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Owned by McGraw and Curtin, the line ran through Braxton and Webster Counties.
Located on the Cherry River.
The Cherry River flows by the lumber mill.
Unidentified workers pose on a platform at the mill.
Miners operating a cutting machine.
Shay locomotive and fully loaded log cars on a bridge over the Cherry River in Nicholas County, W. Va.
Lumber mill and lumber pond, Pardee and Curting Lumber Company.
Railroad tracks and Pardee and Curtin Mill in Curtin, W.V.
Two crew members pose on top of log pile in water; Pardee and Curtin Lumber Company.
American Model D Log Loader holding up a log and two crew members.  Two other men standing on a log.  Train engine with man in the cab also present.  Pardee and Curtin Lumber Company.
Teamster riding a log pulled by his team of horses, Pardee and Curtin Lumber Company.
A Logger for Pardee and Curtin relaxes on stump of a felled white oak tree to compared the width of the tree to the height of the man.
Men stand amongst wreckage.
Loggers pose atop a large pile of logs.
Train track in the middle of forest in Nicholas County.  Man and dog standing beside the track.
Three men standing atop piles of logs. Pardee and Curtin Lumber Company.
Pardee and Curtin Lumber Company, Nicholas County.
The logger identified in this image, John Hinkle was born August 23, 1856 in Braxton County, W. Va. and later moved to Webster County where he married his wife Eliza Ann Anderson on August 19,1876.  They established their home on Holly River, which would later be known as Wheeler.  John Hinkle was reported to have been a businessman, farmer, jeweler, and photographer.  He also started a general store, A.J. Hinkle and Son, in Wheeler, and was Postmaster at Wheeler Post Office from 1905 until 1913 when his son, Perry, succeeded him.  John Hinkle died October 8, 1930 in Webster County, W. Va. and is buried at the Alexander Anderson Cemetery.(source: genealogy research of Sherry P. Gallagher-Jaffre)
Log Loader and train engine transporting lumber. Four men standing on logs.