The Reading Blue Mountain and Northern Railroad (reporting mark RBMN), sometimes shortened to Reading and Northern Railroad, is a regional railroad in eastern Pennsylvania. Its headquarters is in Port Clinton. The RBMN provides freight service on 300 miles of track. Its mainline consists of the Reading Division between Reading and Packerton and the Lehigh Division between Lehighton and Dupont. Its main freight cargo is anthracite coal.

Passenger excursions also run on RBMN tracks. The RBMN itself operates excursion service from Reading and Port Clinton to Jim Thorpe, while the Lehigh Gorge Scenic Railway (LGSR) offers service between Jim Thorpe and Lehigh Gorge State Park. [Wikipedia]

The following 1915 era valuation maps were contributed by Brian Angevine via FaceBook. Thank you, Brian!

HBTM 00 1914 Map #0 Main Line and Branches

HBTM 01 1918 map 1 Main Line Milepost 0-2 Mount Dallas, Everett,
connection with PRR at Mount Dallas

HBTM 02 1914 Map-2 Main Line Milepost 2-4

HBTM 03 1914 Map 3 Main Line Milepost 4-6 Tatesville, Brallier , Tatesville shelter
shown without label, name from Index map. Abandoned right-of-way to south
between Tatesville & Brallier

HBTM 04 1914 Map 4 Main Line Milepost 6-8

HBTM 05 1914 Map 5 Main Line Milepost 8-10

HBTM 06 1914 Map 6 Main Line Milepost 10-12

HBTM 07 1914 Map 7 Main Line Milepost 12-14 Hopewell

HBTM 08 1914 Map 8 Main Line Milepost 14-16 Riddlesburg, Colonial Iron Company spur.
716.9 Junction with Six Mile Run Branch.

HBTM 09 1914 Map 9 Main Line Milepost 16-18 Clark

HBTM 10 1914 Map 10 Mainline Milepost 18-20 Saxton

HBTM 11 1914 Map 11 Mainline Milepost 20-22 Saxton Furnace

HBTM 12 1914 Map 12 Mainline Milepost 22-24

HBTM 13 1914 Map 13 Mainline Milepost 24-26 Cove

HBTM 14 1914 Map 14 Mainline Milepost 26-28 Hummel

HBTM 15 1914 Map 15 Mainline Milepost 28-30 Entriken

HBTM 16 1914 Map 16 Mainline Milepost 30-32

HBTM 17 1914 Map 17 Mainline Milepost 32-34 Maklesburg ,
Junction with Juniata & Southern RR (dismantled 1917)

HBTM 18 1914 Map 18 Mainline Milepost 34-36 Brumbaugh

HBTM 19 1914 Map 19 Brumbaugh Br. Mainline Milepost 36-38 Grafton

HBTM 20 1914 Map 20 Brumbaugh Br. Mainline Milpost 38-40 McConnelstown

HBTM 21 1914 Map 21 McConnelstown Br. Mainline Milepost 40-42

HBTM 22 1914 Map 22 McConnelstown Br. Mainline Milepost 42-44
Huntingdon, South Huntingdon, connection with PRR

HBTM 23 1914 Map 23 Shoups Run Br. Milepost 0-2 Saxton ,
0.00 = 1037.46 Junction with main line H&BTM.v1.PA-10

HBTM 24 1914 Map 24 Shoups Run Br. Milepost 2-4 Coalmont,
(handwritten note on multiple maps including H&BTM.v1.PA-33
to see map "SL24-25". Not indicated on Index Map.)

HBTM 25 1914 Map 25 Shoups Run Br. Milepost 4-6 Dudley, Hillside, Midlothian,
Martha Slope, Miller Mine, Benedict Mine, Martha Mine.

HBTM 26 1914 Map 26 Shoups Run Br. Milepost 6-9 Broad Top City , Fisher Mine,
Blacks Colliery, Ocean No. 2, 4, 5 Collieries, Carbon No. 4 Colliery.

HBTM 27 1914 Map 27 Six Mile Run Br. Milepost 0-2 Defiance, 0.00 = 716.9.00
Main Line H&BTM.v1.PA-8. Mt. Equity Colliery, Rock Bar Colliery, Judith Colliery, Louise No. 2.

HBTM 28 1914 Map 28 Six Mile Run Br. Milepost 2-4 Coaldale, Kenmar Colliery,
Ladysmith Colliery No. 1 & 2, Crescent Colliery No. 5, Bacon Colliery No. 1,
Cresson Colliery No. 7, Shreeves Run No. 7, Delaware Colliery No.1.

HBTM 29 1914 Map 29 Six Mile Run Br. Milepost 4 North Point, Highland Colliery,
Delaware Colliery No. 2. End of track was 261.66

HBTM 30 1914 Map 30 Sandy Run Br. Milepost 1-2 Sandy Run, Reichley , 0.00 = 46.7175 Junction with
Sandy Run & Longs Run Branch southwest of Atlas. Cambria No. 2 Slope,
Chevington No. 2, 4, & 5, Cambria Colliery No. 1, Glendale Colliery No. 1 & 3.
Originally connected to main line at 646.735.

HBTM 31 1914 Map 31 Sandy Run & Long Run Br. Milepost 0-2 Atlas, Langdondale , 0.00 = 646.735
Junction with main line H&BTM.v1.PA-7 south of Hopewell. Sandy Run Branch continues
with new engineering station numbering 46.7175 = 0.00 H&BTM.v1.PA-30.
Longs Run Branch begins at ES46.7175. Atlas No. 1, Cambria Colliery No. 3.

HBTM 32 1914 Map 32 Longs Run Br. Milepost 2-3 Kearney , Coal Tipple.

HBTM 33 1914 Map 33 Millers Run Br. Milepost 0-1 0.00 = 192.46 Junction with
H&BTM.v1.PA-24 Shoups Run Branch near Melrose.

HBTM 34 1914 Map 34 Shreeves Run Br. Milepost 0-1 Finleyville , 0.00 = 188.61
Junction with Six Mile Run. Bacon No. 2, Shreeves Run Colliery.

HBTM 35 1914 Map 35 Boalmont Br Milepost 0-2 0.00 = 169.61 Junction with H&BTM.v1.PA-24
Shoups Run Branch northeast of Coalmont heading south. Shows track extending
to 117.07. Hicks Mine, Coalmont Coal Company Tipple.






The table below serves only to document select available HO scale models.

Quantity Prototype Model HO Scale Manufacturer Ph
Diesel Locomotives
182 GE Genesis P42DC

Athearn Genesis

75 on order Siemens Charger ALC-42 Bachmann            
18 GE Genesis P32AC-DM              
17 GE Dash 8-32BWH Atlas            
13 GE Genesis P40DC              
  EMD F40PH Kato     X      
Passenger Cars
  Budd Manor Sleeper Rapido X   X      
  Budd Slumbercoach Rapido X          
  Budd Baggage-Dorm Rapido X          

Budd Amfleet I

Coach, Business, Cafe, and split Business/Cafe configurations.



Pullman Superliner I

Bi-level cars. Coach, Coach/Baggage, Sleeper, Diner and Lounge/Cafe configurations.

Kato (coach)

    X X  
Kato (lounge)     X X   X
Kato (sleeper)     X X   X
Kato (diner)       X   X

Con Cor


Bombardier Superliner II

Bi-level cars. Coach, Sleeper, Deluxe Sleeper, Diner, Lounge/Cafe, and Transition Sleeper configurations.

Kato (transition sleeper)

       X   X

Budd Amfleet II

Coach and Lounge ("Diner Lite") configurations.

Walthers      X  X    


130 ordered

CAF Viewliner II

Cars will be configured as 25 sleepers, 25 diners, 10 baggage/dormitory and 70 baggage cars

 Kato (baggage)      X    

Bombardier Horizon

Coach, Cafe, and split Business/Cafe configurations.

Rapido (coach)

     X  X    X
Rapido (dinette)     X X   X

Walthers (coach)


Johnstown America 75' Auto Carrier

Used exclusively on the Amtrak Auto Train.


Morrison-Knudsen Viewliner II

Single-level cars, all configured as sleepers.


Budd Metroliner Cab Control Car

Former Metroliner electric multiple unit coaches converted to be used as cab control coaches for push-pull operation. Typically used on Keystone Service, Hartford Line and Valley Flyer services.

  Thrall 60' Material Handling Car


Kato     X      
  RoadRailer Bowser            
Train Sets
28 on order

Alstom Avelia Liberty

Not yet in service. Scheduled to begin service in 2021. 56 power cars on order.

Not yet in service. 252 unpowered trailer cars; nine (seven business class, one first class and one cafe) per trainset. 28 trainsets in total.


Bombardier/Alstom​ Acela Express

40 power cars; each one is semi-permanently coupled to each end of a trainset.

120 unpowered trailer cars; six (four business class, one first class and one cafe) per trainset. 20 trainsets in total.


Rainbow Era

When Amtrak took over intercity passenger rail service on May 1, 1971, it inherited a collection of rolling stock from twenty different railroads, each with its own distinct colors and logos. Needing only to operate 184 of the 366 trains that had been run nationwide by the private railroads, Amtrak was able to pick the 1,200 best passenger cars to lease from the 3,000 that the private railroads had owned. This equipment was haphazardly mixed to form consists, resulting in trains with the mismatched colors of several predecessor railroads. This "Rainbow Era" was short-lived; Amtrak began purchasing some of the leased equipment in mid-1971, setting the stage for wholesale repainting from 1972 to 1974.

Screen Shot 2020 03 19 at 1.38.00 PM

Shout out to Kaylee Zheng whose clinic was the initial data for this cheat sheet!

EMD Model Designation

Example: SD  70        AC

Unit Type Locomotive Series Improvement Series Options/Modifiers
F = Cowl/Monocogue Unit
SW = Switcher
MP = Multi Purpose Switcher
GP = General Purpose (4 axle)
SD = Special Duty (6 axle)

If last digit is 9, then 12 cylinder prime mover; otherwise 16 cylinder.

Exception: T4 locos are 12 cylinders always

(blank) = base version

-1 = EMD reman. program (late 1960s)

-2 EMD reliability improvement series

A = Special Custom Builds
AC = Alternator or AC Traction
M or W = Wide cab
I = Isolated (vibration reducing wide cab)
L = Lightweight frame
P = Passenger/steam heat
H = Head End Power (HEP)
e = Reduced emissions compliant
-T4 = Tier 4 emissions compliant
IAC = Individual Axle Control
P4 [?] = B1-1B wheel arrangement
X = Experimental


GE Model Designation

Example: Dash9  44 C  W

Locomotive Series Locomotive HO x 100 Wheel Arrangement per Truck Options/Modifiers

U = Universal
P = Passenger
Dash8 = Dash 8 Series
Dash9 = Dash 9 Series
AC = AC Traction Series
ES = Evolation Series
ET = Evolution Series, T4 Compliant

For AC series, full HP is written out, although, conventional 2 digit HP indicator is also used interchangeably  

C = Cowl Unit
H = Head End Power (HEP)
P = Passenger
Q = Extended Crew Cab
W = Wide Cab


Round One:

Roof Line: Clean Roof Line: Congested
Fuel Tank: Angular Fuel Tank: Rounded

Brake Reservoir: Two tanks

Brake Reservoir: Long "Torpedo Tube"
Exhaust stack right before radiator Exhaust stack towards cab
GE ET44AC Right  



Round Two:

Radiator "winged" (except U-boats)

GEVO has mini-radiator in front of main radiator

GEVO T-4 similar to standard GEVO radiator but massive 

Radiator has raised fans:
  • Two large fans - 38 series
  • Three large fans - 40 series
  • Three large fans, angled radiator - 45 series
  • Three large fans, tall radiator screens - 50/60 series
  • Three large fans, tall angled radiator - 70 series
  • Three large fans, chunky angled radiator - 80/90 series
  • Two XL fans, chunky angled radiator - 80/90 series (Ace)
  • Three XL fans, chunky angled radiator - 80/90 series (Ace T-4)

Fan Size: Large = 48"; XL = 54"

more to come



RIght Side View GE DASH9 Right      GE ET44AC Right    
Left Side View GE DASH9 Left      GE ET44AC Left    
Top View GE DASH9 Top      GE ET44AC Top     
Front Quarter View GE DASH9 Front      GE ET44AC Front    
Rear Quarter View GE DASH9 Rear      GE ET44AC Rear    



and on alphabetroute.com


The Pennsy Modeler is a celebration and collection of information about railroads of Pennsylvania.

The majority of the site pertains to the Pennsylvania Railroad and represents a sequel to the Keystone Crossings web site which was retired several years ago. Under the Pennsylvania Railroad menu, you will find access to blogs of articles, downloads, databases, and an index.

Under the Other Railroads of Pa menu you will find information about Amtrak, Norfolk Southern, Trailer Train Company, and other railroads of Pennsylvania. Within the blogs you will also find information about fallen flags from Pennsylvania.

Please refer to our sister site -- AlphabetRoute.com -- for information on the Central Railroad of New Jersey, Nickel Plate Road, Pittsburgh & West Virginia Railway, Reading Company, Western Maryland Railway, and Wheeling & Lake Erie Railway.​

The following are the most prevalent Norfolk Southern diesel locomotives in use as of 2022, summarized from Chris Toth's excellent Norfolk Southern Diesel Locomotive Roster.

Road numbers in bold are in the author's collection.

Heritage Locomotives

Norfolk Southern has honored its predecessor railroads during 2012, its 30th anniversary year, by painting 20 new locomotives in commemorative schemes that reflect the heritage of those predecessors.

Since the 1820s, hundreds of railroad companies were built, merged, reorganized, and consolidated into what eventually became Norfolk Southern, itself created from the consolidation of Southern Railway (SR) and Norfolk and Western Railway (NW) in 1982. In 1999, Norfolk Southern expanded the scope of its heritage with its acquisition of a portion of Conrail (CR). The heritage locomotives represent most of the railroads that played significant roles in Norfolk Southern's history. The first unit, Conrail 8098, rolled out of Altoona, Pa., March 15, and the final one, Lackawanna 1074, rolled out of Muncie, Ind., on June 27.

Each paint scheme was modified to fit contemporary locomotives while staying as true as possible to the original designs. Norfolk Southern employees in Altoona and Chattanooga, Tenn., painted GE ES44AC locomotives, while the EMD SD70ACe units were painted at Progress Rail Services' facility in Muncie, Ind. The heritage locomotives are now hauling freight across Norfolk Southern's 20,000-mile, 22-state network.


Central of Georgia Railway (SR, GE) was formed in 1833 to connect Macon, Ga., with Savannah, completing a rail link between Chattanooga and the port. It was famed for two passenger trains named after prize-winning race horses, the Nancy Hanks and the Man O’ War.







Central Railroad of New Jersey (CR, EMD) was the first American railroad to have its employees wear uniforms, and in 1892, one of its locomotives set a world speed record of 105 mph.







Conrail (GE) was created by the U.S. government in 1976 from the bankrupt Penn Central, Lehigh & Hudson River, Erie Lackawanna, Central Railroad of New Jersey, Lehigh Valley, Reading and Pennsylvania-Reading Seashore Lines, becoming the largest railroad at the time, with 34,000 route miles.







Delaware, Lackawanna and Western (CR, EMD) was created in 1849 to connect the rich anthracite coalfields of the Lackawanna Valley of Pennsylvania to northern New Jersey. A hurricane in 1955 knocked the railroad out of operation for a month, with the resulting financial difficulties forcing it to merge with the Erie Railroad in 1960 to formthe Erie Lackawanna Railroad.







Erie Railroad (CR, EMD) was key to economic development along the Southern Tier, which includes Binghamton and Elmira, N.Y. In 1851, Secretary of State Daniel Webster, wrapped in a blanket and clutching a bottle of rum, was strapped to a rocking chair on an open flatcar so he could ride the just-completed railroad.







Illinois Terminal Railroad (NW, EMD) began life as the Illinois Traction System in 1896 as an interurban electric railroad in central and southern Illinois. Hit by the Great Depression, it was reorganized as the Illinois Terminal in 1937 and attempted to survive as a passenger railroad until relinquishing that business in 1956, when it was acquired by a consortium of railroads. It was operated as a freight railroad until acquired by NW in 1982.






Interstate Railroad (SR, GE) was incorporated in 1896 to serve southwestern Virginia coalfields. Despite its name, it operated entirely within Virginia. It was acquired by Southern in 1961.








Lehigh Valley Railroad (CR, GE) was built to haul coal, replacing water transport down the Lehigh River, and was known as the Route of the Black Diamond.








Monongahela Railway (CR, GE) was created in 1901 as a joint venture of the Pennsylvania Railroad and the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie Railroad to haul coal out of Pennsylvania and West Virginia, with its base of operations in Brownsville, Penn. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad acquired a one-third stake in it in 1927. It was merged into Conrail in 1993. The lines of the former Monongahela continue to serve a vital coal-producing region today.






New York Central Railroad (CR, EMD) was organized from 10 roads paralleling the Erie Canal between Albany and Buffalo, N.Y., and became known as the “Water Level Route.” Today, the former NYC line between Cleveland and Chicago is the busiest on the NS system, with more than 100 freight trains daily.







New York, Chicago and St. Louis Railroad(NW, GE) was known commonly as the Nickel Plate Road, a moniker it acquired when the Norwalk (Ohio) Chronicle referred to it in 1881 as “the great New York and St. Louis double track, nickel plated railroad,” supposedly indicative of its solid financial backing.







Norfolk Southern Railway (SR, EMD) (not to be confused with today’s Norfolk Southern) was a line serving southeast Virginia and northeast North Carolina, chartered in 1883 and acquired by Southern Railway in 1974.







Norfolk & Western Railway (GE) originated as City Point Railroad, a nine-mile road between Petersburg and City Point, Va., in 1836. Following numerous mergers and acquisitions, it became the Norfolk & Western in 1881.







Penn Central (CR, EMD) The Penn Central Transportation Company was created in 1968 from the merger of the New York Central and the Pennsylvania Railroad, and the New York, New Haven and Hartford was added shortly afterward. Penn Central formed the core of Conrail when Conrail was created in 1976.







Pennsylvania Railroad (CR, GE), incorporated in 1846, billed itself as the “Standard Railroad of the World” and was for many years the largest American railroad by tonnage and revenues. PRR opened the Horseshoe Curve railroad engineering marvel; carried President Lincoln to his inauguration; implemented the “line and staff” organizational structure used by business today; built Pennsylvania Station in Manhattan; and electrified the route between New York and Washington, among its many achievements.





Reading Company (CR, EMD) was one of the first railroads built in America and built its fortune hauling coal. It featured the first iron railroad bridge in America.








Savannah & Atlanta Railway (SR, EMD) began life as the Brinson Railway in 1906, slowly expanding from Savannah toward the Northwest. It was consolidated with other small railroads to become the Savannah & Atlanta in 1917. Central of Georgia bought the S&A in 1951.







Southern Railway (GE) originated as the South Carolina Canal and Rail Road Company in 1827. On Christmas Day, 1830, it put into service the nation's first regularly scheduled steam passenger train, "The Best Friend of Charleston." Southern was incorporated in 1894 from the reorganization and consolidation of numerous predecessors, and absorbed another 68 railroad companies over the next six years.






Virginian Railway (NW, EMD) was the only railroad created through the capital and credit of one man, oil magnate Henry Huttleston Rogers. After building a short line, the Deepwater Railway, to haul coal out of West Virginia and then being blocked by the bigger railroads, he created another railroad, the Tidewater Railway, to reach Norfolk, Va., then combined the two into the Virginian in 1907. It was acquired by N&W in 1959.






Wabash Railroad (NW, EMD) was formed in 1877 and served the central U.S. It was acquired by the Pennsylvania Railroad in 1927 and leased to Norfolk & Western in 1960. In 1991, N&W, by then part of Norfolk Southern, purchased the Wabash outright. Made famous by the 1904 song “Wabash Cannonball,” there was in fact no such train by that name until 1949.


Triple Crown is a subsidiary of Norfolk Southern, created to provide Roadrailer services.

With a hub at Fort Wayne, in 2011 routes extended to Minneapolis (through Chicago), Kansas City (through St. Louis), Toronto (through Detroit), Jacksonville (through Atlanta), and Bethlehem (through Harrisburg).

In 2015, routes were reduced to just autopart service between Detroit and Kansas City.


  • 1956: C&O Railvans begin testing
  • 1957: NYC Flexi-Vans begin testing
  • 1958: Flexi-Vans enter revenue service
  • 1959: Railvans enter revenue service
  • 1961: Railvan name changed to RoadRailer
  • 1969: Original RoadRailers out of service
  • 1974: Flexi-Vans out of service
  • 1978: Bi-Modal Corp. introduces its 45-foot RoadRailer
  • 1986: Triple Crown service established
  • 2004: RoadRailer service peaks with 9,000n trailers in service
  • 2015: Triple Crown reduces service to Detroit-Kansas City
RoadRailer Models
Description Notes HO Model
CouplerMate End-of-train bogie. Bowser
RoadRailer Platewall Trailer   Bowser
RoadRailer Side Door Trailer   Bowser
RoadRailer Duraplate Trailer   Bowser
RoadRailer Smooth Wall Trailer   Bowser


Mark Description
BTTX Bi-level rack
CTTX Auto rack.
DTTX Double-stack well car.
ETTX Tri-level auto rack.
FTTX Equipped to carry automobile or truck frames.
ITTX Saddleback flat for carrying trucks.
JTTX Miscellaneous Service
RTTX Tri-Level Rack
TTBX Bi-Level Rack
TTCX Container-only.
TTDX Military Equipment
TTRX Tri-Level Rack
TTX 2-Hitch TOFC



  • 1978: Santa Fe's Fuel Foilers enter service
  • 1981: 4-Runner skeleton cars enter service
  • 1982: Impack trailer-only cars debut
  • 1983: Front Runner single-platform skeleton cars debut
  • 1987: TTX receives container-only spines
  • 1988: All-purpose sping cars enter service
  • 1993: 53-foot AP spines begin arriving
  • 1997: 57-foot, Twin-28 AP spines enter service


  • Bethlehem Steel Car (BSC) sold to Johnstown America (JAC) in 1992.
TTX Spine and Skeleton Car Fleet
Model Reporting Mark TTX Class Qty Builder Notes Years Active HO Scale Model
Skeleton Cars
 4-Runner TTFX  ALF40 101 ACF First car completely designed by TTX. 1981-2000


Front Runner

  BLF10 250 BSC   1985-  
  CLF10 380 PC&F   1984-  
TTUX  HLF200 1 TTX   1983-  
  OLF10 200 Portec   1984-  
  PLF100 21 P-S   1984-  
  RLF10 295 Trinity   1984-  
RLF10A 800 Trinity   1986-  
TTUX  TLF10 745 Thrall   1984-  
  TLF10A 200 Thrall   1984-  
TTOX  ULF10 250 United American   1984-  
TTUX  YLF10 200 Hyandai   1986-  
  TTLX BLF50 200 Itel/BSC   1988-  
  UTLX ILF50 1 Itel/FMC   1982-  
  UTLX ILF50A 20 Itel/FMC   1983-  
  UTLX ILF50B 75 Itel/FMC   1984  
  UTLX TLF50 1 Thrall   1982-  
  UTLX TLF50A 20 Thrall   1984-  
  TTLX TLF51 200 Thrall   1989-  
NTTX Container-Only Spine Cars
   NTTX BSF50 28 BSC   1987-  
  NTTX  BSF50A 40 BSC   1987-  
  NTTX  BSF50B 22 BSC   1987-  
  NTTX  BSF50C 80 BSC   1988-  
   NTTX BSF50D 30 BSC   1988-  
  NTTX  BSF50P 1 BSC   1987-  
  NTTX  RSF50 60 Trinity   1987-  
  NTTX  RSF50A 15 Trinity   1988-  
  NTTX  RSF50B 65 Trinity   1988-  
   NTTX RSF50P 4 Trinity   1986-  
  NTTX  YSF50 10 Hyandai   1988-  
  NTTX  YSF50P 1 Hyandai   1987-  
TTAX 48-Foot All-Purpose Spine Cars
  TTAX BAF55 200 BSC   1989-  
  TTAX BAF55A 325 BSC   1990-  
  TTAX BAF55B 245 BSC   1990-  
  TTAX JAF55 100 JAC   1992-  
  TTAX JAF55A 30 JAC   1992-  
  TTAX JAF55B 370 JAC   1992-  
  TTAX GAF55 25 Gunderson   1991  
  TTAX GAF55B 100 Gunderson   1990-  
  TTAX RAF55 757 Trinity   1989-  
  TTAX RAF55B 230 Trinity   1991-  
  TTAX RAF55C 50 Trinity   1992-  Bowser
  TTAX RAF55D 321 Trinity   1992-  Walthers
  TTAX RAF55E 19 Trinity   1993-  Walthers
  TTAX TAF55 505 Thrall   1990-  
TTAX 53-Foot All-Purpose Spine Cars
  TTAX JAF53 331 JAC   1993-  
  TTAX JAF53A 1,074 JAC   1993-  
  TTAX JAF53P 1 JAC   1993-  
  TTAX NAF33 250 NSC   2005-  
  TTAX NAF53 296 NSC   1995-  
  TTAX NAF53A 4 NSC   1995-  
  TTAX RAF33 200 Trinity   1998-  Bowser
  TTAX RAF53 502 Trinity   1993-  
  TTAX RAF53A 658 Trinity   1993-  
  TTAX RAF53B 500 Trinity   1995-  
  TTAX RAF53C 240 Trinity   1998-  
  TTAX RAF53P 2 Trinity   1993-  
All-Purpose Spine Cars
for Double 28-foot Trailers and 53-foot Containers
  TTRX JRF30P 1 JAC TOFC-only. 1994-  
  TTRX NAF30 1,150 NSC   1998-  
  TTRX NAF30A 500 NSC   2004-  
  TTRX RAF30 747 Trinity   1998-  
  TTRX RAF30A 300 Trinity   1998- Athearn
  TTRX RAF30E 70 Trinity   1998-  
  TTRX RRF30P 2 Trinity TOFC-only. 1994-  
  TTAX RAF50P 1 Trinity 5-unit "Super Spine". 1991-