2-8-2 "Mikado" Type Locomotives

"Mikado" is the name generally assigned to the steam locomotives of the 2-8-2 wheel arrangement. The general, and reasonable assumption, is that this appellation stems from the construction of locomotives of this wheel arrangement by Baldwin in 1893. These locomotives were of the three foot six inch gauge, and were constructed for Nihon Tetsudo (Japan Railways), a private railway at the time. The class of these first locomotives was "Bt4/6". "B" was for "Baldwin", "t" meant "with tender", "4" stood for drivers, and "6" was for total axles. In 1906, 17 private railways, including Nihon Tetsudo became part of the Imperial Japanese Government Railways. It should be pointed out that after Pearl Harbor, in an excess of patriotic zeal, some railroads (most prominently the B&O and Union Pacific) renamed their locomotives of this wheel arrangement as "MacArthurs".

The first known example of this wheel arrangement in North America was on the Lehigh Valley. In 1883, that road rebuilt one of two center cab 2-10-0s into a 2-8-2. The thought here was to reduce flange wear on the final set of drivers. The Lehigh Valley was one of the early pioneers of the 2-8-2, purchasing no less than 47 center cab Wooten firebox equipped locomotives between 1902 and 1905. While other anthracite roads, and the Lehigh Valley itself, were to purchase further Wooten equipped Mikados, this group was the only class to fall into the category of "Camelback - Mother Hubbard".

Early installations of locomotives of the 2-8-2 wheel arrangement, both narrow gauge and industrial, such as logging, were ordered with a trailing axle to permit ease in bi-directional operation. But, for road service, the Mikado was considered to be developed from the 2-8-0 and the 2-6-2, just as the Pacific was a product of both the 4-4-2 and the 4-6-0. Bruce ("The Steam Locomotive In America") gives credit to an Alco built class for the Northern Pacific of 1905, which had 63 inch drivers. This, he regards as a development of 2-6-2s, of which the NP had a considerable fleet. The additional axle and the larger boiler permitted by the longer wheel base resulting in the 2-8-2 having the potential to haul the same trains as the 2-6-2 but on heavier grades. Another authority (Robert LeMassena, ("America's Workhorse Locomotive, the 2-8-2") points out that the NP sort of 2-8-2 had a smaller grate than contemporary 2-8-0s with 63 inch drivers, and the first true example of the 2-8-2 was a class built for the Virginian Railway in 1909, which had a deep firebox, supported by the trailing truck and a large superheated boiler.

Whatever the ancestry, the 2-8-2 became the principal freight locomotive of North America. Dealing only with standard gauge locomotives of common carrier railroads, Bruce gives a total of 9500 having been built for service in the United States. To this should be added 497 of the type on the roster of the Canadian National, and 253 for the Canadian Pacific, plus an uncertain number for smaller Canadian roads. Although the Nacionales de Mexico ultimately purchased many 2-8-2s from US railroads. One record shows an order for 40 57-inch driver locomotives in 1921/23. The North American total, then, as of about 1945, when pretty much all built would still have been in service, is somewhere in excess of 10,000 locomotives. Reasonably, then, about one out of every five locomotives in service on North American common carrier railroads was a Mikado (or MacArthur).

What were the characteristics that made this class so popular and successful? It was relatively a large locomotive - few were built with axle loadings of less than 50,000 lbs, and at least half were at 60,000 lbs and above, which resulted, at normal adhesion, in starting tractive efforts substantially over 50,000 lbs. In other words, when dealing with general purpose freight service, the ability to handle trains of 3000 to 5000 tons at good track speeds was accomplished with Mikados. It was a beautifully balanced design with the lead axle and the two front driving axles being equalized with the two rear driving axles and the trailing axles. Grate areas were in the general area of 65 to 70 square feet, although there were larger ones, including some giants on the Great Northern with an incredible 98.5 square foot grate. Railroads which desired to burn anthracite equipped their Mikados with Wooten fireboxes, which were large but shallow. Although some early examples were built as saturated engines, and some were compounds, it is safe to assume that all of the 10,000 Mikados were superheated and simple by 1945. Such appliances as boosters and feedwater heaters, if not original equipment, were frequently retrofitted, and with the obvious exception of oil burners, it is safe to say that almost all Mikados fell within the Interstate Commerce Commission's requirement that all locomotives with a weight of 160,000 (passenger) or 175,000 (freight) lbs or more on drivers would require a mechanical stoker.

Some coal haulers, the Virginian for one, stayed with 56/57 inch drivers for their Mikados. For the most part, however, driver diameters fell between a range of 61.5 inches (Reading) and 64 inches (B&O, Burlington). These diameters are really a matter of the preference of the various roads, thus, the Pennsylvania and the B&O both preferred even numbered diameters, but the PRR rounded down to 62 inches and the B&O, up to 64. The Reading went into the Twentieth Century with 55.5 inches as a standard wheel diameter for freight locomotives. When they ordered their first 27 Mikados in 1913, as fast freight engines, they got daring and fitted them with 61.5 inch drivers. Then, timidity took over, and the 1917 order for an additional 30 reverted to the 55.5 inch coal hauling diameter. Subsequently, they took a deep breath and installed 61.5 inch diameter drivers on the newer Mikados. With drivers in these diameters, and reasonably sized cylinders and big boilers, the Mikado was easily capable of 50mph and higher speeds. Mikados were built as freight engines, with one exception. The Union Pacific, whose first 2-8-2s had 57 inch drivers, received a second order with 63 inch drivers which were intended for mountain passenger service. One odd feature of these "passenger" engines was this; they were equipped with "Vanderbilt" type tenders, common on the UP at that period, and had a dummy vestibule fitted to the rear of the cylindrical water space. This was to line up with the vestibule of the first car attached behind the tender, and was conceived of as a method of reducing sway, to what effect remains obscure. When the larger Pacifics, and Mountains, were assigned to passenger service on the UP, these Mikados had the vestibules removed and went into freight work. But, Mikados did work passenger trains, particularly on heavy grades and, for example on the B&O and the Pennsylvania, were frequently used as passenger helpers.

Obviously, the type was in widespread use, to the extent that Mikados were the main freight locomotive of the North American railroads. Of course, there were exceptions. Lines which never owned 2-8-2s, included the Boston & Maine, the Delaware and Hudson, the Norfolk & Western, and others. One interesting exception to the domination of Mikados was the Southern Pacific. That system owned 162 Mikados and an impressive 182 2-10-2s (called "decapods" on the SP, for obvious reasons.)

Information for this introduction to Mikados provided by the late Edward Weinstein.

Builders of 2-8-2 "Mikado" Type Locomotives (by Richard Duley)

Mikado Locomotives By Builder


Number of 2-8-2 "Mikado" Type Locomotives Built by Year (by Richard Duley)

Mikado Locomotives Built By Year

USA and Canadian Railroads that used 2-8-2 "Mikado" Type Locomotives

Mexican, Central American, and Caribbean Railroads that used 2-8-2 "Mikado" Type Locomotives

Surviving Examples of 2-8-2 "Mikado" Type Locomotives

No.ClassF.M. WhyteGaugeRailroad LineLocationStatusBuilder InformationNotes
1962-8-236"WP&Y (USATC)buried in Skagway River near MP 4.9, Skagway, AKabandonedBaldwin #69431, 1943Lying on left side, portion of boiler and cab above land.
732-8-236"WP&Y enginehouse, Skagway, AKoperationalBaldwin #73352, 1947
1952-8-236"WP&Y (USATC) Trail of '98 Museum, 7th & Spring Sts., Skagway, AKcosmetic restorationBaldwin #69430, 1943
4018 (20030)USRAl2-8-24'-8½"SLSF (PRR) Sloss Furnaces National Historical Landmark, Birmingham, ALdisplayLima #5872, 1919 From Alabama State Fairgrounds
2262-8-24'-8½"DFI ES&NA Railway, Eureka Springs, ARdisplayBaldwin #60005, 1927 From Benton, AR
4003 (20008)USRAl2-8-24'-8½"SLSF Fort Smith Trolley Museum, 100 S. 4th St., Fort Smith, ARdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #60946, 1919
112-8-215"Paradise & Pacific RR McCormick-Stillman Railroad Park, 7301 E Indian Bend Rd, Scottsdale, AZoperational
4960O-1A2-8-24'-8½"CB&Q Grand Canyon Railway, Williams, AZoperationalBaldwin #56809, 1923
539 (1762)W-32-8-24'-8½"SP&S (NP) Grand Canyon Railway, Williams, AZdisplayALCO (Brooks) #57954, 1917from Battle Ground, WA, displayed by the depot
112-8-2T4'-8½"Coos Bay Lumber Pacific Southwest Railway Museum, Campo, CArestorationALCO (Schenectady) #68276, 1929
45 (3)2-8-24'-8½"Owen-Oregon LumberCA Western Railroad, Fort Bragg, CAoperationalBaldwin #58045, 1924
342-8-24'-8½"Sierra Railtown 1897 State Historic Park, Jamestown, CAstoredBaldwin #58679, 1925Fred Kepner collection
1000 (4)2-8-24'-8½"SMV (HH) Travel Town Museum, Los Angeles, CAdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #61535, 1920
2564MK-102-8-24'-8½"UP Orange Empire Railway Museum, Perris, CAdisplayALCO (Brooks) #62881, 1921
15 (4)90 ton2-8-24'-8½"Hammond Lumber (Humbird Lumber) Timber Heritage Association, Samoa, CAstoredBaldwin #43563, 1916from Eureka, then Timber Heritage Association, Glendale
334MK-712-8-24'-8½"WP Western Railway Museum, Suisun City, CAstoredALCO (Schenectady) #67972, 1929
192-8-24'-8½"MCRYreka Western RR, Yreka, CArestorationBaldwin #42000, 1915temporarily leased to the OP&E, returned in 1988, appeared in Emperor Of The North
495K-372-8-236"D&RGW C&TS yard, Antonito, COdisplayBaldwin #20522, 1908
494K-372-8-236"D&RGW C&TS yard, Antonito, COdisplayBaldwin #20748, 1908
499K-372-8-236"D&RGW Royal Gorge Park, Canon City, COdisplayD&RGW, 1930 From Durango
481K-362-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COoperationalBaldwin #58559, 1925
473K-282-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COoperationalALCO (Schenectady) #64984, 1923
498K-372-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COdisplayBaldwin #20640, 1908
480K-362-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COoperationalBaldwin #58558, 1925
486K-362-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COoperationalfrom Royal Gorge Park
478K-282-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COdismantledALCO (Schenectady) #64989, 1923
482K-362-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COoperationalBaldwin #58541, 1925
476K-282-8-236"D&RGW Durango & Silverton, Durango, COstoredALCO (Schenectady) #64987, 1923
491K-372-8-236"D&RGW Colorado Railroad Museum, Golden, COoperationalBaldwin (Burnham) #20829, 1908May be fired up in 2014.
493K-372-8-236"D&RGWFreight House Museum, Silverton, COdisplay
463K-272-8-215"D&RGWUhrich Locomotive Works, Strasburg, COstoredUhrich replica, from Rio Golden Railroad
402-8-24'-8½"A&R Valley Railroad, Essex, CToperationalALCO (Brooks) #61858, 1920
3025 (1658)SY2-8-24'-8½"NYNH&H Valley Railroad, Essex, CToperationalTangshan #1658, 1989damaged in fire From Knox, Kane & Kinzua Railroad
13552-8-24'-8½"SLSF Garden St., Pensacola, FLdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #51817, 1912
102-8-2T4'-8½"Coos Bay Lumber Williston Crossing RV Resort, Williston, FLscrappedALCO (Schenectady) #68548, 12/1930 From Baldwin City, KS
302F2-8-24'-8½"GRRAugusta Museum, Augusta, GAdisplayLima #5004, 1915
92-8-24'-8½"Albany & Northernpark, Camilla, GAdisplayBaldwin #58361, 1925
1052-8-24'-8½"GANpark, Moultrie, GAdisplayBaldwin #60736, 1929
1002-8-24'-8½"GAS&Cpark, Sylvester, GAdisplayBaldwin #61291, 1930
9 (31)2-8-24'-8½"Rockton-RionOkefenokee Heritage Ctr, Waycross, GAdisplayBaldwin #38813, 1912 Named Okefenokee Chief
8419JS2-8-24'-8½"B&SV (China)Boone & Scenic Valley Railroad, Boone, IAoperationalTangshan #8419, 1989Named Iowan
2295MK-92-8-24'-8½"UP Boise Depot, Boise, IDdisplayALCO (Brooks) #61924, 1924
2005MK-12-8-24'-8½"UP Ross Park, Pocatello, IDdisplayBaldwin #36367, 1911Displayed with a Centennial
639H-6d2-8-24'-8½"NYC&StL Miller Park, Bloomington, ILdisplayLima #6642, 1923
4978O-1A2-8-24'-8½"CB&Q Union Depot Railroad Museum, Mendota, ILdisplayBaldwin #56974, 9/1923
13522-8-24'-8½"SLSFI&M engine house, Taylorville, ILstoredALCO (Schenectady) #51820, 09/1912Going to American Steam Railroad Preservation Assocation, Groveport, OH
4963O-1A2-8-24'-8½"CB&Q Illinois Railway Museum, Union, ILdisplayBaldwin, 1923
765 (1330)N-62-8-24'-8½"EJ&E (DM&IR) Gateway Park, Gary, INdisplayBaldwin #61080, 1929
624H-6e2-8-24'-8½"NYC&StL Hammond Park Dept Recreation, Hammond, INdisplayLima #6314, 1922
587 (5541)H-6o2-8-24'-8½"NYC&StL (LE&W) Indiana Transportation Museum, Noblesville, INrestorationBaldwin #49683, 1918May be operational by fall 2013.
407640002-8-24'-8½"AT&SFKaw River, Topeka, KSsunkBaldwin
316731602-8-24'-8½"AT&SFKaw River, Topeka, KSsunkBaldwin
1518 (1932)2-8-24'-8½"IC Kentucky Ave and Water St, Paducah, KYdisplayLima #6524, 1923 last IC steam locomotive in service
745Mk-52-8-24'-8½"SP (T&NO) LASTA, Jefferson, LAoperationalT&NO (Algiers), 1921
4500Q32-8-24'-8½"B&O B&O Railroad Museum, Baltimore, MDdisplayBaldwin #49153, 1918First USRA locomotive built
464K-272-8-236"D&RGW Huckleberry Railroad, Flint, MIoperationalBaldwin #21796, 1903from Knott's Berry Farm
14MK-22-8-24'-8½"D&NM Lake Superior Railroad Museum, Duluth, MNdisplayBaldwin #39665, 1913
1024 (504)L-42-8-24'-8½"MSP&SSM (CI&L) City Hall/Soo Line Depot, Thief River Falls, MNdisplayALCO (Brooks) #50706, 1912 Only surviving Monon steam locomotive
551USRAl2-8-24'-8½"C&IM Museum of Transportation, St. Louis, MOdisplayLima #7330, 1928
1412-8-24'-8½"Green Brothers Gravel (MSCI) along SR 28, Georgetown, MSdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #64916, 1923
3002-8-24'-8½"Bonhomie & Hattiesburg Southern Southern Depot, Hattiesburg, MSdisplayBaldwin #58241, 1925
1902-8-236"WP&Y Tweetsie Railroad, Blowing Rock, NCoperationalBaldwin #69425, 1943 Named Yukon Queen
3059O-12-8-24'-8½"GN City Park, Williston, NDdisplayBaldwin #39209, 1913
142 (1647)SY2-8-24'-8½"NYS&W (China)Belvidere-Delaware Railroad, Phillipsburg, NJoperationalTangshan #1647, 1989From Utica, operates on the Bel-Del line
463K-272-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMoperationalBaldwin #21788, 1903
497K-372-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMout of serviceBaldwin #20521, 1908 Last operated in 2002, awaiting overhaul
487K-362-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMoperationalBaldwin #58588, 1925
492K-372-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMdisplayBaldwin #20749, 1908
484K-362-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMoperationalBaldwin #58585, 1925
489K-362-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMoperationalBaldwin #58590, 1929
483K-362-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMcosmetic restorationBaldwin #58584, 1925 retired in 1977
488K-362-8-236"D&RGW Cumbres & Toltec, Chama, NMoperationalBaldwin #58589, 1925
352-8-24'-8½"Pacific Lumber Nevada Southern Railway, Boulder City, NVdisplayBaldwin #57538, 10/1923 From Heber City, undergoing cosmetic restoration in 2013
182-8-24'-8½"MCR V&T Railroad, Virginia City, NVoperationalBaldwin #41709, 1914 from McCloud, CA, to be used on a tourist rail line between Carson City and Virginia City, NV in 2010
5361P2e2-8-24'-8½"CPR Gould Coupler (industrial park), Depew, NYdisplayCLC #1775, 09/1926
4070S-3-a2-8-24'-8½"GTW Clark Ave Roundhouse, Cleveland, OHrestorationALCO (Schenectady) #60319, 1918 MRPS
2272-8-24'-8½"DFI 224 S Park Dr, Broken Bow, OKdisplayBaldwin #60006, 1927
212-8-24'-8½"SMV Astoria RR Preservation, Astoria, ORrestorationBaldwin #58368, 1925
1042-8-24'-8½"GP NRHS Oregon Coast Chapter, Coos Bay, ORrestorationfrom North Bend
52-8-24'-8½"GP Avery Park, Corvallis, ORdisplayBaldwin #55399, 1922photo & info
9090 ton2-8-24'-8½"Rayonier (Polson Logging) Lumberman's Park, Garibaldi, ORrestorationBaldwin #59071, 1926photo & info
20 (80)2-8-236"SVRY (WP&Y) Sumpter Valley Railway, McEwen, ORdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #61980, 1920
19 (81)2-8-236"SVRY (WP&Y) Sumpter Valley Railway, McEwen, ORoperationalALCO (Schenectady) #61981, 1920
1002-8-24'-8½"SMV Modoc Northern Siding, Merrill, ORstoredBaldwin #59284, 1926 Fred Kepner collection, tender from SMV 205
362-8-24'-8½"Sierra Modoc Northern Siding, Merrill, ORstoredALCO (Schenectady) #68278, 1930 Fred Kepner collection
1 (6)2-8-24'-8½"GP Yaquina Pacific Railroad Historical Society, Toledo, ORdisplayBaldwin #55347, 1922photo & info
152-8-236"EBT East Broad Top Railroad, Orbisonia, PAoperationalBaldwin #41196, 1914
182-8-236"EBT East Broad Top Railroad, Orbisonia, PAstoredBaldwin #53541, 1920
142-8-236"EBT East Broad Top Railroad, Orbisonia, PAstoredBaldwin #38625, 1912
172-8-236"EBT East Broad Top Railroad, Orbisonia, PAstoredBaldwin #48075, 1918
122-8-236"EBT East Broad Top Railroad, Orbisonia, PAstoredBaldwin #37325, 1911
162-8-236"EBT East Broad Top Railroad, Orbisonia, PAstoredBaldwin #43562, 1916
3377 (2977)S-1-d2-8-24'-8½"CNR Steamtown National Historic Site, Scranton, PAdisplayCLC, 1919
3254 (2854)S-1-b2-8-24'-8½"CNR Steamtown National Historic Site, Scranton, PAout of serviceCLC, 1917
520L1s2-8-24'-8½"PRR Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania, Strasburg, PAdisplayBaldwin #44565, 1916
372-8-2T4'-8½"Sugar Pine Lumber Strasburg Railroad, Strasburg, PArestorationALCO, 1925From Wilmington & Western. Sold to Timber Heritage Association, Glendale, CA.
192-8-24'-8½"Rockton-RionHistorical Center, Greenwood, SCdisplayBaldwin #29383, 1906
4501Ms2-8-24'-8½"SR TVRM East Station, Chattanooga, TNrestorationBaldwin #37085, 1911 operational in 2014?
69102-8-24'-8½"KY&TN TVRM East Station, Chattanooga, TNstoredBaldwin #53182, 1920awaiting restoration
13512-8-24'-8½"SLSF Memphis Transportation Museum, Collierville, TNdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #51812, 1912
722-8-236"WP&Y Dollywood, Pigeon Forge, TNstoredBaldwin #73351, 1947running gear only
712-8-236"WP&Y Dollywood, Pigeon Forge, TNstoredBaldwin #62257, 01/1939using #107 tender and #72 parts
702-8-236"WP&Y Dollywood, Pigeon Forge, TNoperationalBaldwin #62234, 05/1938Named Cinderella
1922-8-236"WP&Y Dollywood, Pigeon Forge, TNoperationalBaldwin #69427, 1943Named Klondike Katie
786Mk-52-8-24'-8½"SP (T&NO) Austin & TX Central, Austin, TXrestorationALCO (Brooks) #55972, 1916 ASTA cracked cylinder saddle block
142-8-24'-8½"WTCarter LumberCamden, TXprivateBaldwin #56917, 1923
771Mk-52-8-24'-8½"SP (T&NO) Grapevine Vintage Railroad, Grapevine, TXdisplay from Victoria, TX
18NG-152-8-224"SARBucher Estate, Hempstead, TXprivateHenschel & Sohn (Kassel) #21906, 1931
401 (4994)O-1A2-8-24'-8½"FW&D (CB&Q) National Ranching Heritage Center, Lubbock, TXdisplayBaldwin #57113, 1923
1102-8-24'-8½"Angelina Lumber Co Ellen Trout Zoo, Lufkin, TXdisplayBaldwin #58040, 1924
400 (410)E-4-A2-8-24'-8½"T&P (FW&D)depot, Marshall, TXdisplayBaldwin #42125, 1915
202-8-24'-8½"Temple Lumber CoKatherine Sage Temple Park, Pineland, TXdisplayBaldwin #21435, 1930
7 (400)87ton2-8-24'-8½"TSRR (MA) Texas State Railroad, Rusk, TXoperationalBaldwin #46491, 1917
794Mk-52-8-24'-8½"SP (T&NO) Sunset (SP/Amtrak) Depot, San Antonio, TXdisplayALCO (Brooks) #55980, 09/1916
12-8-24'-8½"WTCarter LumberB-RI Railroad Museum, Teague, TXdisplayBaldwin #58413, 1925
152-8-24'-8½"CC&C Chehalis-Centralia Railroad, Chehalis, WAout of serviceBaldwin #44106, 1916
10 (16)2-8-2T4'-8½"Crossett Western (Hammond Lumber)Chelatchie Prairie Railroad, Chelatchie, WAoperationalALCO (Brooks) #67652, 03/1929 from Shelton, sister to Mt. Rainier Scenic #17
8032-8-2T4'-8½"Long Bell LumberChelatchie Prairie Railroad, Chelatchie, WArestorationALCO (Brooks) #66275, 02/1925from Shelton
17 (11)2-8-2T4'-8½"Hammond Lumber (Crossett Western) Mineral Shops, Mt. Rainier Scenic Railroad, Mineral, WAoperationalALCO (Schenectady) #68057, 09/1929
7070 ton2-8-24'-8½"Rayonier (Polson Logging) Mineral Shops, Mt. Rainier Scenic Railroad, Mineral, WAoperationalBaldwin #55355, 1922
52-8-24'-8½"PGH Mineral Shops, Mt. Rainier Scenic Railroad, Mineral, WAstoredH.K. Porter #6860, 1924awaiting restoration to operation
2537USRA2-8-24'-8½"UP Jefferson Park, Walla Walla, WAdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #60327, 1918
1022-8-24'-8½"Sumter & Choctaw National Railroad Museum, Green Bay, WImoving displayBaldwin #57778, 1924
1003L-12-8-24'-8½"MSP&SSMWisconsin Automotive Museum, Hartford, WIoperationalALCO (Schenectady) #52826, 1913
1011L-22-8-24'-8½"MSP&SSM Old Smoky Rail Display, Ladysmith, WIdisplayALCO (Brooks) #61732, 1920
22-8-24'-8½"Polson Logging Co. (Saginaw Timber) Mid-Continent Railway Museum, North Freedom, WIrestorationBaldwin #38967, 1912
10 (100)Q4b2-8-24'-8½"Elk River Coal & Lumber (Toledo Angola & Western) Heritage Village, Huntington, WVdisplayALCO (Schenectady) #65430, 1924 Was displayed as B&O 4559. Placed on the National Register of Historical Places on Sep 29, 2006
42-8-24'-8½"Mexicano del Pacifico (United Sugar) sugar mill, Los Mochis, SINdisplayBaldwin, 1920 Displayed with tender from MdelP 2
19242-8-24'-8½"Asarco Mexicana (Ozan-Graysonia Lumber) Transportation Museum, Jalapa, VERdisplayBaldwin #43056, 1913 From Museo Interactivo de Xalapa
112-8-24'-8½"Comox Logging Co Oyster Bay Dr, Ladysmith, BCdisplayBaldwin #57409, 1923
7 (1055)90ton2-8-2T4'-8½"Alberni Pacific Lumber (M-B)Alberni Valley Museum, Port Alberni, BCoperationalBaldwin #60942, 1929
1066 (4)2-8-2T4'-8½"M-B (Bloedel Stewart & Welsh)train station, Qualicum Beach, BCdisplayBaldwin #58687, 1925
5468P2k2-8-24'-8½"CPR Revelstoke Railway Museum, Revelstoke, BCdisplayMontreal Locomotive Works #76140, 1948
162-8-24'-8½"Comox Logging Co West Coast Railway Heritage Park, Squamish, BCrestorationBaldwin #61159, 1929operational by fall, 2000
1132-8-24'-8½"Canadian Forest ProductsCanadian Forest Products, Woss Lake, BCstored serviceableALCO (Brooks) #61859, 1920
5433P2b2-8-24'-8½"CPR CPR station, Chapleau, ONdisplayCLC #2038, 1943
3239S-1-a2-8-24'-8½"CNR Canadian Railway Museum, Delson, QCdisplayCLC #1392, 1917

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