Showing Collections: 41 - 50 of 59
Round trip ticket from Brigham City to Ogden, Utah and from Ogden to Salt Lake
City, Utah on the Salt Lake & Ogden Railway Co., August 5, 1914.
The Southern Pacific Railroad created a timetable to for the Salt Lake Division of their company.
This time table took effect on Sunday October 15, 1899 at 12:01 A.M. It shows time for
Wadsworth and Winnemucca; Winnemucca and Carlin; Carlin and Terrace; Terrace and Ogden.
Sumpter Valley Railway Company records including receipts; conductor’s,
engineer’s and train delay reports; ticket stubs; and geological survey maps. The Sumpter Valley
Railway was built by David Eccles and the Oregon Lumber Co. in the early 1890s. This railway
operated from Baker City to Prairie City, Oregon, from 1891 to 1947 and carried gold ore,
lumber, cattle, passengers and supplies. Oversize manuscript drawer.
This collection consists of photographs from the Footprints of Roy, 1873-1979 by Emma Russell. The book is a history of Roy from its earliest days to present time. The photographs were donated by Emma Russell and are of early settlers and buildings. The material is for non-commercial use only.
This collection contains photographs that were used in Helen Hinckley Jones's book, Rails From the West, depicting the early railroad days in California.
The collection of photographs of early railroad pictures taken largely in Ogden and Weber County and also in Box Elder County, Utah. The photographs include maps, architectural drawings, portraits of railroad officials, panoramic views of railroads, logos, Corinne, Devil’s Slide, Promontory Point, Union Depot and Southern Pacific Shops. The pictures date late 1800’s and early 1900’s. Also the 145th Military Division is shown.
Time book for Lars Rupert Gaufin for 1892-1895. Also included is an obituary for
Lars and a family record obtained from www.familysearch.org (photocopies).
Reproductions of photographs of the building of the Transcontinental Railroad, 1869, and of some individuals who were involved with it. Includes the classic photograph taken at the site of the driving of the Golden Spike, accredited to photographer Charles R. Savage, but actually taken by photographer, Andrew J. Russell.