I think the answer is no. I'll basically point to two exercises in Engelking.

A map $q:X\to Y$ is called *hereditary quotient*, if for any $B\subset Y$, the restriction of $q$ on $q^{-1}(B)$ is a quotient map (see Exercise 2.4.F for some characterizations). In particular, it is said there that any quotient map onto a Hausdorff Frechet-Urysohn space is hereditary quotient.

On the other hand Exercise 3.7.D says that if $q$ is hereditary quotient with compact preimages of points, then $w(Y)\le w(X)$ and if $X$ is locally compact, then $Y$ is locally compact (the point is that hereditary quotient + compact preimages + $X$ is locally compact implies that the map is perfect, and in particular closed).

Now let $X=\mathbb{R}$ and let $q$ be the map that sends all integer into a point, and so you get a countable wedge of circles. Note that it is not locally compact at the point where all the circles meet. However, it is a metrizable space and in particular, it is Frechet-Urysohn.

Hence, if $X_1$ is locally compact and $q_1:X_1\to Y$ is quotient, then it is hereditary quotient, and so if we further assume that preimages under $q_1$ are compact, then $Y$ is locally compact, which leads to a contradiction.