Passenger Carriage

Some articles on passenger carriage, carriages, carriage, passenger carriages, passengers, passenger:

Railway Museum (Saitama) - Exhibits - Passenger Carriages
... Kotoku 5010 Kaitakushi passenger carriage 31 series passenger carriage – No ... Oha 31026 Maite 39 passenger carriage – No ...
Pichi Richi Railway Preservation Society - Major Projects - Other PRRPS Projects
... of several original Commonwealth Railways Ghan Carriages, including NABPa class passenger carriage, numbers 25, 26 and 27, NIA class passenger carriage number 36, used by United States General Douglas ... I came out of Bataan and I shall return", NSS class special service observation carriage number 34, used by the Duke of Gloucester on a Royal train during his 1934 visit ... will finally be recommissioned some time in mid to late 2012) Restoration of SAR refreshment carriage Light (completed in April 2012) Rebuild of SAR passenger carriage number 5 ...
Plynlimon And Hafan Tramway - Passenger Carriage
... The tramway had only one passenger carriage, a rather ornate vehicle with end balconies and clerestory roof ...
Brill Tramway - Oxford Extension Schemes - Oxford & Aylesbury Tramroad - Rebuilding and Re-equipping By The O&AT
... In 1895 two new passenger carriages, each accommodating 40 passengers, were bought from the Bristol Wagon and Carriage Company ... From 1895 the Tramway ran four passenger services in each direction on weekdays ... Passenger traffic remained insignificant and in 1898 passenger receipts were only £24 per month (about £2,000 as of 2013) ...

Famous quotes containing the words carriage and/or passenger:

    Because I could not stop for Death—
    He kindly stopped for me—
    The Carriage held but just Ourselves—
    And Immortality.
    Emily Dickinson (1830–1886)

    Every American travelling in England gets his own individual sport out of the toy passenger and freight trains and the tiny locomotives, with their faint, indignant, tiny whistle. Especially in western England one wonders how the business of a nation can possibly be carried on by means so insufficient.
    Willa Cather (1876–1947)