timber limit

timber limit

n
1. (Forestry) the area to which rights of cutting timber, granted by government licence, are limited
2. (Forestry) another term for timberline
References in periodicals archive ?
There were complications, such as putting the road through the Blood Indian timber limit without the permission of the tribe.
KERR TIMBER LIMITED ADMINISTRATOR You will perform a range of general administration duties, including the recording of production output, efficiency calculations and weekly wages.
As those capabilities grow and provide more wood for the mill, they could conceivably run operations on other timber limits for operations on the north shore.
A Try a timber merchant such as Paterson Timber Limited (0141 221 6445), where you should find species such as sycamore, maple, hickory, pine chestnut, cedar, rosewood, ash, walnut and mahogany.
Beverley Wakelam, of Fitzgerald Place, Stourbridge, was given the go-ahead at a Birmingham Employment Tribunal preliminary hearing against her former employers, Palmer Timber Limited, of Station Road, Cradley Heath.
Anglesey-based builders, timber and engineers merchants Huws Gray Fitlock Ltd has bought Cavanagh Timber Limited of Winsford for an undisclosed sum.
In fact, says Brian Hunt of the Oregon-based Association of Forest Service Employees for Environmental Ethics (AFSEEE), "salvage logging has become the principal means of meeting timber limits. It is making up the cut." Bush's million-foot exclusion "was intended to open up woods and get into these areas" via salvage logging, according to Hunt.
The comparables were to unnamed companies, but the evidence showed that the timber limits used for the comparisons were a great distance away from those relevant to the appeal.
Anyone looking for maps of, say, Indian reservations, timber limits, engineering plans of railways, or maps still in British PRO correspondence series will find few of them here.
Starting locally near Edmonton in 1906, he surveyed meridian lines and timber limits before moving to the far north in 1920 and into the Barrenlands in 1926.
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