How a timber processing plant got so big

How a major timber processing facility got so huge, and now it is being shut down.

The company that once employed nearly 2,000 workers in the small town of Gough’s Gap in northern New South Wales was a one-man operation in the 1950s.

But the state government has spent billions of dollars over the years on upgrades and expansions to make the facility work better, and to give it a modern feel.

Its head, who has since died, said the company made a lot of money in the 1960s and 1970s by selling wood chips to the state for timber processing.

But he said it became unsustainable as it became more and more profitable.

And the company’s founder and chairman, John Molyneux, says he has never been paid a cent of what the company earns today.

Molydeux is not a political party member.

He says he is simply trying to protect what he calls a vital industry, which employs people like himself and the thousands of other people who work for the company.

“There’s a certain element of self-interest in it,” he said.

“If you want to be in the timber business you’ve got to make a profit.

And that’s what we’ve been doing for the past 40 years.”

Molyneaux’s company, the Pacific Forest Products Co, was a large-scale logging operation that processed timber chips, sawdust and other materials used in the construction of homes, schools and factories.

It was an industry that relied heavily on state subsidies, and a big part of the business depended on the timber industry, says David Stenner, professor of forestry and environmental sciences at Curtin University.

“When the government built up the system, it did that to make it viable for the timber companies, but that didn’t happen overnight,” he says.

In the 1980s, the federal government made changes to the Forestry Act to encourage more of the state’s timber products to be exported.

That meant the government needed to pay for the infrastructure to export timber chips.

The new rules created an incentive for the state to buy the chips.

That led to a boom in the number of big-ticket processing facilities around the country.

The government was now paying for new roads and bridges, new facilities to process the chips, and the infrastructure needed to export the chips themselves.

The result is a boom for big-box lumber producers like Pacific Forest.

The big logging companies have made big profits, but the government says it is paying for those businesses through the tax system.

So how is that working out?

The government says the government pays the big logging corporations about $5.2 billion a year in direct and indirect tax revenues, or about 10% of their business.

The big logging company is paid a relatively small share of that.

That means it gets a bigger cut of the tax revenues.

And it gets that cut through subsidies, so that it has a much bigger advantage than the big players, says Doug Mitchell, professor at the University of Queensland’s Institute of Public Affairs.

But there is a catch, Mitchell says.

If the big lumber companies are so successful in getting the state and federal governments to subsidize their business, why aren’t they also getting the big tax receipts?

The big companies, he says, want the government to provide the subsidies they need, but they can’t provide them to the same extent that the big timber companies can.

Monsanto, which is now the world’s largest supplier of timber chips and sawdust, has been the target of some criticism.

The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission has been investigating its use of subsidies to boost its profits, which have grown dramatically over the past decade.

And the state of New South England has seen some of the biggest increases in the amount of wood chips and other products that it exports.

But Mitchell says that is an indication that the subsidy scheme in New South Australia is working.

I think the real question for the government is, is the subsidy system working?

And I think it’s working.

If it works well, then it will work well across the country, Mitchell said.

But it is also working well in the tiny town of Taitup, just outside of Gaugnesville, New South, about 25 kilometres (16 miles) north of Sydney.

Taitup is about 25km (15 miles) south of the Sydney CBD, and it has been a big target of scrutiny over the last few years.

It is a community with fewer than 50 residents, and its population has dwindled from around 20,000 people a century ago to less than 10,000 now.

That’s because of the drought.

But in 2008, the town’s main source of income was timber chips being processed by Pacific Forest and its subsidiary, Pacific Forest International.

It was this that caused Taitups fire department to get involved.

And soon, the Taituas council,