This is a largely an annotated subset of Wes Barris's great list of surviving steam engines: (http://steamlocomotive.com)
Western New York Railway Historical Society, Hamburg, NY
Smithsonial Museum, Washington, DC
Childrens Museum, Indianapolis, IN
Railroaders Memorial Museum, Altoona, PA
Railroad Museum of Pennsylvania, Strasburg, PA
East Shore Railroad, Parksley, VA
Williams Grove Park, Dillsburg, PA
"operable and is operated by the Williams Grove Steam Assn. every year on the Labor Day Weekend." -- Ed Hein
fairgrounds, Waynesburg, PA
and Washington Railroad) locomotive stored at the the Greene County Historical Society Museum at the Greene County Farigrounds in
Waynesburg, PA. It was the second number 4 for the W&W, but it has the PRR number of 9684.
It is a 2-6-0 and is three foot gauge. It was built in May, 1916 by Alco/Cooke.It has 42"
drivers, and its cylinders are 13x20. Boiler pressure is 150psi, it's tractive force is 10,500
and its total weight is 51,150lbs.It was stored in the PRR shops in Canton, OH from 1933 to 1939.
From 1939until 1958 it was stored at the PRR Northumberland, PA shops. It was donated
to the Green
County (PA) Historical Society and put on display at the Green County fairgrounds August 14, 1958.
It was moved to it's current location on June 5, 1974. Want to hear better news? It was restored to
operating conditionfrom 1978 to 1982. I personally saw it run back and forth on a small stretch
of track in the mid-1980's. " --
(Note that it is currently (1/31/04) stored inoperative.)
W&WRR (private,stored), Hockessin, DE
" The B-6sa on the Wilmington & Western in Hockessin Delawareis easily seen. It's stored on a siding at where the tracks cross route 41 in "downtown" Hockessin (i.e., suburban Wilmington). It's parked behind 2 Reading MU's (in Septa paint). It can be seen easily without entering railroad property from the parking lot of an office/professional building complex off Yorklyn Road (the traffic light on route 41). I've no knowledge of steam restoration work, but to me this engine seems _at best_ a candidate for cosmetic-only restoration. It's pretty sad looking."-- Gary WeaverHere's some more info on #60-- "It was bougth by the Cemline Corp in the early 50s to be used as a stationary boiler. i saw it around 1980. It was in Harmarville PA, (photo) just over the hillside from route 28, directly underneath the bridge of the Pennsylvaina Turnpike. It was pretty well stripped and had no lettering visible but you could stilll climb in it like a kid even though it was sitting amongst trees and weeds and brush. it was close to a large corrugated industrial building, but was out of sight of almost everyone. I went back several years later and the engine was gone."-- Mike Kraynak, Pittsburgh, PA
Long Island Railroad Steamers built by the PRR
Locomotive 35 Restoration Committee. , Mitchell Field in Garden City, NY.
Railroad Museum of Long Island., Riverhead New York
Thanks to everyone who supplied information for this page!
Are there any PRR steamers that aren't on the list? (Got a T1 in your backyard?)
If you have comments, additions, or suggestions, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org