After a long day of Greenbrier Valley trains, Earl stands proudly in front of his steed at the Durbin depot.
With the last of the regularly-scheduled Durbin & Greenbrier Valley passenger trains, Moore-Keppel #3 trundles back into Durbin.
With stack blasting, Moore-Keppel #3 crosses Elk Creek on a photo runby during a Chase Gunnoe Photography fall charter.
The shot from across the Greenbrier River. Moore-Keppel #3 puts on a nice show trundling downstream towards Cass.
After a long day of running up and down the Greenbrier Valley, Moore-Keppel #3 cools its heels in the Durbin yard. Lighting by Chase Gunnoe.
Rounding the curve near the swinging bridge, Climax #3 looks quite at home amongst the rocks and trees of the Greenbrier Valley.
It never ceases to amaze me just how downright beautiful the Greenbrier Valley can be... What better place to experience that than from the caboose?
End of the Line- Moore-Keppel #3 approaches the switch for the siding St the current end of track South of Durbin. In the near future, the line will once again extend all the way to Cass.
On an early fall charter on the Durbin & Greenbrier Valley, Moore-Keppel Climax #3 trundles past a lineside cabin. A Chase Gunnoe photo charter.
Early Fall, Somewhere, West Virginia. A venerable Climax geared locomotive trundles down the valley with the daily mixed bound for Durbin. Thanks to Chase Gunnoe for organizing this charter, it ... (more)
Moore, Keppel & Company Climax No. 3 rounds a curve near Durbin with engineer Earl Knoob at the throttle.
Moore, Keppel & Company Climax No. 3 steams out of the woods following a water stop near Durbin, West Virginia
A cold, wet morning in the mountains isn't such a bad thing.
An endangered species in its element.
Climax 3 works its way alongside the Greenbrier River over the former C&O Greenbrier Division main line; this section was repaired after massive flood damage in '85 and '96. (Believe it or not, a... (more)