The International Steam Pages


Surviving Steam Road Engines

UK Steam Rallies 2013 
UK Steam Rallies 2014 
UK Steam Rallies 2015 
UK Steam Rallies 2016 
UK Steam Rallies 2017 
(first report 15th April 2017)

Africa

Angola
(4th Dec 13)

Congo (DR)
(1st Oct 16)

Ghana
(7th Nov 13)

Ivory Coast
(13th Oct 16)

Kenya
(7th Nov 13)

Madagascar
(8th Apr 12)

Mali
(10th Jun 16)

Namibia
(29th Jan 13)

Nigeria
(1st Apr 14)

Réunion
(23rd Feb 12)

São Tomé
(8th Apr 12)

South Africa
(4th Dec 13)

     

Americas

Argentina
(13th Feb 16)

Canada
(13th Jul 15)

Chile
(6th Jul 15)

Colombia
(23rd Jun 15)

Cuba
(4th Mar 12)

Dominica
(23rd Oct 13)

Guadeloupe
(23rd Oct 13)

Guyana
(19th Nov 14)

Paraguay
(11th Sep 13)

Turks and Caicos
(24th Sep 13)

Uruguay
(9th Nov 12)

USA
(13th Jul 15)

     

Asia

India
(19th Apr 17)

Indonesia
(7th Sep 16)
Israel
(13th Mar 15)

Laos
(1st Nov 13)

Malaysia
(20th Dec 16)

Myanmar
(2nd Jan 13)

Nepal
(13th Nov 14)

Pakistan
(16th May 13)

Sri Lanka
(29th Dec 16)

Thailand
(18th Mar 17)

Turkey
(16th Jun 16)

Australasia

Australia
(19th Apr 17)
New Zealand
(7th Nov 13)

Fiji
(16th Oct 12)

Europe

Azores
(10th Mar 12)

Balkans
(10th Mar 12)

Bulgaria
(21st Jul 16)

Czech Republic
(18th Nov 14)

Germany
(30th Sep 13)

Iceland
(10th Mar 12)

Poland
(14th Sep 15)

Romania
(25th Feb 17)

Spain
(25th Feb 17)

Switzerland
(14th Sep 15)

United Kingdom
(15th Apr 17)

Click here for the International Stationary Steam Index


Many of these entries were originally available on the International Stationary Steam Pages.

These engines rarely carry identification plates but the information is often buried under layers of rust and paint, for a guide to finding them click here, (notes updated 13th July 2012).

Fiji

There is an incomplete Marshall steam roller outside the Library in Lautoka, http://www.flickr.com/photos/sunshinesimis/5750520548/in/photostream/, http://i168.photobucket.com/albums/u183/aostling/Lautokasteamroller.jpg and http://i168.photobucket.com/albums/u183/aostling/Fijosteamroller.jpg (added 16th October 2012).

India

For some time Derek Rayner has searching out surviving steam rollers and other road engines. Click here to view a list of known survivors, most of which are illustrated (updated 19th April 2017).

Indonesia

As enthusiasts have wandered around Java, it has become apparent that there are quite a few steam rollers which tend to be monuments outside highway departments. I have prepared an initial list with illustrations now extended to other islands and other kinds of road engines (latest addition 7th September 2016). Further additions will be very welcome, I am sure it is incomplete.

Israel

T. Schorder reports that Kibbutz Ein Shemer near Hadera has a portable engine kept in working order. Little is known about it or its history and despite an Italian 'water level' plate it appears to be British in origin, various people consulted suggested one of the Lincoln builders. It may be that there are some stampings somewhere which might help with a more positive identification.

Laos

There is apparently an extant steam roller 'somewhere in Laos'. There were pictures here http://rideasia.net/forum/post3844.html#p3844 (2nd May 2012, but the link is now dead). The builder is currently unknown. There are now (1st November 2013) pictures here http://www.rideasia.net/motorcycle-forum/classifieds/648-searching-old-tractor.html (link broken by 25th October 2016), beware the site appears very slow.

Malaysia

There are a number of portable engines 'preserved' in the country including Taiping Museum and Kuala Kangsar (both Garretts, but they may be the same engine) and Seremban Museum (picture left courtesy of Mike Pass). All this was added to the stationary steam page on 3rd April 2013 and this page on 10th December 2016.

This Marshall portable is preserved at the United Plantations museum at Division 1, Jendarata Estate near Teluk Intan, Perak. The picture is courtesy of Tooyavan Dhamotharan (20th December 2016).

Myanmar (Burma)

Chris Cairns has sent me pictures of an active steam roller near Lashio, Shan State, 11th December 2009.

There is an Aveling Barford machine in People's Park in Yangon http://www.flickr.com/photos/12906273@N05/6144544755/ (1st May 2012)

This Fowler roller (late 1920s/1930s was photographed in a park in Magwe by David Brimblecombe (added 2nd January 2013) 

Nepal

Bernd Seiler photographed this Marshall portable (87298/1934) at the workshops of the Janakpur Railway at Khajuri in 2005. There is no reason to suppose it is not still there as all the steam locomotives stored there have recently been reported present (13th November 2014).

Pakistan

There are four known extant steam rollers in Pakistan:

Mughalpura Works, Lahore. Said to be "Made by Marshall Sons & Co. India in 1956 for Pakistan Western Railways. Still in working condition and placed in Loco Shop Mughalpura, Lahore, Pakistan. Total weight 15.0 tons. Water capacity 20.0 gallons. Oil capacity 15.0 gallons." Derek Rayner advises that in fact the roller will have been built in Gainsborough, UK and some time before this date. This is a 2006 picture by Thomas Kautzor (added 16th May 2013).

  • Ayub National Park, Rawalpindi is host to Aveling and Porter 3218/1893 http://www.flickr.com/photos/42573699@N03/3971641769/in/photostream/
  • There is a preserved Marshall roller in Quetta http://pakistaniat.com/2009/04/06/an-old-roller-of-quetta-municipality/ (added 1st May 2012, link dead by October 2014)
  • There is a preserved Marshall roller in Rasul said to be in "Gov College Rasul MB Din, Mandi Bahauddin - Sarai Alamgir Road, Rasul, Pakistan"

Sri Lanka

There are at least 3 steam wagons and one steam roller known to survive in Colombo alone - click here for pictures and basic information or use the link below for the full report. The Highways Museum at Kiribatkumbura near Kandy on the main road from Colombo is home to 2 steam rollers and two motor rollers, I have now added Derek Rayner's pictures to the page linked above (14th March 2013).

Robey steam wagon C-6037 has been restored to working order by a group of students and a lecturer (who worked in Sri Lanka German Railway Technical Training Institute - SLGRTT ). The picture is from Nalin Abeysinghe (22nd June 2013) who has also sent some pictures of its restoration in progress in 2010 (30th June 2013)..

Click for full size image.

Wout Deelen has an Aveling and Porter steam roller which he says belonged to the Sri Lanka railway until ca 1983, he would very much appreciate pictures of it in the country preferably working. Incidentally a quick Google search shows that the UK is host to a Fowler roller and at least one other A&P (added 12th June 2011), Derek Rayner says he believes that there were up to 6 Avelings (Aveling & Porter and Aveling-Barford) brought back, one of the latter is now in Germany. James Waite and Thomas Kautzor were here on a visit in January 2010 and have provided a comprehensive survey of relics in Colombo which includes non-railway items such as a steam roller and steam lorries (last updated 26th January 2011).

Click for full size image.

This Marshall portable (41427/1904) was found and photographed by John Knapton on a tyre company's forecourt in Kandy (7th March 2014)

Click for full size image.

Derek Rayner has sent this picture by Don Proudlock of a single speed Aveling and Porter piston valve compound roller spotted on the right entering Puttalam from the south in 2001(!), that's about 100km north of Colombo. Later information would be appreciated (29th December 2016).

Thailand

As we (and others) have wandered around the country, it has become apparent that there is much preserved and extant steam kit, particularly steam rollers which tend to be monuments outside provincial highway departments. I have prepared an initial list (updated with new discoveries 18th March 2017). Additions will be very welcome, I am sure it is woefully incomplete.

Turkey

The Rahmi M Koç Museum, Istanbul is home to a number of road engines, while this site has long featured pictures of the stationary steam engines and steam locomotives, visitors who send in reports have ignored these! There are 3 recent imports from the UK plus an American traction engine. Thomas Kautzor has now sent (16th June 2016) a very nice set of pictures which show that these exhibits are as well presented as the other exhibits.

Angola

Two Fowler ploughing engines survive in the small town of Catumbela between Benguela and Lobito (3rd April 2012). There are ploughing engines shown here - http://s208.photobucket.com/user/jamie_grieve/media/interesting%20iron/P1140065Medium.jpg.html?sort=3&o=219 (4th December 2013) I am not sure whether these are the same engines but I believe so, these pictures being taken earlier.

Congo (DR)

Thomas Kautzor points out that, in 2008, there was a collection of portables Tshikapa, in the western Kasaï. They used to belong to Forminière, which was mining diamonds in the area. They are illustrated here http://www.mbujimayi-miba.be/PHOTOS1/Tshikapa%20ces%20derniers%20temps/album/slides/17_machines_vapeur_2008.html (3rd April 2015).

A Fowler ploughing engine survives at the Kwilu-Ngongo sugar mill, the picture by Scott Jesser was taken on 21st October 2014 (1st October 2016). 

Ghana

Thomas Kautzor has supplied these pictures of a Fowler crane engine which is 'preserved' outside the Technology and Science Museum in Accra which date from 2007 (added 7th November 2013).

Ivory Coast

An Albaret Steam Roller was photographed preserved in Yamoussoukro, Lacs in January 1998, http://www.flickr.com/photos/27620970@N04/3604779073/. Now Thomas Kautzor has reported that it is 1300/1939 and provided pictures taken on 15th September 2016 (13th October 2016).

Kenya

Kenyan resident Roger Tanner has a serviceable preserved Ransomes Sims and Jefferies portable and another from Ruston and Hornsby that has yet to be fully restored, see John Ashworth's report - http://www.friendsoftherail.com/phpBB2/viewtopic.php?f=319&t=11724&p=33577#p33577 (added 7th November 2013).

Madagascar

A preserved portable engine is shown here - http://farm6.staticflickr.com/5205/5360719138_757255ce4c_b.jpg - there is no indication of location or the origin of the engine (added 8th April 2012).

Mali

Back in 2006, Thomas Kautzor stumbled across a steam ploughing engine in Massina, Ségou Province. It is a rare MAN engine built under licence from Heucke. There was a sister engine here some time earlier, but that was exported to the Netherlands and subsequently ended up in the UK (28th November 2013). Now Thomas tells me that there is a steam roller (presumably of French origin) similarly abandoned  near Kita (location 13° 19' 31.75" N 9° 31' 30.53" W). Note that this seems to be a slide which has been scanned the wrong way round and the image is 'flipped' - the flywheel should be on the opposite side (10th June 2016).

Namibia

There is a preserved Ransomes, Sims and Jefferies portable at the Seeheim Hotel, Seeheim, near Keetmanshoop in southern Namibia, advises Stuart Barker (29th January 2013). It carries the number 23914, which dates it between 1910 and 1912.

Nigeria

Thomas Kautzor reports (1st April 2014) that there is a Burrell compound road engine at the National Museum at Jos. Apparently it was formerly used in the timber industry.

Réunion

Thomas Kautzor reports (23rd February 2012): "Three steam rollers were found on the island, one next to a roundabout at the northern entrance to St-Leu, another at the Direction Départementale de l’Equipment in St-Pierre (marked with “Attention Danger” signs on all sides as if its boiler was about to explode), and the third beside road RF5 which leads to the Piton de la Fournaise volcano (said to have been used during the road’s construction in 1963)." Derek Rayner comments that they are all Albarets.

São Tomé

There is a semi-preserved Ruston Proctor portable engine in Santo António on Principe - http://www.flickr.com/photos/24544467@N02/2328206397/in/faves-escortmad79/ (8th April 2012). Another (Robey) portable is at Roça Milagrosa (south of Trinidade, km 7) - see Thomas Kautzor's report.

South Africa (updated 4th December 2013)

There are probably more surviving portables, traction engine, steam rollers etc in South Africa than in the rest of the continent put together. Many can be found by doing a Google Image Search, but Dave Collidge's SteamScenes website has an excellent section on them, many seem to be in store under cover, an excellent idea in a country where scrap thieves come armed with guns...Unfortunately no location is given for most of the outdoor examples which are plinthed.

Sandstone Estates have an excellent collection see http://www.sandstone-estates.com/index.php/steam-engines several of which are represented above.

Similarly the John Hall Museum of Transport http://www.jhmt.org.za/ (added 4th December 2013).

Of the non-Sandstone and JHMT engines above the following location can be established by image searches on the web:

AP 8477 steam roller - Belfast. some way east of Pretoria 25° 41' 50.26" S 30° 2' 36.74" E 

A Fowler steam roller is at Cape Town, Pinelands Park 33° 55' 47.62" S 18° 30' 57.01" E 


Australia (updated 19th April 2017)

There are many surviving portables, traction engine, steam rollers etc in the country and these can be seen in modest numbers at various rallies. The Echuca Steam Fair is by some way the biggest annual event - http://www.echucasteamrally.com.au/. I have now uploaded some pictures of the 2013 event (the 50th) from Ray Gardiner (4th December 2013).

There is a list of surviving Davey Paxman portable engines in Australia here - http://www.paxmanhistory.org.uk/portsaus.htm.

Kevin Hoggett photographed a number of preserved road steam engines in 2017 (19th April 2017)

New Zealand (added 7th November 2013)

There are many surviving portables, traction engine, steam rollers etc in the country and regular rallies are held here. Dave Collidge's SteamScenes website has an excellent section on one of the largest ones which featured no less than 77 engines, the Great Burrell Rally of 2006. There were actually 'only' 33 Burrells...


USA and Canada

I have steered clear of this area as quite clearly I could not do it justice. However, John Taubeneck points out (13th July 2015) that there is a list of survivors in these two countries, http://www.steel-wheels.net/nasteam.html. It looks comprehensive (monstrously so) but I am in no position to comment on how accurate it is for recent movements. Clearly anyone visiting North America looking for road steam should consult it.

Argentina (updated 13th February 2016)

One of the very late Super Sentinel wagons is now undergoing restoration to running order in Buenos Aires  The photographs are by Mr. Gabriel Asenjo, owner and CEO of G&G Metalmecánica who are doing the work. Thanks to Shuan McMahon for this one (5th April 2015). See his December 2015 update for a further even more encouraging picture (13th February 2016).

Chile

If you search the web, you will soon find that Chile is awash with portables, some of which have made their way back to the UK. Similarly, no doubt, full road engines such as the McLaren tractor and a Mann patent steam wagon  at Museo del Recuerdo (Instituto de la Patagonia, Universidad de Magallanes (updated 6th July 2015).

Colombia

Neil Edwards reports - 11th December 2011 - "A Kelly Springfield (US Manufacturer) steam roller is preserved in the centre of a very busy, roundabout in the north of Bogota." 

Elsewhere, Thomas Kautzor tipped me off about a steam lorry at the Museo Nacional del Transporte in Cali. It turns out it is Yorkshire Patent Steam Wagon Company 1534/1925. For more information see http://obeliscoclassiccarclub.blogspot.co.uk/2012/07/camion-vapor-camioncitos-camiones-coe.html,  http://homepage.ntlworld.com/michael.walters3/yorkshire-pages/survivors.htm (link dead 25th October 2016) and http://gente.elpais.com.co/sites/default/files/fotos/11/29/2013%20-%2001%3A17/_mg_5570.jpg (23rd June 2015).

Cuba

There is a preserved Aveling and Porter steam roller at Sugar Mill 205 Camilo Cienfuegos near gate 3 at Puerta. It is F type piston valved compound 11121/1925 weighing 12 tons. The identification comes from somebody who saw it whilst the works plate was still in situ. This information moved here on 4th March 2012, it was previously on a page concerning stationary steam engines in Cuban sugar mills. You may also be interested in a page of preserved steam fire engines in Cuba.

Dominica

Thomas Kautzor photographed this Tasker steam 'spring mounted' tractor (1453/1911) which is preserved at the Old Mill Cultural Centre on the island. Further details will appear in a forthcoming edition of Old Glory (23rd October 2013).

Guadeloupe

These two rollers (one steam, one internal combustion) were found by Thoma Kautzor, preserved inside the access ramps to the N1 from Route de Dubos at Petit-Bourg (Basse Terre) (23rd October 2013). Derek Rayner's immediate reaction is that the first is British and the second French.

Guyana

Thomas Kautzor has been Georgetown where a Marshall steam roller is preserved outside the City Engineers Department (19th November 2014). You can also find pictures here:
http://www.flickr.com/photos/arichards-gallery/6920489282/in/set-72157618444500442 and http://www.flickr.com/photos/arichards-gallery/3529957440/in/set-72157618112575784 (6th November 2013).

Paraguay

Two former Panoramio pictures shows a preserved steam roller in Concepcion - 23° 24' 24.95" S 57° 26' 28.52" W. According to one visitor it's a Ruthemeyer product, 11th September 2013).

Turks and Caicos Islands

Various web reports carry pictures of a Burrell road locomotive on West Caicos island, needless to say in a derelict condition, eg http://tcmuseum.org (original direct link no longer available 25th August 2015).Thanks to Tim Pennent for this one.

Uruguay

A former Panoramio picture showed an Aveling & Porter slide valve compound steam roller (ca 1905) in Montevideo. The page indicates it was taken in Perez Castellanos, 34° 51' 36.18" S 56° 9' 49.68" W.


Azores

James Waite found a disused Marshall portable engine at a tea factory (9th October 2014) 

Balkan Countries

Neil Edwards has sent a set of pictures and notes of steam rollers and other engines in this area (10th March 2012)

Bulgaria

Thomas Kautzor reports on three very different road engines preserved in the country (23rd May 2014) To which I have added a couple of pictures of a Ruston Proctor portable from David Hill (21st July 2016). 

Czech Republic

The 'Museum of Old Machines' (Muzeum starých strojů a technologií) is housed in the former Vonwiller textile factory in Žamberku in the north-east of the country. It has an eclectic collection of steam power and is also home to a collection of old internal combustion machines. Chris Capewell and Nigel Mundy visited in September 2014 and you can get a flavour of the museum from their report (18th November 2014).

Germany

The Emsland Moormuseum in Gross Hesepe contains some interesting exhibits including two large ploughing engine. Thomas Kautzor reports on his May 2013 visit (30th September 2013).

Iceland

There is a preserved Aveling and Porter steam roller at the Árbær Museum in Reykjavik, this is said to be the only one on the island (added 10th March 2012).

Poland

Chris Capewell has sent this picture of a roller at the Tarnowskie Gory / Repty museum site, better known for its narrow gauge steam locomotive display. According to the European Traction Engine Register it is locally built by Cegielski (831/1928) based on a Kemna gun tractor design. (14th September 2015) For more information on the company see https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/H._Cegielski_%E2%80%93_Pozna%C5%84

Romania

Thomas Kautzor visited Slobozia Veche on 21st January 2017 a town that hosts the National Agricultural Museum (Muzeul National al Agriculturii - http://muzeulagriculturii.ro/ - which he did not visit). However, there are (at least) two portables on display in town (all this added 10th February 2017, updated 25th February 2017). The first carries 'Seifried-Hugó (Budapest) of 1870' in the middle of a traffic circle in front of the Kaufland not far from the railway station. Derek Rayner now informs me that it has toothed wheels behind the rear carrying wheels which makes it a 'self moving portable'. Also, it's actually a MAVAG and that Hugó was probably its local agent, again the 1870 date is probably a little early.
A Ruston Proctor (Lincoln) of 1906 at the road junction (2A Bucuresti-Constanta & Bulvardul Matei Basarab) at the eastern end of town.

It seems the museum is stuffed with them http://muzeulagriculturii.ro/content/locomobile (quotes Marshall, HUCO, MAV, Hofherr-Schrantz) but a Google image search shows rather more see for example this link

Spain

Thomas Kautzor has sent these pictures of a delightful preserved portable on rails outside Cartagena's RENFE station. It carries the number 914 and 'Calla a Paris' (25th February 2017). 

Switzerland

Thomas Kautzor photographed this well presented Aveling and Porter steam roller (8415/1917) at Dietikon, outside the Walo Bertschinger yard (14th September 2015).

United Kingdom

When Yuehong and I need some steam therapy we head for one of the UK's many steam fairs held in the warmer (and allegedly drier) months of the year.

Identification of Steam Rollers

Derek Rayner has produced some notes to aid identification, unfortunately the methods are rather different for each maker. The numbers produced may not be actual maker's numbers but they can be translated by references to lists. If you find a 'new' roller, traction engine or portable, please feel free to contact Derek directly - this is an image not a link and you will have to retype it.

Derek can also normally identify an engine's manufacturer from a good photograph or two - please email them to him and, of course, we'd like to use them on this page if you agree.

If anyone can tell us where Ruston and Hornsby hid their numbers we'd be pleased to hear!

John Fowler & Co of Leeds

1 Stand on the footplate and face the front of the machine and look down. On the top edge (horizontal surface) of the vertical front plate which is between the left hand and right hand sides of the machine on which the pressure gauge would be mounted, there may be a stamped-in number. It may be painted over and this (and any rust) will have to be removed first.
2 Still standing in the same location, look for stamped-in numbers on or in the area of the crankshaft bearing caps.
3 Look on the valve or around the area of the shut-off valve for the pressure gauge take-off pipe.
4 Still standing in the same location, bend down and look on the curve of the boiler backhead well above the firehole door and almost in the location where it becomes horizontal. Scrape away any corrosion.
5 End of crankshaft (either or both ends).
6 At front of machine, climb to look at front of cylinder. Scrape away rust on both horizontal and vertical surfaces.

Aveling & Porter of Rochester

1 Stand about half way down the machine on the flywheel (left hand) side. Look at the firebox (not the boiler barrel) and look for the horizontal double row of rivets meeting with a vertical double row of rivets towards the front and just in front of the edge of the flywheel. Somewhere in that area, just below the horizontal line of rivets there should be a four digit number. Also a shape such as a fishbone, diamond, star, square or cross – which is the riveters mark. The number (Boiler Test Number – BTN) in this location is NOT the Royalty Number (Works number) of the machine but must be ‘translated’ using information in a UK Archive Office to give the Royalty Number. There is no direct correlation between the two numbers.
2 The BTN can generally also be found on the opposite side of the boiler in the same place.
3 Sometimes, components such as gears, covers, striking forks, ends of rods, etc, also have the BTN number stamped on and it is usually on the reverse of the brass Royalty plate.
4 Early steam rollers (pre-1890) sometimes have the BTN cast into the top of the blast pipe.
5 Later steam rollers (after 1921) sometimes have a number stamped into the edge of the scraper casting supports. This number has been found to be the last three digits of the Royalty number.
6 On some post-1921 rollers, an EO Number has been found stamped in place of the BTN. This also must be ‘translated’ using information in a UK Archive Office to give the Royalty Number.

Aveling-Barford Ltd of Grantham

1 Stand on the footplate and bend down. Possibly easier to kneel on the footplate since these machines can be accessed between the twin bunkers at the back. Scrape away the dirt, soot, rust etc from an area on the boiler backhead above the firehole door. A series of stampings in this area provided the boiler number, date of hydraulic test, test pressure and manufacturer of boiler (which was not the name of the steam roller maker) etc. Again, this boiler number needs ‘translating’ using Archive-based information which has to be back-traced’ to determine the roller’s Works Number. A typical example is shown below:

Marshall, Sons & Co of Gainsborough

1 Stand on the footplate and look at the boiler backhead or the front plate.
If there is a circular plate with the firm’s name on it, then stamped on this same plate will be the five digit Works number. Ignore a ‘Patent’ plate which may have a cast-on year of 1910 – since that was the year the Patent was granted for the corrugated firebox top which was a specific feature of Marshall steam rollers.
2 Other locations where stamped-in Works numbers have been found are on the centre ring of the (single cylinder) cylinder cover at the front of the roller; on the end of the cylinder and at the rear of the chimney. 
3 Also – at the rear of the machine on a rectangular plate fixed to the side of the tender on the outside of the coal space above the water space which is below. This rectangular plate has sometimes been seen to be fixed on either side of the roller.
4 The boiler backhead, where it curves from vertical to horizontal at its top is where the maker usually stamped a boiler sequential number. Again, this boiler number would need ‘translating’ using Archive-based information which has to be ‘back-traced’ to determine the roller’s Works Number.

Ruston & Hornsby of Lincoln

The boiler number is always stamped on the firebox above the firehole door but it often became erased through heat, rust, soot, etc.
The engine number � six figures - was always stamped on a plate fastened to the cylinder block - but these plates often go missing.
Identification numbers, have also been found stamped on the 'spectacle plate' above the boiler which has the con-rods running through. Other likely places where they may be found are:- end of crank, flywheel boss, flywheel key, bearings and bearing pedestals. These are all 'possible' places - but not 'definite'.


Rob and Yuehong  Dickinson

Email: webmaster@internationalsteam.co.uk