Americans have always been a people on the move—on rails, roads, and waterways (for travel through the air, visit the National Air and Space Museum). In the transportation collections, railroad objects range from tools, tracks, and many train models to the massive 1401, a 280-ton locomotive built in 1926. Road vehicles include coaches, buggies, wagons, trucks, motorcycles, bicycles, and automobiles—from the days before the Model T to modern race cars. The accessories of travel are part of the collections, too, from streetlights, gas pumps, and traffic signals to goggles and overcoats.
In the maritime collections, more than 7,000 design plans and scores of ship models show the evolution of sailing ships and other vessels. Other items range from scrimshaw, photographs, and marine paintings to life jackets from the Titanic.
"Transportation - Overview" showing 1 items.
- No labeled temporary storage box
- Condition: Good, slight warping of base, slight acetate odor; black tape masking
- Figures on top deck are wearing white baptismal garments. Ink on negative: "Scurlock Photo Sept 18, 1932". No manufacturer's mark on film edge
- Cite as
- Scurlock Studio Records, ca. 1905-1994, Archives Center, National Museum of American History
- Sept 18, 1932
- Scurlock, Addison N. 1883-1964
- E. Madison Hall (Ship)
- Local number
- 618ns0177440sc.tif (AC Scan)
- Freezer box 08, Envelope 1
- Data Source
- Archives Center - NMAH