Lumber wagon

a heavy rough wagon, without springs, used for general farmwork, etc.

See also: Lumber

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
When I had nineteen teeth drawn out, he made me ride home in a lumber wagon without dinner and later slammed doors so that my head might split....
The highest estimate of the local works is for a fine winter scene of a lumber wagon passing an old mill by Charles Branwhite at pounds 2,500-pounds 3,500.
We rode in the steel-wheeled lumber wagon behind the farm team, up the hill to the bowl-shaped hollow full of old maple trees that was the sugarbush.
The marsh tractor was an early exercise in recycling, putting to work a Model T Ford running gear, wheels and rear frame from a grain binder, and extensions from an old lumber wagon. The creation was, as he notes, ingenious; but also very resourceful.
Extensions, made from the front steel wheels of a wooden lumber wagon, were built onto each wheel to make the tread wider.
Henry Luedinghaus' company distinguished itself by making high-quality farm, freight, business, log and lumber wagons. By 1878, Luedinghaus was not only building to order but also maintained an inventory of wagons that could be purchased on-site.