WADNR Craig Magnuson looks down the center of one of Goodyears spurs, just north of the camp.(7/28/10)
Looking at the back of Lee and one of Goodyear's landings. There would have been two donkeys on the right, and on the left would have been the logs being loaded with a jillpoke.(7/28/10)
Although difficult to see, this is the drag chute where the logs would have been pulled from a cold deck to be put in position and then rolled onto the disconnect trucks for shipment.(7/28/10)
Last South Spur:
Robinson Logging Company 1898-1914
Created 7/30/10
Back To Clallam County
Goodyear Lumber Company
Mainline South of Charlie Creek Trestle:
Here are two piling cap spikes for the famed Charlie Creek trestle on the south end. This trestle, when built, took the record for highest wooden trestle for logging: 804ft long by 204ft
high(7/28/10).
The south end of the Charlie Creek trestle had a switch on it allowing trains to run south or east. This anchor was probably used to help stabilize the trestle at this point. It would
seem that the ring was probably tied off to stumps with wire rope while the nut and bold suggest that the rod went through a piling.(7/28/10)
WADNR archeologist Lee Stilson and Craig Magnuson look down a throughcut for Robinson. The trestle ended with stringers embedded in the earth for about twenty feet. Ten feet after this the rails
went through this cut.(7/28/10)
Old stump cut by Robinson's boys at the turn of the century, between the mainline and the last south spur.(7/28/10)