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1JJUNEUNE 20142014VOLUME 49VOLUME 49 NUMBER 6NUMBER 6 To Advertise Call:To Advertise Call: (800) 462-8283(800) 462-8283Prsrt stdu.s. PostagePAIDPerMit no. 178saLeM, orLoggersWorLdPubLications4206 JacksonHWy.cHeHaLis, Wa 98532-8425After 50 Plus Years of covering storiesfor and about loggers, this is the last edition.See From the Stumpon Page 2 of Loggers Worldfirst the bad news: after 50 years and ninemonths, this is the final edition of LoggersWorld, and after 40 years, the final edition of Logtrucker. (there is always the remote chance ofmoving to strictly electronic distribution (thoughvery remote), and if that comes to pass it wouldbe as either of these established names.)the reason is simple: economics. from the fi-nancial collapse we all suffered through in 2008,we all knew it would be a rough ride, whichwould require reserves to withstand the storm,which weve used. from the end of 2008 wedheard several economists predict this recessionwould be like nothing any of us (under 70 or 80years of age) had ever seen before with a sharpnose dive of revenues and a Very gradual andprolonged recovery, in distinct contrast to whatwed seen in the past seven decades (steep de-clines followed by a similarly steep improvement).this would drag on.over that span, a lot of logging and truckingcompanies have closed their doors, many have re-sized their companies, a number of companiessupporting and supplying loggers has shrunk dra-matically. the supply chain is rebuilding but stillnot at 100% as yet (though getting closer eachday), and there has been considerable consolida-tion amongst many businesses and manufactur-ers as well, all something weve all seen as well.and while business has suffered, the worstthrashing has occurred throughout rural americawhere the economy was established on naturalresources, and where in the Western unitedstates, the change in public policy and lack ofclarity in the laws governing public lands, essen-tially reversing decades of multiple-use manage-ment. every time we hear a pundit or politicianprattle on about creating jobs and creating op-portunity they demonstrate how irrelevant thattalk is given the policies they sponsor, and the on-going destruction of opportunity, which hasopened the braindrain spigot from ru-ral america to thecities.Weve passedthrough that, burnedthrough a lot of cashand reserves to get tothis point, and al-though Washingtond.c. tells us the reces-sion ended a few yearsago, its crystal clear(and not terribly surprising) that their multiplepress releases bear little resemblance to the con-ditions in non-urban america. in passing through this calamity the phraselong gradual, has certainly held very true. beginning in 2013 the logging world has had aconsiderable uptick in demand and business, inno small part due to their being fewer loggers andfewer logging contractors. that should bode wellfor business, and virtually everyone we talk withconfirm things have improved. Last year was thebest for most since 2007, and this year is comingin even better. but that did not significantlytrickle down to us.Loggers World Publications has seen this grad-ual improvement as well, but it remains short ofincreased costs accelerating at a more rapid pace,and a lot of uncertainty for at least another threeyears if not longer. Press costs, mailing, fuel, ben-efits all rising. However the key problems are thesame many businesses face... uncertainty, alengthy economic downturn, lengthy drain on re-serves, time is moving along and there will be atleast another three years of uncertainty in frontof us, primarily from both federal and state gov-ernments. for the continued risks there is a verylimited reward in sight.My late wife susan and i have owned LoggersWorld just over half of its life. its been a wonder-ful ride, meeting and getting to know our indus-try, being allowed to see and meet the contrac-tors, crews, witness the innovation, tenacity,heart and grit of the logging world. Weve trav-eled all over the country and parts of the worldincluding canada, finland, germany and france,finding the mindset and attitude being the samefor loggers anywhere in the world.Weve witnessed first-hand the cultural cleans-ing of the timber wars starting in the late 80s, thedecline of our federal forests and the surroundingcommunities.on the positive side of the ledger, and contraryto what the media tells the world, loggings re-silience, creativity and determination has con-stantly flexed, changed, and adapted to the rapid-ly changing public policy. its ironic that in thesame time frame, the medias inability to adaptand brought many newspapers, magazines andelectronic media to their knees, a mere ghost oftheir former selves. When the paradigms shifted,and the internet arrived, print in general wasfirmly imbedded in 1950.i love this industry and the vast wealth of thepersonalities within it, virtually all of whom iconsider friends. ive always been at home wher-ever ive landed in logging, being welcomed withopen arms, and sharing your crew, company,thinking and incredible innovation and approach-es to real-world logging issues being solved withgreat creativity and genuine insight. its not justthe business, however, it is the attitude and drivethat separates our numbers from the populationas a whole.Weve been blessed with terrific crews in ourtenure: the additional 20 years of rigging shackcolumns from finley; kevin core, whos been partof Loggers World a year longer than me, a solidcolleague, and good friend who most have talkedwith for advertising the past 26 years... there isnone better; Jim Holding, long time ad managerfor Log trucker; many writers including billPalmroth, Myron Metcalf, otto oja, darin burt,Jerry capps to name a few. and weve had sever-al office managers as well, longest term was JeanHays (finleys wife), the heart of Loggers Worldfrom the start in 64 until early in 1990, when mybeloved wife and partner susan took over thereigns until her passing in 2006, then Julie clark,and finally Holly Larson. as occurs in logging, thecompany is the people, and weve been blessedwith a fine crew.Logging will, as finley held from his first is-sue, survive even these hard times. Were an in-dustry of survivors and innovators, and thoseforests are only turned into cash when the treesare horizontal, and we do that better than anyloggers in the world.its been an honor serving all of you the past 50years, and my past 25 years. Log safe, and maygod bless and protect you, your crew, and fami-lies. you will always be in my mind for the rest ofLOggERSwORLDJUNE201422(continued on Page 11)See From the Stump by Mike Crouse, PublisherThe Bad Newsand The Good NewsFrom the stump...LOggERS wORLDPublished by LOggERS wORLD PUBLicatiONSFounded in 1964 by Finley HaysPhone (360) 262-3376editor/PubLisHer.....................Michael P. crouseeditor eMeritus ..................................finley haysadVertising Manager ........................Kevin coreoffice......................................................holly LarsonLOggERS wORLD PUBLicatiONS,4206 Jackson highway, chehalis, wa 98532-8425 logworld@aol.com SUBScRiPtiON RatE (in U.S.a.): $12.00 peryear;two years for $20.00 Loggers WorLd PubLications cannot and does not assume responsibilityfor the contents of any adver tising in Loggers World. the representations made byadvertising is the responsibility of the adver tiser and not Loggers World. LoggersWorld does not knowingly accept advertising that is false or misleading. the limitof Loggers World liability in case of a mistake made in advertising copy by LoggersWorld will be the charge of the actual space containing the error or less for thatparticular advertisementPOStMaStER: Send addresschanges to: iinn TThhiiss iissssuuee.. .. ..COVER PAGE PICTURE: DOUG PIFER THINNING timber with Tim-bertecs Kobelco ED150 carrier with a Keto 500 dangle head processoron their Olympic Penninsula thinning side. Timbertec has a second thin-ning side running near Mossyrock, Washington as well. Pifer has run thisparticular Kobelco ... since the early 2000s, he explained noting, thishas 25-26,000 hours on it now, with a few engine rebuilds, for goodmeasure. He started logging after graduating from forestry school in 73and has worked for Timbertec, Inc. the past 17 years.See Lots of Personal Satisfaction starting on Page 4.2222441717232324242525262629293030Rigging ShACk ClASSiC by Finley Hays StaRtS ON PagE 2 Of log TRuCkeRThe BAd newS And The good newS by Mike CrouseLOtS Of PERSONa L SatiSfactiONtiMbertec inc. beLLingHaM, WasHington2014 DEMiNg LOggiNg ShOwaS wE SEE it...ONE wyOMiNgitE KOS thE EPa by Wi lliam Perry PendleyROUNDUPiRONMaRtShOw & SELLiNDEx/cOMiNg EVENtS Member and Supporter of theAmerican Loggers Council Since 1994THE SKIDDER MADE TO LASTProud Supporter ofy utitnedt icudord pne ataroprocses Rthgil Rl. Arallipreta4 C10 2800-937-2326Nevada and Eastern Sierra.cashmanequipment.comwwwy nad mnr aallipretaf Cs okramedare tr, aniered hesr rieh, tTR IOT FLIU, BRALLIPRETA, CTA. CdevresNevada and Eastern Sierra.cashmanequipment.com480-633-4697Arizona and Southeast California.empirecat.comwwwm woc.tac.ww. wnoissimret puohtid wese ut boy newoPe h t,woller YallipretaC, sogoe lvitcepse800-452-5888Central Northern California.holtca.comwwwm oc.rallipretac.wwm ws l ales ws asere ddar tegdr EOregon and SouthwesternNorthern California, WAlaska 800-478-7000800-562-4735 andashingtonestern and Central WWWestern and Central W.com.ncmachinerywwwNorthwest Wyomingashington, Eastern Oregon andWIdaho, Wwesternstatescat.com800-452-7676ashingtonWOregon and SouthwesternesternNorthern California, W.petersoncat.comwww800-852-2287Northwest Wyomingashington, Eastern Oregon andestern Montana, EasternIdaho, Wwesternstatescat.comn circle 44 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE201433by Mike crousean improving market place in2011 was the catalyst enablingchris secrist to put the timbertec,inc. cut-to-length thinning opera-tions back to work after an 18-month layoff that began with van-ishing markets in 2009. thus in thesummer of 2011 secrist asked, gor-don iverson, who had done businesswith the oeser company and se-crist from back in the late 70s, towork with him and manage thosesides. that crew didnt need to betold how to log, iverson explainedof the veteran staff, they just need-ed adequate work ahead, and if theyneeded questions answered, i couldanswer for them.iverson explained by that pointin 2011, ...the log markets began toimprove to the point wherelandowners wanted to look at thin-ning again. i took a woods tour withthem and told them what we coulddo, which led to their being given,...a place to start, tried it out, re-viewed it, and decided theyd con-tinued finding other places. the first site was just outsideMossyrock, Washington with a sin-gle harvester and forwarder.its very important to under-stand, said iverson, that thinningis not a once-size-fits-all, operation.theyre carefully considering is this right approach, and the mostprofitable way to reach the goal, onthat piece of ground. there are sev-eral considerations, he explained,including the ...time/value of mon-ey and product rotation at 50years. amongst those considera-tions are, ...if youre able to come inat 25 years (thin the stand), im-prove the forest and generate cashin between.timbertec started their secondthinning side in late november thieLOggERSwORLDJUNE20144n circle 43 on inquiry card Pg. 304(continued on Page 5)See TimbertecClothing theWorking Man for93 Years(360) 855-0395GORDON IVERsON (right) talking with Pope Resources forester mikeGlass on the TimberTec thinning operations on the Olympic Peninsu-la Pope Resources Tree Farm. Iverson manages TimberTechs cut tolength thinning operations, and Glass is Popes area forester, over-seeing that 22,000 acre block of timber land.LOTS OFPERSONAL SATISFACTIONBEllINGHAm, WAsHINGTONpast year, out on the olympicPeninsula, and theyre continuing tostay busy. In the beginningtimbertecs roots extend backto early 1990 with the oesercompany in bellingham, Washing-ton, which was established in 1929,and had been involved in logging anumber of years, which also fedtheir pole operations. Wed boughta dnr (Washington department ofnatural resources) thinning saleout of sedro Woolley as a fill in forour pole sides back in 89 or 90,crist explained. thats when theyconsidered their first cut-to-length(ctL) system, ...purchasing a tim-berjack 910 (forwarder), and a ko-belco 120 with a keto 150 proces-(360) 748-1182(360) 748-11820+@ C =1/B32/BF7B=44'D$:3B3$/@BAK'3@D7134=@G=C@+/@/B/6"332A(K $73@13'B@=93@ $#&(K! =553@(".#K$($C::(6@C3:7;03@ (#(' $=9/:5/+7 L/@D3AB3@ (# 0:/;2LOggERSwORLDJUNE20146Visit us on the web at: www.FraleyTractor.com/41,27!,,6, /7)+./()7),955$/3*,60)+1)7 /7)+./(&5285 )7WRECKING LOGGING EQUIPMENT(&$"#:"'"$"$"#:"$"%#:"#:""#:( :-7/49/4,7:"$"'$'WE BUY HEAVY EQUIPMENT FOR PARTS AND RESALE...CALL US!FRALEY TRACTOR, Inc. WRECKING DIV.$(&$"#$$"%#$#"#$#" "##"& "$&&:!!$!$!"!"##%!$"""&&$"""$#%#! &%%%%%%%$"$((&&&(&&&&&&&&&(&&&&&$"&&8 2+/"46+/Parting OutParting Out Parting Out Parting Out Parting OutParting OutParting Out Parting OutParting OutParting Out6677n circle 41 on inquiry card Pg. 30mAARTEN sPENCER is TimberTecs mechanic and has been in the logging business thepast 20 years, joining TimberTec in 99 and spending two years at Grays Harbor College, andworking for a few other companies over time. Hes been the lone mechanic the past 6-7 yearshe said. spencer lives in Olympia, a short drive to TimberTecs shop, which is located inYelm. Hes smiling because he was starting his summer fishing trip the following day.6A Waratah built to perfectly match the 25-ton carrier class? Its here. The new HTH623C matches robust brute power with the speed, agility, and skill required to process larger wood. With its high-torque feed motors and the latest hydraulic valve design, the 623C pours on the feed force and delimbing power while striking a precise balance of feed speed. And like all our heads, the HTH623C is backed by the best support team in the business. Get the perfect match between head and harvester, and get a ton of work out of your 25-ton carrier.Waratah USA, Kelso, Washington US 866-636-2650Waratah USA, Peachtree City, Georgia US 770-692-0380www.waratah.netn circle 40 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE201477LOggERSwORLDJUNE20148" "#""!"%%%# #!Who Says Money Doesnt Grow on Trees? !"#"%#"#""#$("'"!(&(! !(% #!(#' $" "'# )$$$'!% $ $ '!%" "'Call Doug Today!888-223-2600 (%"%#$259Plus, mention this ad and well throw in a FREE collector's ball cap with your roll of chain. Get yours today!Free Ball CapWhile supply lasts, get a 100 of OREGON 3/8" square-ground chisel saw chain for only:SHOP & SUPPLY INC.Centralia, Washington360-736-1336Information Calls800-822-2808 Direct Order Linewww.madsens1.comn circle 39 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 38 on inquiry card Pg. 30COREY RAUCH operates TimberTecs 98 Timberjack 1710B 8-wheel-drive forwarder on their mossyrock thinning side. Hes logged all hislife, starting at 18 talking myself into a job, and joined TimberTec17 years ago. Once I saw their equipment I knew thats what I want-ed to do, Rauch said with a smile. I love my job, no problem com-ing to work in the morning. Below Rauch is loading the No. 7 Rath-jen 99 Kenworth T800, driven by steve Bush.8CC HEAVY EQUIPMENT INC."++"2"+&,"1+.1-3(6")3&8503-507-7230 8 $"1+$$(&"57&04)/,&-3$.,Jewell 42 Grapple,,$5 0-2 2(-, +-2-0'01 5!--) $.23-&6 (1 $7,9002011 Trail KingBelly DumpWindrow, (0 (#$ 6*$ 7 0# &--# !$ 0(,&1!0 )$12(0$1 $39,0001978 FMC210CA TrackSkidder,0$!3(*2 %(, *1 $,&(,$ ,# 20 ,1 4$07 &--#5(,"'%-*#3. 0"'$35,0001997 Cat 3205$,' 0"- 2$*$1"-.$0 ,$5 "-+.32$0 $39,000Link-Belt 2800CII Excavator,5(2' 0 2 ' 0-"$11-0 $ #($0"$ !--+ $6"$**$,2"-,#(2(-, $50,0001993 RottneForwarder, '-301 ,$5 -0#($1$*$,&(,$ $22,000Cat 518 LongFrame Skidder,1(,&*$ %3,"2(-, &0 ..*$5(,"' 4 (* !*$ $24,0001985 JD 640D,) '01 1(,&*$ 0"'50-*$," 1,3!!$01-02(,&&0 ..*$5(,"',# 20 ,1 0$(,%-0"$#!* #$ $29,00004 Waratah 624Super, '-301,$5 #0(4$ +-2-01,$5 "-*-0 1"0$$,"-,20-*1 ,#"-+.32$0$69,0001998 Cat 527,15(,& &0 ..*$ 20 ")1)(##$0,$53"$6 ,5(,2$0. ") &$$,&(,$20 ,1 ,# 2-0/3$ "-,4$02$0 ** (, $6"$**$,2"-,# 2(&'2 "*$ ,+ "'(,$$175,0002006 58 PierceBrush Grapple,$6"$**$,2"-,#(2(-, $12,5002003 Link-Belt240 LX, ($0"$!--+ ,#&0 ..*$ $75,0001994ThunderbirdTY40 Yarder,+-3,2$# -, 1)(##$0 **(1-,20 ,1 ***(,$1(,$6"$**$,2"-,#(2(-,230,)$7#$ *$125,0002003 Cat 322C,) '01 0!*2 $,&(,$ ,# !--+ "7*(,#$01 ..0-6'01 &-9 $5$** &0 ..*$,$5.0("$ $119,0001981 Ford F250 4WD5 & * 2 ,) '(&'.0- .3+. ..0-4$# *(4$ '-1$0$$*%(0$2--*1$6,0001977 Berger M1,; 1* ")*(,$ 23!$ &37*(,$1 .*31 12 2(";6 9 1)7*(,$;69 1)(##(,&*(,$$79,5002006 Link-Belt330 LX RoadBuilder"-,%(& 5!--+ 2(.$62$,1(-,1 0 2 ' 13.$0 2($0 $,&0$!3(*2.3+. $175,0002006 Timbco445EXL FellerBuncher,$!3(*2 3 #"- 9'-21 5 '01'01-,$,&(,$ $144,000FINANCING AVAILABLE TRADES POSSIBLECONSIGNMENTS WANTED)1&&04)/,&-3 ,#9'-1$.3+." ,1&3&12.- '-0(8-,2 *20 ")&0(,#$0*!1 +),#)-'&"1 1' ")*$1!*-")10(&&(,&.1% ;%* 2!$#5'-(123++(,14$07"*$ ,1&&"$**()$,$5%(211+ **"+$ 00( &$%-09*(,$ ),#$.! ! 0$+ "'(,$ 4#41#"-6,$503!!$0$ 20#1$ 2"+)&2&+4&+"-*4+$()-'&"%2%(211+ **$6" 4 2-01 .6,"-"1* (0"--*$#$3284$07&--#:120 (&'20 #(- !3&1Did You Know There are Over 100 Items onOur Website?Check It OutIts Real UserFriendly!1994 JD 770BHRoad Grader,'-301$6"$**$,2"-,#(2(-, $39,000www.ccheavyequipment.comwww.ccheavyequipment.comKMC Model1600H TrackSkidder,-3,& 15(,& &0 ..*$'7#0-12 2(" #0(4$0$+ ,3% "230$# (, 3+ +-,2'5 00 ,27 $235,000www.ccheavyequipment.comwww.ccheavyequipment.comTOm GAllAGHER oversees Tim-berTecs mossyrock thinning sideexplaining, I help Gordy with theunits, do training on new opera-tors, and a mechanics helper...sort of an all-around guy. Hestarted logging in his teens as acedar rat (cutting cedar forshake bolts), then assorted jobsuntil he joined the crew 20 yearsago.mIKE GlAss is the area foresterfor Pope Resources on theOlympic Peninsula, where Tim-berTecs second thinning side wasworking. Glass completed hisforestry degree at Washingtonstate Univ., joining Pope full timein 97.n circle 37 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE201499LOggERSwORLDJUNE201410 !n circle 36 on inquiry card Pg. 30GREG DOllARHYDE is a second genera-tion logger and operates TimberTecs sec-ond 98 Timberjack 1710 forwarder, whichhe noted, ...is very durable. Hed startedworking for his fathers logging companytil the late 90s. Hed joined TimberTec 20years ago, operating forwarder most thattime but can run the processors as well.We stay here (on the Peninsula) duringthe week...they put us up in a motel or trail-er, if the drive exceeds 90 minutes. Helives in Chehalis with his wife of 32 yearsand their four sons and two daughters.THE 78 Timberjack 1710 FOR-WARDER is rated at 17-tons with22-ft. bunks, being unloaded byDollarhyde at the landing, wherea shovel operator sorts, decksthe wood and loads trucks.10Contact: Kevin Zender (360) 319-7973Rod Hansen (360) 520-684969-4)032-=05@-5,-9-8>@-5,-9-8 0-9+-/0647-0.98/ $04*-91)+2A 80A $" A BUNCHERS$0.-9+);' A%42039>=,AE3=,A39< 3=,A80A?. "$04*+6' "?,/.9E80A:?7:=299/?.3LOggERSwORLDJUNE201412The SwirollSpherical Hydraulic Joint(541) 963-4646Fax: (541) 963-3415&$#'$%!$ The Super Eaglet and Eagle VI feature our hydrostatic,reversible slack puller drive making it possible to: 1. Powerthe tail up as you clear the landing 2.. Power up the chainsaws,lunch pails and rigging 3. Drop the line down on the way out4. Drop the turn down on the way in. (Patent #7213714)SUPER EAGLET EAGLE V & EAGLE VISUPEREAGLETEAGLE VIEAGLE VDRUM CARCall Today for a Demo!#!!$$"((( $$#!EAGLE CARRIAGE & MACHINEn circle 34 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 33 on inquiry card Pg. 30JAsON DAVIs decking wood on TimberTecs Olympic Peninsulathinning site with the 95 Kobelco 200sK logger Extreme withJewell boom and grapple he operates. Davis is a fourth generationlogger who joined the crew in 2011, and makes his home in Cen-tralia. I stay here during the week and go home on the week-ends. The Kobelco has 14,000 hours on it and has a new motor.12sor, and they were off and running.soon thereafter secrist added that,crown Pacific asked us to put to-gether a side, on their forest, thena third landowner did the same sowithin a year, ...we had three dedi-cated (ctL) sides going.the demand and growth contin-ued the next few years finally peak-ing with their having nine ctLsides up and running from 95-97,when private landowners beganmoving away from ctL operations,and the public land sales, ... nolonger specified ctL only, allowingother harvesting systems to be usedas well, and again the emphasischanged a bit.from their start with ctL opera-tions timbertec committed to main-taining standard equipment, ofthe same size, make, and variety,secrist explained. one of the ad-527 Certified RebuildPower Train PlusCONSIGNED BY OWNERLocated in Philo, CaliforniaThe CATCertified Rebuild Power Train Plus Includes:- New, Out-of-Crate CATEngine- Recondition Radiator, Including All Hoses, Clamps and Seals- Rebuild Transmission to New CAT Specs- Rebuild Torque Converter to New CAT Specs- Rebuild/Recondition Steering Clutches, Brake Modules and Final Drives- Recondition Equalizer Bar and Pin Bores; Install New Pins, Bearings and Seals- Replace Pivot/Stub Shafts with New CAT Shafts- Recondition Track Roller Frames- Repair Track Guiding Guards at Swing Frames- Replace Undercarriage with All New CAT Components, Including Track Groups, Rollers and Idlers- New Rock Guards- Reseal/Replace Power Train Hoses- Replace U-Joints and Hardware- Install New Air Conditioning Pump, Alternator and Wire Harness- Recondition Front C Frame- Complete All CATEngineering Updates as NeededMPI2006 KOMATSU PC200LC,Waratah 622B processor, high andwide, forestry cab, consigned unit lo-cated in our yard in Redding,CA.....................................$120,0002010 CASE 621E XR, Tier III, 162hp, Case engine, smooth-edgebucket, good 20.5x25 tires, AC, heat,27,600 lbs., 3,830 hours, just offlease, Tink roll-out bucket availablefor additional cost................$95,0002004 MORGAN SX706SB, 6 WD,3,103 original hours, very good tires,swing boom, 120 grapple open, fullrotation, 8.3 Cummins @ 260 hp, hy-drostatic drive, ROPS, cab, AC, ap-prox 39,000 lbs, job ready...$112,5001997 CAT527, swing grapple,bunching grapple, approx. 85% un-dercarriage, new track shoes androck guards, cab, AC, 15,000 framehours, repaint in progress...$165,000 2014 DOOSAN DX225LL LOGLOADER, w/52 Rotobec grapple,bought new in April 2014...$230,000WASHINGTON 188 YARDER, De-troit 8V92T power, 4-axle carrier,standing skyline, Eaglet motorizedcarrriage, good, clean unit, workready.................................$200,0002007 CAT 320FM LOG LOADER,high & wide, 7,800 hours...$185,0002006 JD 759G FELLER BUNCHER,saw head, good undercarriage, JDengine, tilt cab, working daily,12,000+ hours..................$100,000CAT D4H TSK GRAPPLE SKIDDERwinch, good undercarriage, verygood overall condition, 9,000+hours...................................$60,000 1995 CAT 325L LOG LOADER,very good undercarriage, workingnow, good for age, 19,000+hours...................................$65,0002004 HITACHI ZX350LL FORESTERw/2008 Waratah 624C Processor, heelrack, low hours on 624C, good under-carriage, runs & works well, 13,337hours.....................................$199,5002006 JD 544J, very good 20.5x25radials, 3-yard smooth-edge bucket,cab, AC, joystick, 4,616 hrs..$79,500MEDFORD LOG FORKS, for966D/E, double top clamp, fair/goodcondition...............................$4,000BALDERSON LOG FORKS, for966D/E, double top clamp, missingone cylinder, fair/good cond...$2,5002006 KOBELCO SK250 LL, JewellShovel Logger Extreme build-up,Jewell grapple, h&w, side-entryforestry cab, 24 track shoes, goodundercarriage, rock guards, shows12,000 hr.............................$97,5001993 CAT D5H TSK II, swing grap-ple, 6-way blade, ROPS, 14,000 +/-hours....................................$72,5002000 CAT416C BACKHOE, 4X4,4n1 ext hoe, OROPS, very clean,2,800 original hours............$32,500JD 690E EXCAVATOR, bucket &thumb, plumbing for masticator,daily worker, 9,000+ hours...$22,0001987 CATD5H, fixed boom, grap-ple, winch, 6-way dozer, good un-dercarriage, shows 9,500 hrs..CALLPROLENC SNUBBERS for skiddersin stock....................................CALLLeTOURNEAU LOG STACKER,60-ton, cab, 4x4, 12.7 liter DetroitSeries 60, excellent tires, very clean,good history, from major pipelinejob............................................CALL1993 PRENTICE 410DX, Cummins,joystick controls w/foot swing, liveheel, 1981 KW, mixer chassis, De-troit, just off job.........................CALL2006 CASE 821C, 4-yard bucket,auto shift, ride control, 23.5x25 radi-als, prior government unit, good,clean, machine, 3,988 hrs...$89,500EQUIPMENTAdditional Work Performed:- New Paint- New Front and Rear Windows- New Prolenc Snubber and Pins- Repair Boom and Grapple as Needed$330,000Call Chuck 24/7530-221-67608537 Commercial WayRedding, CA 96002See all of our equipment andattachments at:www.mpiequipment.comCAT 527TRACK SKIDDERSWING GRAPPLECAB w/AIRREBUILD PERFORMED BYLOCAL CAT DEALERFOR MORE INFORMATIONCALL CHUCKMPI EQUIPMENT, INC.530-221-6760INCORPORATEDWILL SELL ONE OF THESE TWO LOG LOADERSNAPn circle 32 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20141313CHRIs sECRIsT is the principle ownerof Timbertec, whose offices are inBellingham, Washington.Timbertec(continued from Page 4)(continued on Page 15)See TimbertecSOLDLOggERSwORLDJUNE201414503-784-3935 971-204-0038 MIKE LOBB )%621%/118%/%vantages of keeping with standard-ized equipment, is youre able to uti-lize machines taken out of servicefor replacement parts. With the ex-ception of the Valmet timbco 445with LogMax 7000 processing head,they have run timberjack for-warders, converted kobelco carrierswith Jewell booms, and differingsizes of keto dangle head proces-sors. Weve sold a few, but for themost part, with the value of oldiron, its worth more as an inventoryof spare parts. He then added,...the trade-off is production, ofcourse, but a new side and machine,purpose-built, or custom built likewe do, (the likely price) range wouldbe $350,000 at least. the validityof his thinking you can see on theirworking sides, older machines,maintained, updated, replaced en-gines and some other components,but still both solid performers andproductive. He also credited me-chanic Maarten spencer for his partin maintaining and keeping thingsrunning smoothly.in 1999 timbertec was formed asa separate corporation, and a whol-ly owned affiliate independent ofthe oeser company, taking over allthinning operations.secrist first joined the oesercompany when he was 20, ...wheni got a job on a summer construc-tion crew, he explained then lateron moved to being a greaser. Hedgraduated from Western Washing-ton university with a degree in ge-ology and later when the companyforester, ... had me go out andcruise timber with him, which ledto his getting a job with their tim-ber company. over time in 1990when the opportunity presented it-self secrist purchased the company,literally working his way to the top.timbertec continued their thin-ning, adjusting with the changingdemands, and running three or foursides until the markets collapsedentirely in 2009 when they parkedthe machines and laid off the crewfor 18 months.Gordy Iversoniverson is a Whatcom county na-tive, growing up in custer, whosefamily has a long history in the log-ging industry. dad (gilbert) had asawmill there. and his father (oleiverson) he built the mill. When hisfather died, my dad and uncle (Leoiverson) took over that mill and ranit until 1960, thus sawdust wasrunning in iversons veins early on.following high school graduation in63 he enrolled at the university ofWashington. i worked for georgiaPacific (gP) when i was going toschool, during the summers, breaks,any time i was free, he explained.that funded my schooling. Hegraduated in 67 with a bs in forestengineering, majoring in logging en-gineering in 1967 then he joined thearmy.the army put him in engineeringschool, graduating from officer can-Charlie Nadeau, Operator forWhite Oak, Inc.,Saint Francis, MaineScan this QR codewith your smartphonebarcode readerapp to see a videoUSAPh. 360.699.7300Eastern CanadaPh. 506.869.2325Western CanadaToll Free 1.800.666.4474www.LogMax.comSeeing really is believing. Atleast it was for Mike Nadeauwho co-owns White Oak, Inc.with his father, VernalNadeau. Harvesting bothsoftwoods and hardwoods,White Oak, Inc. owns 4 LogMax heads because theylend versatility and add toproduction. The low-profilesteel rollers work togetherwith the active friction controlin the Log Max head to pro-vide a mark-free but stronggrip on any species. The sameactive friction control helps toreduce fuel consumption.To learn more about what LogMax can do for you contactyour local dealer today.CARl RATHJEN lines up his wrap-per before binding the load. Hedrives Rod Rathjen Trucking, Incs.99 KenworthT-800 log truck, andhas logged the past 36 years. n circle 29 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20141515Timbertec(continued from Page 13)(continued on Page 16)See Timbertecdidate school, and graduating as anengineer officer and transferring toft. knox, kentucky where the postcommander noted his background,and where they needed to fill a va-cancy for post forester, put iversonin the position. i spent a year theredoing what id graduated in, iver-son smiled. i put up, advertised,sold and administered timber sales.it was an interesting time. sellingthe sales was interesting as well.He returned home to the belling-ham area after leaving the army in1970, joining gP, ...starting out inthe engineer crew, designing roads,engineer settings, bought and soldlogs, iverson said, and stayed withthe company until the summer of88, when he worked for Wc & sonLogging, working for his father inlaw bill corning. i was the compa-ny forester, he said, buying timbersales, finding work for them. Land acquisitionwhen iverson started withtrillium corporation, he haddesigns on becoming a partner, ...but they didnt want a partner,they wanted a forester, iverson ex-plained. He was a contractor forthem initially, buying property,and getting paid to help managethe land, and a lot of land was pur-chased. it was an interesting cou-ple of years. i helped them acquirethe tree farm and the thought wasmanaging that tree farm and atsome point in that process,...around 1990, i switched from be-ing a contractor to being an employ-ee. the program lasted until 98 orso when trillium sold the tree farmLOggERSwORLDJUNE2014161995 Koller K501 P.O.R.KOLLERNorth America541-929-95822011 KollerK602 HP.O.R.2009 KollerK301 T$65,000#1n circle 28 on inquiry card Pg. 30THE NO. 28 Rod Rathjen Trucking, Inc.s 99 Ken-worthT-800 log truck has a 475 HP Caterpillar dieselpower plant, and is driven by Carl Rathjen. From whenTimberTec had started their cut-to-length (CTl) thin-ning sides, Rathjen worked cooperatively with Tim-berTec, buying trucks and pup trailers setup to haulthe CTl logs, and has been their primary hauler sincethat time. mostly for TimberTec we try to keep up ontheir short logs for them, Rathjen said. 16Timbertec(continued from Page 15)(continued on Page 18)See TimbertecBorn at he parents homeMarch 4th 1929, to Jacob andcatherine Zender in kendall Wash-ington, John Zender was the sixth ofeleven children, nine brothers, Pete,dick, bee, nick, red, Jake, dan,Jim and two sisters Mary(Williamson) and kay (cox). twobrothers, dick and red, his sistersand six sister in-laws.our family was based on faith,family, work and sports, we weremembers of st. Peters catholicchurch in kendall, Zender ex-plained. growing up on the familyfarm we all had to pitch in milkingcows by hand before school and af-ter. My dad was also logging at sil-ver Lake with my uncle Henry anduncle tom burke contracted withWarnick Lumber company ofbellingham.Zender started his education in atwo room school house in kendallwhere he completed grades onethrough eight, then continued hiseducation at Mt. baker High schoolin deming graduating in 1947. af-ter graduation, when he was 18, ...istarted my logging career with mybrother nick and cousin Joe Zender.We logged for my dad behind thehome place. Joe and i would fall thetrees with a cross cut (not powersaw) and nick would drag them intothe landing with a d4 cat. Wewould rig a tree to load the logs andgene altman would truck them tothe market. it was our first payingjob, and i was able to buy my firstcar a 1948 green Pontiac.sports were a huge part of ourfamily, said Zender. We all lovedbaseball. in 1948 i was selected totry out for the new york yankeesfor a position in left field. i traveledto san francisco to attend the yan-kees try-out camp. upon cominghome with a contract to play ball forthem i took a break and logged formy dad. unfortunately i injured myneck and shoulders in the woods.this injury resulted in ending mybaseball career.in 1949 along with brothers Pete,dick, bee, and brother in-law LeeWilliamson they formed the Zeebrothers Logging and truckingcompany. they logged bouldercreek in the early years operatingtwo sides.i met the love of my life celineWaechter from abbotsford, b.c.,Zender explained, and we weremarried november 17th, 1951. Wewere blessed with six children dori(ron Moa), Pat (Pauline), dale (car-men), diane (Jim Mallahan), Perry(karen) and don (Linda), 17 grand-children, 26 great grandchildrenwith another one due in october. Wewill be celebrating our 63rd weddinganniversary this fall.in 1952 Zender and his brother,with a couple of extra ball players,...got together and formed a semi-pro baseball team called the demingLoggers. We logged during the dayand played ball at night, Zender re-called. We played against localteams and placed first in our league.We went on to compete for the 1956national semi-pro title in Wichitakansas where we lost to fort Wayneindiana and placed second.in the late 1950s and early1960s the rest of my brothers, Jake,dan, Jim and brother in-law denycox joined the Zee brothers, Zen-der continued. in 1963 we boughtour first steel tower and we werelogging at Jackman creek east ofconcrete. We had five loggingtrucks and i operated a sJ6 skagitmobile log loader with a line grap-ple. My brother Jake ran the P andH shovel log loader. during this time they designed adevice that skagit built for us thatGPThe revolutionary design of the Pierce Grapple Processor lets you perform six different functions with one amazing tool.It shovels, sorts, and loads like a grapple and delimbs, measures and cuts like a processor. All for less than the price of an ordinary processing head. The future of logging is here. Thats working smart, and how the GP works for you. Thats Pierce GP. Give us a call to learn more. W CAN THOTHE WAAND TADS, PROCESSES AND TOIT LADS, PROCESSES ALLCE GP IERE PHW CAN TOU WY YTHE WATHE WAY YY CHANGES ADS, PROCESSES ALLALLY CHANGES ADS, PROCESSES TADS, PROCESSES Y CHANGES TTALLADS, PROCESSES ALLY CHANGES OADS, PROCESSES TALLAND TADS, PROCESSES OADS, PROCESSES AND TCE GP ORK.OU WY CHANGES ADS, PROCESSES Y CHANGES ORK FWW CAN THOOU?OR YORK FCE GP IERE PHW CAN TCE GP ocessing head. pry dinarthan the price of an oror less ll fA. ocessore a prcuts likes and apple and delimbs, measurgre a els, sorts, and loads likvt shoIamazing tool.ent functions with one ersix difform ou perfocessor lets yapple PrGry design of the Pierolutionarvehe rTes and orm ce y design of the Pier 800.760.3270MOC.CIFIACPECREIP.WWWe. call to learn more us a . Givce GPs PierhatTou. or yfw the GP working smart, and howhatTe. e of logging is herhe futurT 800.760.3270e us a ON, ALBER, OREGON EDMONTANDTLPORPORTLs orks hatGPGPGPGPCKSON, MISSISSIPPIA JATTA JAON, ALBERGPPGG JOHN ZENDER2014 DEmING lOGGING sHOW BUll OF THE WOODsn circle 27 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20141717(continued on Page 18 )See John Zender2014 DEMING LOGGING SHOWJOHN ZENDERto crown Pacific, and they nolonger needed a forester.that led too the formation ofc&g timber, ...buying public andprivate, land and timber sales untilthe economy crashed in 2008.the fit with timbertec hasworked well for crist and iverson.i still look at my main function asto make sure they have work, iver-son said. Were always looking formore: employees and more equip-ment, and as opportunity presentsitself well expand. theres stillequipment inventory sitting, proba-bly three more processors and for-warders that could go in the field ifthe opportunity arises. it all hingeson circumstances.crist noted that after the longlayoff, that they were ...very fortu-nate that nearly all of our crew wasable to come back, a very experi-enced, well trained, cross trainedgroup of journeymen veterans witha lot of experience in thinnings.Todays companytimbertecs shop has been lo-cated in yelm. its still a goodplace for where our business is lo-cated, said iverson. our equip-ment is stored there.Presently theyre running twothinning sides:the Mossyrock side, which has aValmet timbco 445 with a LogMax7000 dangle head processor, and atimberjack 1710, 17-ton forwarder.the Port gamble with two ko-belcos, a kobelco 150 with the keto500 processor, and a kobelco 150ewith a keto150 processor. theyaare paired with a timberjack 1710forwarder, and a kobelco shovelwith Jewell boom and grapple.both crews stay near the jobthen travel back home for week-ends. if the jobs over 90 minutesaway, said iverson, we start tolook at the wisdom of putting themup (with rooms), both for safety andjust wear and tear on the person.they typically work a five-dayweek, iverson explained. if weneed to we can work the occasionalweekend, but thats not for normallogging, but something like stormclean ups or trying to catch up.Much of the crew has been withtimbertec for 20 years, and have aloyalty and high regard for one an-other thats evident in their qualityand experience. beyond pay theircompensation includes a retirementplan (401(k)), health insurance foremployees (spouses can be pur-chased as well), federal Holidays,and paid vacation.the company is very good atwhat they do, have a lengthy recordof performance and recognized ex-pertise, and a group of veterans allof whom understand and deliver athinned forest meeting the expectedlandowner goals with minimal dis-ruption of the remaining stand.iverson added, We believe wecould do more. the work is there.theres lots of personal satisfac-tion for doing what we do, said se-crist. good for the resources, goodfor the industry. LOggERSwORLDJUNE201418#1Toll Free 1-800-488-3127www.LoggingSupply.comFull Service ShopCOWLITZRIVERRIGGINGUSED PARTS FORn circle 26 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 25 on inquiry card Pg. 3018TimberTec(continued from Page 16 )would help make our logging pro-duction more efficient and faster,Zender explained adding, ...wecalled it the carriage. it was a largedevice made of steel with rollers in-side of it that would ride the mainline with chokers on it. We wouldhave the choker men hook the logsand my brother bee on the yarderwould pull them in and load themon the trucks. today the carriageis used throughout the logging in-dustry and is called the bullitt,among other names as well. Wewere contracted for scott Papercompany for over fifty years. Welogged skagit, snohomish, andWhatcom counties. i loved loadinglogs onto the logging trucks and ihad one day with 33 loads with 10-15 logs per load. We kept our 19trucks busy with three big towers(three sides). i also enjoyed operat-ing all the machines.baseball continued after theirplaying days as well, Zender ex-plained. in 1968 celine and i, withfour other couples, organized andcoached the first Little Leaguebaseball club in our deming com-munity. We formed the babe ruthand PeeWee leagues and had a lotof fun. these leagues are still run-ning strong with many teams today.during that time i operated a bulldozer to help clear and prepare this(deming) Log show site i tried tonever miss a show.in 2001 the Zee brothers Loggingand trucking company retired,said Zender, ...but i continued tolog for three more years. With oneshovel and one cat i operated thek170 hydraulic grapple shovel,fory Mccomber did the falling andbucking and brother red did thehauling. We contracted with pri-vate land owners. i decided to retirein 2003 at 74 years old. i enjoykeeping up my home, my vegetablegarden and mowing with my trac-tor. but most of all i enjoy spendingtime with celine, our children andall their families.Looking back over the years ifeel thankful that god had givenme the opportunity to be a part ofthe logging community and workingwith my family for 50 plus years. iwould especially like to thank mywife celine for all her support and athank you to the deming Loggingshow for electing me the 2014 bullof the Woods, truly an honor.John Zender(continued from Page 17)by Mike crouseacrowd of over 200 logging con-tractors, timberland owners,mill operators and machinery salesand support crew assembled in Vic-toria, bc canada at the Victoriaconvention center within the fair-mount empress Hotel for the 69tholympic Logging conference, whoseofficial opening was on thursday,May 1st.this year first general sessionopened at 8 a.m., a first in recentmemory, whereas in previous yearsthe opening session was at 1 p.m.,(to allow 8 a.m. morning ferry pas-sengers arriving from Port angelesto make the program) this yearopening allowed a full day of pro-grams, a move, which based on par-ticipation, was well accepted by all,and if anything the numbers in at-tendance seemed to have increased.those arriving on Wednesday hada few options beyond sightseeing, in-cluding a using a zipline (adrenalinZipline), or golfing, in addition toannual dinner sponsored by nc Ma-chinery/caterpillar at the grand Pa-cific Hotel, and a meet and greet inthe ivy ballroom at the empressthat evening.thursday and friday morningsopen with a 7 a.m. breakfast in theempress Palm court, with earlyrisers option to attend Jacks spotwhere Jack Zaccardo (retiredforester and former oLc President)presented a different logging historyphotography program each day,showing a sampling of the literallythousands of historic photos in hiscollection, set to a theme, and givinga rich description not only of thesubject in that photo but drawingattention to whats behind thescene. thursdays session was opened bythis years oLc President Jeffadams.the opening program, Whatsnew in logging, led off with russsmith (Modern Machinery) outlin-ing their yarder rebuilding program,which runs out of their extensivelyextended facility in rochester,Washington, where as the title notesthey rebuild and renew existingyarders. We bring them in, stripthem completely down, and start re-:-#2,-#/'4#2+'3*5-'28-'#243+/40%,:6'25--'23+/40%,#/&'#&9400:--#243#)/#-58'&2+024033'.$-9:5--'26+%''#2*01:5---+/'0(3'26+%'1#243#--US! (02.02'&'4#+-3#84* 45+4'0/20' BUY "!777*&42#/3#8-'%0.#2""!Your Trusted Source forUsed Forestry & Recycling EquipmentView our equipment online at IronMart.comWe also BUY Used Forestry &Recycling EquipmentSkidders(10) 07-11 Cat 525C $55-165,00009-11 Cat 545C $150-165,00010 Cat 535C $130,00005 Cat 525B $75,00003 Cat 535B $65,00009/10 Deere 748H $144-160,00005 Deere 748GIII $51,500Feller Bunchers10 Cat 573 $145,00006 Cat 521 $185,00007 HX 563 $110,00006 HX 670 CALL06 HX 470 $60,00003 HX 570 $65,00010 Deere 643K $130,000Mowers/Mulchers & OthersEsco 100 grapple CALLMisc Shears & Saws CALL08 Fecon FTX 148L $167,00009 Salsco 40 shaving mill $70,00001 Tigercat 20HS shear $8,000Knuckleboom Loaders02 Cat 320CFM $170,00006 Deere 535 $30,00094 Husky XL335 $34,00011 Prentice 2410 $139,50007 Prentice 2384 $70,00006 Prentice 384TMS $50,00005 Prentice 410E $79,00003 Prentice 384 CALL95 Prentice 410D $36,00009 Tigercat 234 $110,000Recycling06 Beast 4680 $215,00008 Doppstadt AK530 $380,00007/09 Doppstadt SM720&K $182-265,00007 Doppstadt AK230 $225,00002 DO 3080K $475,00008 Metso ST620 & LT105 $231-299,00008 Metso LT1213 $399,00005 Morbark 2355 $170,00099 Morbark 3600 $125,00011 Peterson 4300 $350,00006/08 Peterson 5900 $200-295,000 01 Peterson 5000G $169,50006 Woodsman 334 $100,000888.561.11152008 Peterson 5900765HP, remote, 1445 hrs - $295,5002012 Morbark 3800XLHorizontal Grinder - $474,950n circle 24 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 23 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20141919(continued on Page 20)See 69THOlympic LC69TH Annual Olympic Logging Conference...INDUSTRY CAPACITY MeetingMArketDeMAnD?building them back up, said smith.doesnt matter which brand youbring in, we can work on any of it.the second presenter was PeterPearson (clearwater services) onlog-yard storm water treatment sys-tems, out lining systems theyve de-signed and installed that arepresently running, and how thosesystems operate, specifically ad-dressing the system in place at theHermann bros. log yard outsidePort angeles (see Loggers World,september 2013).Matthew greenwood (cenegeasolutions) presented the integratedelectronic load tracking hardwareand software developed by the com-pany he represents and efficienciesavailable using those system op-tions.industry reports session led offwith WcLas Jerry bonagofsky re-viewing the progress of the Loggerssafety initiative, and steps beingtaken to address the L&i (Washing-ton Labor & industries) ground clas-sification base (insurance rate).currently 80 companies havesigned up with an additional 13singing up in the first quarter tobring that number to 93 totalpresently.bonagofsky added, Were seeinga positive trend, (claims are) goingthe other direction, and fewer seri-ous claims...(in addition to) reportedhours are increasing. accident pre-vention is simply the goal of theLsi: to go home safe at the end ofthe day.duane evans (Port blakley), andpresident of the Pacific Loggingcongress (PLc) outlined this fallsPLc Live-in-the-Woods show sept.25-27th at the Port blakely treefarm near Mollala, oregon, whichcoincides with the 150th anniver-sary of Port blakely tree farms.(See www.pacificlogging-congress.com for details.)LOggERSwORLDJUNE2014205$ 140/46/- ,.5$ /&$-/- ,.+-$ 140/4$/ ))',.5- #'/'+* )$#+-- *%$2'/&!) "(+%%$-.+-)#)$//$-'*% '-0*#.)0.&',,'*%,$-, '--$.'#$*/. ##. )$./ 3*.'#$ "(.+*24&$& )'. (%n circle 22 on inquiry card Pg. 30End Greasing Frustration6 column inches$208 per issue3 column inches$104 per issue*+,-,. / !"#$%&'((%)(603) 795-2298(603) 795-2298Ends the WASTE, Ends the MESSGo To:locknlube.comGo To:locknlube.commICHAEl PHIllIPsHampton Affiliates2069THOlympic LC(continued from Page 19)(continued on Page 21)See 69THOlympic LCRUss smITHmodern machinerys YarderRebuilding Program Dozers Loaders Excavators1-503-545-0007the Healthy forests, Healthycommunities, formed in March2013, spokesman nick smith out-lined the goals and programs oftheir organization. for more infor-mation see http://www.healthy-forests.org/.the afternoon session featuredfour unquestionably qualified ex-perts on industry capacity - Meet-ing Market demand? each presen-tation was based on the individualsperspective and the economic reali-ties of industry capacity. Wed de-fine industry capacity as, can indus-try respond to new market de-mands?Leading off was Michael Phillips(Hampton affiliates), outlining hiscompanys view of emerging mar-kets following the past six years.Production peaked in 2005 and bot-tomed in 2009, with a 50% drop inthe north american market. andwhile markets are improving, ... itsstill about 40% of what (production)was when things were going well.on the positive side, ...every-thing that relates to wood consump-tion is going up, said Phillips.However the past six years, andtimes, have changed. todays notlike it was yesterday, Phillips said.the mill and work force is gone,,and todays mill is far more efficient,and you spend a good deal more torebuild or start a mill.the cost to reinstall capacity isalmost ludicrous given the availabil-ity of timber, and personnel,Phillips stated, then noted relatingto the logging industry, ... todaystill doesnt have a lot of certainty toit, then added of logging contrac-tors, ... how can you pay yourselfback? How do you make that invest-ment if you arent going to be work-ing full time? He then stated, ...wethink there arent enough loggers toput on the ground to supply thetrees.When asked of industrys reactionshould the predicted logger shortagematerialize, Phillips felt ...the nextstep will be to form collaborativepartnerships, and help with the fi-nancing of it. other companies aresaying take an appropriate ap-proach; keep a cash flow going fortheir main loggers so they can sur-vive.While the market outlook overallis very good, he noted, ... lumberprices could be very unstable andexperience very volatile swings overthe next three years. and the longterm outlook Phillips was prettyclear in saying in the near future, !DUKESPARTS & EQUIPMENT509-952-9223Parting Cat 518Parting Denharco 3500 Cat 525 - Parting OutCat 330 LL, $$57,000Cat 518 &$ %#&"Nice MachineYoungGrapple,%$ $541-672-1989 503-910-3774 541-729-9845Eugene / Roseburg LocationsLOCALLY OWNED12 to 18 Clearance - Ball / PintleTHOmAs lEEDsPacific lumber and shippingNORm sCHAAFmerrill &Ring, Inc.logger safety InitiativeRound Tablen circle 21 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 20 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE2014212169THOlympic LC(continued from Page 20)(continued on Page 22)See 69THOlympic LC...it will be a very good to be in thelumber and in the logging business.tom Leeds (Pacific Lumber andshipping) spoke on export markets,and noted the success of newZealands approach to at least onephase of log efficiencies, which in-cludes: covered buildings for unload-ing, computerized scanning whilescaling, and tracking trucks andwho owns the load, and where theload goes. i think for us to exist (inexports) we have to adopt the newZealand model of exporting.rick LaMont (timberland ap-praisal, inc.) repeated some of theearlier speakers historic observa-tions on the downtown and slow re-covery noting that the sluggish re-covery is connected to housing notrebounding as quickly as all hadhoped. He noted in particular that,...its much harder for this genera-tion to get into the housing market,due to this lagging economy, slowjob growth, etc.don taylor (sustainable resourcesystems) outlined key points of asupply chain analysis he presentedon industry capacity. He outlined issues surfacing dur-ing the recession: relationshipdamage between the mills and thelogging contractors; the resultinglogging capacity disinvestment; andproductivity leakage (avoidable loss-es). and the resulting convergenceof vectors including: equipment re-placement delays; supplier lowstumpage inventory; lack of firmcommitments, explaining, ...it couldhave been handled better; financ-ing restrictions; and ...a weakeninglogging-trucking infrastructure.it takes a billion dollars a year tomaintain the logging capacity wehave now, said taylor adding that,the prices of equipment continuedto increase during the recession.the bottom line, said taylor,the us forest industry needs totake full advantage of our economicrecovery. both suppliers and con-sumer mills need to work intention-ally and cooperatively together tomake sure that no market share islost outside the us borders, and se-nior levels of the u.s. forest indus-try need to be fully aware of thesupply chain challenge that is un-precedented.friday mornings firstroundtable included West romberg(campbell global), Mike Janicki(Janicki Logging) and gordy iverson(timbertech) talking about the longterm results of forest thinnings fromreviewing yields from treated foreststo individual loggers and forestersexperience on lands theyd thinnedyears ago. the hard data and expe-rience of those presenting demon-strated the success of the treat-ments in yielding more wood andfiber than would have been broughtout without thinning. bill Hermann (Hermann bros.)summarized the roundtable well inhis comments, in saying that thethinning option is about, the bestreturn for our investment over time.if you let the bean counters deter-mine how you grow your forestyoure going to always get whatyouve always gotten. When wedthinned for so many years, a lot ofthat wood was chip n saw, not justpulp. you can almost get double thefiber off your tree farm (by thin-ning). by the end of the day, itsabout the board feet and how manyboards, or tons of paper, you can getoff that acre.the final presentation was on theLoggers safety initiative (Lsi) givenby co-chair norm schaff (Merrillring). He outlined the programsprogress to date, and two 10% re-ductions available to participants,the first upon joining and commit-ting to the program, the second 10%on the successful completion of athird party audit to ...help usknow were doing the right job.Most within the open discussionwere supportive of the program, andare enrolled in it. While there issupport, many voiced that part ofthe solution must be Washingtonstates L&i needing to clean theirhouse as well.the meeting ended promptly at9:30, a very beneficial and well runconference. compliments to theboard, the programs chairmankevin Worley, this years presidentJeff adams, and the conference ex-ecutive director. diane oster-court-ney. LOggERSwORLDJUNE201422n circle 19 on inquiry card Pg. 30JEFF smITH2014 OlCChairmanBlue DiamondDON TAYlORsustainable Forestry systems 2269THOlympic LC(continued from Page 21-- )the american Loggers council(aLc) has been making trips toWashington d.c. since practicallythe beginning of the organization.shortly after the founding of theaLc it was decided to have thespring board of directors Meetingheld annually in Washington d.c. togive members the opportunity to vis-it with their elected officials and rel-evant agency officials on issues thatimpact their businesses prior to at-tending the board meeting.over the years, the meetings thataLc members have had with electedand agency officials have rangedfrom upbeat, positive, and productiveto lets just say ..... Less than pro-ductive to be kind and most any-thing in between. i remember ameeting we had one year with anelected officials staffer where wemust have been keeping her fromsomething since she spent more timelooking at her watch than paying at-tention to what we were trying toconvey to her. thankfully over theyears the visits have been muchmore productive than that particularinstance. after returning from thisyears trip to d.c. i would have tosay that our meetings were of thepositive and productive variety.i believe we are making progresswith our visits to d.c. in the sensethat we are being asked by officialsto testify before congress on issuesthat affect the timber in-dustry, were building re-lationships with agencyofficials, and with electedofficials and their staffs. itis becoming apparent, thatwhen there is an issuethat impacts the timberharvesting profession inthis country, that theamerican Loggers councilis the go to organization toget a loggers perspectiveon said issue. this years meetingstarted off with a brief up-date on timber tax issuesfrom dan sakura of nafo followedby a briefing of the issues that aLcmembers would take with them ontheir Hill visits. following the morn-ing briefing aLc members made wellover 100 visits to their elected andagency officials over the course of thenext day and a half. i would like tothank those sponsors that made thetrip to d.c. to attend and participatein Hill visits with aLc members. ifound it very beneficial to have rep-resentatives from two of the largestequipment manufacturers in theworld to attend Hill visits with us.as loggers we tend to get tunnel vi-sion on an issue and to getthe perspective of theoeMs was very helpful notonly for myself but for thestaffers that we were talk-ing with during those visits.it also gave those sponsorsan opportunity to see first-hand what the aLc does onthe political and legislativefront for its members. Those sponsors with at-tendees were: caterpillar - Joe allen,chip burroughs, andMike duncan John deere-kelly granati-er, tom trone, craig Mcbeth, andcollis Jones southern Loggers cooperative- billJonesin addition to Hill visits, the aLcheld a session with numerous speak-ers discussing various topics of im-portance to its members.Those speakers in attendancewere: Jim Pena- usfs - discussing farmbill and timber sale program is-sues daniel cassidy- usda-discussingresearch and education inbiobased products bill imbergamo- ffrc- discussingfederal timber sale Program,nePa reform, and wildfire fund-ing. Luke Loy- usdot- fMcsa dis-cussing truck weight and csa is-sues. caitlin rayman- usdot-fHa -discussing the truck size andWeight study tom trone- John deere- discussingtelematics in todays new forestryequipment.the aLc spring fly in and boardof directors Meeting was a successwith a record number of members at-tending both the fly in as well as theboard meeting. in addition the aLcwas asked to testify on a package offour bills dealing with nePa follow-ing the meeting. We have also gainedsome much needed traction on theyouth careers in Logging issue. While the wheels of congress of-tentimes move at a snails pace com-pared to the production that we allexperience on our jobs, it is impera-tive that we keep pushing the pro-cess along to ensure that we in thetimber harvesting industry do notbecome the latest species to be listedas endangered. if you or your state isnot represented by the americanLoggers council at the national lev-el, then perhaps it is time for you toconsider joining the ranks. When weare all pulling together towards acommon goal, there isnt anythingthat cannot be accomplished.until next time, Log safebrian nelsonBrian Nelson is the current Presi-dent of the American LoggersCouncil and he and his brotherDavid and father Marvin ownand operate Marvin Nelson For-est Products, Inc. based out ofCornell, Michigan.the american Loggers council isa non-profit 501(c) (6) corpora-tion representing professionaltimber harvesters in 30 statesacross the us. for more informa-tion, visit their web site atwww.americanloggers.org or con-tact their office at 409-625-0206.For owners of logging companies Washington L & I can cost wellabove $30,000 per year! There is an alternative2!.%7!-0,%,%3;2,//+!3!8%!1/,$-!.3(!3$/%2./342%3/"!##/:(%1%;26(!3(%;$'%3&/1!"/43/&3(%#/23/&9%$)#!,.241!.#%3(!3#/5%12()-/.!.$/&&3(%*/"9)2!"),)38.#/-%.241!.#%/&0%1-/.3(&/18%!129)&%.241!.#%/&3/23!13).#1%!2).'&/1).&,!3)/.9400,%-%.3!,%3)1%-%.3.#/-%"%')..).'!3!'%/&/5%10%18%!1!71%%%,/-0,%3).')&$)2!",%$"5)/42,8!,,3()2)224"*%#33/4.$%161)3).'!.$#411%.33!7,!62Call us today! 866-514-3356 toll-free!931%%3 !23,%/#+ !2().'3/. !8.%4.$!8(!),/61%8&4,,2%15)#%14%4,3),).%'%.#8%$)#!3%$3/3(%/'').'!.$&&),)!3%$.$4231)%2)#%.2%$). !2().'3/.1%'/.!,)&/1.)!MARK III WHISTLE CONTROL !) &, &)+$!! %&$#' %)&"$!( % CARRIAGE CONTROLS$'$!%&& ! &$!!%& '&'$$-%$$$!&$!' !$&+$$Rugged, Durable,Industrial RadioEquipment since 1946!!*!%$!!!+Telephone 360-856-0836)))&&!!&$!n circle 18 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 17 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20142323As We See it.... CONTINUING TO GAIN TRACTIONBRIAN NElsONAlC PresidentCornell, michiganin mid-March, fox news head-lined a story out of Wyoming thatthe environmental Protectionagency (ePa) had targeted a fortbridger (population 345) welder forviolating the clean Water act andthreatened to fine him $75,000-a-day unless he restored a wetland healtered without a permit and there-fore contrary to federal law. andyJohnson-who owns eight acres inuinta county in southwesternWyoming on which he runs horsesand watches his three daughtersplay-says the stock pond he built,filled with crystal-clear water, andused to create brook and browntrout and duck and geese habitat,was permitted by the Wyomingstate engineers office.the timing could not have beenworse. Wyoming was still fumingover the ePas december 2013 de-cision to place a million acres, in-cluding the town of riverton (popu-lation 10,000), inside the Wind riv-er indian reservation. in doing so,the ePa ignored 110 years of histo-ry and state, federal, and u.s.supreme court rulings. Moreover,the ePa was a month away from is-suing new regulations to give iteven more authority over privateland like that owned by Johnson bybroadening the definition of watersof the united states. Wyomings republican senatorsdemanded the ePa withdraw thecompliance order, which they la-beled, a draconian edict of a heavy-handed bureaucracy that putseach and every landownerthroughout the country in fear.Johnson for his part did not backdown. i have not paid them adime nor will i.... if you need tostand up and fight, you do it. Hecan draw solace from anotherWyomingite who stood up, foughtthe ePa, and won.in 2005, david Hamilton of Wor-land (population 5,500), in north-central Wyoming, cleaned out an ir-rigation ditch on his 400 acre farm.Johnson and his wife may have puttheir blood, sweat and tears into[their] dream of a stock pond, butHamilton spent $30,000 haulingaway discarded cars, broken appli-ances, and assorted debris thatlined the ditch to foil erosion andmaking other agricultural improve-ments. the project was a success,but the ePa disagreed. in 2007, itshowed up on the farm and in 2010sued Hamilton in federal court.the ePa claimed Hamilton de-stroyed 8.8 acres of wetlands,which is an impossibility given thatWorland has the least rainfall inWyoming-less than 8 inches a year.facts did not matter to the ePa; in-stead, it relied on the nationalWetlands inventory-prepared bythe u.s. fish and Wildlife serviceusing google earth satellite im-ages-to target Hamilton and to tallywetlands damaged. unfortunately,when Hamiltons attorney, HarrietM. Hageman, challenged the ePa,the district court ruled that slickcreek, which does not exist havingbeen replaced by Hamiltons irriga-tion ditch, is navigable waters ofthe united states, as a matter oflaw.Worse rulings were to come.Hagemans proffers of evidence thatHamiltons work had improved theenvironment, that the ePa wasseeking to extort nearly a milliondollars from her client, and that theePas investigation was shoddyand the basis for its lawsuit flawedand insupportable all were rejectedas unduly prejudicial. the jurynever learned that Hamilton hadreduced sediment into the big Hornriver, decreased water use on theproperty, and reduced the release ofchemicals off the land, and in theprocess created a beautiful andwell-managed farm that produces avariety of crops and sustains stockgrazing.it did not matter. after a twoweek trial, the jury returned afteronly 140 minutes, which included ameal and a walk, to rule for Hamil-ton. His were dredge or fill activi-ties, it held, exempt from federalpermitting as normal farming andranching activities, including up-land soil and water conservation.Moreover, the jury found thatslick creek is a man-made irriga-tion ditch and exempt from federallaw. Hamilton won!in Washington, the ePa is a jug-gernaut, but in Wyoming it gotstopped by a jury.Mr. Pendley, a Wyoming attor -ney, is President and Chief Le-gal Officer of Mountain StatesLegal Foundation and a regular c olum nist in Loggers World.LOggERSwORLDJUNE201424(503) 283-4792(877) 731-4792(360) 577-9632(800) 666-9632(541) 928-3331(800) 800-4130DIVISION OFPOTTER WEBSTER COMPANYWE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED AND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMWE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED AND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMWE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE WE HAVE JUST THE CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED CYLINDERS YOU NEED AND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEMAND PLENTY OF THEM5$ 140/46/- ,.5$ /&$-/- ,.+-$ 140/4$/ ))',.5- #'/'+* )$#+-- *%$2'/&!) "(+%%$-.+-)#)$//$-'*% '-0*#.)0.&',,'*%,$-, '--$.'#$*/. ##. )$./ 3*.'#$ "(.+*24&$& )'. (%n circle 16 on inquiry card Pg. 3024summary Judgment....by William Perry PendleyOne WyominiteKOs the EPAAnother Enters the RingWest Coast college offersBachelor in Diesel - Technology a new bachelor of applied sci-ence in diesel technology (basd)degree is now offered through cen-tralia college, located in centralia,in southwest Washington. thebachelors program is now officiallyaccredited by the northwest com-mission on colleges and universi-ties (nWccu) meaning the programmeets the highest standards set forcolleges and universities.centralia college also offers two-year training programs in dieselequipment technology.the basd begins fall quarter2014 in the newly revamped cen-tralia college diesel tech training fa-cilities. financial aid may be avail-able for those who qualify.the centralia college basM isone of only four colleges in the na-tion to offer a bachelor of dieseltechnology, the only program of itskind on the West coast, and thefirst two-year college ever to offer abachelor in diesel technology. We worked with industry profes-sionals including Pap Machinery,nc Machinery, and cumminsnorthwest as we developed the pro-gram, Larry Mcgee, associate deanof bachelors programs, said. ourgoal is to exceed industry standardsand provide employers with qualitymechanics who will qualify to com-pete for management positions.the colleges basd program isdesigned for those who have alreadyearned their two-year degree indiesel technology from an accreditedschool who want to learn advancedtechnologies while acquiring man-agement skills.the centralia college two-yearassociate degree in diesel technologyis one of the oldest diesel programsin the nation and is a natural pro-gression into the basd, Mcgeesaid.graduates of our program willhave higher level skills in dealingwith technical complexities in thediesel field, and will have manage-ment skills that are a key ingredientin a successful business environ-ment, Mcgee said.for more information on thebasd program, contact LarryMcgee at lmcgee@centralia.edu orvisit the centralia college websiteat http://bachelors.centralia.edu/ BLM to review its planning processafter using the same basicplanning approach for 38 years,the bureau of Land Managementhas announced it will review how itdevelops its resource ManagementPlans.as ive met with elected leadersand citizens from across the West onbLM issues, ive consistently heardtwo things: first, the bLM needs tomore effectively address landscape-level management challenges; andsecond, planning takes too long.bLM director neil kornze said in astatement.the decision was hailed by thetheodore roosevelt conservationPartnership as a way to modernizethis approach and remedy its short-comings.for example, tracts of intact andundeveloped lands, commonlyknown as backcountry, are key bLMresources that arent adequately rec-ognized and managed through exist-ing agency planning guidance, saidHenri bisson, former bLM deputydirector for operations and bLMalaska state director.based on an initial review, thebLM intends to target changes to,in part, create a planning processthat is responsive to change, allow-ing bLM to keep plans currentthrough amendments; and to reducethe amount of time it takes to com-plete rMPs.the main challenges the bLMface are incompatible developmentand land use, as well as the need forwell-funded restoration, said kenMayer, former director of the neva-da department of Wildlife.the bLM is seeking comments onhow it can achieve the goal of amore effective, efficient and durableplanning process. individuals canlearn more atwww.blm.gov/plan2and can provide feedback atblm_wo_plan2@blm.gov.- http://billingsgazette.comTribal capitalists earningthe ire of environmentalistsMaybe the demography is des-tiny crowd has a point, andrepublicans are washed up for notmaking themselves more appealingto minorities.but if the goP message is thatthe fruits of free enterprise are ripeand within reach of everyone, oneminority group - native americans -seems to be hearing it.and, just like republicans, theyare catching hell from the statistsand control freaks for daring to val-ue making a buck.not all modern-day tribal rev-enue comes out of slot machines.apaches make decent money fromtheir logging operations, especiallysince lawsuits ostensibly intended tosave the habitat of the Mexicanspotted owl shut down their com-petitors off-reservation.(side note: according to the ari-zona game and fish department,about 30 percent of spotted owlhabitat in arizona has been wipedout in the last 12 years by the mega-fires sweeping through timber-choked forests that greenies fight tothe death against being commercial-ly logged. Just sayin.) navajos,meanwhile, operate coal mines thatEQUIPMENT CLEARANCEEQUIPMENT CLEARANCE/1/1%.&/1-!3)/.#!,,360-595-2403More EquipmentAvailable,,42/32/&0!1%2!$)/2 ()23,%2)'').'!132/,,%1!.$!11%33 /,,%1!.$)-"%1*!#+!3,3)-!3%!.5#/2 !',%32#20!'%,!#+ ()3%www.triadmachinery.comT-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000ExcavatorsHarvestersSkidderWheel LoaderTrucksCranesT-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000T-Bird 1236, Denharco 4400 monoboom, Spokane, #015313..........................................$98,000G r e a t B u y s $%$&6#.(60%5+10 #3%* $60%*+0) )3#22.',1945+%- 45''3+0) 21-#0'$%+04+0).' )3164'34 6#&%1 *'#&135.#0& " % 7+5*:%#$ +0 3+4'3#0&+'3%')3#22.'135.#0& " % 71)#8*163421-#0' !# 7*34 3604 #4+4 #%1/# !# $&"$ 4+0).' $#3 )3164'342.6/$'&(13231%'4413#0&*154#7*#4'51 231%'44+0) *'#&135.#0& n circle 15 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 14 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20142525(continued on Page 26)See Roundup cLiPS fROM aROUND thE cOUNtRyLOggiNg cOUNtRyfuel power plants that energy firmslease on navajo lands. and a ratherbold tribe in british columbia,canada, appears to have hit thesalmon-fishing jackpot with open-sea mariculture that has produceda bounty of salmon in their region.and a bounty of hostility from greengroups.in all these cases - by harvestingpine trees regardless of diameter; bymining coal; and by seeding a por-tion of the ocean floor with iron sul-fate in order to stimulate a foodsource for young salmon - the tribeshave incurred the wrath of the envi-ronmental left, which would be hap-py to keep the tribes on the federaldole rather than earning filthy lucreon their own.in some cases, as in northern ari-zona, the enviros are proving suc-cessful in creating unemployednavajos. the environmental Protec-tion agency last fall forced the own-ers of the navajo generating sta-tion near Page into a deal to shutdown one of the plants three gener-ators, thus reducing the need fornavajo coal miners and plant work-ers by a third.in other cases, such as with theHaida salmon-restoration project,founded by the Haida tribe ofbritish columbia, the jurys out.the Haida spent $2.5 million toseed ocean areas where youngsalmon are known to run with 120tons of iron oxide and sulphate.that spawned an enormous plumeof plankton on which the young fishfed, leading to an unprecedentedamount of pink salmon returning tothe fraser river in the fall of 2013.the Haida, who commercially fishthe fraser, benefited economically,obviously. and this brazen act of in-dependence is proving utterly mad-dening to environmental groups:even the placement of iron parti-cles into the ocean, whether for car-bon sequestration or fish replenish-ment, should not take place, unlessit is assessed and found to be legiti-mate scientific research withoutcommercial motivation (my italics),said one horrified green-groupist.in arizona, apaches for genera-tions have conducted logging opera-tions on their land in the easternmountains - out of the legal grasp oftheir environmentalist betters, inother words.their stewardship of the foreststhey control provided the prototypefor forest remediation projects suchas the four forest restoration ini-tiative - a profit-seeking model thatmay be the only viable means of sav-ing our overgrown forests from wild-fire.the difference between complex,politically tenuous endeavors suchas 4fri and, say, the fort apachetimber co., operated by the WhiteMountain apache tribe, is that theapaches dont have to twist them-selves into environmental pretzelsto accommodate commerce-despis-ing green groups.shorthand for the tribal loggingcompany is fatco. i love thatname. fat-and-sassy-co.the company mission statementdeclares - twice! - that the tribal in-terest is totally at odds with the en-vironmentalists sphincter-tightenedhatred of capitalism.fatco exists to economicallyand efficiently manufacture lumberor other timber products at a profitwhile providing employment oppor-tunities for members of the tribe.the arizona-wide payoff of theirlogging efforts came 12 years ago.When the rodeo-chediski mael-strom was threatening the existenceof Pinetop-Lakeside, it was flatten-LOggERSwORLDJUNE201426H3A>G4 8,5+(&10 1+0((3((0*,0( 8 3,0* &+$,04,0&.6'(' +34 -0=C C>DH"*0=3"*Ding out into harmless ankle-nippinggrass fires on apache lands.today, commercial timber prod-ucts operations in arizona are run-ning out of u.s. forest service landto thin. Partly because 50,000 acresof forest approved for harvestingwent up in smoke in the Wallowfire. and partly because the forestservice takes forever to approvenew land for thinning ... which ispartly because of their desperatefear of being sued by green groups.environmentalists used to com-plain that mainstream society needsto see the world as native ameri-cans do. if only they would let us.- www.azcentral.comTrees go high-tech: process turns celluloseinto energy storage devicesBased on a fundamentalchemical discovery by scien-tists at oregon state university, itappears that trees may soon play amajor role in making high-tech en-ergy storage devices.osu chemists have found thatcellulose - the most abundant organ-ic polymer on earth and a key com-ponent of trees - can be heated in afurnace in the presence of ammonia,and turned into the building blocksfor supercapacitors.these supercapacitors are ex-traordinary, high-power energy de-vices with a wide range of industrialapplications, in everything fromelectronics to automobiles and avia-tion. but widespread use of themhas been held back primarily by costand the difficulty of producing high-quality carbon electrodes.the new approach just discoveredat oregon state can produce nitro-gen-doped, nanoporous carbon mem-branes - the electrodes of a superca-pacitor - at low cost, quickly, in anenvironmentally benign process.the only byproduct is methane,which could be used immediately asa fuel or for other purposes.the ease, speed and potential ofthis process is really exciting, saidXiulei (david) Ji, an assistant pro-fessor of chemistry in the osu col-lege of science, and lead author on astudy announcing the discovery innano Letters, a journal of the amer-ican chemical society. the researchwas funded by osu.for the first time weve proventhat you can react cellulose withammonia and create these n-dopednanoporous carbon membranes, Jisaid. its surprising that such a ba-sic reaction was not reported before.not only are there industrial appli-cations, but this opens a whole newscientific area, studying reducinggas agents for carbon activation.Were going to take cheap woodand turn it into a valuable high-techproduct, he said.these carbon membranes at thenano-scale are extraordinarily thin -a single gram of them can have asurface area of nearly 2,000 squaremeters. thats part of what makesthem useful in supercapacitors. andthe new process used to do this is asingle-step reaction thats fast andinexpensive. it starts with some-thing about as simple as a cellulosefilter paper - conceptually similar tothe disposable paper filter in a cof-fee maker.the exposure to high heat andammonia converts the cellulose to ananoporous carbon material neededfor supercapacitors, and should en-able them to be produced, in mass,more cheaply than before.a supercapacitor is a type of ener-gy storage device, but it can berecharged much faster than a bat-tery and has a great deal more pow-er. they are mostly used in any typeof device where rapid power storageand short, but powerful energy re-lease is needed.supercapacitors can be used incomputers and consumer electron-ics, such as the flash in a digitalcamera. they have applications inheavy industry, and are able to pow-er anything from a crane to a fork-lift. a supercapacitor can captureenergy that might otherwise bewasted, such as in braking opera-tions. and their energy storage abil-ities may help smooth out the pow-er flow from alternative energy sys-tems, such as wind energy.they can power a defibrillator,open the emergency slides on an air-craft and greatly improve the effi-ciency of hybrid electric automo-biles.besides supercapacitors,nanoporous carbon materials alsohave applications in adsorbing gaspollutants, environmental filters,LOG LOADERS'95(+2)5 '95.4++7+'*/2253'98:53'98:'9/41(+29$5(+2)5 1/41(+29$5.4++7+/41(+29$#!54-!.752/4+'*/22 1'-/9!.:4*+7(/7*!!%PROCESSORS & DELIMBERS/41(+29$#/+7)+/41(+29$##'7'9'.5.4++7+#/+7)+"'23+9#53'98:##'7'9'.PROCESSORS & DELIMBERS549'9##'7'9'.53'98:#/+7)+/41(+29$#5-3'='*/22#!"'23+9$#'7;+89+75.4++7+##'7'9'."'23+9$#'7;+89+7'9##'7'9'./41(+29$#/+7)+'*/22##'7'9'.'+water treatment and other uses.there are many applications ofsupercapacitors around the world,but right now the field is con-strained by cost, Ji said. if we usethis very fast, simple process tomake these devices much less ex-pensive, there could be huge bene-fits.- oSu College of ScienceNevadan named BLMChiefanatural resource managerwho grew up in elko has beennamed director of the bureau ofLand Management.the u.s. senate voted 71-28 ontuesday to confirm the appointmentof neil kornze to the post.kornze was raised in elko and isa former senior adviser to senateMajority Leader Harry reid. Hejoined the bLM in 2011 and hasbeen leading the agency as principaldeputy director for the past year.Less than helpful studyon global warming rejected ascientific study, which sug-gests global warming has beenexaggerated was rejected by a re-spected journal because it might fu-el climate scepticism, it was claimedlast night.the alarming intervention, whichraises fears of Mccarthyist pres-sure for environmental scientists toconform, came after a reviewer saidthe research was less than helpfulto the climate cause.Professor Lennart bengtsson, aresearch fellow at the university ofreading and one of five authors ofthe study, said he suspected that in-tolerance of dissenting views on cli-mate science was preventing his pa-per from being published.the problem we now have in theclimate community is that some sci-entists are mixing up their scientificrole with that of a climate activist,he told the times.Prof bengtssons paper suggeststhat the earths environment mightbe much less sensitive to green-house gases than previouslythought.if he and his four co-authors arecorrect, it would mean that carbondioxide and other pollutants arehaving a far less severe impact onclimate than green activists wouldhave us believe.the research, if made public,would be a huge challenge to thefinding of the uns intergovernmen-tal panel on climate change(iPcc), that the global average tem-perature would rise by up to 4.5c ifgreenhouse gases in the atmospherewere allowed to double.the paper suggested that the cli-mate might be less sensitive togreenhouse gases than had beenclaimed by the iPcc in its reportLOggERSwORLDJUNE201428YOU HAVE TIMBERJACK QUESTIONS,WE HAVE TIMBERJACK ANSWERS! !"**Meet Mr. Timberjack**Ramsey Company Inc.Oce: 360-748-8918Jim Ramsey: 360-269-0902Chehalis, WAHeavy Equipment Repair SpecialistsAll Types of Steel FabricationReasonable Shop RatesLarge Selection of Used Yardersn circle 12 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 11 on inquiry card Pg. 3028Roundup(continued from Page 27 )(continued on Page 29)See Rounduptime. until we meet again, thank you.The good newsthe 1970s produced a flock of legislation passedand enacted without a lot of forethought (imagine,congress would do something so dense?), including childlabor laws eventually removed those under 18 fromworking. sounded good, but had some unforeseen con-sequences. the agriculture industry has long enjoyedregulatory exemptions that permit family members be-tween the ages of sixteen and seventeen to participateand learn the operations of the family business underthe direct supervision of their parents. finally con-gressman raul Labrador (r-id) introduced H.r. 4590,the future Logging careers act to the House on May7th. this bill amends the fair Labor standards act of1938 to allow for sixteen and seventeen year olds inmechanized logging operations to work in the businessunder parental supervision.the future Logging careers act, if passed, wouldensure the next generations opportunity to learn andoperate mechanical timber harvesters, safety trainingand experience under close supervision of their parents. contact and encourage your local congressional rep-resentative to sign on, sponsor and support this legisla-tion, and the reasons why.our compliments to congressman Labrador, and theamerican Loggers council for their support of this leg-islation.Innovationsthere wasnt sufficient room in the april issue to dis-play some of the innovations introduced at the april in-termountain Logging conference in spokane that maybe worth your interest.the first was a dual arch telescopic boom swinginggrapple mounted on a John deere 848H skidder, whichbill Jones designed and has had in field use for somewhile (30,000 hours roughly). its a serious swing grap-ple which extends several feet. We found it an interest-ing and innovative approach that could be worth yourtime and interest. Jones has been a long-time fixture inthe logging business and currently is the used equip-ment manager for triple W equipment in Missoula,Montana (406) 549-4171.the other came out of the university of idaho andcalled the choker keeper, which we found at the inter-mountain, which appeared as a large (10-13 inch rough-ly) aluminum donut. but its whats inside that counts:a series of magnets arranged within the aluminumhousing, which rides blow the carriage at the samelength as the chokers bells. Where chokers typically areswinging loosely and need to be corralled and untan-gled, the choker keeper will magnetically attractthose chokers to the aluminum ring and hold them se-curely. theyve filed a patent on the device and its cur-rently undergoing field trials for contractors to evaluateand improve the design. From the Stump(continued from Page 2 )DUAl ARCH TElEsCOPIC BOOm sWINGING GRAP-PlE mounted on a John Deere 848H skidder seen atthe recently completed Intermountain logging Con-ference in spokane Washington.last september, and recommendedthat more work be carried out to re-duce the underlying uncertainty.the five contributing scientistssubmitted the paper to environmen-tal research Letters - a highly re-garded journal - but were told it hadbeen rejected. a scientist asked bythe journal to assess the paper un-der the peer review process report-edly wrote: it is harmful as it opensthe door for oversimplified claims oferrors and worse from the climatesceptics media side. Prof bengtsson, 79, said it wasutterly unacceptable to adviseagainst publishing a paper on thepolitical grounds.He said: it is an indication of howscience is gradually being influencedby political views. the reality hasntbeen keeping up with the [comput-er] models.if people are proposing to do ma-jor changes to the worlds economicsystem we must have much moresolid information.next year the un hopes to brokeran international agreement on re-ducing greenhouse gas emissions, areplacement for the kyoto Protocolwhich would impose legally bindingtargets on every country.the last attempt, at the copen-hagen conference in 2009, ended indisaster, with recriminations flyingand all chances of a deal in tatters.the Paris conference in december2015 is thought by many politiciansto be the last realistic chance for adeal to be made if disastrous climatechange is to be averted.a controversy at this stage risksputting the science which underpinsthe negotiations at doubt, somethingmany - not least politicians inbritain and the us - will be keen toavoid.the publisher of the environmen-tal research Letters journal lastnight said Professor bengtssons pa-per had been rejected because it con-tained errors and did not sufficient-ly advance the science.a spokesman for ioP Publishingsaid: the paper, co-authored byLennart bengtsson, was originallysubmitted to environmental re-search Letters as a research Letter.this was peer-reviewed by twoindependent reviewers, who report-ed that the paper contained errorsand did not provide a significant ad-vancement in the field, and there-fore failed to meet the journals re-quired acceptance criteria.as a consequence, the indepen-dent reviewers recommended thatthe paper should not be published inthe journal which led to the final ed-itorial decision to reject the paper.http://www.dailymail.co.uk/newsLOggERSwORLDJUNE20142929Roundup(continued from Page 28) )2(:3850%'/%2(#,-7)3530354,373%2(%()6'5-47-323*9,%7:38%5)6)00-2+75:73/))4 -79-7,-2935(6 -7)14)5%(%2(9);0048&0-6, -7 -2 7,) ,39 )00 *35 .867 %-0 35)1%-0 73 03+9350(%30'31:385 -2*351%7-32 733++)56#350( %'/6329:,),%0-6#)%(0-2)-67,3*7,)1327,45)'))(-2+48&0-'%7-32SHOW AND SELL35( #+ ,0$++ 2$/# / -' !**/ . -1$ *4 *) ' **-#$)" .'$"#/$)" %73+3%()5 2 %0./0) --.2*-&$)"$'4-0)."- /%00!-1&)50-2)331)0-1&)5- )/) 2**(**(-*'' -. .2$)"**((*/*-.) '$($)"&)$1 .2 ''($)/$) - 4/*2*--. ($*5 -3 '' )/*)$/$*)2*-&- 4 %003,2 /%+-7"0(($)./*)-& .%&."04'$) ./$- .1 -4' )./-$"#/(#$) AADDVVEERRTTIISSEE$$88550000CCAALLLL11--880000--446622--88228833AADDVVEERRTTIISSEE$$88550000CCAALLLL11--880000--446622--88228833)29357,! / .+ &!-*)/ 0' +*2 - ./ -$)" & - -. )-$&.*) 3/ ) ' ! ' '*& -. '''0('*2($' . !53.%2$#,))03%()5 40& / 0/5$ . '"**-0 -./-/. .4-0).) .#$!/. "** .+ 4' . "**)*(%*-' &.%00 7%2LOggERSwORLDJUNE201430Advveerrttiisseerrss Index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n circle 10 on inquiry card Pg. 30 n circle 10 on inquiry card Pg. 30LOggERSwORLDJUNE20143333Carry(continued from Page 8)(continued on Page 11)See CarryAd2x6.5Ad2x6.512Hofenbredl Timber(continued from Page 8)(continued on Page 11)

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