Caption reads "Another View of No. 3 Mill Looking down the lumber conveyor from sorting table. The seven cabins house the electric motors that drive the conveyor. Each drives twenty nine rolss. Lumber moving at the rate of three and a half feet a second takes nearly five minutes to reach the sorting table."
Caption reads "General View of No. 4 Showing the lumber conveyor and a glimpse of the end of No. 4 sorting table. The motor houses in this case are hung under the trestle. the tracks in the foreground leads to the gravel pit where ballast is obtained for the thirty miles of track in the lumber yard."
Photograph shows men loading lumber into a Canadian Pacific box car. The man in the white shirt and hat on the right has been identified as John Murphy, and the boy seated on the lumber as Ed Murphy by family members.
Photograph taken by Charron of Hull showing various McLachlin family members on the porch, lawn and horseback at the house owned by Hugh McLachlin and Permila Edey circa 1890. The house is located at the intersection of McLachlin, Elgin and Victoria Streets in Arnprior. This was the Convey Funeral Home in the 1960's.
Arnprior from the roof of the McLachlin Bros. office showing Macnamara house (before bay window). Small brick building was a McLachlin Bros. office and store houses beside it. Two three story buildings on John Street, one was the arcade (where Sweet and Sassy is located today) and the building on the corner of John and Elgin that is now empty. The bell tower on the town hall is visible. Photograph predates construction of the Post Office and Custom’s House 1886.
Caption reads "A corner of the picket piling gound showing pickets being piled to dry before being shipped. Pickets are one inch, inch and a quarter and one and a half inch square, and are cut in lengths from sixteen to forty-eight inches. The year's cut is ten million pickets."
Caption reads "Stock-gang with press roll raised to change saws. These rolls, operated by compressed air, can exert a pressure of many thousand pounds or may be instantly raised by the touch of a lever. Safety catches hold the roll in its raised position, protecting the saw [operator] from accident while changing the saw."
Caption reads "Front view of the big Johnson stock-gang. This machine has a capacity of one hundred thousand feet per nine hour day and saws up the smaller logs. The feed-in rolls are independently driven by a Dake engine controlled by the lever in the right hand of the operator. The logs are slabbed by a pair of twin circulars."
Caption reads "Side view of the big stock-gang showing the air cylinders operating the press-rolls. The conveyor chain in the foreground carries the slabs from the twin circulars and drops them on a transfer to the re-saw."