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regretfully, as previously stated, by MM
collection was recycled, however i
remember hundman had included
original drawimgs of the roof and
its components, hopefully someone
on this list had a MM collection snd
remrmbers this article
O.K., but the top edge of the upper wale right above the end lettering does not register well in the photo, giving the impression that the wale is continuous onto the flat section below the roof fascia. So this is a optional delusion.
Mungo Napier, Laird of Mallard Lodge 🦆
i'm looking at.the pic, and i'm not seeing
what you are, the upper panel, is an
"outie", look at the corners, where the
short indents are, they are on the same
plane as the main ribs
Bob and Friends,
No idea who built SLG&W 108, but the car is rather unusual. The upper end panel is a reverse/indented/innie/whatever stamping, while the lower panel is a typical Dreadnaught "outie". I've never seen a mix like this before, but it might give us an idea of from where the car came. There can't have been too many cars built or rebuilt like this.
The car is obviously not in interchange service, since dimensional lettering is lacking on the right end of the car side. My October 1958 ORER says the SLG&W owned three boxcars, two tank cars, one flat car, and seven passenger cars, with the added note, "Freight cars owned are not employed in commercial service."
Here's the Wikipedia article on the SLG&W: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Salt_Lake,_Garfield_and_Western_Railway
. Interesting that boxcar 100 had been used to haul hides, and survives on the Heber Valley Railroad (the Heber Valley RR web site does not list any freight cars). Perhaps that was how the other boxcars were used as well, but that's "commerical service", even if restricted.