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Six unidentified men wearing quarantine masks due to a death from spinal meningitis. The quarantine lasted 30 days for all personnel at the Civilians Conservation Corps (CCC) camp. The CCC constructed projects including bridges, buildings, overnight cabins, retaining walls, roads, dams, towers, picnic areas, and drainage systems.
A group of unidentified workers from the Civilian Conservation Corps pose on the ferry which was built to cross New River to save workers the hassle of having to drive to Hinton and cross the river at the old toll bridge. The ferry then took the men up the Bluestone River where "the clearing of right of way was started", according tot he photo caption.
A group of unidentified men spend time by the swimming hole located on the banks of New River. Here, life saving techniques were taught to the members of the Civilians Conservation Corps (CCC).
The unidentified men of the Civilians Conservation Corps pose by the swimming hole off the banks of New River.
Photo caption reads, "Coahes & K. P.'s or dishwashers and dining room orderlies". Subjects unidentified.
Two unidentified men working in the kitchen. The camp required two cooks per shift of 24 hours followed by 24 hours off.
Th men in army uniforms were in control of the (approximately) 175 men at the camp. The other men were from the U.S. Forest Service and were in charge of men at work clearing the right of way for the dam. No funds were appropriated for the construction of Bluestone Dam, so the C.C.C.  Co. 524 was cancelled and all men were transferred to other C.C.C. camps in West Virginia
Civilian Conservation Corps members on the way to clear heavy timber for the Bluestone Dam right of way.
A dog sits on top of the structure that is the insignia of the Corps of Engineers. This is the only Civilian Conservation Corps camp that the engineers were involved in.
Six young men sit behind typewriters. The class cost 50 cents a month to participate in. Subjects unidentified.
A group of young men stand behind surveying equipment. Subjects unidentified.
Automobiles belonging to the army, forest service personnel, and corps engineers are parked along the dirt road. The insignia formation is pictured on the left.
Members of the C.C.C. play a game of tennis. Stephen D. Trail, later an employee at Hinton Daily News, pictured shirtless on the right.