Cabooses are a rare sight these days, except on local runs where they are often used for shoving duty. This old Conrail/NYC unit has been in service here in Murfreesboro for many years now.
The depot in Mineral Bluff, GA, sits on the now abandoned line that ran between Blue Ridge, GA, and Murphy, NC. It was built in 1887 by the Marietta & North Georgia Railroad and is the last remain... (more)
The Chesapeake Western Railway depot and office building in downtown Harrisonburg, VA. Built in 1913, the offices occupied the 2nd floor. The station was on the first floor and freight was handled... (more)
An old Semaphore signal and arm still stand on the former Gettysburg and Hanover RR Station in downtown Gettysburg.
Just east of Chambersburg, PA is Norlo Park which happens to surround a section of the old Mont Alto Railroad, a branch line of the the Cumberland Valley RR which connected to the ... (more)
The Sun begins to rise over the mountains and ridges surrounding Lithia, VA and these Norfolk and Western CPL signals at Ellis Run.
Guarding the north end of the siding are these venerable N&W CPL signals in Buena Vista, VA on the Roanoke District.
A Cross Country Voyager arrives in Dawlish with the famous Blenhem in the background. The Voyager sets are not well liked by enthusiasts.
At Dawlish, a class 220 Voyager slides down the seawall as thunderstorms build in the distance.
A Pennsylvania Railroad style Position Light Signal mast in Newport, PA on the former Middle Division is silhouetted by the night sky and Moon.
"ON THE LOOKOUT"
Conductor Brang hangs out the rear platform of Caboose 1813
The PRR Position Light signals light up along the straightaway at Mill Creek, PA on the former Middle Division
"TIME STANDING STILL"
A customer receipt and July 1954 calendar are just a few artifacts just sitting collecting and becoming dust in the shops of the East Broad Top Railroad.
For mor... (more)
This is the highest point on the entire NYC MTA system, offering a classic view of the Manhattan Skyline as an F train approaches the station.
The shear size of New York's MTA is just impressive. Here at Coney Island, a "Q" train approaches Stillwell / Coney Island MTA stop whilst an "F" departs beneath it.