The follow up pics from "A Locomotive Engineer's Album" by George B. Addill:
This first image below is a classic "American" Style 440 or (ooOO wheel arrangement) locomotive this type is the one usually filmed this is probably a factor from the sheer numbers manufactured. Note the "baloon" smokestack.
Below is a "Mogul" Style 260 (oOOO wheel arangement) locomotive another classic again sheer numbers insure survival of some examples to the present day. This has a straight stack with a cinder catcher at the top.
Next up an American with a curved stack that incorporated a pipe to direct cinders between the rails. It looks like a pipe stem.
Leone western looking locomotive a 060 (OOO wheel arrangement) This engine has angled cylinders.
The Consolidation Type 280 (oOOOO) shown below was usually employed of freight drags note the straight stack.
Below are two styles of saddle tankers a 242 (oOOo) with cow catchers at both ends and a 240 (oOO)
Next up is an 1893 242 (oOOo) "Mother Hubbard" or "Camelback" locomotive its cab was in the middle of the engine, engineer on one side fireman on the other they communicated through a speaking tube.
South of the border down Mexico way here is a pic of a Scottish built 440 (ooOO) locomotive running on the Mexican railway, this one really has a European look, reminded me on the Prussian loco used in "A Bullet for the General".