Here's some, got more?Banking ground: A landing area to which logs are hauled before loading or river driving. Boom: A string of logs chained together at the ends to form a barrier holding logs in one place in a pond, lake, or river until ready for driving downstream. Calks: Sharp cleats or spikes on the soles of boots worn by lumber- jacks and river drivers. Drive: To float logs on a river from the forest to a mill or shipping point. Hauling road: Main road leading from the woods to a landing or banking ground. Jam: A tangle of logs in a stream or river. Kedging: Moving a boom across the surface of the water by turning a winch or by pulling with a boat. Logging sled: A heavy double sled used to haul logs. Peavy: A tool used for rolling logs. A peavy is capped by an iron spike with a long metal hook. Pike pole: A long pole with one or two hooks on the end, used to move logs from a boat or a river bank. Pulpwood: Raw material for a paper mill. Saw timber: Trees suitable for the production of building lumber. Skid: To drag logs on the ground from the stump to a skidway or landing. Skidway: A pair of logs, usually supported by a framework, on which logs are piled for storage. Spud: A tool with a metal blade used to remove bark. Swampers: Men who cut trails for skidders and horses. Tote road: A supply road to a lumber camp. Van: The lumber camp store.