A New Era for Colonial Papermaking in Texas

In a region where papermaking has long been a labor-intensive industry, a new era is dawning in Texas as the papermaking industry makes a comeback in the state.

In the last 10 years, the paper making industry in Texas has grown by about 10% compared to previous decades, according to Texas Monthly magazine.

In recent years, Texas has also experienced a surge in the number of papermakers.

The number of firms that make paper has increased by 50% in the last two decades, and papermaking is now the second most popular occupation in the Lone Star State.

The Texas papermaking boom is a product of an economic boom that began in the late 1800s.

At that time, papermaking was considered a very low-skill occupation, and the industry was mostly centered in the South.

But after World War II, Texas saw a wave of manufacturing jobs that opened up in the country, including the construction industry.

In the mid-20th century, paper making grew in the southern United States.

Papermaking, which was once considered a lower-paying job, was then seen as a job that was available to everyone.

In turn, the industry expanded in the Midwest, with many companies moving to Texas.

In Texas, papermakers started making paper in the 1920s and ’30s.

Papermakers were often employed as paper cutters, paper carriers, and other paper handling tasks.

The papermaking jobs were often seasonal, and they were usually paid less than a day’s work, according the Texas Tribune.

But in the 1970s, the Texas paper industry went through a period of growth.

The region saw an increase in jobs as more and more people were able to work from home, according The Texas Tribune .

By 1980, the newspaper industry was one of the largest in the world, with more than 15,000 newspaper jobs.

In 1980, a wave in the paper industry began.

During the 1980s, there were a lot of companies that began to create paper products, including magazines, journals, newspapers, and more.

Today, there are several companies that specialize in the production of newspapers and other printed materials.

In an interview with The Texas Observer in 2015, University of Texas professor John Koppel said that during the 1970 to 1980s and 1980s the paper production industry was highly mechanized.

At the time, it was very labor intensive.

Koppen said, “There was a huge increase in automation and the paper mills went out of business.”

Koppe says that the paper-making industry was in an economic downturn in the 1980.

As a result, the state had to look at other industries, including farming, for employment.

Texas Monthly magazine wrote that the Texas state has seen a “revolving door of paper making jobs.”

The newspaper industry started with about 200 papermakers in the 1940s, and by the 1980, paper mills were closing, and a boom was starting to occur.

Kappel said,”There were a number of industries that had gone out of existence.

A lot of those industries were paper making and the manufacturing of newspapers.

We have a paper making boom and a paper manufacturing renaissance.”