The Carolina & North-Western operated almost 150 miles of line in North and South Carolina, becoming a component of the Southern Railway System after World War II. In this photo by J. R. Reid, Ten-Wheeler No. 167 makes a station stop with a local passenger train at an unknown location. Steve Llanso of Locobase has identified this ancient, wheezing and slightly battered teakettle as originally No. 124 of the Western New York & Pennsylvania, built by Baldwin in 1889. Note the pole hanging from the side of the tender; it was used to push cars from a parallel track in certain types of switching maneuvers, a practice now outlawed for safety reasons. (I saw it done once by a Grand Trunk Western local freight crew.)