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Indiana Railway Museum
The Indiana
Indiana
Railway Museum is a railroad museum located in French Lick, Indiana, United States
United States
dedicated to preserving and displaying artifacts related to the history of railroads in Indiana.Contents1 History 2 Collection2.1 Locomotive Roster3 Rail line 4 Excursions 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] The Indiana
Indiana
Railway Museum was founded in 1961 in the Decatur County town of Westport with one locomotive and three passenger cars
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GE 80-ton Switcher
The GE 80-ton switcher
GE 80-ton switcher
is a diesel-electric locomotive model built by GE Transportation Systems. It is classified as a B-B type locomotive. It was designed for industrial and light switching duties around railheads and ports. The locomotive bears a great resemblance to the GE 44-ton switcher, and it is easy to confuse the two. Military version[edit]Inside the cab of a military 80-ton switcher.The military purchased 80-tonners between 1952 and 1953 for use switching railheads around Continental U.S. (CONUS) military facilities. In the 1990s Rail Equipment Division at Tooele Army Depot rebuilt most 80-tonners to have Cummins
Cummins
turbo-charged 470 hp (350 kW) 6-cylinder engines. The rebuild included a small cosmetic change resulting in end radiator screens and dual headlights. This rebuild gave all Army and some Air Force 80-tonners a much longer lifespan
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West Baden Springs, Indiana
West Baden Springs is a town in French Lick Township, Orange County, in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Indiana.[6] The population was 574 at the 2010 census
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ALCO S-2 And S-4
The ALCO S2 and S4 were 1,000 horsepower (746 kW) diesel electric switchers produced by ALCO and Canadian licensee Montreal Locomotive Works (MLW). Basically, the two locomotives differed only in trucks, with the S-2 using ALCO's own "Blunt" trucks, and the S-4 riding on standard AAR type A switcher trucks. Both were powered by ALCO 539 turbocharged, 6-cylinder diesels. The S-2 was built between August 1940 and June 1950, with a total of 1502 completed, while the S-4 was constructed between June 1949 and August 1957 (MLW until 1957) with total sales of 797. Canadian production of the S-4 started more than a year before U S production of the S-4. ALCO did not start building the S-4 until August 1950
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Michigan Southern Railroad (1989)
The Michigan Southern Railroad (reporting mark MSO), owned by Pioneer Railcorp, operates a portion of the former Michigan Southern Railroad (1846-1855) between White Pigeon and Sturgis, Michigan, United States. At White Pigeon, it connects with the Grand Elk.Railways portalv t eRail transport in MichiganPassengerAmtrakBlue Water Pere Marquette WolverineOtherDetroit People Mover ExpressTram QLineProposedSEMCOG Commuter Rail WALLYCommon carrier linesAA ADBF CHS CN CP CPMY CSXT DC DCON ELS GDLK GLC GR GTW HESR IN IORY LIRX LSI LSRC MAL MMRR MQT MS MSO NS SOO SSAM TCBY WC WMIHistoryHistory of railroads in Michigan Defun
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Baldwin Locomotive Works
Coordinates: 39°51′33″N 75°19′38″W / 39.85917°N 75.32722°W / 39.85917; -75.32722Baldwin Locomotive
Locomotive
WorksBaldwin Locomotive
Locomotive
Works in 1875Industry RailwayFate BankruptcyFounded Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S. (1825)Founder Matthias W. BaldwinDefunct 1972Headquarters Eddystone, Pennsylvania, U.S.Products LocomotivesBaldwin Locomotive
Locomotive
Works builder's plate, 1922Baldwin Locomotive
Locomotive
Works c. 1900The Baldwin Locomotive
Locomotive
Works was an American manufacturer of railroad locomotives from 1825 to 1956. Originally located in Philadelphia, it moved to nearby Eddystone, Pennsylvania, in the early 20th century. The company was for decades the world's largest producer of steam locomotives, but struggled to compete as demand switched to diesel locomotives
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2-6-0
Under the Whyte notation
Whyte notation
for the classification of steam locomotives, 2-6-0
2-6-0
represents the wheel arrangement of two leading wheels on one axle, usually in a leading truck, six powered and coupled driving wheels on three axles and no trailing wheels. This arrangement is commonly called a Mogul.[1]Contents1 Overview 2 Usage2.1 Australia 2.2 Belgian Congo 2.3 Canada 2.4 Finland 2.5 Indonesia 2.6 Italy 2.7 New Zealand 2.8 South Africa2.8.1 Cape gauge 2.8.2 Narrow gauge2.9 United Kingdom 2.10 United States of America3 ReferencesOverview[edit] In the United States of America (USA) and Europe, the 2-6-0
2-6-0
wheel arrangement was principally used on tender locomotives
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Angelina And Neches River Railroad
The Angelina and Neches River Railroad
Angelina and Neches River Railroad
(reporting mark ANR) is a short-line railroad headquartered in Lufkin, Texas. ANR operates an 11.6 miles (18.7 km) line from Dunagan, Texas, to an interchange with Union Pacific Railroad
Union Pacific Railroad
at Lufkin. ANR traffic includes lumber, foundry products, paper, plywood, chemicals, limestone, scrap iron, steel, and clay. ANR was founded in the 1880s as a logging route, and at its peak operated over 30 miles (48 km) of railroad
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Seaboard Air Line Railroad
The Seaboard Air Line Railroad
Railroad
(reporting mark SAL), which styled itself "The Route of Courteous Service," was an American railroad whose corporate existence extended from April 14, 1900, until July 1, 1967, when it merged with the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, its longtime rival, to form the Seaboard Coast Line
Seaboard Coast Line
Railroad. The company was headquartered in Norfolk, Virginia, until 1958, when its main offices were relocated to Richmond, Virginia. The Seaboard Air Line Railway Building in Norfolk's historic Freemason District still stands and has been converted to luxury apartments. At the end of 1925 SAL operated 3,929 miles of road, not including its flock of subsidiaries; at the end of 1960 it reported 4,135 miles
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Southern Railway (US)
The Southern Railway (reporting mark SOU) (also known as Southern Railway Company and now known as the current incarnation of the Norfolk Southern Railway) is a name of a class 1 railroad that was based in the Southern United States. The railroad is the product of nearly 150 predecessor lines that were combined, reorganized and recombined beginning in the 1830s, formally becoming the Southern Railway in 1894.[1] At the end of 1971, the Southern operated 6,026 miles (9,698 km) of railroad, not including its Class I subsidiaries AGS (528 miles or 850 km) CofG (1729 miles) S&A (167 miles) CNOTP (415 miles) GS&F (454 miles) and twelve Class II subsidiaries
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Orange County, Indiana
Orange County is located in southern Indiana
Indiana
in the United States. As of 2010, its population was 19,840, an increase of 2.8% from 19,306 in 2000.[1] The county seat is Paoli.[2] The county has four incorporated settlements with a total population of about 8,600,[3] as well as several small unincorporated communities. It is divided into 10 townships which provide local services.[4][5] One U.S. route and five Indiana
Indiana
state roads pass through or into the county.[6]Contents1 History 2 Geography2.1 Townships 2.2 Unincorporated towns3 Transportation 4 Climate and weather 5 Government 6 Demographics 7 Education 8 See also 9 Notes 10 References 11 Bibliography 12 External linksHistory[edit] Orange County was formed from parts of Knox County, Gibson County and Washington County by an act approved on December 26, 1815; it took effect on February 1, 1816
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Cuzco, Indiana
Cuzco (pronounced: KUZ-co) is an unincorporated community in Columbia Township, Dubois County, in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Indiana.[3] History[edit] Cuzco was platted in 1905 by William H. Nicholson.[4] It was named after Cusco, in Peru.[5] A post office was established at Cuzco in 1902, and remained in operation until it was discontinued in 1955.[6] Civil War historian Gilbert R. Tredway was reared in Cuzco during the 1920s and 1930s. Geography[edit] Cuzco is located at 38°28′30″N 86°43′22″W / 38.47500°N 86.72278°W / 38.47500; -86.72278. References[edit]^ "US Board on Geographic Names". United States
United States
Geological Survey. October 25, 2007. Retrieved 2016-07-05.  ^ "American FactFinder". United States
United States
Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 2013-09-11. Retrieved 2008-01-31.  ^ "Cuzco, Indiana". Geographic Names Information System
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Dubois, Indiana
Dubois is an unincorporated community and census-designated place (CDP) in Dubois County, Indiana, United States.[3] Its population at the 2010 census was 488.[4]Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Education 4 Demographics 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] Dubois was platted in 1885.[5] It took its name from Dubois County.[6] The Dubois post office was established in 1880.[7] An old variant name of the community was called Knoxville.[8] Geography[edit] Dubois is located in northeastern Dubois County at 38°26′43″N 86°48′16″W / 38.44528°N 86.80444°W / 38.44528; -86.80444. The center of the community is split between Marion and Harbison townships, and the CDP area extends eastward into Columbia Township as well. Jasper, the Dubois County seat, is 10 miles (16 km) to the southwest. Indiana
Indiana
State Road 545 passes through Dubois, leading north to State Road 56 and southeast towards Patoka Lake. According to the U.S
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Dubois County, Indiana
Dubois County (/duːˈbɔɪz/ doo-BOYZ) is a county located in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Indiana. As of 2010, the population was 41,889.[1] The county seat is Jasper.[2] Dubois County is part of the Jasper Micropolitan Statistical Area.Contents1 History 2 Geography2.1 Cities 2.2 Towns 2.3 Census-designated places 2.4 Other unincorporated places 2.5 Townships 2.6 Adjacent counties 2.7 Climate and weather3 Government 4 Demographics 5 Economy5.1 Personal income 5.2 Tourism6 Education 7 Infrastructure7.1 Major highways8 See also 9 References 10 External linksHistory[edit] Dubois County was formed on December 20, 1818, from Orange, Pike and Perry counties. It is named for Toussaint Dubois,[3] a Frenchman who fought in the American Revolutionary War, the Battle of Tippecanoe
Battle of Tippecanoe
and the War of 1812
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Norfolk Southern Railway
The Norfolk Southern Railway
Norfolk Southern Railway
(reporting mark NS[3]) is a Class I railroad in the United States. With headquarters in Norfolk, Virginia, the company operates 21,500 route miles in 22 eastern states, the District of Columbia,[4] and has rights in Canada
Canada
from Buffalo to Toronto
Toronto
and over the Albany to Montréal route.[5][6] NS is responsible for maintaining 26,300 miles, with the remainder being operated under trackage rights from other parties responsible for maintenance.[7] The most common commodity hauled on the railroad is coal from mines in Indiana, Kentucky, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia. The railroad also offers the largest intermodal network in eastern North America. NS is a major transporter of domestic and export coal
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