KCS F units for the TXU lignite train are tied down in the usual location behind the depot at Sulphur Springs, TX. Note that the two F7B units visible here are rebuilt as slugs, as they have no ex... (more)
Its once-shiny nose blasted by Texas sun and grit, Missouri Pacific 803 and two other F7’s idle alongside the engine house at Fort Worth’s Lancaster Yard, waiting for their next assignment, probab... (more)
History passed this way: Near tiny Romeroville, New Mexico, where wagon trains bound for Santa Fe once made their way, Santa Fe Train 23, the Grand Canyon, on July 27, 1967 begins the climb to Glo... (more)
Head-end business is the lubrication that keep the wheels turning on Santa Fe’s train 23, the Grand Canyon, crossing the Cimarron River at the southern edge of Springer, New Mexico, on July 27, 19... (more)
Built by Disney, WP 804-A is a faux FP-7 built from the scrapped cab of UP 928, an E-8. In August 2011, the train which housed an ice cream shop was removed and donated to the Western Pacific Rail... (more)
The Western Maryland helper is standing at Ridgely yard across from Cumberland, MD. I shot the F7s during a two-day fan trip that covered the entire WM behind NKP 2-8-4 759
Wabash F7A 1189 discharges passengers at the Monticello Illinois station
Metra 305 at the 1999 Illinois Railway Museum Diesel Days before being repainted to CN&W colors.
A family photo passed down through the generations, this is one I am glad wound up in my hands. I remember being in awe seeing this photo as a young child, knowing someone in my ancestry was at t... (more)
Covered wagon built in 1952.
Covered wagons at Marshfield.
Missouri Pacific’s far western extension to Pueblo, Colorado, completed in 1887 as a sign of its transcontinental intentions under Jay Gould, disappeared a century later, gobbled up by all-devouri... (more)
In the midst of the Southern Pacific Historical And Technical Society Convention, a warbonnet managed to find its way into the sun
The Grand Canyon A Roger Puta Photograph
The Super Chief - El Capitan A Roger Puta Photograph