Great old logging photo's

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Dennis
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Great old logging photo's

Postby Dennis » Sat Dec 13, 2014 1:56 pm

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Re: Great old logging photo's

Postby Barnyard » Sat Dec 13, 2014 2:13 pm

I'd hate to have to change that rear wheel for any reason. At least it won't go flat. :lol:
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Re: Great old logging photo's

Postby Eugene » Sat Dec 13, 2014 2:42 pm

Grandin/Stamp of Character, DVD. From Missouri Department of Conservation. Missouri logging and lumbering video from the early 1900's.

I used the videos in Junior high shop class. Shop students were totally unimpressed with the wages, $1.00 a day. I think the hard thing for 12 year olds to understand was the advancements made in technology in 60 - 70 years. Don't think they didn't believed their grandparent really lived in such conditions.

There is or was another video from MO Dept of Conservation on processing lumber in the early 1900's. This video was really neat because it contained view of the different rail road locomotive moving lumber to the different processes.
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Re: Great old logging photo's

Postby staninlowerAL » Sat Dec 13, 2014 4:27 pm

QUOTE: I think the hard thing for 12 year olds to understand was the advancements made in technology in 60 - 70 years. Don't think they didn't believed their grandparent really lived in such conditions. UNQUOTE

Eugene, I totally understand what you are saying. It's like my grandmother, who lived during those times, never believed that the astronauts walked on the moon. She said they were somewhere in the desert southwest and that it was all just a TV stunt.

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Re: Great old logging photo's

Postby Bill Hudson » Sat Dec 13, 2014 7:50 pm

Ah, back when men were men. :)

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Re: Great old logging photo's

Postby Smokeycub » Mon Dec 15, 2014 10:22 am

Bill Hudson wrote:Ah, back when men were men.

Reminds me of some stories my grandfather told about his days as a wildcatter in the hills of West Virginia and Kentucky. They would drag drilling equipment through the woods with mules and up really steep hills with steam engines pulling cables on capstans. Totally primitive conditions. No electricity, no plumbing. Everything "old school". Nostalgic to think about but extremely difficult living conditions.
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Re: Great old logging photo's

Postby BigBill » Mon Dec 15, 2014 1:36 pm

I built a one ton 4x4 dual rear wheel flat bed truck with locking diffs. To get to the wood off the dirt roads. The ones who used the cable skidders still had it rough.
Any kind of logging is very hard work. But the 1700's to early 1900's these were really tough men. There horses had a hard life too. Then came steam, down the road came steam powered yarders. They still used handsaws. I had many workers quit after the first day of cutting and loading. I had one guy quit when he couldn't keep up with me. I'm 300lbs, he's 150lbs.LOL it was the healthiest time of my life. I taught my kids what hard work really is. I told them to either work hard with your body or get a good education and work with your mind. Two of them went to college both have 2 degrees.
The third one is a cabinet maker.
He knows were the wood comes from.
I loved logging, I felt alive working outside. I shut the 100cc saw off one day in the light snow and sat on a stump. I could hear the snow hit the ground. No one had a better workplace than me.
I'm technically misunderstood at times i guess its been this way my whole life so why should it change now.


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