxMITH SYSTEM MFG. CO 212 Ontario St., S. E., Minneapolis 14, Minn. 

(see advertisement page 55) 
"ALERT TANK BALL & GUIDE"— Ard.more Products Co. 

624 Maple St., Conshohocken, Pa 

POISON IVY PREVENTATIVES & TREATMENTS 
SYNTEX CHEMICAL COMPANY 10 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

POISON IVY TREATMENT 

B. Y's of San Francisco, Inc 150 Hemlock St., San Francisco 9, Cal. 

Medical Supply Co 1027 W. State St., Rockford, IlL 

"IVY-DRY"— Ivy Corporation Montciair, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 10) 

POOL APPARATUS also see page 130 

"ASK PACKER"— Star Company Xitchfield, Mich. 

POOL CHEMICALS 
ULRICH CHEiMICAL CO., INC..-..2640 W. Minnesota St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

POOL COVERS 

J. B. Sebrell Corp 301 S. San Pedro St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

POOL SLIDES also see page 129 
•TIBER SLIDE"— Bill Russell, Inc.- Box 2032, Austin, Tex. 

POOL SUPPLIES & CHEMICALS 

J. B. Sebrell Corp 301 S. San Pedro St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

Stroudsburg Glass Co., Inc..__ 837 Scott St, Stroudsburg, Pa. 

PORTABLE ELECTRIC PLANTS 
ONAN Division of Studebaker-Packard Corp. 

University Ave., S.E. at 25th, Minneapolis 14, Minn. 

PORTABLE EMERGENCY LAMP 

"BIG BEAM"— U-C Light BIfg. Co 1041 W. Hubbard St., CJhicago 22, 111. 

PORTABLE RADIO BAHERIES 

"EVEREADY"— National Carbon Co 30 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 



124 NATIONAL CAMH DIRFCi'ORS GUIDE 

PORTABLE RADIO COMMUNICATIONS 

"HANDIE-TAI.KIE"— Motorola Communications, Inc. 

4501 W. Augusta Blvd., Chicago 51, III. 

POST CARDS also see page 85 

"ARTVUES AND KOLORVUES"— Artvue Post Card Co. 

225 Fifth Ave., New York 10, N. Y. 
TRUE CULOR-VU TICTURE POST CARD SALES 

P. O. Box 194, Portage, Wis. 

POTATO PEELERS also see page 113 

THE UOBART MFG. CO Pennsylvania Ave., Troy. Ohio 

POWER LAWN MOWERS 

ROOF MANUFACTURING CO Pontiac 17, III. 

TORO MANUFACTURING CORP. 

3012 Snelling Ave., Minneapolis 6, Minn. 

POWER AAEGAPHONES also sea page 116 

"HANDI-TALKIE"— Motorola Communications, Inc. 

4501 W. AugusU Blvd., Chicago 51, 111. 

POWER TOOLS 

"ATLAS"— Atlas Press Co. Kalamazoo, Mich. 

Waller Electric Corp JJaston, Pa. 

PRECUT BUILDINGS also see pages 94, 115 

"LOG CABINS"— Circle City Cabin Co. 

5152 Lafayette Rd., Indianapolis 23, Ind. 

PREFAB BUILDINGS also see pages 94, 1 15 

"EXPANDABLE STEEL CABINS & BOAT HOUSES"— 

Pennington Manufacturing Co., ..._ ...190 Commercial Rd. Addison, 111. 

"SECTIONAL LOG CAMP BLDGS."— Universal Homes, Inc. 

271 1st St., Milan, Mich 

PREFAB BUILDINGS & CAMPS also see pages 94, 115 

Penobscot Cabin Co Conway Rd., Camden, Me. 

PREFAB CHIMNEYS 
"SCHOOL & CAMP INCINERATOR"— Winnen Incinerator 

932 Broadway, Bedford, Ohio 

PROJECTORS 

American Film Registry 1020 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago 5, 111. 

PROJECTORS & FILMSTRIPS-2x2-3J4x4 

National Studios 44 W. 48th St., New York 36, N. Y. 

PROMOTION MATERIALS 

CAMP SPECIALTIES P. O. Box 155, Haddon Heights, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 37) 

PROTECTORS-EAR 

Dr. Frank Ear Stopple Co ...Box 2G8, Ashland, Ohio 



SUPPLIES SECTION 125 



PUBLICATIONS 

"1000 GAMES AND STUNTS"— Abingdon Press 

201 Eighth Ave. S., Nashville 3, Tenn. 
"COKESBURY GAME BOOK, Revised"— Abing.lon Press 

201 Eighth Ave. S., Nashville 3, Tenn. 
"YOUR FAMILY GOES CAMPING"— Abingdon Press 

201 Eighth Ave. S., Nashville 3, Tenn. 

PUBLICATIONS-RELIGIOUS also see page 92, 93 

SCRIPTURE PRESS 1825 College Ave., Whcaton, 111. 

(see advertisement page 34) 

QUOITS-METAL 

"STAR"— Star Heel Plate Co 12 Thornton St., Newark 5. N. J. 

RAFTS 

Rockaway Sales Co Box 60C, Rockaway, N. J. 

RAFTS & FLOATS also see page 87, 101, 131, 136 
ROCKAWAY SALES CO Jloute 46, Rockaway, N. J. 

RAINY DAY TOYS 

"LIONEL TRAINS"— Lionel Corp 15 E. 26th St., New York 10, N. Y. 

RECORDS also see page 97 

SING WITH ME, Laurie Bee 420 E. 64th St., New York 21, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 32) 

REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS also see page 98 

Daris Refrigeration Co., Lie. 26 North Main St., Auburn, Ma 

KELVINATOR DIV.— American Motors Corp. 

14250 Plymouth Rd., Detroit 32, Mich. 

Tyler Refrigeration Corp 1401 Lake St., Niles, Mich. 

ADMIRAL EQUIPMENT COMPANY 100 Fifth Ave., New York 11, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 25) 

RELIGIOUS SUPPLIES 

BERSTED'S HOBBY-CRAFT, INC _.... Monmouth, HI. 

Aquinas Rosary Service — 3ox 27, White Bear Lake 10, Minn. 

RESUSCITATORS also see page 131, 136 

"REVIV-A-LIFE"— Oxygen Equipment & Service Co. 

8335 S. Halsted St., Chicago 20, 111. 

STEPHENSON CORP. P.O. Box 392, Red Bank, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 12) 
•*THE M-S-A PNEOLATOR"— Mine Safety Appliances Co. 

201 N. Braddock Ave., Pittsburgh 8, Pa. 

RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP PROGRAM 

NATIONAL RIFLE ASSOCIATION 

1600 Rhode Island Ave., N. W., Washington 6, D. C. 



126 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

RIFLES also see page 87, 88, 129, 130 

O. F. MOSSBERG & SONS, INC _. 131 St. John, New Haven 5. Conn. 

REMINGTON ARMS CO., INC. Broad mere Rd., Bridceport 2, Conn. 

"RED HEAD GUN COVERS"— Red Head Brand Div., Brunswick Corp. 

4311 W. Belmont, Chicago 41, 111. 
"SAVAGE" and "STEVENS"— 

Savage Arms Corp., Sporting Arms Div., Westfield, Mass. 

RIFLERY TARGET CARRIERS 
CASWELL TARGET CARRIERS P. O. Box 344, Anoka, Minn. 

ROLLER SKATES 

UNION HARDWARE-SEALAND, INC .Torringrton, Conn. 

ROWBOATS also see page 92 

"TRANSPARENT BOAT"— Goodhue Enterprises 

190 Central St., Leominster, Mass. 
ALUMA CRAFT BOAT CO. 2633 27th Aye. S., Minneapolis 6, Minn. 

RUBBER MATS 

"NO-TRAX"— Superior Rubber Mfg. Co 501 W. 82nd St., Chicago 20, 111. 

RUG WEAVER 

"JIFFY"— Harson Products Co 54 Bond St., New York 12, N. Y. 

RUSTIC OUTDOOR FURNITURE also see pcge 109, 132 
LINCRAFT, INC Box 312, Burlington, N. J. 

SAILBOATS also see page 91, 92 

"SAILFISH AND SUNFISH"-- 

Alcort, Incorporated P.O. Box 1345, Waterbury 36, Conn. 

SNARK PRODUCTS, INC. ....- 1580 Lemoine Ave., Fort Lee, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 54) 
R. HAMANN & SONS - - - Route 52, Carmel, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 30) 
CRAGSTAN INDUSTRIES -.. 1107 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 

RAY GREENE & CO _ ,. Toledo 9, Ohio 

Riverside Marine Dist 221 W. Davenport, Rhinelander, Wis. 

SAILBOATS-FIBERGLAS 
"AQUA CAT" — American Fiberglass Corporation 

Dept. 3, 132 S. Main St., S. Norwalk, Conn, 
(see advertisement page 28) 
"FIBER-JET— Stamm Boat Co _ Delafield, Wis. 

SAILBOATS-SURFBOARD also see page 91, 92 

"GO"— Power Car Co Mystic, Conn. 

SAILS & ACCESSORIES also see page 91 

INTERNATIONAL SAILMAKERS 1 Rowes Wharf, Boston 10, Mass. 

"SAILS"— Charles Ulmer, Inc. 175 City Island Ave., New York 64, N. Y. 

SANITARY SUPPLIES 

"TAMPAX"— Tampax Incorporated aSl E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 

SAUCE PANS 

"REVERE WARE"— Revere Copper & Brass, Inc. 

Rome Manufacturing Co. Div., Rome, N. Y. 



SUPPUES SECTION 127 



SAUCE POTS 

"REVERE-WARE— Revere Copper & Brass, Inc. 

Rome Manufacturing Co. Div., Rome, N. Y. 
SCA'.ES 

"SANITARY"— Sanitary Scale Co .Belvldere, 111. 

SCHEDULING CHARTS 

Decker Supplies Brookfield, N. Y. 

SCREEN PRINTING SETS 

Nu Media Faribault, Minn. 

SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS 

Harry Ross 61 Reade St., New York 7, N. Y. 

SCREENING 

"LIFETIME FIBERGLAS SCREENING"— Lockset Screening Co., Inc. 

Pawtucket, R. I. 
SEATING 
"OSFIXCO"— Ohio State Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Bath, Ohio 
SEEDS-SEEDLINGS 

Max Schling Seedsmen, Inc 538 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

Musser Forests, Inc Indiana, Pa. 

SEE-SAWS 

Standard Playground Equipment Co., Inc _ Anderson, Ind. 

SEWAGE TREATMENT EQUIPMENT 
WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC 25 Main St., Belleville 9, N. J. 

SEWING EQUIPMENT-INDUSTRIAL 

"SINGER: SIM ANCO"— Singer Sewing Machine Co. 

Industrial Sales Dept 149 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. 

SHEARS & SCISSORS 

"WI3S"— J. Wiss & Sons, Inc 33 Littleton Ave., Newark 7, N. J. 

SHELTERS 
KWIK-BILT, INC. „.... _ Box 6834, Dallas, Tex. 

SHOE POLISH 

"ESQUIRE BOOT POLISH"— Knomark, Inc 

830 Wythe Ave., Brooklyn 11, N. Y. 

SHOES-ATHLETIC 

UNION HARDWARE-SELAND, INC. ...Torrington, Conn. 

"KEDS"— United States Rubber Co. 

1230 Avenue of the Americas, New York 20, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 15) 

SHOOTING KITS- SPECIAL TRAINING MARKSMANSHIP 

CROSxMAN ARMS COMPANY, INC Fairport, N. Y. 

SIGNS 

Norsid Mfg. Co., Inc 33 Prospect St., Yonkers, N Y. 

SILVERWARE 

"OSFIXCO"— Ohio Store Fixture Co. 

2236 N. Cleveland Massillon Rd., Bath, Ohio 

SILVER WASHERS & DRIERS also see page 113 

The Steril-Sil Co 150 Causeway, Boston 14, Mass. 

Foley-Irish Corp 31 Washing:ton St., Brooklyn 1, N. Y. 



128 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

SKATING EQUIPMENT 
UNION HARDVVARE-SEALAND, INC. .„ .Torrington, Conn. 

SLEEPING BAGS 
"CELACLOUD" — Celancse Corporation of America 

522 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. 
"ARCTIC 3 STAR"— Woods Bag & Canvas Co. Ltd. 

16 Lake St., Ogdensburg, N. Y. 
"GOOD COMPANIONS: PALOMINE: ICELANDIC"— 

Thomas Black & Sons (Ogdensburg), Inc Box 541, Ogdensburg, N. Y. 

"TA-FAT-CO"— The American Pad & Textile Co. Greenfield, Ohio 

SLICERS 
GLOBE SLICING MACHINE CO., INC Selleck St., Stamford, Conn. 

"WEAR EVER"— Wear-Ever Aluminum, Inc .Box 366, Natick, Mass, 

SLIDES 

Standard Playground Equipment Co., Inc Anderson, Ind. 

SLIDE PROJECTORS 

"PICTUR-VISION"— Picture Recording Co Oconomowoc, Wis. 

SODA FOUNTAINS 

"SERV- ALL"— Smith-Werner Co 925 Federal Blvd., Denver 4, Colo. 

SODIUM HYPOCHLORITE 

Polar Chemicals, Inc _..... 144 Howe St., Lewiston, Me. 

SOFTBALLS also see page 90, 91 

A. G. Spalding & Bros., Inc _._ _ _ _ Chicopee, Mass. 

SOILED DISH CARTS 

JARVIS & JARVIS DIV., USECO, INC. Palmer, Mass. 

SONG BOOKS 
"THE NEW SONG FEST"— by Dick and Beth Best; Paper $1.95— 

Crown Publishers Inc 419 Park Ave. S., New York 16, N. Y. 

"GOD'S WONDERFUL WORLD"— 

New American Library of World Literature, Inc. 

601 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 
"LET'S ALL SING: SONG SHEETS"— Robbins Music Corp. 

1540 Broadway, New York 36, N. Y. 

SONG SLIDES 

National Studios 44 W. 48th St., New York 86, N. Y. 

SPONGES-CELLULOSE 

E. I. DePont de Nemours & Co., Inc., Specialties Sales 

Wilmington 98, Del. 

SPORTING GOODS also see pages 90, 92, 101, 108,1 1 1 
"CROW, SQUIRREL, FOX-COYOTE, DUCK, GOOSE, PHEASANT, 
QUAIL. COON, GA^IE & BIRD CALLS"— Philip S. Olt Co. 

Box 350, Pckin, III. 

WILSON SPORTING GOODS CO , 2233 West St., River Grove, 111. 

A. G. SPALDING & BROS., INC - - Chicopee, Mass. 

CRAGSTAN INDUSTRIES _.- 1107 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 25) 
EVERLAST SPORTING GOODS MFG. CO., INC 

173 Walnut Ave., New York 54, N. Y. 



SUPPLIES SECTION 129 



SPORTING GOODS-WHOLESALE also see page 89 

JOSEPH HAGN COMPANY _... _. 325 W. Madison, Chicago 6, 111. 

SPORTING NETS also see page 119 

Sterling Net & Twine Co., Inc 164 Belmont Ave., Belleville 7, N. J. 

SPORTS BOOKS also see page 93 

"DIVE— THE COMPLETE BOOK OF SKIN DIVING— REVISED ED."— 
Wilfred Funk, Inc — 153 E. 24th St., New York 10, N. Y. 

SPORTS & RECREATION EQUIPMENT also see page 89 

"BURKE BETTER BUILT"— J. E. Burke Co New Brunswick, N. J. 

"BURKE BETTER BUILT"— J. E. Burke Co Fond du Lac, Wis. 

SPORTSWEAR also see pages 95, 134 

COLLEGIATE MANUFACTURING CO. Ames, Iowa 

CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO. 115 College Ave., Rochester 7, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 19) 

SPRAYERS-FLY & MOSQUITO also see pages 87, 112 

"UNIVERSAL SPRAYERS"— United Metal Products Co Saranac, Mich. 

"SWING FOG PEST CONTROL EQUIPMENT"— Fog-Air Company 

415 Lexington Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 

SPRINGS-COT & BED also see page 91 

Select-A-Spring Corp _ 61 E. 11th St., New York 3, N. Y. 

STAKES-HORSESHOES 

"STAR"— Star Heel Plate Co 12 Thornton St., Newark 5, N. J. 

STEEL SHELVING 

Lyon Metal Products, Inc. _ 52 Montgomery St., Aurora, III. 

STRETCHERS 

Medical Supply Co...™ — -.... 1027 W. State St., Rockford, III 

SUN PROTECTORS 
"CHAP STICK"— Chap Stick Co 2101 Hudson St., Lynchburg, Va. 

SWEATSHIRTS 

CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO. 115 College Ave., Rochester 7, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 19) 

SWIMMING POOL BUILDERS 
MIDWEST POOL & COURT CO -.-..1206 N. Rock Hill Rd., St. Louis, Mo. 

SWIMMING POOL CHEMICALS also see pages 96, 135 

"D-SOLV"— Alexander Chemical Div Prudential Plaza, Chicago 1, 111. 

SWIMMING POOL CLEANERS 

NATIONAL POOL EQUIPMENT CO Lee Highway, Florence, Ala. 

•TUEC VACUUM CLEANERS FOR SWIMMING POOLS"— 

The Standard Pool Cleaner Co. 1320 Greenfield, S. W., Canton 6, Ohio 

SWIMMING POOL CHLORINATORS 
WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC _..25 Main St., Belleville 9, N. J. 

SWIMMING POOL DESIGN 
NATIONAL POOL EQUIPMENT CO. — Lee Highway, Florence, Ala. 

SWIMMING POOL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES 
NATIONAL POOL EQUIPMENT CO. ....- Lee Highway, Florence, Ala. 



130 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

SWIMMING POOL EQUIPMENT & SUPPLIES (Continued) 

LANDON OF CALIFORNIA 7240 Fulton Ave,, No. Hollywood, Cal. 

PADDOCK OF CALIFORNIA 273 La Cadcna Dr., Riverside, Cal. 

Swimquip, Inc 3301 Gilman Rd., El Monte, CaL 

Swimquip, Inc _ 1040 Huff Rd., N. W., Atlanta 18, Ga. 

HALOGEN SUPPLY CO., INC 4653 W. Lawrence Ave., Chicago 30. III. 

AMERICAN PLAYGROUND DEVICE CO., 

1801 S. Jackson, Anderson, Ind. 
GENERAL PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT, INC. 

1131 So. Courtland Ave., Rokomo, Ind. 

NISSEN TRAMPOLINE CO. - 930 27th Ave. S. W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

MIDWEST POOL & COURT CO 1206 N. Rock Hill Rd., St. Louis 24, Mo. 

BUDD'S MODERN POOL EQPMT. & SUPPLIES 

South Everpreen Ave., Woodbury, N. J. 
"MEYCO-SAFETY SWIMPOOL COVERS"— Fred J. Meyer & Son 

99-08 Metropolitan Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y. 

PARAGON SWIMMING POOL CO. .- Pleasantville, N. Y. 

(see advertisement pa^e 48) 

MODERN POOL PRODUCTS, INC 1 Holland Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 56) 
EDWARD P. COOPERSMITH CO. 

403 W. Woodlawn St., Philadelphia 44, Pa. 
"LANCASTER UNIT PUMPS"— Lancaster Pump & Manufacturing Co. 

Lancaster, Pa. 

SWIMMING POOL FILTERS 

NATIONAL POOL EQUIPMENT CO. Lee Highway, Florence, Ala. 

SWIMMING POOL PAINTS also see page 123 

"RAMUC ENAMEL"— Inertol Co., Inc. 

Rm. 10, 488 Frelinghuysen Ave., Newark 14, N. J. 

SWIMMING POOL SUPPLIES also see page 129 
"SPRING- WELL BOARDS"— Bill Russell, Inc. Box 2032, Austin, Tex. 

SWIMMING POOL TILES 

American Olean Tile Co _ — — Xandsdale, Pa. 

SWIMMING POOL WATER TESTING EQUIPMENT 
"MIDGET TESTERS & COMPARATORS"— W. A. Taylor & Co. 

7300 York Road, Dept. F., Baltimore 4, Md. 
WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC -.-... 25 Main St., Belleville 9, N. J. 

SWIMMING POOLS 

NATIONAL POOL EQUIPMENT CO Lee Highway, Florence, Ala. 

PRESSURE CONCRETE COMPANY 315 S. Court St., Florence, Ala. 

"WAGNER POOLS— SINCE 1919"— 

E. L. Wagner Co., Inc. 554 Post Rd., Daricn 30, Conn. 

MIDWEST POOL & COURT CO 1206 N. Rock Hill Rd., St. Louis 24, Mo. 

MODERN POOL PRODUCTS, INC 1 Holland Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 56) 



SUPPUES SECTION 131 



SWING SETS 

Standard Playground Equipment Co., Inc Anderson, Ind. 

SWISS-EMBROIDERED CLOTH EMBLEMS 
"A-B AxMERICA'S BEST EMBLEMS"— 

A-B Emblem Corp. 519-523 30th St., Union City, N. J. 

JOEL & ARONOFF, INC 932 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. 

TABLE COVERINGS 

"PLASTOLYN"— Columbus Coated Fabrics Corp. 

7th & Grant Aves., Columbus 16, Ohio 

TABLE TENNIS BALLS 

SUPERIOR INDUSTRIES CORP 520 Coster St., New York 59, N. Y. 

(see advetisement page 49) 
"T. F. T."— T. F. Twardzik & Co., Inc Shenandoah, Pa. 

TABLE TENNIS TABLES also see page 106 

SUPERIOR INDUSTRIES CORP. 520 Coster St., New York 59, N. Y. 

(see advetisement page 49) 
"T. F. T."— T. F. Twardzik & Co., Inc - - Shenandoah, Pa. 

TABLE TOPS AND BASES 

Johnson Plastic Tops, Inc ...._ _ 69 North St., Elgin 12, 111. 

TABLES-FOLDING also see page 106, 108 

HOWE FOLDING FURNITURE, INC 1 Park Ave., New York 16, N. Y. 

TABLEWARE-CHINA & PLASTIC also see page 100, 1 13 

NATIONAL CHINA & EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 

214-18 E. Fourth St., Marion, Ind. 

TAMBOURINES 
WHITE EAGLE RAWHIDE MFG. CO. 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, IIL 

TAPE RECORDERS 

"EKOTAPE"— Webster Electric Co 1900 Clark St., Racine, Wis. 

TAPE RECORDINGS 

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN— AUDIO-VISUAL 

EDUCATION CENTER 720 E. Huron Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. 

TAPE REPEATERS 

"PRC" — Picture Recording Co _ - -..Oconomowoc, Wis. 

TARGETS AND BBS 
DAISY MFG. CO _...._ .......Rogers, Ark. 

TARPAULINS 
"FULTEX: SHUREDRY: FULTON"— 

Fulton Cotton Mills Box 1726, Atlanta 1, Ga. 

WEBB MFG. CO - 2945 N. 4th St., Philadelphia 33, Pa. 

(see advertisement pape 20) 

TEA KETTLES 

"REVERE WARE"— Revere Copper & Brass, Inc. 

Rome Manufacturing Co. Div., Rome, N. Y. 

TELESCOPES 

Harry Ross 61 Reade St., New York 7, N. \. 

TENDERIZERS 
THE HOBART MFG. CO. Pennsylvania Ave., Troy, Ohio 



132 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

TENNIS 

"MAGNAN"— Masrnan Racket Corp llorth Attleboro, Mass. 

TENNIS "BACKBOARD" RE-BOUND NET 
"RE-BOUND NET"— Ball-Boy Tennis Machine Co. 

26 Milburn St., Bronxville, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 29) 

TENNIS BALLS 

A. G. Spalding & Bros., Inc. _.. _ Chicopee, Mass. 

TENNIS COURT SUPPLIES 
"PETCO LAY-TRU SURFACINGS: POSTS: NETS: TAPES"— 

C. R. Peterson Co., Inc 5659 N. Newark Ave., Chicago 31, III. 

TENNIS COURT SURFACES 

"LAYKOLD & GRASSTEX TENNIS COURTS"— 
American Bitumuls & Asphalt Co. 

320 Market St., San Francisco 20, Cal. 

"COLPROVIA"— Colprovia Roads, Inc Redding, Conn. 

NEW ENGLAND TENNIS COURT SURFACING Franconia, N. H. 

YORKMONT SLATE CO., INC. Granville, N. Y. 

TENNIS COURT TOP DRESSING 

"TOPSEAL"— Colprovia Roads, Inc _ Redding, Conn. 

NEW ENGLAND TENNIS COURT SURFACING Franconia, N. H. 

GREENCORT"— Sheldon Slate Products Co., Inc Middle Granville, N. Y. 

SIM-COTE PRODUCTS CO - Granville, N. Y. 

YORKMONT SLATE CO., INC Granville, N. Y. 

TENNIS COURTS 

NEW ENGLAND TENNIS COURT SURFACING -....Franconia, N. H. 

TENNIS NET STANDARDS-PORTABLE 
"READY-NET— Ball-Boy Tennis Machine Co. 

26 Milburn St., Bronxville, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 29) 

TENNIS NETS-CHAIN LINK STEEL 
AMERICAN PLAYGROUND DEVICE CO 1801 S. Jackson, Anderson, Ind. 

TENNIS PRACTICE MACHINE also see page 131 

BALL-BOY TENNIS RIACHINE CO. 26 Millburn St., Bronxville, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 29) 

TENNIS SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT 

CRAGIN-SIMPLEX „.. 163 Varick St., New York 1.1. N. Y. 

ASHAWAY PRODUCTS, INC Ashaway, R. I. 

(see advertisement page 54) 

TENTS also see page 96, 102 

"CAMPER CLOTH TENTS"— COLORADO TENT & AWNING CO. 

1642 Lawrence St., Denver 2, Colo. 
"FULTEX: SHUREDRY: FULTON"— 

Fulton Cotton Mills P. O. Box 1726, Atlanta 1, Ga. 

HOOSIER TARPAULIN & CANVAS GOODS CO. 

P. O. Box 574, 1302-10 W. Washington St., Indianapolis 6, Ind. 
(see advertisement page 17) 



SUPPLIES SECTION 133 



TENTS (Continued) 
"OUR 67th YEAR"— Eureka Tent & Awning Co. 

35-45 State St., Binghamton, N. Y. 
"CAMEL TENTS"— Gene B. Laxer Co.._.520 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 
"GOOD COMPANIONS: PALOMINE: ICELANDIC"— 

Thomas Black & Sons (Ogdensburg), Inc Box 541, Ogdensburg, N. Y. 

WALTER E. STERN, TENTMAKER, LO 9-6830 

254 Nagle Ave., New York 31, N. Y. 

HETTRICK MANUFACTURING CO 1401 Summit St., Toledo 1, Ohio 

WEBB MFG. CO. _.-.... ....._ 2945 N. 4th St., Philadelphia 33, Pa. 

(See advertisement page 20) 

Camel Manufacturing Co 329 S. Centi-al St., Knoxville, Tenn. 

Seattle Tent & Awning Co 310 Westlake Ave., Seattle, Wash. 

TERMITE REPELLENTS 
"CARBOLINEUM"— Carbolineum Wood Preserving Co. 

6683 N. 40th St., Milwaukee 9, Wis. 
(see advertisement page 23) 

TEXTILE COLORS 

Nu Media Paribault, Minn. 

THEATRICAL SUPPLIES 

Paramount Theatrical Supplies 32 W. 20th St.,New York 11, N. Y. 

TILE-CERAMIC 

American Olean Tile Co ._ Xansdale, Pa. 

TIPIS also see page 132 

WEBB MFG. CO ....„ _ 2945 N. 4th St., Philadelphia 33, Pa. 

(See advertisement page 20) 

TOASTING EQUIPMENT 

Savory Equipment, Inc 120 Pacific St., Newark 5, N. J. 

TOILET BOWL CLEANER 

"BOL-TABS"— Horizon Industries 

400 Upper Midwest Bldg., Minneapolis 1, Minn. 
HERCULES CHEMICAL CO., INC 416 Broadway, New York 13, N. Y. 

TOILET SEATS 

Standard Tank & Seat Co.- „ _ 308-20 N. Front St., Camden, N. J. 

"BADGER BRAND"— Plumbers Woodwork Co Algoma, Wis. 

TOILETS also see page 123 

"SAFEWAY 1 QT. FLUSH TOILETS"— 

Safeway Sanitation 73 Argyle Ave., Buffalo 21, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 12) 

TOILETS-CHEMICAL also see pages 96, 127 

SANITATION UNLIMITED, INC. 1625 So. Jefferson St., Chicago 16, 111. 

(see advertisement page 51) 
SMITH SYSTEM MFG. CO. 

Wash. Ave. & Ontario St. S. E., Minneapolis 14, Minn. 

(see advertisement page 55) 

TOILETS-STEEL 
MONOGRAM PRECISION INDUSTRIES, INC. 

5245 San Fernando Rd. W., Los Angeles 39, Cal. 
(see advertisement page 13) 



134 NATIONAL CAMP DIRECTORS GUIDE 

TOY BONGO DRUMS 
WHITE EAGLE RAWHIDE MFG. CO. 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, HI. 

TOY DRUMS 
WHITE EACLE RAWHIDE MFG. CO. 1652 N. Throop St., Chicago 22, III. 

TRADING POST SUPPLIES 

CAMP SPECIALTIES _ ..P. 0. Box 155, Haddon Heights, N. J. 

(see advertisement page 37) 

TRAMPOLINES also see page 122 

AMERICAN TRAMPOLINE COMPANY Jefferson, Iowa 

•TUMBLE KING"— Tumble King International 

114 E. 40th St., New York 16, N. Y. 

TROPHIES also see page 90 

W. R. Moody 702 N. Mariposa St. Burbank, Cal. 

BRUCE P. ROBBINS TROPHIES, INC. 1123 Spring N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 

TROPHIES-MEDALS-RIBBONS also see page 90, 121 

BRUCE P. ROBBINS TROPHIES, INC 1123 Spring N. W., Atlanta, Ga. 

EDWIN W. LANE CO 32 W. Randolph St., Chicago 1, IIL 

T-SHIRTS & SWEATSHIRTS also see page 119 

WILLIAMS BROTHERS MFG. CO 1405 W. 15th St., Topeka, Kan. 

(see advertisement page 21) 

CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO 115 College Ave, Rochester 7, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 19) 

STYLECRAFT MFG. CO 717 Sycamore St., Cincinnati 2, Ohio 

"SILK-SCREENED KNITWEAR"— Waco Prods. Co., Inc. 

P. O. Box 828, Waco, Tex. 

T-SHIRTS & SWEATSHIRTS-PROCESSED also see page 119 
E. WILLARD KING Rm. 904, 1472 Broadway, New York 36, N. Y. 

TURF BOWLING 

"BOCCIE"— Lignum-Vitae Products Corporation 

92 Boyd Ave., Jersey City 4, N. J. 

UTENSILS also see page 106 

"WEAR EVER"— Wear-Ever Aluminum, Inc. Box 366, Natick, Mass. 

NATIONAL CHINA & EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 

214-18 E. Fourth St., Marion, Ind. 

VACUUM CLEANERS 
MULTI-CLEAN PRODUCTS, INC - -... Dept. C, St, Paul 16, Minn. 

VARNISHES 

BURGESS FOBES PAINT ...., .- 106 Commercial St., Portland, Me. 

(see advertisement page 23) 

VENDING MACHINES 
GOLD MEDAL PRODUCTS COMPANY 

1821-C Freeman xVve., Cincinnati 14, Ohio 
(see advertisement page 20) 

VOLLEY BALL NET STANDARDS-PORTABLE 
"READY-NET"— Ball-Boy Tennis Machine Co. 

26 Milburn St., Bronxville, N. Y. 
(see advertisement page 29) 



SUPPLIES SECTION 135 



WASTE RECEPTACLES 
"UNITED WASTE RECEPTACLES— United Metal Receptacle Corp. 

27-29 Ocean Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 

WASTE TREATMENT EQUIPMENT 

••FOOD WASTE DISPOSAL UNITS"— Herlex Equipment Company 

1440 W. Van Buren St., Chicago 7, 111. 

WATER CHLORINATORS 
WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC 25 Main St., Belleville 9, N. J. 

WATER CONDITIONERS 

Red Jacket Mfg. Co Box 270, Davenport, Iowa 

WATER CONSERVATION KITS 

Product Design Co 2796 Middlefield Rd., Redwood City, Cal. 

WATER COOLERS 

"OASIS WATER COOLERS"— Ebco Manufacturing Co. 

265 N. Hamilton Rd., Columbus 13, Ohio 

WATER FILTERS 

"MAXIFLO"— Ogden Filter Co., Inc. 

4214 Santa Monica Blvd., Los Angeles 29. CaL 

WATER HEATERS 
"BURKAY COMMERCIAL W^ATER HEATERS"— 

The A. O. Smith Corp P. O. Box 28, Kankakee, 111. 

"SANIMASTER"— Ruud Manufacturing Co. 

2025 Factory St., Kalamazoo 24, Mich. 
White Products Corp .rMiddleville, Mich. 

WATER PROOF MATCH BOXES 

"MARBLES OUTING EQUIPMENT"— Marble Arms Corp. 

Superior Ave,, Gladstone, Mich. 

WATER PURIFIERS 

WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC 23 Main St., Belleville 9, N. J. 

PHELPS DODGE REFINING CO 300 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

"SURECLOR AUTOMATIC WATER CHLORINATOR"— 

Paddock of Texas, Inc. 3727 Atwell, Dallas 9, Tex. 

WATER REPELLENT SHOE GREASES 

••NEATSLENE"— Bickmore C-o Old Town, Me. 

WATER SOFTENERS 

White Products Corp Middleville, Mich. 

WATER SPORTS EQUIPMENT also see pages 101, 115 

Water Shoes, Inc 1807 Elmwood Ave., Buffalo 7, N. Y. 

WATER SKI BELTS 

Red Head Div., Brunswick Corp ....4311 W. Belmont, Chicago 41, 111. 

"SKEEBELTS"— Gentex Corporation...™ 450 7th Ave, New York 1, N. Y. 

WATER SKIS 

OUTDOOR SPORTS MFG. CO 500 Broad St., Forestville, Conn. 

WATER SYSTEMS 
"PEERLESS WATER SYSTEMS"— Peerless Pump Hydrodynamics Div. 
Food Machinery & Chemical Corp 37 Wall St., New York, N. Y. 



136 NATIONAL CAMF DIRECTORS GUIDE 

WATER TREATMENT also see pages 97, 129, 130 

WALLACE & TIERNAN, INC. 25 Main St., BelleviUe 9, N. J. 

PHELPS DODGE REFINING CO _ 300 F»ark Ave., Now York 22, N. Y. 

WATER TREATMENT EQUIPMENT 
B-I-F INDUSTRIES, Div. of the N. Y. Air Brake Co. 

441 Harris Ave., Providence 1, R. I. 

WATERFRONT EQUIPMENT also see pages 101, 107, 106 

ADOLPH KIEFER & COMPANY _ - Railroad Ave., Glenview, III. 

HUSSEY MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC. _ North Berwick, Mc. 

(see advertisement page 53) 

STEEL PIER COMPANY 190 Central St., Leominster Mass. 

MODERN POOL PRODUCTS, INC. 1 Holland Ave., White Plains, N. Y. 

(see advertisement page 47) 

WAXED PAPER 

Resolute Paper Products Corp 200 E. 42nd St., New York 17, N. Y. 

WEAVING LOOMS & ACCESSORIES 

The Norwood Loom Co Box 272, Baldwin, Mich. 

WEAVING SUPPLIES 

LILY MILLS COMPANY „ „.. Shelby, N. C. 

(See advertisement page 6) 

WEAVING YARNS 

Contessa Yarns - _ ...- Ridgefield, Conn. 

LILY MILLS COMPANY - „ Shelby, N. C. 

(See advertisement page 6) 

WEAVING YARNS-HAND 

Rose Mills, Inc. C Street & Indiana Ave., Philadephia 34, Pa. 

WEED CONTROL 
PARKE-HILL CHEMICAL CORPORATION 

29 Bertel Avenue, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 
(See advertisement inside back cover) 

WEED KILLERS 

Tempo Chemical Co., Inc 47-02 5th St., Long Island City, N. Y. 

WINDOW WASHING EQUIPMENT 

J. B. Sebrell Corp _ 301 San Pedro St., Los Angeles 13, Cal. 

WIPING RAGS 

Textile Products _ 181 Chestnut St., Newark 1, N. J. 

WOOD BURNING OUTFITS 

Rapaport Bros. Inc ....- 1830 S. Washtenaw Ave., Chicago 8, 111. 

WOOD PRESERVING STAINS 
"AVENARIUS CARBOLINEUM"— Carbolineum Wood Preserving Co. 

6683 N. 40th St^ Milwaukee 9, Wis. 
(sec advertisement page 23) 

WOODCRAFTING SETS 

Rapaport Bros. Inc 1830 S. Washtenaw Ave., Chicago 8, 111. 

WOODWORKING 
CRAFTSMAN WOOD SERVICE CO. 2327 S. Mary St., Chicago 8, III. 



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