Nowadays Railway trains are seen in every country. It has an engine and many compartments. It carries passengers and goods too. We have provided Essay for class 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8. You can select any one essay according to your requirement.
10 Lines Essay on A Journey by Train
1. Travel by train is enjoyable.
2. I had such a trip up to Cuttack.
3. I got into the train at Berhampur.
4. I managed to get a seat at the window
5. It was started moving.
6. The houses, trees, fields on either side seemed running to the opposite direction.
7. It halted at different stations.
8. The vendors come into our compartment to sell their things.
9. On the way, I was quite happy to see the beauty of Chilika.
10. It was reached Cuttack at 4 p.m
Essay on A Journey by Train (100 words)
In the last summer vacation, I went to Puri with my parents. We went to the railway station in a taxi. We bought the tickets and waited on the platform for the train. It arrived in time and left Rourkela at 8.20 p.m.We were lucky to get good seats. On the way the T.TC. Came and checked our tickets. We reached Kharagpur at 3 p.m. and took another train. We had lunch in the compartment at Balasore. The passenger halted at almost all stations. We crossed Mahanadi bridge and reached Cuttack before evening. It was entered Puri at 11.30 p.m.
Essay on A Journey by Train (150 to 200 words)
The other day I received a letter from my cousin Hari from Ambala, inviting me to spend the Christmas holidays with him. I made up my mind to start by the Morning train on 24th of December. I went to the station with my bedding, an hour before the train was to start. I had already purchased the ticket a day before from the Chandni Chowk booking office a, and so I entered the platform at once. As soon as the train came in, I opened a compartment and sat down a good seat. After about half an hour the guard waved a green flag and whistled loudly. The railway engine also sounded, and the train was started. Soon it was run through the open country. I enjoyed the scenery of forests. Sometimes I saw a peacock dancing. At other times I saw groups of deer running at top speed. The first station where the train stopped was Sonepat. It was an express train and did not stop at small stations. Some passengers got down, and others boarded. Soon it started again. The next stop was Kurukshetra Junction. A ticket checker now entered the compartment in which I was sitting. Two passengers were without tickets. They were made to pay their fare and also a fine before being let off. It was now started from Kurukshetra Junction and soon reached Ambala Cantt. My brother was waiting on the station platform. We took a tonga and soon reached my brother's house.
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It was on a bright summer’s day in 1982 that I boarded the ‘KK’ Express bound for Delhi at the Trivandrum Central railway station, on my way back to Vijayawada after a short sojourn at home. The train was flagged off on time and I settled down comfortably with a book. I shared the air-conditioned second class cubicle with a couple and their two children who were quite friendly. They attempted to make small conversation with me though I tried to keep to myself and my book. The Travelling Ticket Examiner (TTE) came around and checked the tickets.
Just after the train left the next major station, Quilon, I went to the toilet to change into more comfortable dress for the long journey ahead. However, during the process I watched in horror my wallet falling through the toilet outlet.
In panic, since all my money and the train ticket were inside the wallet, I pulled the emergency chain inside the toilet. The chain just came off in my hand. I came out and pulled the first chain that I saw. This time the train screeched to a halt, after maybe 500 more metres.
I faced a barrage of questions from other passengers and officials who jumped out of the stationary train along with me. Of course, there was no chance of recovering my wallet, for the train had travelled at least 2 km from the point of the mishap. So everyone got back in the train and the journey resumed.
My co-passengers expressed their sympathies and consoled me. The TTE, a stern, no-nonsense person, came over to find out about the incident and asked me for the ticket again. I informed him it had been lost along with my wallet. He asked me to take a new ticket since I cannot travel without a valid ticket. I explained to him that all my money also went down with the wallet and I was left with just a 50-paisa coin. He was not willing to listen to my pleas and asked me to get down at the next station.
However, after some time he came back and asked me to meet the Train Superintendent who was in the last bogey and get his permission to travel.
I walked through numerous bogies jostling with crowds and virtually fighting my way through at times to reach the officer and tried to explain the situation to him. But he flatly refused to give any such permission and said the TTE had no business even to send me to him. Dejected, I found my way back to the TTE and explained my predicament.
Finally, he agreed to allow me to travel up to Palghat where he would be handing over charge to another TTE, and it was up to the new TTE to allow me to travel ahead.
To my pleasant surprise, he offered me Rs. 20, to see me through the journey. In fact, he was apologetic about not being able to give me more money. He insisted on my taking the money, saying I could return it after reaching home.
At Palghat, I waited anxiously for the new TTE, concerned that he would evict me. He came, not to evict me but to assure me that he would allow me to travel up to Vijayawada since the previous TTE had explained to him my situation and requested him to take care of me.
Still to go
The rest of the journey was uneventful. When the train rolled into the Vijayawada station, I still had about Rs.10 left in my pocket, since my co-passengers had ensured that I did not go hungry by sharing the food they were carrying.
I was humbled beyond words at the Vijayawada station when the TTE took me personally to the Stationmaster and requested him to allow me to pass through the gate, explaining the circumstances.
This was an experience I cherish, which not just changed my opinion of TTEs but also rekindled my belief in humanity and the confidence in providence.