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Railway Equipment

The Museum’s rail and transit collections have grown to encompass more than 190 major exhibits.  These include the mid-1800s Boston & Boston & Providence Railroad Passenger Coach built in 1833; Providence “Daniel Nason”; Union Pacific #4006 (“Big Boy”), the largest successful steam locomotive ever built; the diminutive “Charles H.”, a small steam engine from Chicago’s Lake Street Elevated rapid transit line that was cosmetically restored in 1996 to its original appearance; and the 6,600-hp, two-engine Union Pacific diesel #6944 (“Centennial”), built by General Motors’ Electro-Motive Division in 1971.

Our popular book featuring detailed descriptions of the collection. Illustrated.
IMG_6970 mark pearson

Freight Cars

Name
Type
Year
Built

Builder Notes

A.C.F.X. #26640
Covered Hopper
1960
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Hoppers allow unloading by gravity; covered top protects load from moisture and keeps fine materials from blowing away.

American Refrigerator Transit #52461
Refrigerator Car
1929
Builder: ART
Bunkers at each end of car carried 5 tons of ice to cool produce in summer, or heaters to keep load from freezing in winter; has insulated wood body on steel frame.

A.T.T.X. #470833
Flatcar
1955
Builder: Pennsylvania Railroad
Pioneer car in nationwide piggyback² service; carried two 36-foot trailers; built for Pennsylvania Railroad.

Burlington Northern #10032
Caboose
1969
Builder: Northern Pacific
Extended-vision (width) cupola design; built for Northern Pacific Railway.

Burlington Northern #10435
Caboose
1948
Builder: Northern Pacific
All-steel car, built as Northern Pacific #1082; oil heat, electric generator for lights.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #75471
Drop-Bottom Gondola
1929
Builder: Chicago, Burlington & Quincy
Composite² construction, with steel under and body framing with wood plank walls; drop doors speed unloading.

Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific #18058
Caboose
1904
Builder: Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific
Wood body on steel frame; survivor of 5 accidents and rebuildings.

G.A.R.X. #51000
Refrigerator Car
1954
Builder: General American Transportation Co.
Cooled, heated by diesel-powered refrigeration system.

G.A.T.X. #96500
Tank Car
1965
Builder: General American Transportation Co.
60,000-gallon, 272,700-lb. capacity; welded experimental car; 97-foot length would not clear curves, and 89-foot limit now applies; world’s largest tank car.

H.P. Hood (G.P.E.X.) #1057
Milk Tank Car
1930
Builder: General American Transportation Co.
Two stainless-steel tanks hold 6,000 gallons; ran in express trains.

Manufacturers Railway #5906
Boxcar
1954 (rebuilt 1979)
55-foot steel boxcar, rebuilt by Manufacturers Railway. Missouri-Kansas-Texas #1 Caboose 1882 Wood car; steel center sill added; side door and cupola removed; part of Katy Flyer train.

Missouri-Kansas-Texas #12145
Flatcar
1901
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Built as boxcar, cut down to flatcar; wood frame car with truss rods; steel center sill added; 34 feet long; 30-ton capacity; part of Katy Flyer train.

Missouri-Kansas-Texas #12321
Boxcar
1901
Builder: American Car & Foundry
34-foot wooden car; truss rods with steel center sill; 30-ton capacity; archbar trucks; part of Katy Flyer train.

Missouri-Kansas-Texas #24420
Gondola
1904
Builder: Pullman
30-ton capacity; wood frame and body; steel center sill.

Missouri Pacific #1155
Caboose
1940
Builder: Missouri Pacific
Steel side-door car without cupola; used in branchline mixed-train service.

Missouri Pacific #13546
Caboose
1972
Builder: International Car Company
All-steel with extended-vision (width) cupola; late-model caboose; contains Missouri Pacific Historical Society archives.

Missouri Pacific #13889
Caboose
1980
Builder: Missouri Pacific
Late-model caboose; short body with bay windows and large end platforms; used in main line service.

Monsanto Chemical Company (M.C.H.X.) #117
Tank Car
1940
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Aluminum alloy tank with steel outer safety cover; used for concentrated nitric acid; loads and unloads from top.

Poultry Transportation Company (P.T.C.X.) #423
Poultry Car
1921
Coops built into car were used to carry live chickens to market; attendant fed and watered them en route from center of car.

S.B.I.X. #1634
Tank Car
1938
Builder: Fleishmann Transportation Co.
Wooden tank was used to carry vinegar (acetic acid) without reaction that would occur in a steel tank. St. Louis-San Francisco (“Frisco”) Caboose Wood body, re-covered with plywood on steel frame; carries cable for switching.

St. Louis-San Francisco (“Frisco”) #3000
Automobile Carrier
1960
Builder: St. Louis-San Francisco Railway
First tri-level car for carrying 15 autos from factory to distributor.

St. Louis Refrigerator Car Co. #3600
Refrigerator Car
1904
Builder: St. Louis Refrigerator Car Co.
An early steel-framed but wood-bodied car, insulated with horsehair, shredded paper, or wood shavings; carried pre-cooled beer for Anheuser-Busch.

Spokane, Portland and Seattle #884
Caboose
1954
Builder: Northern Pacific Railway
All-steel car, donated as Burlington Northern #11436

TTOX #130059 “Piggyback”
Flatcar
1984
Builder: United-American Car Company
Four-wheel Front-Runner² car; partial deck and fixed trailer hitch; loaded from overhead only; 28-inch instead of standard 33-inch wheels to lower car for better clearances.

U.R.T.X. #s 37000, 37095, 37144, 37151, 37439, 37453, 37467, 65104, 67310, 67901
Refrigerator Cars 1948 to 1954
Builder: General American Transportation Co.

U.T.L.X.
#3882
Tank Car
1936
Builder: Union Tank Car
3-dome (compartment) car with 6,000-gallon capacity for carrying petroleum products; tank-on-frame design was the standard for many years.

Union Pacific #913140
Flatcar
1951
Builder: Union Pacific
Has one-piece cast steel body from General Steel Castings; UP class F50-15; 50-ton capacity; last used in maintenance-of-way service.

Union Tank Line #14387
Tank Car
1910
Builder: Union Tank Car
“Van Dyke” patent frameless tank car using tank with extra stiffening plate on bottom in place of an underframe.

US Army #38406
Flatcar
1953
Builder: Magor Car Corp.
Heavy-duty car with 6 axles for carrying tanks, other heavy equipment; weighs 35 tons; has 112-ton capacity.

US Army #s 370709, 460298, 570329
Various Types
1951–1953
Builder: Pressed Steel
Built with European-type couplers and brakes, were used to train soldier railroaders at Weldon Spring, MO; modular cars can be boxcar, gondola, or flatcar.

Interurban & City Transit

Bellefontaine Railway #33
Mule-Drawn Streetcar
1870-75
Builder: Andrew Wight Car Co.
Long stored by United Railways and St. Louis Public Service Co.; acquired in 1944, becoming first car in Museum collection.

Bi-State Development Agency #165
Trolley Passenger Car/Wrecker
1893
Built for Lindell Railway and served as passenger car until 1903; then converted by company shops to wrecker,² retrieving disabled trolleys; used also by United Railways, St. Louis Public Service Co.

Bi-State Development Agency #1664
“PCC” Streetcar
1941
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
President’s Conference Committee (PCC) electric trolley, built for St. Louis Public Service Co.

Bi-State Development Agency #215 (second)
Rail Grinder
1945
Builder: St. Louis Public Service Co.
Rail grinder, built to replace older car.

Bi-State Development Agency #60
Trolley Sprinkler
1895
Built for St. Louis & Suburban Railway, sprinkler was first used to keep down dust, later for weed-spraying; also used by United Railways, St. Louis Public Service Co.

Bi-State Development Agency #77
Line Car
1900
Builder: United Railways
Car was used to repair overhead trolley wires; originally refrigerator car of United Railways, then to St. Louis Public Service Co.

Brooklyn Rapid Transit #1365
Elevated Transit Car
1905
Builder: Jewett Car Co.
Open wooden platform (recovered with steel); semi-convertible; double-ended operation.

Chicago Transit Authority #44 – currently operational
Elevated/Subway Rapid Transit Car
1959
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
Single-unit version of 6000-series cars listed below; operator’s cab at each end; had both third-rail and trolley pole power pickup.

Chicago Transit Authority #6711-6712
Elevated/Subway Rapid Transit Cars
1959
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
“Married pair” of transit cars (semi-permanently coupled), built using parts from Chicago PCC streetcars; experimental air-conditioning system installed in #6711.

Chicago Transit Authority #S-1500
Flatcar
1926
Builder: Standard Steel Car Co.
Built to haul truck trailers on Chicago, North Shore & Milwaukee Railroad as #1500; earliest car of this type in modern “piggyback” service.

Fort Wayne Transit # 157
Trolley Bus
1942

Builder: Brill
Electric trolley bus (“trackless trolley”); has two poles for current collection and return; built for Indiana Service Corp.; seats 44.

Illinois Terminal #104
Interurban/Streetcar
1924
Builder: American Car Co.
Center-door, suburban/interurban, double-ended car; used in St. Louis-Alton, IL, service.

Illinois Terminal #410
Electric Railway Passenger Car
1924
Builder: American Car Co.
Lightweight steel interurban car; double-ended.

Illinois Traction #241
Interurban Combine
1908
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Illinois Traction became Illinois Terminal RR; heavy, single-ended interurban combine with clerestory roof and arched, stained-glass, upper-window sash.

Indianapolis Railway #527 Trolley Bus 1932 Builder: St. Louis Car Co. Electric trolley bus (“trackless trolley”); has two poles for current collection and return.

Kansas City Public Service Co. #1533 Streetcar 1919 Builder: American Car Co. 4-wheel Birney “safety car”; double-ended.

Philadelphia & Western #204
Lightweight Rail Transit Car
1931
Builder: Brill
Car body only; lightweight “Brill Bullet” operated Philadelphia-Norristown, PA.

Port Authority Trans Hudson #256
Subway Car
1909
Builder: Pressed Steel
Formerly Hudson & Manhattan subway car; total capacity 125, with 44 seats. Purdue University Test Car “Louisiana” Interurban Car 1904 Builder: Brill Double-ended interurban car used for engineering testing work by agency of 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair; later rebuilt as electric railway test car for Purdue.

Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority #2740 – currently operational
“PCC” Streetcar
1947
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
Streamlined car built for Philadelphia Transportation Co.; originally 5 foot 2-1/2 inch gauge, converted to 4 foot 8-1/2 inch gauge and restored to operation at MOT in 1995-97.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #1001
Streetcar
1907
Builder: United Railways
Built for United Railways, then to St. Louis Public Service Co.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #1005
Streetcar
1909
Builder: United Railways
Built for United Railways, then to St. Louis Public Service Co.; re-motored to pull trailers; also numbered 1065.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #1743 “PCC” Streetcar 1946 Builder: St. Louis Car Co. Streamlined car sold by PSC to San Francisco Transit Authority and renumbered 1164; loaned to East Troy (WI) RR Museum; now the property of NMOT for an exchange of materials with the City of San Francisco.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #215 (first)
Rail Grinder
1892
Builder: Brownell Car Co.
Rail grinder used to smooth trolley track; originally post office car on Bellefontaine Ry.; converted to rail grinder in 1910; also used by United Railways and St. Louis Public Service Co.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #2250
Streetcar
1903
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
Built for St. Louis Transit Co., then to United Railways and St. Louis Public Service Co.; single-ended car.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #426
Streetcar Trailer
1921
Builder: United Railways
Motorless trailer; steel frame and body with canvas over wood roof, round ends, dual center doors.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #615 Streetcar
1902
Builder: Robertson Car Co.
Built for St. Louis & Suburban, then used by United Railways and St. Louis Public Service Co.; double-ended car converted to single-ended operation in 1919.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #742
Streetcar
1921
Builder: United Railways
“Peter Witt” steel car, with canvas over wood roof, round ends, single-ended; originally had conductor at center door to collect fares.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #76
Flatcar
1921
Builder: United Railways
Trailer flat car used for street railway maintenance.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #850
Streetcar
1902
Built for St. Louis, St. Charles & Western as #3009, then to United Railways and St. Louis Public Service Co.; double-ended car.

St. Louis Public Service Co. #894
Streetcar
1896 Builder: Laclede Car Co.
Rebuilt in 1913 as double-ended car; other in-service numbers were 945 and 855 on United Railways and St. Louis Public Service Co.

St. Louis Waterworks Railway #10 – currently operational
Interurban Car
1914
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
Double-ended interurban car; wooden car with steel sides and arched roof; operated from Grand Ave., later Bissells Point, to Chain of Rocks in St. Louis.

St. Louis Waterworks Railway #17
Interurban Car
1910
Builder: American Car Co.
Double-ended interurban car, used between Grand Ave., later Bissells Point, and Chain of Rocks in St. Louis.

Union Depot #3
Horsecar
ca: 1885
Builder: St. Louis Car Co.
4-window, double-ended horse-drawn car built for unknown user; returned to builder and displayed at 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair, then stored until 1948 donation to NMOT.

Passenger Cars

Arkansas & Missouri #102
Baggage-Coach Combine
1899
Builder: Boston and Maine RR
Carried passengers, baggage, light freight for B&M; restored to as-built appearance.

Boston & Providence
Coach
1833
Builder: Boston & Providence
“Stagecoach” type on four wheels.

Chesapeake And Ohio #5
Office Car
1905
Builder: Pullman
Wood and steel-sheathed; built for Frederick Vanderbilt as “Wayfarer”; luxurious accommodations for wealthy travelers.

Chesapeake And Ohio #970
“City Tavern” Dining Car (heavyweight)
1925
Builder: Pullman
Modified with air conditioning, sealed windows; seats 40, with pantry, galley.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy
“Aleutian” Office Car (heavyweight)
1923
Builder: Pullman
Built as Copper River & Northwestern #100; then to CB & Q.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #192
“Silver S” Dining Car (streamlined)
1938
Builder: Budd
Stainless-steel car with fluted siding; built for Zephyr service.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #482
“Dubuque” Sleeping Car (streamlined)
1948
Builder: Pullman
Smooth-sided, modern car with private accommodations for individual, family travelers; has 8 duplex roomettes, 6 roomettes, 3 bedrooms, 1 compartment; painted in Northern Pacific colors for use on jointly operated North Coast Limited.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #1582
Baggage (heavyweight)
1916
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Used for bagged mail, express and baggage shipments; 70 feet long.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #1942
Baggage-Mail (heavyweight)
1922
Builder: Standard Steel Car Co.
Mail was picked up “on the fly” by hook at Railway Post Office “apartment.”

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #6117
Coach (steel)
1922
Builder: Pullman
Heavyweight construction; six-wheel trucks.

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #7200
Coach (steel)
1929
Builder: Chicago, Burlington & Quincy
One end converted to carry electric generator for commuter trains.

Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific #s 14 and 27
Coaches (lightweight)
1955
Builder: General Motors
Aerotrain cars of 10-car train; 4-wheel cars adapted from intercity bus bodies.

Delaware and Hudson #400
Office Car (steel)
1911
Builder: Pullman
Simulated wood sheathing.

Gulf, Mobile & Ohio #5998
Parlor-Observation Lounge (lightweight)
1935
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Round-end observation; aluminum-bodied car; used on B&O Royal Blue 1935-1937, then on Alton/GM&O Abraham Lincoln.

Massachusetts Bay Area Transportation Authority #54
Coach, Rail Diesel Car (Model RDC-1)
1954
Builder: Budd
Self-propelled, diesel-powered, air-conditioned; built for Canadian Pacific Ry.

Mississippi Central #A-252
Coach (wood)
1905
Builder: Barney & Smith
Wood open-platform car; arched upper window sash; last used in maintenance-of-way service.

Missouri-Kansas-Texas #10
Coach (wood)
1891
Builder: M-K-T
Coach for Katy Flyer train.

Missouri-Kansas-Texas #100262
Troop Sleeper 1946
Builder: Pullman
One of last built under WWII contract; carried 30 (29 troops and porter) in triple bunks; sold to M-K-T and used in maintenance-of-way service.

Missouri Pacific Parlor-Observation Lounge #750 (lightweight)
1940
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Aluminum body; ridden by Harry S. Truman St. Louis-Independence, MO, when he was Senator, Vice President, and retired President; part of first Eagle passenger train.

Missouri Pacific #6210
Coach (steel)
1924
Builder: American Car & Foundry
Commuter car operated between Pacific and St. Louis, MO; equipped with wide, open platforms and 3-2 seating.

Pullman “Colonial”
Office Car
1905
Builder: Pullman
Wood with steel sheathing; Pullman car first used for private lease, then sold and used as office car by several railroads; later owned by private individual.

Pullman “St. Carvan”
Sleeper (heavyweight)
1923
Builder: Pullman
12-section, single drawing room the “traditional” open-berth Pullman.

St. Louis-San Francisco (“Frisco”) #251
“Normandy” Baggage-Mail (streamlined)
1940
Builder: Pullman-Standard
Has fluted stainless-steel sides.

St. Louis Southwestern (“Cotton Belt”) #71
Baggage-Mail (wood)
1905
Builder: American Car & Foundry
60-foot-long car with steel center sill; mail was sorted en route in 15-foot mail “apartment.”

Texas and Pacific #23
Instruction Car
1920
Builder: Pullman
Arched roof; rebuilt from coach #1603.

Union Pacific #903673
Baggage-Mail
1949
American Car & Foundry
Smooth-side car with six-wheel trucks; last used by UP in maintenance-of-way service; built as UP #5812.

Rail Maintenance & Test Cars

Burlington Northern #BNX-54-0046 Ballast Tamper 1975 Builder: Canron Company Self-propelled track alignment machine; Model JRA-JDG Electromatic Mark 1. Illinois Central #30 Dynamometer Car 1943 Builder: Illinois Central Jointly owned by Illinois Central and University of Illinois (which provided equipment) for testing steam locomotive pulling power; instrument came from wooden 1907 car. St. Louis Southwestern (“Cotton Belt”) #MW 95589 Wedge Snowplow 1913 Builder: Baldwin Originally a Vanderbilt tender to Rock Island 2-8-2 #2572; rebuilt in mid-1920s to ¦loaf of bread² water tank design; converted to plow in 1957; conveyed to St. Louis Southwestern when Rock Island was broken up and its lines were sold. Union Pacific #BC-33 Locomotive Crane 1984 Builder: Pyke Self-propelled; 18-ton capacity. Union Pacific #SDA2 Track Spiker 1981 Builder: Fairmont Used to drive spikes into railroad ties to secure rails; Fairmont model W96B. Union Pacific #THC12M Tie-Handling Crane ca. 1970 Builder: Kershaw Crane is model TC/C3. Union Pacific #90081 Rotary Snowplow 1966 Biggest, heaviest rotary plow made, with 12-foot cutting wheel and 3,000-hp engine to turn it using diesel-electric drive; weighs 376,400 lbs. fully loaded. US Army #226 Locomotive Crane 1953 Builder: Orton Self-propelled; 25-ton capacity.

Rail Motive Power

Alton & Southern #12 ALCO/1926 S 8-wheel switcher 3-cylinder design 0-8-0  American Steel Foundries #8 Whitcomb/1948 D 65-ton 400 hp, two engines B-B

Arkansas & Missouri #22 ALCO/1943 D Model RS-1 1000 hp; first road switcher B-B

Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe #5011 Baldwin/1944 S Texas 74″ drivers, largest on any 2-10-4; 310 lb./sq. in. boiler pressure 2-10-4

Baltimore & Ohio #1 ALCO/GE/Ingersoll-Rand/1925 D Second diesel-electric locomotive in service; 300 hp B-B

Baltimore & Ohio #50 EMC/1935 D First non-articulated passenger diesel; 1,800 hp, two Model 201-A diesel engines Winton B-B

Boston & Albany #39 “Marmora” B&A/1876 S American “Eddy Clock”; has domeless boiler 4-4-0

Boston & Providence “Daniel Nason” B&P/1858-1863 S American Inside-connected cylinders, rods 4-4-0

Boston and Maine #1180 EMC/1926 Gas-Electric Branchline passenger train; 275-hp Winton engine B-2

Canadian National #5529 Montreal/1906 S Pacific Designed for passenger service 4-6-2

Chesapeake and Ohio #2727 ALCO/1944 S Kanawha Wheel arrangement called Berkshire by other railroads 2-8-4

Chicago & Illinois Midland #551 Lima/1928 S Mikado Most common modern freight engine 2-8-2 Undergoing restoration

Chicago and Northwestern #1015 ALCO/1900 S Atlantic 81″ drive wheels; First locomotive acquired by the Museum 4-4-2 Undergoing restoration

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #9908 “Silver Charger” EMC/1939 D 1,000 hp; baggage space at rear end A1A-2

Chicago, Burlington & Quincy #9939A EMD/1950 D Model E8A Original 2,250 hp, upgraded to 2,400 hp A1A-A1A

Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific #E-2 GE/1919 E Gearless bi-polar drive; 3,200 hp 1B+D+D+B1

Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific #3 EMD/1955 D “Aerotrain” locomotive; 1,200 hp B-1 Conrail #5677 (ex-Central RR of NJ) EMD/1952 D Model GP7 Dual controls for commuter service B-B

Delaware, Lackawanna and Western #952 ALCO/1905 S American Camelback 4-4-0

Duluth, Missabe & Iron Range #502 Baldwin/1916 S Santa Fe Heavy freight engine; hauled iron ore 2-10-2

Eagle-Picher #1621 (earlier used on Southern; MKT; Ft. Smith, Subiaco & Rock Island; and “Frisco”) Baldwin/1918 S Decapod Built 5′ gauge for Russia; converted to 4′ 8-1/2″ 2-10-0

Erie-Lackawanna #3607 EMD/1967 D Model SD45 20-cylinder engine; 3,600 hp

General Electric #1 Thompson-Houston /1892 E 30T First main line electric locomotive in U.S. B

General Motors #103 EMC/1939 D Model FTA Demonstrator; 1,350 hp B-B

Georgia #724 Baldwin/1896 S 6-wheel switcher Last regularly operating steam loco in MO; reboilered 1923 0-6-0

Illinois Central #764 ALCO/1904 S Consolidation Most common steam locomotive type 2-8-0

Illinois Terminal #1575 IT/1918 E Class B Cast underframe B-B

Illinois Terminal #1595 IT/1929 E Class C 1,500 hp; articulated frame (B-B)(B-B)

Illinois Terminal #206 White/1939 G Rail Motorbus Used on Alton-Grafton, IL line 2-A

Joplin-Pittsburg #2003 Plymouth (Fate-Root-Heath)/1936 Propane-E; 70T; Model OE 400 hp; industrial switcher B-B

Laclede Christy #2 Davenport/1907 S 9T 30″ gauge tramway locomotive 0-4-0T

Lake St. Elevated #9 “Charles H.” Rhode Island/1893 S “Forney” type Restored 1996 0-4-4T

Manufacturers Railway #211 ALCO/1948 D Model S-2 Blunt trucks B-B

Missouri Pacific #4502 ALCO/1955 D Model RS-3 1,600 hp B-B

Missouri Pacific #604 Fageol-Twin Coach/1947 G-Rail Motorbus Used in Houston, TX 1-A

Missouri-Kansas-Texas #311 Baldwin/1890 S American Rebuilt 1923; with Katy Flyer train 4-4-0

National Cash Register #7 Lima/1910 S Fireless steam storage locomotive 0-4-0F

New York Central #113 ALCO-GE/1906 E Class S-2 Gearless bi-polar drive; 2,200 hp 2-D-2

New York Central #2933 ALCO/1929 S Mohawk Called a Mountain on other railroads 4-8-2

New York, Chicago and St. Louis (“Nickel Plate Road”) #170 ALCO/1927 S Hudson Smoke lifters 4-6-4

Norfolk and Western #2156 N&W/1942 S Mallet; Class Y6a Compound – uses steam twice 2-8-8-2

Panama Canal #662 GE/1914 E Rack & adhesion With winch for towing ships through locks; 5′ gauge B

Pennsylvania #4700 PRR/1931 E Class P5 3,750 hp continous 2-C-2

Pennsylvania #4918 PRR/1942 E Class GG1 4,620 hp continuous; now Amtrak #4916 2-C+C-2 Reading “Black Diamond” Baldwin/1889 S Inspection locomotive 2-2-2T

Sabine River & Northern #408 EMC/1937 D Model NC 900 hp, Winton Model 201-A engine, cast frame B-B

Scullin Steel #95 Baldwin/1906 S 6-wheel switcher Former Frisco #3695 0-6-0

Southern #960603 EMD/1943 Orig. D; Model FTB Converted to steam heater car B-B

Southern Pacific #4460 Lima/1943 S Northern GS-6 Dual freight-passenger wartime service 4-8-4 St. Joe Minerals Goodman/1942 E 8T 2′ gauge mining locomotive; trolley and cable reel B

St. Louis Water Division #1 Whitcomb/1924 G, now D; 15T; Model SRD Mechanical drive; stick shift with clutch B

St. Louis Water Division #2 Plymouth (Fate-Root-Heath)/1930 G 30T; Model WLG Mechanical drive; clutch and 4-speed transmission C

St. Louis-San Francisco (“Frisco”) #1522 Baldwin/1926 S Mountain Equipped with booster and diesel multiple-unit control 4-8-2

St. Louis, Iron Mountain & Southern #635 Baldwin/1889 S 10-wheeler Class TN-61 Later MP 2707; last used on Sedalia-Warsaw, MO, line 4-6-0

Terminal Railroad #146 ALCO/1916 S 6-wheel switcher Chassis only; Young valve gear 0-6-0

Terminal Railroad #318 TRRA/1928 S 8-wheel switcher First one-piece cast bed incorporating cylinders 0-8-0

Union Electric #1 Baldwin/1926 S 4-wheel switcher Helped build Missouri’s Bagnell Dam 0-4-0T

Union Electric #2 Heisler/1940 S Fireless steam storage locomotive 0-6-0F

Union Pacific #2804 GE/1966 D Model U28C Cut away for viewing; 2,800 hp C-C

Union Pacific #4006 ALCO/1941 S Big Boy Largest successful steam locomotive 4-8-8-4

Union Pacific #6944 EMD/1971 D Model DD40AX 6,600 hp; 2 engines D-D

US Army #1149 Davenport/1954 Gas turbine-mechanical Experimental unit 1-B-1 US

Army #2002 EMD/1952 D Model SW8 800 hp, “Served” in Korea B-B US

Army #B-2069 GE-ALCO/1953 D Model MRS-1 Multi-gauge; minimum clearances; 1,600 hp C-C

US Navy #700440 GE/1942 D Model B-50; 25T 150-hp industrial model; Used at Curtis-Wright, McDonnell Aircraft, McDonnell Douglas & Boeing plants in St. Louis B

Wabash #573 Rhode Island/1899 S Mogul Last steam on Wabash 2-6-0

Winona & St. Peter #274 Baldwin/1873 S American Built for Chicago and Northwestern 4-4-0