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 Collection: American Lumberman: Photographs of Southern Pine Lumber Company
[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Company Right of Way]

[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Company Right of Way]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of a section of the Texas South-Eastern Railroad Company right of way, three miles west of Diboll.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Filing and Tool Room in the Planing Mill]

[Filing and Tool Room in the Planing Mill]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of the saw filing and tool room in the Southern Pine Lumber Company planing mill.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Engine 7 at the Mill Pond]

[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Engine 7 at the Mill Pond]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of Texas South-Eastern Railroad Company engine 7 with a train of log cars beside the Southern Pine Lumber Company sawmill 1 mill pond. The sawmill is shown in the background.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Engine 7]

[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Engine 7]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of Texas South-Eastern Railroad Company's engine 7 and a train of twenty cars of pine logs. Engine 7 was a 4-6-0 Baldwin locomotive built new for the TSE in 1906. It was later sold to Sand & Gravel Company of Columbus, Texas in 1938. The TSE railroad was founded in 1900 by the same owners of Southern Pine Lumber Company and served the company's logging operations. It also provided passenger service from Diboll to Lufkin until 1942.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Southern Pine Lumber Company Hardwood Products]

[Southern Pine Lumber Company Hardwood Products]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of four wide boards produced by the Southern Pine Lumber Company. Depicted is red gum 2" x 30" x 14'; white oak 2" x 22" x 18'; red oak 2" x 25" x 14'; and bay poplar 2" x 32" x 14'. These are all hardwood products.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Engine 7 Log Train]

[Texas South-Eastern Railroad Engine 7 Log Train]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of nineteen log cars pulled by Texas South-Eastern Railroad engine 7, located at a switch west of the sawmill. This is possibly in Angelina County, Texas.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Southern Pine Lumber Company White Oak Boards]

[Southern Pine Lumber Company White Oak Boards]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of four white oak boards manufactured by the Southern Pine Lumber Company. The boards measure 2" x 19" x 16'.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Southern Pine Lumber Company Planing Mill - General View - 2]

[Southern Pine Lumber Company Planing Mill - General View - 2]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of the Southern Pine Lumber Company planing mill, viewed from atop the rough lumber shed. Here the lumber was dressed. The January 18, 1908 issue of American Lumberman reports that the planing mill had one 8x30 sizer, one 8x18 sizer, four 15-inch No. 2 combination matchers, six 9-inch matchers, one 10-inch outside molder, one 15-inch inside molder, six swing cutoff saws, two resaws, two edgers, one lath machine, and two blowers. It was 252 by 80 feet in area, employed 43 people and had a daily capacity of 275,000 feet of lumber.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Quarter Sawed Oak Boards]

[Quarter Sawed Oak Boards]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of six 18' quarter sawed oak boards produced by the Southern Pine Lumber Company.
Contributing Partner: The History Center
[Saw Filing Room in Sawmill 1]

[Saw Filing Room in Sawmill 1]

Date: 1907
Creator: American Lumberman
Description: Photograph of the saw filing room in the Southern Pine Lumber Company sawmill 1, which was also called the yellow pine mill. Each saw tooth was sharpened one at a time. Notice the band saws on the floor and hanging from the ceiling. The saw filer was usually the highest paid worker in the mill other than management.
Contributing Partner: The History Center