New York Central System 4097
I am always fascinated by trains. Even though I have not ride one, I would like to try to ride a bullet train in the future. This one looks so vintage that it might be wise to keep it intact for future bidders.
This relic of a train belongs in a museum. It should be restored and displayed for people to view.
The train is curiously short. I doubt it was a passenger train.
I’m surprise the train is in such a good condition. It is definitely a couple of decades old
I would give anything to ride in one of these old trains. I never got the chance to do so.
It’s difficult to see these trains nowadays. That makes this very special.
This train looks old but beautiful and strong. I want to try this one if restored. Great quality.
I like how strong these old trains were. They were practically indestructible!
Every part of the photo is in good focus. Very well executed shot.
You should publish a book with all your train photos. That’d be amazing!!
I have noticed you have quite a few old train photos. You must be very passionate about them.
Something about old trains just makes them so beautiful. Much better than the modern ones.
Me and you both Tom. I also prefer old trains.
Old trains for me is classy. It is a good ride too.
Oh yess, old trains can be majestic and reminders of great memories of past times.
This train looks strong mere looking at it. I am fully in support of this point.
Wow, what a beauty. One thing about this trains is that they are very strong, stronger than what we have today. And really slower
I like the blue color on this old train. I think this is a good old train, looks so classic. 🙂
I totally agree with you. Old trains have that nostalgic vibe that I really miss.
Many of the railroads in Bristol chose sleek diesels. I believe they are awesome.
Old is definitely gold. I have a lot of good memories of the past.
In the late 40s early 50s, most railroads in Bristol, VA where I lived, switched from steam engines to the sleek diesels. I thought they were beautiful. I say “most” because in the mountains the diesels were not powerful enough to pull heavy coal cars up the steep inclines in the mountains. There steam engines reigned.