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vintage everyday: 10 Jobs That No Longer Exist Today Log Driver Before the technology or infrastructure was available to transport logs by truck, log drivers would float and guide them down rivers from logging sites to processing areas.

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Image result for river log driving

circa 1937:  A phrenologist, who reads the 'bumps' on people's heads,  demonstrating how to measure a head to a class of schoolgirls.  (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

Troubling Study Says Artificial Intelligence Can Predict Who Will Be Criminals Based on Facial Features

circa 1937: A phrenologist, who reads the 'bumps' on people's heads, demonstrating how to measure a head to a class of schoolgirls. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)

Image result for free whittling patterns for beginners #woodworkingforbeginners

Image result for free whittling patterns for beginners #woodworkingforbeginners

Log Jam on the Flambeau River | Photograph | Wisconsin Historical Society. Ladysmith, Rusk Co. Carl Jung photo date unknown

Log Jam on the Flambeau River

Men holding axes and other tools stand atop a log jam on the Flambeau River.

Jobs that no longer exist - Imgur

Funny pictures about These Jobs No Longer Exist. Oh, and cool pics about These Jobs No Longer Exist. Also, These Jobs No Longer Exist photos.

Leech Collector - GoodHousekeeping.com

38 Odd Jobs That No Longer Exist

It seems like every day another job is taken over by technology, and these outdated occupations are no exception.

In the 1960s, professional bowlers were the sporting world's rockstars; today, most of them struggle to get by. This picture shows NYC subway bowling alley pinsetters in 1910.

In the professional bowlers were the sporting world's rockstars; today, most of them struggle to get by. This picture shows NYC subway bowling alley pinsetters in

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'I didn't want it to end,' says David Calder, a log driver on the Kennebec River from 1966 to

"Pin boys" set up bowling pins while people play games (1914).

Before automatic pinsetters, "pin boys" were hired to reset the bowling pins at bowling alleys.

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New York State legislation allowed Cornell University to establish a school of Forestry by acquiring some 30,000 acres of timberland near Tupper.

New York State legislation allowed Cornell University to establish a school of Forestry by acquiring some 30,000 acres of timberland near Tupper.

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