Pennsylvania RR

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The Pennsylvania Railroad


A section from Herron Rail's series "Glory Machines Vol. I" about the Pennsylvania Railroad. "Glory Machines" is pretty damn good, I must say. Lots of good vintage footage in here of PRR steam on Horseshoe Curve. 🤍

The Pennsylvania Railroad in "Clear Track Ahead" (1946)


"Clear Track Ahead" was a promotional film made by the Pennsylvania Railroad in 1946, just as it was beginning the transition from steam to diesel. This is another of my "railfan editions"I've edited out the various side stories and studio vignettes.

1950s Pennsylvania Railroad Film from Emery Gulash


Purchase the complete program at 🤍 Beginning in the summer of 1952, Emery Gulash began capturing prolific amounts of activity on this well known railroad. Back in 1952 Emery did not realize that in a few years the railroad would merge with the New York Central and be called the Penn Central. This DVD covers the time frame from 1952 to 1969. Follow Emery and his 16mm Bolex cameras as he records in beautiful color the end of steam and the transition to first generation diesels. You'll see Decapods, Baldwin Centipedes, and Sharks, 'F' units, early Geeps, GG-1's, Alco RS-3's, just to name a few. Locations covered are: Tunnel Hill, Horseshoe Curve, Holidaysburg, Altoona, Fort Wayne, Wallbridge Yard, The 'Corridor' as well as many other 'hot spots'. You'll witness many of the Pennsy's name trains such as The Duquesne, The Pennsylvania Limited, The Broadway Limited...And we haven't forgotton you freight and electric fans either. Approx. Run Time 62 Minutes -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Behind The Scenes at Green Frog" 🤍 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-

History of the Pennsylvania Railroad | Vintage Promotional Film Series


The powerhouse Pennsylvania Railroad was one of the largest railroad networks in the United States and at one time was the largest transportation company and the biggest corporation in the world and dominated the south side of downtown Fort Wayne, Indiana with a massive shop for building and repairing freight cars, passenger cars, and steam locomotives and was the city's largest employer during the Great Depression. Though little evidence of the historic railroad remains in Fort Wayne, it's former Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne, and Chicago Railway route is owned today by CSX and operated by Genesee & Wyoming. The railroad's Baker Street Station survives to this day after an extensive restoration in the early 2000s and at one time hosted 4,000 passengers a day! #PennsylvaniaRailroad #Vintage



Support Our Channel : 🤍 One of the craziest railroad films of all time, "Escape from Limbo" is part Twilight Zone episode, part safety film that is just as entertaining as any half-hour TV show from the 1950's. The film tells the bizarre tale of Pennsylvania Railroad fireman Henry who apparently gets killed in a hunting accident. He ends up in Limbo where a Devil explains that he is now required to cause accidents on the railroad line in an attempt to gather other souls for his patron. This unique premise allows the filmmakers to show nearly all types of accidents, from switch weights dropped on feet to maiming and — death. The film was directed by C.E. Gallagher from a screenplay by R.F. Maury, who incidentally also wrote an episode of the TV show "Sky King." N.B.: this print is missing the main title. We encourage viewers to add comments and, especially, to provide additional information about our videos by adding a comment! See something interesting? Tell people what it is and what they can see by writing something for example like: "01:00:12:00 President Roosevelt is seen meeting with Winston Churchill at the Quebec Conference." This film is part of the Periscope Film LLC archive, one of the largest historic military, transportation, and aviation stock footage collections in the USA. Entirely film backed, this material is available for licensing in 24p HD and 2k. For more information visit 🤍

The Pennsylvania Railroad WHYY


The Pennsylvania Railroad S1 Dead on Arrival (Remake of the original take)


#AndrewRailaBammers #S1 P.S. sorry about the audio! It's the first locomotive I discussed as part of a series meant to discuss bad or unsuccessful locomotives. Almost like a prototype video somewhat. But back when I launched the initial series, the video I discussed of this locomotive was largely a failure as I had just began doing mini train documentaries and was too lazy to narrate it because I sucked at it. I was also impatient to make it, thus rushing production, especially since I was editing when it when I had time which was always at night. The quality of the video was horrid, and many even insulted me, my knowledge, and editing way too hard. But little did they know that it would pave the way for what became this rebooted series I named "Dead On Arrival". And today, it's finally time for me to properly discuss on this show, the engine I failed miserably to start it with back in 2020, when my thoughts toward my ability to do voiceover and just talk to others, were just over the top negative and my confidence to do it was absolute zero-like I had verbal social depression. This is the truth, life and death of the Pennsylvania Railroad S1-a cosmetic marvel of Raamond Lowey and the railroad's first duplex (and at least not the worst, better than the horrid Q1), but a debated functional success or flop to especially locomotive experts. And yes, there were claims of it beating Mallard, but they weren't proven, and I will always support Mallard. Follow me on Facebook: 🤍 Follow me on Instagram: 🤍 Check out my second channel: 🤍 My Deviant Art: 🤍 Check out my Patreon Page: 🤍 See the original video(reuploaded with unlisted visibility on my 2nd channel): 🤍

The Pennsylvania Railroad "Of A By Gone Era"


This video was done by the late Robert G. Sage, Sr. and long time friend Frank Mentone. although they both worked for the Central Railroad of New Jersey , They both loved the Pennsylvania Railroad . This video is made from 8mm home movies. Hope you enjoy! Len.

A Tour of The Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania: June 2021


After filming GWR / SRC #90 on 6/4, me and my dad went to the Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania for a tour of the museum, with most locomotives on indoor display, while others are outside, with some awaiting a cosmetic restoration. Locomotive roster: Steam: 1. PRR H3 2-8-0 #1187 2. PRR D16sb 4-4-0 #1223 3. PRR E6 4-4-2 #460 4. PRR K4 4-6-2 #3750 5. PRR E7 4-4-2 #7002 6. PRR A5 0-4-0 #94 7. PRR H6sb 2-8-0 #2846 8. PRR G5 4-6-0 #5741 9. PRR L1 2-8-2 #520 10. PRR H10 2-8-0 #7688 11. PRR M1b 4-8-2 #6755 12. Bethlehem Steel 0-4-0F #111 13. C&A John Bull (replica) 4-2-0 14. Chicago Mill and Lumber Company Heisler #4 15. Leetonia Railway Shay #1 16. W. H. Mason Co. Climax #4 17. Pennsylvania Power and Light 0-8-0F 18. Reading Company B4-a 0-6-0ST #1251 19. Virginia and Truckee Railroad 2-6-0 #20 Electric: 1. PRR DD1 Pair #3936 and #3937 2. PRR GG1 #4800 3. PRR GG1 #4935 4. PRR E44 #4465 5. PRR B1 #5690 6. PRR Metroliner (Snack Bar Car) #860 7. Amtrak E60MA #603 8. Amtrak AEM-7 #915 Diesel: 1. PRR E7 #5901 2. PRR GP9 #7006 3. Baldwin Locomotive Works S-12 #1200 4. Conrail GP30 #2233 5. Maryland and Pennsylvania Railroad NW2 #81 6. Monongahela Connecting Railroad C415 #701 If I reach 1,000 subscribers, I will be hosting a Q and A video! So please help me reach my goal! Be sure to like, comment, subscribe, and hit that notification bell!

Tribute To The Pennsylvania Railroad


The PRR will always remain in my heart I love the Pennsy so much

Pennsylvania Railroad 1950's


Pennsylvania Railroad 1950's Purchase the complete program at 🤍 Beginning in the summer of 1952, Emery Gulash began capturing prolific amounts of activity on this well known railroad. Back in 1952 Emery did not realize that in a few years the railroad would merge with the New York Central and be called the Penn Central. This DVD covers the time frame from 1952 to 1969. Follow Emery and his 16mm Bolex cameras as he records in beautiful color the end of steam and the transition to first generation diesels. You'll see Decapods, Baldwin Centipedes, and Sharks, 'F' units, early Geeps, GG-1's, Alco RS-3's, just to name a few. Locations covered are: Tunnel Hill, Horseshoe Curve, Holidaysburg, Altoona, Fort Wayne, Wallbridge Yard, The 'Corridor' as well as many other 'hot spots'. You'll witness many of the Pennsy's name trains such as The Duquesne, The Pennsylvania Limited, The Broadway Limited...And we haven't forgotton you freight and electric fans either. Approx. Run Time 62 Minutes

Pennsylvania Railroad Film Wheels of Steel [4K]


Company film produced in 1953 by the Pennsylvania Railroad. If you enjoyed this video please hit that LIKE and SUBSCRIBE button. I really appreciate & value all of the LIKES and SUBSCRIBERS to my Videos & Channel!!

Pennsylvania Railroad-Remastered HD 1080p


Purchase a complete DVD or BluRay of this program at 🤍 Beginning in the summer of 1952, Emery Gulash began capturing prolific amounts of activity on this well known railroad. Emery did not realize that in a few years the railroad would merge with the New York Central and be called the Penn Central. This DVD covers the time frame from 1952 to 1969. Follow Emery and his 16mm Bolex cameras as he records in beautiful color the end of steam and the transition to first generation diesels. You'll see Decapods, Baldwin Centipedes, Sharks, 'F' units, early Geeps, GG-1's, Alco RS-3's, just to name a few. Locations covered are: Tunnel Hill, Horseshoe Curve, Holidaysburg, Altoona, Fort Wayne, Wallbridge Yard, The 'Corridor' as well as many other 'hot spots'. You'll witness many of the Pennsy's name trains such as The Duquesne, The Pennsylvania Limited, The Broadway Limited...And we haven't forgotton you freight and electric fans either. Approx. 60 Minutes

Pennsylvania Railroad Steam Engines


Clip from "The Standard Railroad of the World" on the PRR's fleet of steam engines.

Baldwins Galore on the Pennsylvania RR


This video was from a vintage 8mm film, not sure of the location. So much of the various locomotives of the Pennsylvania Railroad. In the second half of this film is filled with Baldwin Locos. One of my favorite loco was the Baldwin Center Cab, several shots of these. Hope you enjoy. I have over 3,000 videos to publish, finally getting my wind in my sails to get these done. Most are railroad related.

What in Blazes (1955) Pennsylvania Railroad


You can help bring more great films to my channel by shopping on Amazon through this link, at no additional cost to you: 🤍 A safety training film produced by the Pennsylvania Railroad in 1955 that discusses fighting fires on locomotives and teaches railroad employees about the type of fires they are likely to face and the equipment that is available for use. PRR diesel & electric locomotives are featured throughout the film including some interesting trackside and in-cab footage of trains on fire. Many different locomotives of the PRR are seen including GG1's. Great archival footage of 1950's trains. Get this and other railroad short subjects here: 🤍 Get the book "GG1: The World's Greatest Electric Locomotive Vol. 1 PRR 1948-67" here: 🤍 Subscribe to Trains Magazine here: 🤍 Subscribe to Classic Trains Magazine here: 🤍 Thank you for watching, and please be sure to LIKE, SUBSCRIBE, and hit the BELL notification button. Help support my channel: 🤍 🤍 Join Amazon Prime and get GrubHub for one year free: 🤍 Check out my WW2 in Pictures FB page: 🤍 AFFILIATE DISCLOSURE: Some of the links on this channel are affiliate links, meaning, at NO additional cost to you, I may earn a commission if you click through and make a purchase and/or subscribe. Disclaimer: All opinions and comments expressed in the 'Comments' section do not reflect the opinions of Johnny from Texas. All opinions and comments should contribute to the dialogue. Johnny from Texas does not condone written attacks, insults, racism, sexism, extremism, violence or otherwise questionable comments or material in the 'Comments' section, and reserves the right to delete any comment violating this rule or to block any poster from the channel.

Rodney Peterson's Pennsylvania Railroad


Jim Kleeman will present images of the Pennsylvania Railroad taken through the lens of the late Rodney Peterson. The program covers scenes from the late 1940s to the early 1970s. The geographic focus covers the PRR's electrified lines in the Northeast and West through Pennsylvania and Ohio. This program was a digital presentation for the Potomac Chapter's membership meeting on February 16, 2021. For further information on the Potomac Chapter NRHS go to: 🤍

Western New York & Pennsylvania Railroad Action around Olean, NY! Tons of ALCo Action! 2/21/22


Filmed on: 2/21/22 in Olean, NY After chasing Buffalo & Pittsburgh train SIRI, we ventured our way back north to Olean, New York. Olean, was once home to three rail lines, the Erie Railroad, the Pennsylvania Railroad, and the Buffalo, Rochester, & Pittsburgh Railroad. Now, these lines have all fallen under one owner, the Western New York & Pennsylvania. We arrive at the railroads main base of operations at around 12:30pm. We arrive to see ALCo RS3M 406 and RS18u 417 switching the yard. These two locomotives are equipped with remote controlled capabilities, so that only one person can control the locomotives from outside the train. In the background of all this, sit the WNYP ALCo M636 locomotives. These unique locomotives were built in January 1972 for the Quebec Cartier Mining Railway, and in 2002, many of these engines were Western New York & Pennsylvania. They were in operation until late 2019, when they were replaced by ex-CSX AC6000 locomotives. Sitting outside the Olean engine shops, sits WNYP 426, an ALCO C424. The paint scheme on 426 is unique, as it originally had been owned by the Belt Railway of Chicago, and has yet to be repainted by the WNYP. As the yard job finishes up for the day, A crew arrives around 1pm. This crew would fire up ALCo C424 #435 and pull forward, revealing another locomotive, ALCo C430 #431. 431, along with sister unit 432 are ex Morristown & Erie locomotives, which is why they currently reside in their red paint. They would later fire up this engine as well. After both engines have been started up, They pull out of the yard shops and head down to the other end of the yard. This train is known as the Farmers Valley Turn, as it runs from Olean, NY, to Farmers Valley, NY, and back. The symbol it would run under today, would be OL-3. OL, standing for Olean, and -3 meaning the third crew of the day. The two other crews out and about today would be the Salamanca turn, which drops cars at the Buffalo & Pittsburgh interchange, and the Falconer Turn. The yard job with 406 and 417 had put the train together so that the crew of OL-3 could hook up to their cars and leave without delay. Because we still had a long drive home ahead of us, we would only catch them at one spot, which would be Control Point “Wayne” in downtown Olean. The train would cross many streets on their way out of town, giving us plenty of horn action. Thanks for watching! If you are new to the channel please feel free to check out my other videos and subscribe! Also Check out my Flickr Page: 🤍

Pennsylvania Railroad v. Chamberlain Case Brief Summary | Law Case Explained


Get more case briefs explained with Quimbee. Quimbee has over 16,300 case briefs (and counting) keyed to 223 casebooks ► 🤍 Pennsylvania Railroad v. Chamberlain | 288 U.S. 333 (1933) Sometimes at a civil jury trial, a plaintiff’s case hinges on inferences made from the evidence. What happens if two equally believable inferences are possible from the plaintiff’s evidence, one supporting the plaintiff’s case and one opposed to it? Is that sufficient evidence to allow the case to go to the jury? The United States Supreme Court addressed this issue in Pennsylvania Railroad versus Chamberlain. Charles Chamberlain was a brakeman working in a railway yard of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company when he died after falling off a rail car and being run over by other cars. His estate filed a lawsuit in federal district court alleging that he died as the result of the negligence of other company employees. The key factual issue in dispute at the jury trial was whether Chamberlain was knocked off his car or, instead, whether he fell off on his own. A single plaintiff’s witness, Bainbridge, testified that he saw Chamberlain riding on a string of two cars, which was traveling at a slow speed on one track, and another nine-car string, traveling behind Chamberlain’s string on a converging track in the same direction but at a greater speed. Although he didn’t see the cars collide, Bainbridge said that he shortly thereafter heard a loud crash. Bainbridge didn’t immediately look up. When he did shortly thereafter, he noticed the two strings were then moving together but didn’t see Chamberlain on a car. Bainbridge assumed that the nine-car string had collided with Chamberlain’s smaller string, causing him to fall to his death. The railroad company called three of its employees as witnesses. All had been riding on the nine-car string. They testified unequivocally that no collision between the two strings of cars had occurred. Several other railroad employees who were in a position to see the cars also testified that there had been no contact between the nine-car string and Chamberlain’s string. After both parties rested their cases, the district court entered a directed verdict for the railroad company. On appeal, the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit reversed the district court’s judgment. The railroad company successfully petitioned the United States Supreme Court to review Chamberlain’s case. Want more details on this case? Get the rule of law, issues, holding and reasonings, and more case facts here: 🤍 The Quimbee App features over 16,300 case briefs keyed to 223 casebooks. Try it free for 7 days! ► 🤍 Have Questions about this Case? Submit your questions and get answers from a real attorney here: 🤍 Did we just become best friends? Stay connected to Quimbee here: Subscribe to our YouTube Channel ► 🤍 Quimbee Case Brief App ► 🤍 Facebook ► 🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 #casebriefs #lawcases #casesummaries

Dola, Ohio, 1922 - Pennsylvania Railroad


Using a few pictures from the Library of Congress and a 3D printer, I have tried to recreate a stop on the Pennsylvania Railroad as it was 100 years ago. The photos are all from 1922. The village is Dola, Ohio. 🤍 Questions or comments: conductor🤍

Restoring The Spirit of Altoona | Pennsylvania Railroad K4 1361


LEARN MORE: 🤍 There is still plenty of work to be done. From maintaining our attractions to preserving iconic rolling stock, there are many ways you can get involved in our non-profit organization. Become a member. Donate to the cause. Visit our historic sites. Volunteer your time and talents. Through restoration, education, and interpretation, help the Railroaders Memorial Museum restore The Spirit of Altoona. Every little bit helps us fulfill our educational mission. Visit 🤍 for more. Producer: Mark Frederick Video: Mark Stitzer & Kelly Lynch Drone Footage Courtesy FMW Solutions #K4 #1361 #SpiritofAltoona #PRR

Steam Locomotives On The Pennsylvania Railroad [4K]


Passenger and Freight Steam locomotives on the Pennsylvania Railroad in the 1950's. Photographed on the Horseshoe Curve, and in the town and rail yard of Altoona, PA. If you enjoyed this video please don't forget to hit that LIKE and SUBSCRIBE button.

Bill Kachel's HO Scale Pennsylvania Railroad Cosmopolitan Division (HD)


Recommended Viewing Setting: 1080p60 Eastern PA Railfan Productions today takes a journey back to the Pennsylvania Railroad in the mid 1960s... in HO scale! November being model railroad open house month, I journeyed to Kenett Square, PA to visit a layout that leaves one utterly speechless with the amount of time and effort put into it. Bill Kachel has been working on this layout of the Pennsylvania's Cosmopolitan Division since 1982, and it is overall complete today. He owns a rather impressive collection of HO scale equipment, ranging from older brass models to new DCC models. Not to mention the amount of Pennsylvania Railroad artifacts he owns, ranging from cab signals from real PRR E7s and E8s, to a genuine GG1 horn that can still be blown today (seen at end of video). Kachel's layout is complete with catanary lines that are completely scratch built, no pre-bought structures at all. The layout interchanges with the New Haven Railroad, Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, Reading Railroad, and many more. Many schemes and types of motive power can be found on his layout, however steam is not present as this is modeled in the years just after steam was retired. However, a lone PRR T1 and K4 can be found on his layout, and a few other buildings and structures related to steam railroading, such as the famous turntables. I honestly lost count of how many GG1's are on his layout, there are just so many! Another notable detail on his layout is the world famous Horseshoe Curve, which has to be my favorite part of his entire layout with the breathtaking scenery and rock details, it is truly a work of art. Enjoy the three train meet I was also able to catch on his Horseshoe Curve. Please, sit back, relax, and enjoy the breathtaking scenes of this epic model railroad. Special thanks to Bill Kachel for opening up his house and letting people see his glorious layout! Want to see more railroad content? Be sure to subscribe to Eastern PA Railfan Productions for more rail action! Filmed Saturday, November 16, 2019 _ Follow the official Eastern PA Railfan Productions page! 🤍eastern_pa_railfan on Instagram. _ ©Eastern PA Railfan Productions 2019 All Rights Reserved COPYRIGHT POLICY: This may not be copied or reproduced without permission from Eastern PA Railfan Productions. We work hard to create these videos, and they are not be re-uploaded/distributed without permission, or will be taken down in accordance with international copyright law. Thank you for understanding. Apologies for the ads, however they help fund for more trips like these.

History of PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD - ( 1846 - 1976 )


Quick look at the history of the Pennsylvania RR - ( 1846 - 1976 )

Pennsylvania Railroading Volume 1: On the Pennsylvania Railroad


In this video my Dad, brother & I travel to Pittsburgh, Cresson, Gallitzin, & Altoona to see trains travel through this part of Pennsylvania. In Pittsburgh we see trains on Norfolk Southern Mon Line, CSX's Pittsburgh Sub & the Port Authority T Line. We also see Pittsburgh's two only incline railway's, the Monongahela Incline Railway & the Duquesne Incline Railway. After that we then go to central Pennsylvania to visit Cresson, Altoona & Gallitzin. While there we see the famous Horseshoe Curve & the Gallitzin Tunnels. We also visit the Station Inn & the Altoona Railroaders Memorial Museum. We even see NKP 765 as it does an Excursion on the line. I hope you like this video and visit this place. websites 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍

Tour of the Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania in October of 2019


Out in Pennsylvania's Amish Country, is the Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania, which preserves Pennsylvania's railroad history from the 19th Century to Present Day and also has the world's largest collection of Pennsylvania Railroad equipment. In this video, we'll take a tour of this museum as it was on October 19th and 20th of 2019 with narration from yours truly. For the price of admission, you can see all of this and more at the Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania! Also featured is royalty-free music. This was another video I was referring to in my previous Post National Train Day Update video. Please be aware that if you visit the Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania yourself, they may change some of their exhibits from time to time and you might not be able to see everything you see here in this video.

Lecture 13 A brief history of The Pennsylvania Railroad (HIH2016 A History of Pennsylvania)


Swansea University Dr Matthew Frank Stevens (m.f.stevens🤍 HIH2016 A History of Pennsylvania

South Pennsylvania Railroad Aqueduct | Not Really


A tour of a 150 year old South Penn Railroad Culvert and a correction to a misnomer. MERCH - 🤍 Become a Patron on Patreon and gain access to more of the ODDySEEy: 🤍 Alternately, make a donation at 🤍 I could always use your help!!! Show Music by Jack Servello (More about Jack here: 🤍 ) #VanderbiltsFolly #SouthPennRailroad #Aqueduct - - My Current Gear used in these recordings - Backpack: 🤍 Lavalier Microphone: 🤍 Main Video Camera: 🤍 Camera Accessories (you need these): 🤍 Camera Lenses: 🤍 Camera Stand: 🤍 Drone: DJI Air 2 🤍 - Like my page on Facebook: 🤍 Or friend me: 🤍 What I do is Community, not Competition

Pennsylvania Railroad Promotional Film: Progress on the Rails - 1950s -CharlieDeanArchives


PRR film - Progress on the Rails, shows advances in railroad technology & safety. . CharlieDeanArchives - Archive footage from the 20th century making history come alive!

Pennsylvania Railroad TrucTrain: Opening A New Frontier 1955 Documentary WDTVLIVE42 - The Best Docum


After a brief introduction explaining the role of modes of transportation in American history, beginning with the wagons of the frontier and progressing to railroads . NS Illinois Division, St Louis District line Berkeley to Wentzville MP S14 to MP S47.5 All crossings shown execpt for Linn Ave Wentzville Mo Forest Acres Dr O . A safety film produced by the Pennsylvania Railroad in 1955 that discusses fighting fires on locomotives and teaches railroad employees about the type of fires .

Hollywood Outtakes: Entering Chicago on the Pennsylvania Railroad


This is background stock footage, taken from a Pennsylvania Railroad train coming into Chicago some time in the early 1940's. 0:20 The clip begins near the intersection of South Archer Avenue and South Canal Street. The train is headed north, and we're looking west towards the south branch of the Chicago River. 0:32 A switch engine and caboose are hiding behind a Chicago & Eastern Illinois boxcar and caboose. 0:40 The large building belongs to the Cuneo Press. We also get a brief glimpse of a second, smaller building behind it, also belonging to them. 0:49 As we cross Cermak Road, we can see the Cermak Road Bridge, a double leaf Scherzer rolling lift bridge. Across the river is the Thomson and Taylor spice warehouse. The bridge, the spice warehouse and the smaller Cuneo building are now part of an historic district. 1:09 Now we cross the Santa Fe main line. 1:13 The Canal Street bridge, another Scherzer rolling lift, is open. It was replaced in 1949. 1:20 Now we cross the river on Pennsylvania Railroad Bridge 466, a vertical lift bridge built in 1914 and a Chicago landmark. Notice its shadows on the ground. 1:41 We just went under the 18th Street overpass. 1:42 Passing the Schoenhofen Brewery complex. The building with the square brick tower was the power house, and is one of two buildings still standing on the site. Both are national historical landmarks. 1:52 This is the big T junction where the Burlington's east-west tracks come in. 2:00 The briefest of glimpses of a Pennsylvania Railroad locomotive there. Almost all the Pennsylvania's passenger rolling stock is in Fleet-of-Modernism livery, designed by Raymond Loewy. Introduced in 1938, it was phased out after the war. 2:04 These two overpasses connect to the St. Charles Air Line Bridge and the Baltimore & Ohio Chicago Terminal Railroad bridges, both behind us. 2:26 A Burlington Pacific flashes by. The Burlington passenger cars with open end platforms are part of their commuter fleet. 2:49 One of the Burlington's early diesels, an EMD, awaits a call. 2:57 Passing under Roosevelt Road. Thanks to Oren B. Helbok for some of the locomotive ID's.

Paradise, Pennsylvania USA | Virtual Railfan


Actual start date: July 27, 2019 Paradise Cam: 🤍 Strasburg Cam: 🤍 Special thanks the Strasburg Rail Road Company for hosting this cam. Visit them on the web and check out their steam excursions, events and everything they offer: 🤍 You are watching a live stream of Paradise, Pennsylvania USA, for people who enjoy watching trains. You are welcome to join our family friendly chat, but keep in mind that there’s a community with rules already established. Please check them out below. Duplication or distribution of our videos is STRICTLY prohibited without permission. Official policy here: 🤍 When’s the next train? Yeah, we get this a lot. You can figure out the next Amtrak passenger train with this handy link: 🤍 There’s no schedule for freight trains, but some of our more knowledgeable members will provide real-time information when it’s available. Please refrain from asking. CHAT RULES: • Be polite and respectful • Please use English, we need a single language to be able to understand each other. If you’re not fluent, please use a translator such as Google Translate: 🤍 • Don’t post in ALL CAPS or use excessive emojis, letters or characters. • Don’t discuss politics, religion, race, sex, violence, disturbing details about train or vehicle accidents, or anything like that. We try to be mindful of any children who may be watching. • Don't use the terms "foamer" or "foaming" in your comments or your username. Many railfans find them derogatory and offensive. • The conversation here is trains, and please remember that it needs to come first. Off topic conversation such as music, sports, jokes, etc. is fine, but it must be kept in balance with on topic. • Please keep conversations of personal issues (medical, domestic, legal, etc.) out of the chat; take it to messaging or email. Remember, you are sharing information with hundreds of people, not just those directly involved in the chat. • Don’t ask to become a moderator. It’s earned. If we’re interested in your assistance, we will contact you. • Please don’t use our chats to seek attention, stand on your soapbox, or criticize other people’s presences or contributions. This is not an exclusive club, we try hard to ensure that our chats feel welcoming to anyone who drops by. • Just be nice, it’s amazing what happens when we’re all nice to each other. THINGS THAT WILL GET YOU BANNED: • Inappropriate usernames • Profanity • Asking for subscriptions (subs) • Being intentionally disruptive, creating arguments or any other jerk-like behavior • Not following the moderators’ instructions ABOUT THIS FEED: Paradise, Pennsylvania is located about 60 miles west of Philadelphia. This location is also known as Leaman Place, where the Strasburg Railroad runs alongside the Amtrak Keystone Service and NS locals. The Strasburg Rail Road has been in existence since 1832, and it’s the country’s oldest short line railroad. It offers steam excursions featuring engines 89, 90 and 475, with periodic excursions of Thomas and Percy. In September 2019, the legendary 611 will also have a 4-week run. ABOUT VIRTUAL RAILFAN: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Want to help keep a certain cam on YT or just help us keep things up to date? You can donate here via SuperChat (dollar icon) or at 🤍 Want to help keep a certain cam on YT or just help us keep things up to date? You can donate here via SuperChat (dollar icon) or at 🤍 Know a good location for a camera? We’d love to hear about it, If you have any contacts in the area, please let us know. Please fill out this form on our website: 🤍

The Belfast Polka / Pennsylvania Railroad


Provided to YouTube by RCA Red Seal The Belfast Polka / Pennsylvania Railroad · James Galway · The Irish Philharmonia · Phil Coulter James Galway & Phil Coulter: Winter's Crossing ℗ 1998 Sony Music Entertainment Released on: 2014-11-07 Fiddle, Orchestrator, Co- Producer: Frank Gallagher Executive Producer: Steven Gates Engineer: Tony Harris Assistant Engineer: Frances Murphy Assistant Engineer: Dave Slevin Orchestrator: Dave Gold Keyboards: David Cooke Guitar, Mandolin: Ivan Gilliland Bodhran, Percussion: Brendan Monaghan Bass Guitar: Geraint Roberts Drums, Percussion: Dave Bryant Auto-generated by YouTube.

History in a Minute: The Pennsylvania Railroad


Jeffrey Snedden tells the story of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Eventually known as the "Pennsy" by its customers, the railroad operated 15 passenger stations in Beaver County until train use trailed off in the 1930s and 1940s.

GG1 An American Classic 1of4


A 1983 Documentary that depicts the final operations of NJT's GG1 fleet focussing on Ol' Big Red 4877. Depicts the engine change at South Amboy, New Jersey and features many on locomotive views. In short, if you wanted to know what an operating GG1 is like, this film shows it.

The Pennsylvania Railroad in "Surveillance," 1949


This video is made up outtakes from a film (instructional, presumably) being made by the U. S. Army called "Surveillance." Many of the scenes were filmed in and around Pennsylvania Station, New York, and Pennsylvania Station in Newark. In the first half of the film, I've tried to assemble the shots in what might have been their intended order. At 0:31 is the establishing shot, showing the seldom-photographed northwest corner of Penn Station at 33rd Street and Eighth Avenue. Taxis exit from the underground carriageway. 0:57 a taxi pulls up and two men in hats emerge. The go over to the carriageway exit and begin surveying the taxis coming out. 1:52 is a wonderful shot of the interior of the station, starting with one of the iconic clocks. 2:06 We see the man the other two are looking for. He's also got a hat. 2:22 As he walks past the bank of telephone booths, one of the two men emerge and follows him. 2:41 Now the scene shifts to Newark Penn Station, where we see a lovely five-stripe, single-bulb-headlight GG1 slide into the station. There appears to be an open-platform observation car tucked in behind the engine. 3:08 Passengers board what is obviously a different train. Are our men in hats among the passengers? I can't tell for sure. 4:15 and with a wave to the cameraman, the train leaves. The exteriors of the cars are so clean that you can see the reflections of people on the platform. After the credits are alternate takes and other scenes: 4:36 Another take on the opening establishing shot. This one includes a very full truck from a Chinese laundry. 5:03 Another take as the two men in hats get out of a cab. This time, a passerby gets into the middle of the shot and has to be told to move by a policeman. 5:32 Extended scenes watching cabs emerge from Penn Station. At that time, there were only three car models that could be used as New York City taxis: DeSoto, Packard and Checker. Most of cabs you see here are DeSotos, many of them equipped with the sky-view window in the roof. You'll also note that the hood is ajar on many of them, following the long-held cabbie theory that it helps keep the engine cooler. 6:33 A pair of street scenes, location unknown. 7:14 Two takes of a pan shot at the intersection of Madison Avenue and 56th Street. 8:07 Looking up (or down?) one of the avenues in Midtown.

Pennsylvania Railroad Broadway Limited (NAPM Train Spotlight)


Here is another Train Spotlight. This time we are showing off the NAPM club train the Pennsylvania Railroads Broadway Limited. This train has seen some modification's such as the interior of the passenger cars getting painted to the prototype, along with detail work such as adding curtains, seed beads to look like lamps for the dinning car and finally ho scale passenger inside the train itself. We are glade we can show off this amazing train and we can't wait to show you more trains in future Train Spotlights. If you liked what you have seen please hit the like button and subscribe to the channel and feel free to check out our Facebook page in the link bellow. Facebook: 🤍

Pennsy PRR S2


Gauge 1 live steam turbine driven model of the Pennsylvania Rail Road Turbine Locomotive PRR S2 Spur 1 Echtdampf Turbinen Lokomotive PRR S2 der Pennsylvania Rail Road

Locomotives in Reviews, Pennsylvania RR 7002, Episode 09


Built in 1902 by the prr the 7002 was built as a passenger locomotive with large 80 in drive wheels. The 7002 would pull the prr’s crack train from NYC to Chicago the Pennsylvania special later to be known as the Broadway limited. On June 12th 1905 on one run of the Pennsylvania special 7002 would be coupled to the train as a replacement engine in crest line Ohio. The 7002 would be 25 minutes late due to other traffic on the line. On that run it was claimed that the train would reach a speed of 127 mph. In 1934 the 7002 was accidentally scrapped before it was meant to be on display at the 1939 world's fair. The Pennsylvania would find another locomotive PRR 8063 to fill in for the 7002 as the locomotives were very similar. After 8063 was renumbered to 7002 nobody could tell the difference. The new 7002 would also go on to be displayed at the 1948/49 Chicago railroad fair. In 1979 the 7002 would be donated to the railroad museum of Pennsylvania. In 1982 the Strasburg railroad would lease the 7002 to operate on their trackage. In 1983 7002 would return to operation and would haul trains over the Strasburg railroad, would take part in several mainline excursions, and would doublehead with prr 1223. In 1989 it was discovered that the sides of the firebox were too thin for the engine to safely operate. The locomotive would be retired off the Strasburg and would return to the railroad museum of Pennsylvania. WA 4-4-2 BT 1902 WT 95.5 T DW 80 in TE 27,419 lbs. BP 205 psi Today the 7002 is still on display at the Railroad museum of Pennsylvania, inside Rollin Stock Hall. Due to the fact that the engine is kept indoors the 7002 is in great cosmetic condition. 7002 is displayed pilot to pilot with her old running mate prr 1223. My sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 Video used: 🤍

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