The 49390 car set is available to go with this locomotive.
The "Franzburg" The famous railroad construction and operating firm Lenz & Co. had different types of locomotives built as regular production models for its railroads. In 1893/94, Lenz purchased six 0-4-0 tank locomotives of its class "i" (also "Pommern" group) from Vulcan in Stettin. These locomotives were initial equipment for operation on the meter gauge lines of the Franzburg County Railways, Inc. (FKB) from Stralsund to Barth and Ribnitz-Damgarten. The FKB assigned them the road numbers 1-6. These sturdy, simple wet steam tank locomotives had Heusinger valve gear. The engineer's cab and the low-slung boiler with a regulator box instead of a steam dome were of unmistakable Prussian origin. A frame type water tank and coalbunkers to the right and left of the boiler completed the equipment. The first three units helped with the construction of the meter gauge FKB lines. The remaining three followed when the first section of the line was put into operation. Both world wars as well as the intervening period between them left these locomotives unscathed; they carried out their service on the FKB dutifully and faithfully. The history of road number 99 5605 was rather varied. After the dismantling of the FKB tracks, it along with two freight cars (presently DEV 31 and DEV 146) came to the amusement park Minidomm in Breitscheid near Düsseldorf. There it led an unworthy existence as a colorfully painted toy object. The German Railroad Association (DEV) was able to acquire the entire train in 1980 in exchange for a steam locomotive of French origin. After extensive review, the DEV decided to restore the locomotive in its own workshops. On June 19, 1982, it was finally complete: Road number 99 5605 was given the name "FRANZBURG" after a festive baptism and then ran for the first time on a regular schedule on the museum's line to Asendorf. After many years of museum use it was time in the mid-Nineties for an extensive overhaul. It was successfully completed on June 21, 1996 after restoring the boiler and much other work. This locomotive still stands today as a perfect example of the Pommern type's sturdiness. It still steams dauntlessly with its trains on the museum railroad.