|Walter Julius Damtoft Collection|
life conservation in the Southern Appalachians ;
Verne Rhoades, Forest Supervisor, Pisgah National Forest and Game
Preserve [3 copies]
|7||2||Demmon, E. L.||"A forestry program for the lower South" ; E. L. Demmon, Southern Forest Experiment Station, New Orleans, LA. ; Southern Lumberman ; December 15, 1943 ; 2 pages|
|7||4||Endangered rare and uncommon wildflowers found on the Southern National Forests ; U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service Southern Region ; 1970 ; 20 pages ; illustrated|
|7||5||The Little Smith Barn: A story of the triangular Plot now called Pritchard Park, Asheville, North Carolina ; The Bank of Asheville ; 14 pages, illustrated|
|7||6||Moore, A. G. T.||The responsibilities and opportunities of Government in Forest Conservation ; A. G. T. Moore ; Society of American Foresters; Columbus OH, December 15, 1938 ; 24 pages|
|7||7||Moore, A. G. T.||Grow green gold: the development of forest conservation thought and practices by southern lumbermen, A. G. T. Moore ; The N.Y. State College of Forestry ; Syracuse, NY, November 16, 1938 ; 24 pages ; illustrated|
|7||8||"A possible solution to the State and private forest land problem" ; 50 page typed document by unknown author ; "C.A. Gillett, 1500 Trouville Ave., Norfolk, Va" is written in pencil on front cover|
|7||9||F. A. Silcox, et. al||The cooperative approach in forest Conservation,
addresses by F. A. Silcox, H. M. Seaman, A .G. T. Moore, B. M.
Lufburrow, Frank Heyward ; Southern Pines Association; New Orleans,
LA, March 1939 ; 43 pages
[Included in booklet is a letter from A. G. T. Moore, manager, department of conservation, Southern Pines Association seemingly distributing the booklet, and which refers to "one of the greatest steps forward...in many years"]
|7||10||"People... a plan and a Purpose, part IV-- our timber products division" ; 8 pages (from an undated Champion Paper internal publication)|
|7||11||Collection of documents regarding Carl Alwin Schenck
who in 1898 opened the Biltmore Forest School near Asheville the
first school of forestry in the United States:
|7||12||Songs of the foresters ; not dated ; 11 pages [2 copies]|
|7||13||Document describing the proposed Smoky Mountain National Park ; not dated|
|7||14||Document urging creation of the Great [Smoky Mountains] National Park ; The Knoxville Automobile Club ; not dated|
|7||15||The Champion Fibre Company and the proposed Smoky Mountain National Park, Rueben B. Robertson ; Canton, N.C. ; undated|
|7||16||Pictorial map of recreational facilities, Lake Logan, 1958|
|7||17||After 48 Years! : A pictorial and editorial account of your secretary on his return visit to the European home of the B. F. S., J. H. Peterson, 1958, 5 pages|
|7||18||The North Carolina Forestry Association (membership brochure) ; not dated||
|7||19||Folder (for Cradle of Forestry literature?) ;
U.S. Department of Agriculture ; 1964.
Folder is empty but there is a small card with annotations of the the cover photographs, that appears not to be part of the original folder.
|7||20||Visitor information for the Cradle of Forestry ; undated|
|7||21||A conservation program for American forestry - policy statement ; American Forestry Association, Washington ; not dated|
|7||22||Recreation map Pisgah and Nantahala National Forests in North Carolina ; U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service Southern Region, Asheville, N.C. ; 1964|
|7||23||Madden, James L.||
industries are growing their future ; speech delivered by
James L. Madden, October 29, 1953 ; American Forest Products
Industries, Inc., Washington
|7||24||The first thirty years of the Yale School of
Forestry - in commemoration of the third decennial reunion at New
Haven Connecticut 21-22 February 1930 ; 59 pages
Collection of essays (or speeches?). Damtoft's signature is on front cover.
brags, collected by John Randolph, illustrated by Mark Storm ;
1944 ; 62 pages
Inscription on front cover reads, "To W. J. Damtoft Xmas '44 from N.D. Canterbury"
|7||26||Flowers for the living...trees for the great
; illustrated ; 6 pages
Comprises letter from J. Harold Peterson to Dr. C.A. Schenck dated July 25, 1953 and a letter to "Dear and beloved Rick" from C.A. Schenck, written at the time of the dedication of the Frederick Law Olmsted Grove in Prairie Creek Redwoods State Park, CA, July 1953
|7||27||Trees of the forest: their beauty and use ; U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service ; Washington, D.C. ; 1964, revised 1967 ; 24 pages|
|7||28||Tainter, F. H. ; Cool, B. M.||This was forestry in America: the Biltmore Forest School 1898 - 1913, F. H. Tainter and B. M. Cool, Department of Forestry, Clemson University ; Clemson S.C. ; not dated ; 50 pages|
|7||29||Bennett, H. D.||
in Appalachian forestry, H. D. Bennett, illustrated by Adele Alice Griffith
; Forestry Division, Appalachian Hardwood Manufactures,
Inc. ; Cincinnati OH ; 1950 ; 47 pages
|7||30||Damtoft, W. J.||A
half century of forestry in a democracy, Walter J.
Damtoft ; American Forest Products Industries, Inc. ; Washington,
D.C.; not dated ; 18 pages
Essay presented March 16, 1950 before the Pen and Plate Club of Asheville, N.C.
|7||31||Progress of purchase of eastern national forests under Act of March 1, 1911 (The Weeks Law), National Forest Reservation Commission ; Government Printing Office, Washington D.C. ; 1920 ; 23 pages|
|7||32||Guyot, Arnold||"The following is a copy of the report made by
Professor Arnold Guyot on July 16, 1860, published in the Asheville
"News" on July 18, 1860 of the measurements made by Professor Guyot
of the mountains in western North Carolina and east Tennessee during
the Summers of 1858, 1859, and 1860.
Copied from speeches and writings by Clingman, Pages 138-147 inclusive, which book can be found in the public library in Asheville, North Carolina."
Transcriber unknown ; 14 pages
|7||33||Park, parkway and recreational study of North Carolina, preliminary report of findings, North Carolina Department of Conservation and Development and the North Carolina State Planning Board in cooperation with United States Department of the Interior National Parks Service ; December, 1940 ; 493 pages ; unbound|
|8||1||Typed (lecture notes?). Cover page has handwritten annotation, "Seeding & Planting, Prof. Fourney Spring Term 1910", suggesting they could be from Damtoft's time at Yale School of Forestry|
from the Secretary of War, transmitting report of the National
Forest Reservation Commission for the fiscal year ending June 30,
1912 , National Forest Reservation Commission ; House
of Representatives, 62nd Congress, 3rd session, document No. 1158 ;
Washington D.C. ; 1912
|8||3||McReynolds, J. C.||Lands ceded to the United States by the Cherokee Indians by the Indian Treaty of New Echota, May 23, 1836 - Title opinion, The Hon. J.C. McReynolds, Attorney General of The United States, 1914|
|8||4||Toumey, J. W. ; Hawley, R. C.||Yale University School of Forestry - Bulletin 4: The Keene Forest, a preliminary report, J. W. Toumey and R. C. Hawley ; Yale University Press, New Haven, CT ; 1916 ; 25 pages|
No.12: January Field Program, 1918, United States
Department of Agriculture, Forest Service ; Government Printing
Office ; Washington, D.C. ; 1918 ; 30 pages
|8||6||National Parks Bulletin:, Number 46, November, 25
; The National Parks Association ; Washington, D.C. ; 1925 ; 12
[Reviews the proposed Great Smoky Mountain National Park]
|8||7||"Scenery a cash crop", The Saturday Evening Post
; Forrest Crissey ; September 12, 1925 ; 10 pages
"Our baby parks", The Saturday Evening Post (editorial) ; September 12, 1925 ; 1 page
|8||8||(Damtoft, W. J.)||Sketch map proposed Smokey Mt. National Park - showing approximate major ownership boundaries [and acreages] ; compiled by W. J. D. 9/24/25|
|8||9||Kephart, Horace||"Last survivals of forests in Appalachians", Horace Kephart ; Bryson City Times ; July 23, 1925|
|8||10||National Park or Forest Reservation in the Smoky Mountain Area - report of committee appointed by Western Carolina Lumber & Timber Association ... ; July 25, 1925|
|8||11||The Log, birthday number 1851-1926, edited by
Wood-Griffith-Phillips ; The Champion Fibre Company ; Canton, N.C. ;
1926 ; 16 pages
[Issued to celebrate the 75th birthday of Mr. Peter G. Thomson, December 16, 1926]
|8||12||Yale Forest School News, Vol. XX No. 3, Pt.1 ; Yale Forest School Alumni Association ; New Haven, CT ; July 1932|
|8||13||"Is public regulation of private forest operations needed? - panel discussion and other papers at the sixty-third annual meeting" ; The American Forestry Association ; Old Point Comfort, VA ; 1938|
|8||14||The Log, January 1939, volume XX, number 12 ;
"The Champion Family" ; Canton, N.C., Houston, TX. ; 1939
and page 2, reporting the marriage of Miss Louisa Watkins and Rueben
B. Robertson Jr.]
|8||15||The Log, 25th anniversary, February 1939,
volume XX1, number 1 ; "The Champion Family" ; Canton, N.C.,
Houston, TX. ; 1939
|8||16||Burleigh, Thomas D.||Bird life on Mt. Mitchell ; Thomas D. Burleigh ; typed ; 19 pages|
|8||17||Chapman, H. H.||Reorganization [of state forestry] in Connecticut ; H. H. Chapman ; March 1, 1944 ; typed ; 6 pages|
|8||19||Allen, J. H.||"Legislation we need for forestry in the south", Southern Pulp & Paper Journal ; J. H. Allen ; March, 1944 ; 2 pages|
|8||20||P - Forest Practice - General (Regulation - cutting
rules) - "Suggested Rules of Forest Practice the Southern
Region" ; December 16, 1944 ; typed ; 11 pages
(Draft rules for a forestry manual?)
|8||21||Election materials: "For United States Senator Clyde R. Hoey"; (1943) ; 4 pages|
|8||22||Robertson, Reuben B.||Transcript of talk by Reuben Robertson regarding labor relations ; 1946 ; 7 pages|
|8||23||Prep: Preparation for practical living -- special issue, the pulp and paper industry ; Scholastic ; March 3, 1947 ; 24 pages|
|8||24||Webb, Chas A.||Fifty-Eight Years In Asheville ; Chas. A.
Webb ; Asheville Citizen-Times ; Asheville N.C. ; February 1948 ; 17
A personal account of living in Asheville between 1889 and 1947
|8||25||The Hercules Mixer, volume 30, number 4 ;
Hercules Powder Company ; Wilmington, DE ; April 1948 ; 22 pages [2
Includes a report of Champion paper mills
|8||26||Skynews, Vol. 1, no. 1 ; Asheville Chamber of
Commerce ; Asheville N.C. ; May 1948 ; 4 pages
A profile of the Champion Paper and Fibre Company is on the last page
|8||27||The E.S.C. Quarterly (formerly The U.C.C.
Quarterly) ; volume 6, no. 1 ; Employment Security Commission of
North Carolina ; Raleigh, N.C. ; winter, 1948 ; 38 pages
Covers pulp, paper and their products, including article on Champion
|8||28||The Log, November 1949, vol. XXXII, no. 11 ; Stewart Jones (ed.) ; The Champion Paper and Fibre Company; Hamilton, OH ; 1949|
DR. ELISHA MITCHELL'S MEASUREMENTS OF MOUNT MITCHELL
REV. ELISHA MITCHELL, D. D.
Dr. ELisha Mitchell, for whom Mount Mitchell was named, we a professor at the University of North Carolina for forty years. He was born in Washington, Connecticut, on August 19, 1793, and was graduated from Yale University. After teaching school for a time, he returned to Yale as a tutor at the age of 23. The next year, he became Professor of Mathematics at the University of North Carolina, In 1825, he was appointed to fill the chairs of chemistry, mineralogy, and geology. By this time, too, he was an ordained Presbyterian minister, and had been made a Doctor of Divinity. The New England influence of Dr. Mitchell is still seen around Chapel Hill in the unmortared stone walls throughout the village and surrounding the campus.
WAS THIS PEAK FIRST MEASURED BT DR. MITCHELL?
There is a lingering question of who first measured this the highest peak in eastern America. This question is a result of a statement made in 1855 by Senator Thomas Lanier Clingman that Dr. Mitchell did not measure it. Furthermore, Senator Clingman stated that he was the first person to measure the highest Black Mountain peak. This was the year 1855 and there is no doubt that Senator Clingman did measure this peak in that year. His measurement was 6,941 feet, and was later proved to be several hundred feet higher than the actual peak. This was also several hundred feet higher than Dr. Mitchell's claim which was first 6,476, and which he later corrected to 6,672 feet.
DR. MITCHELL'S FIRST EXPLORATIONS
In the summer of 1835, after hearing from the botanist Francois Andre Michaux that the highest peak in eastern United States was in the Carolina Appalachians, Dr. Mitchell undertook to take barometeric [sic] measurements of the highest peaks of the Black Mountains. One of them he found to be 6,476 feet above sea level and he later corrected this measurement to 6,672 feet.
The President of the University, David L. Swain, quickly took advantage of this information. At his instigation, Smith's Geography and Atlas stated in 1839 that Mount Mitchell in North Carolina had been ascertained to be the highest point of land in the United States east of the Rocky Mountains.
Dr. Mitchell again visited the Carolina Mountains in 1838 and 1844 and made extensive measurements of seventeen peaks.
SENATOR CLINGMAN'S CLAIM
Then in 1855, Senator Clingman stated his extremely high measurement of almost 7,000 feet. Senator Clingman, who was trained as a lawyer, was born in Huntsville, North Carolina, July 27, 1812, and died at Morganton, November 3, 1897. He was a graduate of the University of North Carolina, practiced law, and was later a Congressman, United States Senator, Confederate Brigadier General, and was wounded twice during the Civil War. Irrespective of his achievements in other fields of life, his claim that Dr. Mitchell did not measure the highest peak of the Black Mountain group is supported by very weak evidence, and it is difficult to understand why he tried to discredit Dr. Mitchell's work. Perhaps the reason for his wishing to discredit Dr. Mitchell may be found in his character. He was described as "an intrepid man, with prodigious conceit, stupendous aspirations, immense claims, more than common ability, and much curiosity".
DR. MITCHELL'S LAST VISIT
Regardless of Senator Clingman's motives, Dr. Mitchell had no way of proving that he had measured the highest Yancey County peak in 1835, 1838, or even in 1844. So in 1856, he made further surveys of the mountain, and the following summer he visited Mount Mitchell for the last time before his death.
About the middle of June, 1857, he set up his camp at the foot of the Black Mountains with his son, Charles, his daughter, and a servant. He started his measurements at the lower levels and after two weeks had reached an altitude of about 6,000 feet. Then Saturday afternoon, June 27, he stopped work and told his son that he was going to visit Big Tom Wilson and William Riddle, former guides, on the other side of the mountain. He said he would return by Monday noon.
NEVER RETURNED TO CAMP
On Monday, Charles Mitchell was at the meeting place but his father did not appear. Nor did he return on the next day. There was apparently no cause for alarm so no further searches were made until Thursday morning. Then Charles Mitchell and a guide set out for Big Tom's. No trace of Dr. Mitchell was found until Tuesday. Big Tom, a famous hunter and experienced mountaineer, recalled that he had guided Dr. Mitchell up the mountain in 1844. He believed the Professor had taken the same route which they had traveled thirteen years before.
Leading a small party, Big Tom soon found traces of Dr. Mitchell and followed that four miles to the edge of a forty-foot fall of water. At the aide of the precipice they could see where the moss had been torn away.
The body of Professor Mitchell lay at the bottom of the falls in a pool fourteen feet deep. His watch had stopped at 8:10 the evening of June 27.
Darkness, or near darkness, had overtaken him on his way down. The spot where he was killed was only an hour or two from Big Tom's. Realizing this, he must have decided to follow a stream to the settlement and in the darkness stepped off the precipice. Today Mitchell Falls remains unchanged in its course. It lies about a mile from the summit of the mountain.BODY RESTS ON SUMMIT
Dr. Mitchell's remains were taken to Asheville and buried in the First Presbyterian Church cemetery on July 10, 1857.
But the circumstances and cause of his death made him a martyr, and there was universal demand that he be buried on Mount Mitchell. On June 16 of the following year, the body of Dr. Mitchell was reburied on the summit of the mountain.
Bone of the scientists who measured Mount Mitchell at that time were accurate in their surveys. A point in Dr. Mitchell's favor is that his corrected height of 6,672 feet missed the present measurement by only 12 feet. Even measurements as late as 1929 were more than twice this margin of error.
(Condensed from an article by William S. Leinbach printed in the March 26, 1950 issue of the Asheville Citizen-Times.)
Information Sheet No. 4
|8||30||Program for the reunion of the alumni of the Biltmore Forest School George, Vanderbilt Hotel, Asheville North Carolina, May, 1950|
|8||31||Yale Forest School News, Vol. XXXIX No. 1 ; Yale Forest School Alumni Association ; New Haven, Conn. ; January 1951 ; cover only|
|8||32||Great Smoky Mountains National Park ; United
States Department of the Interior, National Parks Service ; 1953
DR. PHIL CARL ALWIN SCHENCK
16 LINDENFELS im Odenwald (Hessen)
March 15, 1954
W.J. .Damtoft Esq.
My dear Damtoft
How nice of you that you thought of me when reading a clipping on "The Biltmore Immortals" in the good old Asheville "Daily Citizen". Naturally, my little soul is hopping over continuously to the U.S.A. and notably to Western North Carolina and here, 1 assure you, notably to Sunburst where the Forest School had a glorious time in 1910. Be it known for ever that. the Biltmore Forest School was saved from derision and actual death at the time by one Reuben Robertson. It happened thusly: George Vanderbilt refused us the use of -Pisgah Forest where I was owning at the time two tracts. As a consequence we did not have any footing what-so-ever in Western North Carolina when we returned (the Biltmore Forest School and I) from a winter spent in Germany. And here Mr. Robertson stepped in and gave us the use of his brand-new Sunburst village where we found everything and notably some very interesting logging operations conducted in the woods on a really modern scale.
I an delighted to learn that some of my best boys such as Verne Rhoades, Franklin Reed, "Capt" Eldridge and Ed Conger are friends of yours.
The clipping is mistaken when it states that 1 «as at any time, assistant to Gifford Pinchot at Biltmore. Gifford Pinchot had left Biltmore and had opened an office as a, consulting forester in New York .when I came. True, when I landed in America he told me that he would be my chief and that I would work au him at Biltmore. To my surprise George Vanderbilt told me when I arrived in Biltmore that .Pinchot had nothing to do any longer with the Biltmore Estate.
- 2 -
Do not let us talk about it. Let us forget all animosity that may have been and retain merely the friendships. 0f these, thank God, I have a great number in the U.S.A. and it is this friendship which keeps me, continuously, in spite of my high old age, in a happy mood.
With kind regards all around Biltmore, Asheville and Canton, very sincerely yours
Dr. G.A. Schenck
[A booklet "Some fleeting grains of pollen scattered some fifty years ago by American Forestry..." appears to have been attached to the letter]
|8||34||Garrett, Ray||Champion Paper & Fibre Co. news release announcing that a doctor of forest degree had been bestowed on Damtoft by North Carolina State College. Attached compliments slip is dated 6/11/54.|
|8||35||Maunder, Elwood R.||"Preserve those records" ; Elwood R. Maunder ; (from Appalachian Hardwood Yearbook ; January 20, 1955) ; 4 pages|
|8||36||A capsule of facts substantiating opposition to a
possible change in the established right of way for the Blue Ridge
Parkway At Grandfather Mountain ; (Hugh Morton) ; circa 1955 ; 8
This appears to be a document published by Hugh Morten, owner of Grandfather Mountain, highlighting reasons for opposing the proposed routing of the Parkway. The document primarily consists of captioned photographs, but a statement by Morton, and a reproduction of an editorial from the Morganton News-Herald, July 11, 1955, are also included.
|8||37||Pages 14 & 15 from, Forestry Digest, November 1955 containing an report, "Champion salesman cited for pulp career work"|
|8||38||Forest History Newsletter, Volume 1 Number 2 ; Forest History Foundation Inc. ; St. Paul, MN ; Summer 1957|
|8||39||Heyward, Frank||The Colonel William B. Greely lectures in industrial forestry, number two: "History of industrial forestry in the south" ; Frank Heyward ; University of Washington College of Forestry ; Seattle, WA ; 1958 ; 50 pages|
|8||40||"Representative pulp and paper companies sales and earnings - first half 1958", from Pulp & Paper, October 1958 ; 1 page|
|8||41||"Hews mill out of jungle: Champion's new market pulp mill......", from Pulp & Paper, October 1958 ; 1 page|
|8||42||Lucas, Wade||"Pettigrew [State] Park", from North Carolina Education ; Wade Lucas ; December 1958 ; 7 pages|
|8||43||(Patterson, Pete)||Christmas letter to living Biltmore graduates from "Pete - B. F. S. '10", December 25, 1958|
|8||44||Page from unidentified publication outlining the program for the 18th Southern Forestry Conference, including details of a testimonial luncheon for Walter Damtoft|
|8||45||Forest History Newsletter, Volume 1 Number 4 ; Forest History Foundation Inc. ; St. Paul, MN ; Winter 1958|
|8||46||Yale Forest School News, Vol. XLVII No. 1 ;
Yale Forest School Alumni Association ; New Haven, Conn. ; January
1959 ; 6 pages
Includes notice of Damtoft's retirement
|8||47||Program for "Southern forestry conference of the Forest Farmers Association", Tuscaloosa, Ala. April 23-24, 1959|
|8||48||Clawson, Marion||"The crisis in outdoor recreation", reprinted from American Forests ; Marion Clawson ; 1959 ; 20 pages|
|8||49||Forest Farmer ; The Forest Farmers
Association Cooperative ; Atlanta, GA ; April 1959
Includes, "An open letter to Mr. Walter J. Damtoft" on page 4. [One full copy of magazine plus additional pages of cover and page 4]
|8||50||The Log, June 1959,
vol. XLII, no.6 ; Stewart Jones (ed.) ; The Champion Paper and Fibre
Company; Hamilton, OH ; 1959
Includes article on Damtoft being honored as first industrial forester of the south
|8||51||Yale Forest School News, Vol. XLVII No. 3 ; Yale Forest School Alumni Association ; New Haven, Conn. ; July 1959 ; 23 pages|
|8||52||Forest History, Vol. 2 Nos. 3 and 4 ; Forest
History Foundation Inc. ; St. Paul, MN ; Winter 1959
Forest History, Vol. 3 No. 1 ; Forest History Foundation Inc. ; St. Paul, MN ; Spring 1959
Forest History, Vol. 3 No. 2 ; Forest History Foundation Inc. ; St. Paul, MN ; Summer 1959
Forest History, Vol. 4 No. 2 ; Forest History Foundation
Inc. ; St. Paul, MN ; Summer 1960
|8||53||Newsletter containing an open letter to Champion shareholders from Rueben B. Robertson regarding the death of his son, Rueben B. Robertson Jr., and introducing the new board of directors ; March, 1960|
|8||54||Tryon, E. H. and K. L. Carvell||
Comparison of acorn production and damage on sites with abundant and with sparse oak regeneration - current report 36 ; E. H. Tryon and K. L. Carvell ; West Virginia University ; Morgantown, WV ; June 1962 ; 7 pages
|8||55||Forest Report - 1963: National Forests in North Carolina, Pisgah-Nantahala-Croatan-Uwharrie ; United States Department of Agriculture Forest Service ; Asheville N.C. ; February 1964 ; 10 pages|
|8||56||Announcing the cradle of forestry in America ; U.S. Dept. of Agriculture Forest Service ; Atlanta, GA ; 1963 ; 6 pages|
|8||57||“The cradle of forestry in America”, American Forests ; The American Forestry Association ; May 1964 ; 3 pages|
|8||58||The forest festival trail - Cradle of forestry in America ; USDA Forest Service ; Pisgah Forest, N.C. ; 1994|
|8||59||Argow, Keith||"The cradle of forestry in America", Journal of Forestry, Vol. 62, No. 10 ; Keith Argow ; October 1964 ; 3 pages|
|8||60||Soil conservation, Vol. XXX, No.
3 ; Soil Conservation Service, U.S. Department of Agriculture ;
Government Printing Office ; Washington D.C. ; October 1964
[Includes articles covering woodland conservation]
|8||61||(Rhoades, Verne)||The fashioning of the cradle of forestry in
October 19, 1964 [6 pages]
Typed article signed "Verne Rhoades" and inscribed "To Dammie", describing the history of the Biltmore Forest School
|8||62||The living wilderness, Volume 29 Number 90 ;
The Wilderness Society ; Washington, D.C. ; 1965 ; 39 pages
[Includes a 4 page article: "The Great Smokies Park and the Wilderness Act". Article is also included as a reprint from the journal]
|8||63||Clepper, Henry||“The cradle of forestry in America”, American Forests ; Henry Clepper ; The American Forestry Association ; Washington D.C. ; October 1968 ; 7 pages||
|8||64||Yates, B.C.||"A glimpse into the early life of Gifford Pinchot", Journal of Forestry ; September 1968 ; 4 pages|
|8||65||Lawrence, R. C.||"The lady senator", [unknown publication] ; R. C.
Lawrence ; [n.d.] ; 2 pages
[A profile of Gertrude Dills McKee, the first female senator in North Carolina]