In Herds West (which you can watch here), her film on the movement of cattle along a 'production line', Daggett uses a cinemap as illustration:
'Traveler, Photographer, Film Producer, Lecturer':
Florence Avalon Daggett made a large number of educational documentaries, beginning in the late '40s and continuuing into the '70s. In the 1950s and '60s she toured with her films across the United States, earning herself - in Prescott Arizona at least - the soubriquet of 'cine-tourist'.
Her company was based in Los Angeles, with an office in Baton Rouge. She was born in Jennings Louisiana, and was particularly interested in the culture of Native Americans in her home region.
Louisiana Gayride (1949), Indian Pow-Wow (1951), Villages in the Sky (1952), Tribe of the Turquoise Waters (1952), Peaceful Ones (1952), Smoki Snake Dance (1952), Warriors at Peace (1952), Mississippi Magic (1954), Tournament of Roses Parade (1954), Arizona Adventure (1954), Weavers of the West (1954), Father of the Southwest (1957), Copper, Steward of the Nation (1959), Marshes of the Mississippi (1961), A Way of Life (1961), Rice, America’s Food For the World (1962), Signs, Signals and Safety (1966), School Bus Driver VIP (1967), Swamp Expressway (1972)