1- 8 1s cross RH and dance to bottom, dance 'High 5' as they cross at the bottom and dance back to places
9-16 All dance DoSiDo twice
17-24 1s followed by 2s3s4s dance down middle, 1s make an arch at the bottom and 2s3s4s dance through the arch and back up own sides. 2341
25-32 2s3s and 4s1s dance RH across and LH back.
The first figure represents marking the cutblock, with the other dancers representing the trees to be felled. In a called ceilidh dance, we often use the call "Mark the cutblock" to tell the dancers what to do.
The second figure, double DoSiDo, represents the back and forth sawing action of falling the trees. Everyone is involved, because a logging crew is typically much larger than the forestry crew who do the marking. Personally, I consider the first do-si-do as the falling action, and the second bucking them to length to fit on the trucks. We have large trees around here. If I call this dance, I use "Cut them down, then buck them up," while Kirsten likes to call "Timber" just as the third figure starts.
The third figure represents hauling the timber to the sawmill. The arch by the active couple at the bottom represents the gate at the mill. I like to use "Down the hill and into the mill" as the call.
The fourth figure represents milling the timber into lumber and other products. I like to use "make some lumber" then "make some chips" as the calls. (Chips are used in pulp mills, and are made from the edges and other bits of the log that can't be cut into lumber.)
Dance information by Robert MacDonald, a friend of the deviser, Terrace, British Columbia.