The Lehigh & Hudson River's class 90 Consolidations, erected by Baldwin Locomotive Works in 1925, were among the heaviest 2-8-0s in North America, tipping the scales at 309,700 pounds. The 100-square-foot grate area of their wide Wooten firebox was designed for slower-burning anthracite, in common with the practice of other railroads serving the eastern Pennsylvania region. These locomotives had 3607 square feet of superheating surface and 924 square feet of superheating surface. Their driver diameter was 61 inches, while boiler pressure was 220 p.s.i. and cylinder dimensions were 27x32 inches, resulting in a tractive effort of 71,514 pounds — an astounding figure for a 2-8-0. Their 12-wheel tender was also unusual for the Consolidation type. K. E. Schlachter of Piermont, New York snapped No. 91 of the class at Warwick, New York on November 2, 1932 in a photo purchased through eBay. With dieselizationof the L&HR, these engines were retired in 1950.