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The powered Santa Fe locomotive has an associated "dummy" Santa Fe "A" unit locomotive (#2343T) that externally looks identical to the powered locomotive (both manufactured in 1950-1952). I believe the three Santa Fe engines I have were purchased as part of a Lionel Outfit #2191W that was released in 1952.
This caboose was included with Lionel's better train sets and included with my #2191W Outfit. The picture above shows a #6462 New York Central gondola car and a #6456 hopper car with the original boxes.
The #6456 Lehigh Valley Hopper Car was also listed on page 29 of the 1952 catalog as shown below.
The car is painted red and the "N" of the NYC logo is stamped in the third panel from the left on my car.
As noted above, the #3520 Operating Searchlight Car was listed on page 28 of the 1952 catalog. The picture above shows a Lionel #3650 Searchlight Extension Car (manufactured from 1956 - 1959).
The picture above shows a #6415 tank car (1953-1955) and a #6656 stock car (1950-1953) with their original boxes. Lionel made several dual-van flat cars, but the Cooper Jarrett ones are the most desirable. On the #6560 crane car, the crane arm moves up and down by a handwheel on the rear of the crane cabin. These two railroad cars are often seen in tandem as shown in the picture when being pulled in a line of railroad cars. The picure above shows a #6561 Cable Car (manufactured from 1953-1956) but with the relatively rare gray reels. It also has the elastic band that runs across the two reels and is attached to the flatcar in two places. The picture above shows a Lionel #6464-1 Western Pacific box car (manufactured from 1953-1954). The picture above shows a Lionel #6464-275 State of Maine Box Car (manufactured from 1955-1959). The picture above shows a Lionel #6464-375 Central of Georgia Box Car (manufactured from 1956-1957).
My car has bar end trucks, one of which has a tab coupler - the other coupler does not have the tab. The picture above shows a #3472 Operating Milk Car (manufactured from 1949 - 1953) that I have. This unit is modeled after the experimental gas turbine switching engine built by the Davenport Locomotive works for the US Army Transportation Corps.
Both the real and Lionel versions are intended for light yard work and should not be expected to pull no more than 3-4 freight cars. The lettering on my unit is black indicating it is a unit produced early in the production. The picture above shows a two-person handcar (Model 2002) manufactured by Louis Marx & CO, Inc. I believe my car was manufactured between 1955 and 1959 because the bumper bracket is U-shaped.
This example has the origial paint as it is somewhat pitted and scratched off in several places. I also purchased a model 1033 transformer similar to the model 1032 transformer that was included in the outfit.
This "tinplate" passenger car was a continuation of the #2440 passenger car manufactured in 1946 and 1947.

This "tinplate" car was a continuation of the #2441 passenger car manufactured in 1946 and 1947.
The #6441 possesses the updated magnetic couplers in place of the older style coil couplers. Click on the picture below to see a short video clip of the train running around a short oval loop. The features of the #3559 car include a painted red metal dumping hopper, painted black sheet metal frame and a bakelite housing covering the operating mechanism.
Below are pages 20 and 21 from the 1959 Lionel Consumer catalog that introduced the "5-Star General Train outfit for the first year it was sold. Western & Atlantic mail car, the #1865 Western & Atlantic passenger car, and the #1877 horse car that is not shown here. The picture above shows on the far left a #145 operating gateman and his building (1950-1966). As shown in the photograh above, I also have a #256 illuminated freight station (manufactured between 1950-1953) similar to model #356.
The picture above shows on the far right a Lionel No.#197 airport surveillance radar (cataloged from 1957-1959).
This particular derrick is the common version with the dark green tower with matching upper platform. The picture above shows a Lionel #397 Operating Coal Loader (manufactured from 1948-1957) I have. It features a gray metal base, a red plastic bin, rubber conveyor belt, black metal conveyor support structure, and a transparent coal deflector shield on the top of the structure. Thus as the wheels traverse the contacts going from one to the other, the lights alternately illuminate. The #154 crossing signal is called a #154 Flashing Highway Signal and is listed on page 32 of the 1952 Lionel catalog as shown below.
Also in the background of the photograph you can see the beacon tower manufactured by Marx. Also shown in the picture above is a very old Lionel #077 crosssing gate for "O" gauge track. Below is a picture showing the same view above but with the red light of the block signal on.
A large "Lionel Trains" decal with red letters outlined in black is applied to the front of the tank.
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Set includes: 6-18784 2-8-4 locomotive and tender, 6-25100 Coach, 6-25101 Coach, 625102 Observation Car, Polar Express decorative bell, Four Polar Express character figures, eight curved 0-36 FasTrack sections, one straight FasTrack track section. A actual train would be configured this way if it were pulling a long line of freight cars. This outfit is described on pages 18 and 19 in the 1952 Lionel Consumer Catalog, shown below. 3472 car above) because the car is "cooled" by mechanical temperature control (a refrigeration system).
The top speed of the Davenport locomotive is only 35 mph and Lionel designed its version to also be considerably slower than their other road locomotives. 41 has a ornamental horn, three position E-unit, and operating couplers on the front and rear.
The #6440 possesses the updated magnetic couplers in place of the older style coil couplers.

The #3559 car is a predecessor to the #3469 automatic dumping ore car I have and shown earlier. Note that I have replaced the "crossbuck" sign, replaced the lantern, and replaced the frosted window pane in the door. This accessory is based upon a typical mid-west America oil derrick built in the 1930s-1940s. Very early in production the yard light was deleted and the diesel motor housing was painted blue. When a train approaches, the gate arms descend and the two red lights on each arm illuminate.
The block signal is used to inform an approaching train that it is OK to proceed down the next section of track (i.e.
As noted above, the #153 Automatic Block Signal is listed on page 32 of the 1952 Lionel catalog. Remote features Forward and reverse speed control knob, Three buttons that activate whistle, bell, and offical announcements from the movie. This caboose is Tuscan painted with white heat-stamped lettering including the number "64273." As you can see, the caboose is illuminated and has bar-end trucks and one coupler. The actual twin Boeing turbine-powered locomotive is preserved at the National Museum of Transportation in St. The 258 engine is interesting as it has brass and copper trim with orange-red stripes painted on. This car is painted pale green with nickel posts, brekewheels and stands, and nickel journal boxes on the wheel axles. The derrick is almost 15 inches high and is colorful making it stand out on any train layout. Note that the suggested retail price is $13.25 which is less than the price on the box of the loader that I have.
The car has a metal die cast frame, two molded plastic tool boxes, and a molded plastic cab, all painted light gray. The sides and floor of the car are molded a a single piece of unpainted white plastic and the roof and ends are molded as a single piece of unpainted brown plastic. This freight station does not have the baggage handlers pulling their carts around the station like the model 356 does. A tall black die cast smokestack is mounted on the cab and a brake wheel and vertical post assembly on each end. When the car is over an UCS remote control track section and the "uncouple" button is pressed, the door will slide open and the man inside will move toward the door as shown in the photo. I had the platform with my original train set I received from my cousin, but later I purchased the car with the 5 cans and box. The doors on either sides are molded of unapinted brown plastic and when in position over the door opening, a leaf spring in the door guide pushes them down into place. As noted above, the #252 Crossing Gate is listed on page 30 and 31 of the 1952 Lionel catalog. When you slide the panel to the left, controls are revealed and the manufacturer name Carrier is revealed.

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