As far as I know, just leg bones produce red blood cells. So, how people who lost their both legs produce red blood cells?
Red blood cells are produced in the red marrow which...
"is found mainly in the flat bones, such as the pelvis, sternum, cranium, ribs, vertebrae and scapulae, and in the cancellous ("spongy") material at the epiphyseal ends of long bones such as the femur and humerus." - Wikipedia
So you are partly right; the femur is associated with red blood cell production, or Erythropoiesis to give it it's technical name, but there are other bones within the human body that also do this job. The process of erythropoiesis is stimulated when the kidneys detect low levels of oxygen in the blood stream and stimulate production of the hormone erythropoietin. Further, the role of the tibia and femur in erythropoiesis also decreases with age whereas...
"the vertebrae, sternum, pelvis and ribs, and cranial bones continue to produce red blood cells throughout life." - again from the wiki page
So I'd suggest it is unlikely that loss of the legs would have a major impact on the production of red blood cells in adults. I imagine that with the loss of legs comes some reduction in functionality of erythropoiesis but also a lower requirement of red blood cell production (less blood capacity = less blood cells needed = less blood cells need to be produced). I can't find any studies which explore the ability or needs of amputees and non-amputees with regards to red blood cell production.
Red blood cells are produced in the red marrow, and white blood cells are produced in the yellow marrow. The marrow is found in the flat bones (i.e.long bones) which is the pelvis, sternum, ribs, and vertebrae. If the long bones are no longer attached the the pelvis and the ribs with have to work harder in order to produce the blood cells needed.