- Paul, Boy, that picture looks familiar! I never even though to look at those arial shots after I found the engine house on the map! Aaron,Message 1 of 3 , Feb 20, 2011View SourcePaul,Boy, that picture looks familiar! I never even though to look at those arial shots after I found the engine house on the map!Aaron,Unfortunately, most of the maps I have cut off at the city limit on the east end so there may have been some facilities farther to the east that don't show up. And the Google satellite maps don't go back quite far enough.... Quist Lumber shows up just east of the city line on a 1942 map, between the NYCRR and the "Abandoned Trolley Right-of-Way", and there is a siding running into their property between the lumber sheds that comes off the west end of the yard. The area between their property and the river is identified as NYCRR and "Full of Tracks". The yard itself isn't on my maps.JerryJerryJerry
--- On Sun, 2/20/11, Paul Charland <p.charlie@...> wrote:
From: Paul Charland <p.charlie@...>
Subject: Re: [FJGRailroad] Re: Amsterdam Enginehouse? FOUND IT
Date: Sunday, February 20, 2011, 6:55 AMMorning All,
Not sure if this link will work but it's to a shot I've uploaded to the
ACN album called "CanyonSouthView":
The building shows up in the lower center of the photo, and appears to
have had a vent on the center of the roof. The 26 foot length would
only be long enough to hold a tender, but plenty big enough to hold a
Neat find though!
Cushing Crushed Stone's little green and white thing... was that a Mack
by any chance?
On 19/02/2011 8:06 PM, Charlie Vosburgh wrote:
> Jerry; According to the Jack Wright story in the Central Headlight
> magazine, the Bigelow Sanford mill did have a 12 ton Mack "critter"
> and Mohawk Carpets had a Brownhoist crane to handle coal at their
> boiler house. No other description was given. The size of the
> building suggests that would the place where they stored the Mack.
> I'm still waiting on the maps from the NRHS if there are any.