New York, Ontario & Western Ten-wheeler No. 227 halts with her short westbound passenger consist at Campbell Hall, New York, probably in the late 1930s. The image, photographer not identified, comes from Carl Weber's collection. The four engines of class E came from ALCo's Brooks Works in 1911, and served as the railroad's standard passenger power until the late 1940s; No. 227 lasted the longest, meeting the torch in 1948. They had 68-inch drivers, cylinder dimensions of 21x26 inches, and a boiler pressure of 190 p.s.i. Weighing 181,500 pounds minus tender, they mustered 27,232 pounds of tractive effort. With 47 square feet of grate area, they had an evaporative heating surface of 1786 square feet plus 482 square feet of superheating surface. In this view No. 227 rests astride the diamond with the Erie's Montgomery branch. The switch behind the train marks the far western end of the New Haven's freight line that crossed the Hudson River over the high bridge at Poughkeepsie.