After working industries along the Red River Valley Sub, south of Amarillo, BNSF 2670 highballs north with a decent sized local in the late afternoon.
A quintet of BNSF ES44's lead an eastbound Z train out of town as Amarillo's tallest building, the 30 story Chase Tower stands guard in the background
Santa Fe’s westbound hotshot train LA-53 with three GE U33C’s glides past East Tower as it arrives Amarillo, Texas half way on its transcontinental dash on Aug. 2, 1970. Note the cowboy enginee... (more)
Almost NP - No Nose Light, But It Has Extra Cab-Side WindowsThe March 2, 1970, merger of the Chicago Burlington & Quincy, Great Northern, Northern Pacific and Spokane Portland & Sea... (more)
Delivered Five Months After the MergerThe March 2, 1970, merger of the Chicago Burlington & Quincy, Great Northern, Northern Pacific and Spokane Portland & Seattle railroads formed ... (more)
ATSF Alco PA-1 No.61 lead unit on train #1 the SAN FRANCISCO CHIEF at Amarillo, Texas.
BNSF 2813 leading the Amarillo Yard job back to Amarillo yard
BNSF 5892 leading the Caballo Mine, WY to Monett, MO coal train past the fueling pads while another loaded coal train awaits clearance to proceed down south
BNSF GP39-2 2945 is the west leader on a Amarillo local job and is seen working Progress Rail Services.
It's just another day within the engine terminal at BNSF's South Yard in Amarillo, Texas.
BNSF SD40-2 1711 and BNSF GP40X 3039 eases into South Yard with a daily local job as it passes through the 8th Street Crossovers in Amarillo, Texas.
Amarillo WarbonnetIn June 1972, the Santa Fe debuted the first two locomotives in the new Yellow Warbonnet paint scheme: SD45 5524 (painted in the shops at San Bernardino, CA) and ... (more)
A mother and slug set of the Crandic/ Cedar Rapids' and Iowa City are heading south Texas as the units are seen here in BNSF's Amarillo Yard.
BNSF 6081 waits patiently for the two dpu helpers at the rear of its coal train to be fueled as a USAF C-17 practices touch-and-go landings at the Rick Husband Amarillo International Airport.
While its competitors dispatched passenger trains behind fleets of E-units, Santa Fe preferred F-units geared for passenger-train speeds. The exceptions were a handful of E3s and E6s and a dozen ... (more)