I'm also looking for photographs of these locomotives that are free to use.
The abbreviation lists are a bit shorter than the roster, and there are most assuredly quite a few locomotives that are not yet included in this list.Jesup but diverted to be Dubuque & Pacific Delaware and diverted again to be delivered to the Great Western Railway of Illinois 8/1856..Leased to the city of Durango as a static display in 1950, then donated to the Durango Chamber of Commerce in 1968.This engine was the origin for the class name Consolidation; ordered by the Lehigh & Mahanoy RR, but delivered to the Lehigh Valley RR after the merger; it was first tested under steam on July 20, 1866, and shipped on August 17; reboilered in 5/1875; ret 1886.First loco in Western Canada; Ex-NP #56; bought by Joseph Whitehead 10/9/1877; to Can P in 1883; rn 1883 #151; sold 1897; s Can P 1910; stood for a time in Sir William Whyte Park, Winnipeg; now preserved at the Winnipeg Railway Museum. Made its first run on July 24, 1851; pulled a 90-ton train between New York City & Poughkeepsie at an average speed of 40 mph; became NYC 10 after merger in 1869; in svc until 1877; may have been cannibalised for 2nd #10. The Wisconsin Historical Society says this locomotive was built in 1879 by WU Racine, but W. Edson in "Milwaukee Road Locomotives" [Railroad History number 136 (Spring 1977, p 71)] says it was built by Niles; interestingly, the same picture as WHS displays is also displayed on page 72 of the aforementioned article. This engine is the only remaining operable 4-8-4 that Southern Pacific used to haul its various Daylight trains; when it was restored by volunteers of Portland, Oregon, the engine unofficially earned the name Daylight; it is used mostly by Union Pacific to haul various specials mostly in the western states; one of its first duties was to power the Bicentennial era American Freedom Train. This locomotive was ordered for the Racine & Mississippi as Morris K.