|Series||U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. Miscellaneous publication, no.669, Miscellaneous publication (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 669.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 233 p.|
|Number of Pages||233|
Lumber Production in the United States – By Henry B. Steer. [United States Department of Agriculture, Miscellaneous Publication No. ] Government Printing Office, Pp. iii, $ - Volume 10 Issue 1 - Rodney C. LoehrAuthor: Rodney C. Loehr. Get this from a library! Lumber production in the United States, [Henry B Steer; United States. Department of Agriculture,] -- Detailed records of lumber production in the United States are scattered in about 50 publications, most of which are out of print and generally unavailable (except in libraries) to foresters. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Lumber production in the United States, in SearchWorks catalog Skip to search Skip to main content. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "Lumber production in the United States, ".
"History of the Lumber Industry of America," by James Elliot Defebaugh, Vol 1, Forgotten Books, Lexington, KY (reprint of the volume by The American Lumberman, Chicago). This page paperback is the standard reference volume of the lumber s: 2. Page - The Forest Preserve shall include the lands owned or hereafter acquired by the State within the county of Clinton, except the towns of Altona and Dannemora, and the counties of Delaware, Essex, Franklin, Fulton, Hamilton, Herkimer, Lewis, Oneida, Saratoga, St. Lawrence, Warren, Washington, Greene, Ulster and Sullivan, except 1. Lands within the limits of any village or city, and /5(1). The earliest statistical record of lumber production in the two States is for the year when the Bureau of the Census, B. Lumber Production in the United States U. S. Dept. Agric. Misco PUb. , Oct. with an annual production of 5 million feet or. The history of the lumber industry in the United States spans from the precolonial period of British timber speculation, subsequent British colonization, and American development into the twenty-first century. Following the near eradication of domestic timber on the British Isles, the abundance of old-growth forests in the New World posed an attractive alternative to importing choice timber.
A considerable amount of the land obtained for logging was purchased from the United States government at $ an acre, the minimum price. After the Homestead Act was passed in , lumber companies hired men to enter claims to acres each, which were made available without cost under the law to bona fide settlers. Whitepapers, E-Books, etc. More Information KPIs for more t online stores "Lumber production in the United States from to . growth, helped the lumber industry exceed production levels compared to a year earlier. U.S. softwood lumber production exceeded the previous year’s levels by %. U.S. consumption of wood and paper products required input to make products produced in the United States (for domestic consumption) plus roundwood required to make imported products. The thriving timber industry during the to period ranked Mississippi in third place of lumber-producing states in the United States, behind Washington and Louisiana. In , capital investment reached more than $39 million and the value of production climbed to nearly $43 million.