David Jackson and Dan Hall
Robert Wolf takes up the early history of log exports, the Morse Amendment of 1968, differences between Alaska and the lower 48 states, abuse of the Tongass Forest in Alaska, Native American sales to Japan, the role of Western Forest Industries Association, the roles of Senator Wayne Morse, Senator Wayne Magnuson, and Senator Henry Jackson, export statistics, effects, the role of labor, Weyerhaeuser, and the emotion and economics of Alaskan contracts.
The audio for this interview is available at Archives and Special Collections, but has not yet been digitized.
Jackson, Henry M. (Henry Martin), 1912-1983; Magnuson, Warren G. (Warren Grant), 1905-1989; Morse, Wayne L. (Wayne Lyman), 1900-1974; Wolf, Robert, 1920-2005 – Interviews; David Jackson; Dan Hall; United States. Congress. Senate; United States. Foreign Assistance Act of 1961; United States. Forest Service; Western Forest Industries Association; Weyerhaeuser Company; Export controls -- United States; Forest products industry -- Political activity -- United States; Indians of North America -- Commerce – Japan; Logging -- Environmental aspects – Alaska; Lumber trade -- Law and legislation -- United States; Lumber trade – Alaska; Alaska – Commerce; Alaska -- Environmental conditions; Tongass National Forest (Alaska) -- Environmental conditions; Interviews – Montana; Oral histories -- Montana
Robert Wolf Interviews Oral History Project, OH 227, Archives and Special Collections, Mansfield Library, University of Montana-Missoula
University of Montana-Missoula. Mansfield Library
Copyright to this collection is held by the interview participants and by the Maureen and Mike Mansfield Library, University of Montana-Missoula. Permission may be required for use. For further information please contact Archives and Special Collections: (406) 243-2053 / email@example.com
Oral History Number
1 sound cassette (01:00:00 min.) analog + 1 transcript (24 p.: 28 cm.)
Wolf, Robert E., "Robert Wolf Interview, November 14, 1989" (1989). Robert Wolf Interviews Oral History Project. 20.