Dedicated to Sharing the Heritage of Redwood Empire Railroading
Hi to all: There is an article in the Sundays edition (2-26-12) about the Samoa Roundhouse. Has a picture also of some of the rolling stock. It's in section B, page 1 at the bottom of the page. I…Continue
Started this discussion. Last reply by Eldon G. Whitehead Feb 26, 2012.
Hi to all: Been working security @ night the past 3 days, so, have not been able to check messages. Glad to hear from all of you.
In my 50 plus years of being around rr tracks and even when I was a kid living next to the Sacramento Northern and the main line for Southern Pacific, I have never seen anyone get busted for walking the tracks anywhere and with the NWP tracks here now, I don't think anyone would say anything about a few guys walking (mostly in plain view of the highways)…Continue
Posted on February 24, 2012 at 2:42pm — 3 Comments
Have a idea. I've been thinking of hiking various parts of the old NWP trackage and see how they look and maybe run across some things to take pictures of. I was going to do this in sections and I was wondering if you are up to maybe going along? Maybe could even get KT (Dad) to trot along with us. Could maybe do this on some good days during the week or maybe on some weekends. I was going to try it myself, but, would be nice to have company. Maybe some of the…Continue
Posted on February 20, 2012 at 4:39pm — 13 Comments
Not sure if it is correct to post pictures taken from another site or not. Since they are on the internet, does this make it ok to share with other railroad people who loves to see these old locomotives. I figured if they were available to see, than others who were not aware of the site could see them in this format.
If someone can give me a legal interpretation about this, I would sure appreciate it. If it isn't legal, than, I apologize and will not do it anymore. Don't…Continue
Posted on February 5, 2012 at 1:37pm — 3 Comments
I ran across this item yesterday. This was in the State of Washington. The article read as:
In 1924, Mark Reed (son-in-law of Sol Simpson who founded Simpson Timber Co.) teamed up with lumberman Henry McCleary to build two new lumbermills in Shelton. One for hemlock and one for fir. The Northern Pacific Railroad extended its branch line to Shelton in 1926 and the city enjoyed regular passenger train service.
The article did not provide any…Continue
Posted on February 5, 2012 at 1:18pm — 3 Comments