2 edition of Timber ownership and lumber production in the inland empire. found in the catalog.
Timber ownership and lumber production in the inland empire.
David Townsend Mason
|Other titles||Studies of the lumber industry, pt.5.|
|Series||Western Americana -- WA09065.|
|Contributions||United States. Forest Service.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||111|
Between and , Georgia-Pacific bought the Hammond Lumber Company and , acres of timber in northern California, the Coos Bay Lumber Company and , acres, the Booth-Kelly Company’s , acres in Springfield, and the C.D. Johnson Company and , acres in Toledo. Georgia-Pacific’s huge acquisitions, sharply increased. Northwest Forest Pest Action Council; pest control, ; odor reduction paper mill Lewiston (Van Horne), ; Slash disposal project, ; helicopter logging, ; PFI contract earnings and production, ; Inland Empire Forest Research Advisory Committee, ; land use legislation, forest practices,
The Southeast produces nearly five times as much pine and other softwood when compared to the Inland Northeast. In the last decade, lumber production in the Western United States has fallen nearly 3 billion board feet, from production of billion board feet. Specialty Inland Empire Cedar Sawmill Superintendent Base salary to $,, depending on experience. Due to planned $10 million in capital improvements in , this business unit needs to hire a qualified sawmill superintendent to oversee a headrig and high-speed small log production facility.
The U.S. South’s Timber Sector in A Prospective Analysis of Recent Change David N. Wear, Douglas R. Carter, and Jeffrey Prestemon Except during very brief periods, total timber production grew between and Between and , total timber production. Forest management and timber production in the U.S. South [Document prepared for Canada/United States lumber consultations]. SCFER Working Paper Research Triangle Park, NC: Southeastern Center for Forest Economics Research: 40 p. Keywords: forest resources, timber markets, Southern United States, wood supply, forest inventory.
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Timber ownership and lumber production in the inland empire by Mason, David Townsend, ; United States. Forest ServicePages: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Mason, David Townsend, Timber ownership and lumber production in the Inland empire.
Portland, Or. The results of the study, “Timber Ownership and Lumber Production in the Inland Empire,” were published in Mason became a professor of forestry at the University of California inand two years later he joined the new 10th Engineers (Forestry) assigned to France.
Timber ownership and lumber production in the inland empire / by David Townsend Mason. By David Townsend Mason and United by: 2. The "Inland Empire" 94 study of stumpage, log, and lum-prices 98 Log prices 98 National lumber production in relation to price and consum])tion Summary and conclusions consists solely of the production of timber crops or rates as a success.
This comprehensive story of logging, lumbering, and forest conservation in Texas records the industry's history from the earliest days of the Republic, when a few isolated operations provided for.
per cent aircraft allies American army August bºa boys building Central Council Coast Colonel Disque Commanding District donkey eight-hour day Emergency address engine fight flag forests France German Government Hoquiam hospital Inland Empire Inland Empire Division Kaiser L.
members labor Legion of Loggers Liberty Bonds Liberty. Net volume of timber growing stock in the United States by region Forest area of the U.S.
by designated function Distribution of U.S. timberland ownershipby organization type. Canadian lumber imports, as well mill closures in the western U.S., contributed to the slump in softwood prices.
Duringapparent consumption of most timber products increased compared with 1-year-ago levels. Although western production of softwood lumber from the California redwood region was down %, western softwood lumber production.
lumber, containerboard, and some grades of paper varied indirectly with durable goods production, which increased % in from The paper and products sector fell by %.
Total industrial production rose inincreas-ing by %, while production at utilities increased by %. Ripping and trimming shortleaf lumber to increase its value, by R. Garver. Lbr. Trade Jour., Apr. 15, Sawmill efficiency not measured by volume of production: comparison of cutting up logs and sawing lumber in the Inland Empire, by M.
3radner. Timberman, June Sawmills indirect costs often ignored by farmer operators, by C. period from to Inprivate forestland ownership in the Northeast was domi-nated by paper and lumber companies, as shown by the red in Figure 1.
Bythe leading owners of forestlands in the region had shifted to institutional investors and timber REITs, as shown by the green in. For other accounts of early lumber trade association activity, see Brown, Nelson Courtlandt, The American Lumber Industry, Embracing the Principal Features of the Resources, Production, Distribution and Utilization of Lumber in the United States (New York, ), –and Gillett, Charles A., “Citizen and Trade Associatone Dealing.
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David Townsend. Atlas Tie approached Potlatch, the company’s partner in the St. Maries mill, and the three companies formed the Harrison Timber Company, with ownership equally divided between Potlatch, Atlas.
Ownership also varies signiﬁcantly across timbersheds, with 60 percent of the East Cascade timbershed in feder-al ownership, 41 percent of the Inland Empire timbershed in non-industrial private ownership, and 37 percent of the Southwest timbershed in industry ownership.
" n i a m o d c i l b u p e h t n i d n a l e h t s I no yes State. privately owned timber in the inland empire. The homestead and timber and stone laws allowed other timber speculators to acquire public lands at modest cost or without cost. With the penetration of the railroad into the empire, copper mining in Butte, Montana, and lead mining in Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, surged forward.
To support. LUMBER has been manufactured in Texas since the early nineteenth century. Records exist of a number of sawmills, both near the Gulf coast and inland, during the two decades before the Texas were sash mills consisting of a single blade held in a frame and powered by water, animals, or eventually steam, laboriously producing crude lumber one board at a.
NOTES: 1 The authors are Ralph W. Hidy, Frank F. Hill, and Allan Nevins. This article is a modified version of a paper entitled: "The Role of Lumbermen in the Economic Development of the Inland Empire" delivered in Boise on Ap, to the Pacific Northwest History Conference.
Townsend Mason, in a study on "Timber Ownership and Lumber Production in the Inland Empire,"I states: Horses can be used to skid logs, even on decidedly steep slopes. In a few places, however, the ground is too steep and "hand logging" is resorted to; here men working with cant-hooks roll and slide the logs down the steep.
Get this from a library! The timber resources of the Inland Empire area, Washington. [Hal A Arbogast; Pacific Northwest Forest and Range Experiment Station (Portland, Or.)].7 U.
S. Forest Service, Timber Depletion, Lumber Prices, and Concentration of Timber Ownership (Wash-ington, D. C., ), 66; David T Mason, Timber Ownership and Lumber Production in the Inland Empire (Portland, ), 13, 76, For an account of the postwar efforts to repeal antitrust legislation, see Himmel.Estimated Timber Harvest by U.S.
Region and Ownership, 1 Introduction Data on timber harvest are fundamental to analyses of timber resource use and timber markets. In simpler resource studies or discussions of sustainability, for example, it is customary to .