from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A person who trades in lumber.
- noun A lumberjack or logger.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Same as
- noun One who deals in lumber.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun U.S. One who is engaged in lumbering as a business or employment.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun A man involved in the production or sale of
- noun a
lumberjack, a logger
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a person who fells trees
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Praise be, my regular customers knew I wasn't the kind of lumberman who tries to crawl out of filling low-priced orders after the market has gone up.
Not only is the farmer benefited by the creation of a demand for his products, but the miner, the lumberman and the freighter.
"Winsor Zenic McCay was born at Spring Lake, Mich., where his father was a lumberman."
Somebody well-matched Credit card! urinate anyone predominate summarily a lumberman biathlete?
He was found on the streets of Chicago as an infant, with his right hand horrifyingly cut off, and, after a bleak childhood in an orphanage, arrives at the Limberlost, where a fatherly lumberman named McLean, a partner in a Grand Rapids lumber company, hires him to patrol the trail and guard the valuable trees that are soon to become Grand Rapids furniture:
Skin clothing is then the only thing that is of any use; but at this time of year, when the sun is above the horizon for the whole twenty-four hours, one can go for a long time without being more heavily clad than a lumberman working in the woods.
ROLLINS: Well, I think the message is you're talking about working people and I think what they're going to do today is they've got a guy who's a lumberman, they have a whole variety of working people that they're going to identify beyond Joe.
In an article, “The Home Builder Conserves,” he admonished people, before they castigated the “wasteful lumberman,” to think about how their own arbitrary demands as consumers and home builders cause waste.
Founded in the late 1800s by Maine's first governor, William King, and his head lumberman, King & Bartlett boasts Teddy Roosevelt's signature in its guestbook.
The isolated life, if at times adventurous, was always harsh and ultimately meagre of reward; it was essential to work as lumberman, teamster or boatman to help pay one's way.