Two Milwaukee veterans sit in front of Barn 11 at IRM, adorned with appropriate signage. Neither of these two units see the light of day often, as they are often locked away in one of the newer b... (more)
In the New Haven Railroad's final weeks its oldest active locomotive was Alco HH660 0924, built in 1940. Here the old high hood switcher passed the night at the Dover Street engine terminal in Sou... (more)
Alone in the dark. Former Buffalo Creek Railroad Alco HH660 #43 was built in March of 1940. Owned by the Western New York Historical Society, the engine has undergone an extensive renovation, and ... (more)
This veteran Alco high hood switcher, HH660 0924, was the New Haven's oldest active locomotive in the railroad's final year. Built in 1940, it spent its later years working in Boston, where it pos... (more)
In July 2000, the Western New York Railway Historical Society entered into an agreement with RELCO LOCOMOTIVES, INC. to purchase this rare ALCO Model HH660 high hood switching locomotive that was ... (more)
On display near downtown Albia, Relco HH660 #602 wears a CB&Q scheme, which never owned this unit. It was built in 1940 as EJ&E #210.
Here is the finished control stand with all gauges cleaned and recalibrated. Brake valves have been cleaned and new gaskets added. Control switch contacts have been cleaned and lubricated. Replace... (more)
Buffalo Creek 43, sporting a classy paint scheme, poses near the depot at Hamburg, NY along the BSOR.
After grinding, needle scaling, sanding and priming Buffalo Creek #43 received a complete coat of paint on September 28th, 2012. Pinstriping was finished on the fireman's side of the locomotive by... (more)
Former Erie HH660 units at work in Weehawken. Notice the partial repaint- the heralds have been altered to Erie Lackawanna.
An old Alco with the cab removed and a "phonebooth" added to the front for an operator, deep within the coalfields of Virginia.
Behr HH600 603 rests for the weekend at their facility.
Michigan Limestone & Chemical Alco HH660 102 and two of it's sisters were long time residents of the scrap yard next to the D&M yard in Alpena.
Photo take from Summer Street Bridge looking North to the point where the tracks meet the water. Now a major convention center occupies this site and the tracks are gone.
This was an example of the quintessential New Haven Railroad Yard of the early 60s. It featured long freight houses, many old cabooses, tons of scrap metal, early generation ALCO’s and an outdoor ... (more)