Tom Rock of T.D.R. Productions provided this view of New York Central 0-6-0 No. 6890. She was a member of the railroad's B-10 class, of which a roster published in 1940 lists twenty subclasses. The B-10w subclass, to which No. 6890 belonged, were 1912 products of the American Locomotive Company's Pittsburgh works, which closed in 1919. With 21x28-inch cylinders, 58-inch drivers and 180 pounds of boiler pressure, the B-10 class developed 32,570 pounds of tractive effort. The subclasses seem to have varied only in engine weight, No. 6890's subclass — formerly Michigan Central Nos. 8780-8799 — tipping the scale at 171,000 pounds. No information is forthcoming concerning the photographer, location or date of this image. However, the photo was taken between the NYC's 1936 renumbering and the 1940s application of the new Gothic lettering. It may have been taken in the Detroit area by a Canadian railfan, but no record of this locomotive's having operated on NYC's Canada Southern division has come to light. She met her end in 1950.