The DL&W used the first set of TM's for virtually everything: commuter, mainline, and freight hauling. And the last two were bought without steam generators. In commuter service the TM's were usefull on the paper train to Branchville and it's return with some milk but a lot of mail and express; the Lakeland Express which was 10 cars long inlcuding a six wheel truck parlor car daily round trip Washington to Hoboken; the mid day mail and express Hoboken to Washington and return; and an evening commuter run up to Branchville and its return with Becker's and Borden's milk cars. Numbers 11 and 26, the westbound Scrantonia and the eastboun Merchants Express often sported one or two TM's if the F's were not available. Any other Boonton line train with more than two cars was hoped to have a TM as the GP7's were not enough to maintain schedule. Then came the weekends. TM's were usually found heading manifest freights from the waterfront in a great parade of advance, regular, and 2nd sections of HB1, HB3, and HB5; often, too, there might be mainline passenger extras with a pair of TM's up front. But after the merger and with the dwindling of main line passenger service the EL moved it's E8's, PA's, and F's with boilers into regular commuter services while the TM's first went to freight haul then the torch since since they were oddball units. A couple of them did end up in Mexico, though. And again, do check out the FM topic pages at railroad.net for full TM coverage.