The Union Pacific Railroads M-10000, delivered to the railroad on February 12, 1934, at a cost of $230,997, was the first internal combustion engine, lightweight streamlined express passenger train in the United States. The carbodies and interior fittings were built by Pullman-Standard. The 600 hp (450 kW) V12 distillate engine was from General Motors Cleveland subsidiary, the Winton Engine Company not, as is usually reported, the Electro-Motive Corporation, which merely supervised installation of the engine into the Pullman-built body. This engine design was not related to the later 201 or 201A Winton diesels. As for EMC, being primarily a marketing organization at this time, it did not manufacture any component parts of the M-10000. The air brake compressor, main generator, traction motors and control equipment were manufactured by the General Electric Company.