Note the running gear in the small inset picture of the electric locomotive: B-B-B.
I don't think GE used this arrangement very often, but clearly it was in their bag of tricks.
This relates to one of the more mysterious stories in early diesel locomotive history. At the end of the 1920s, at about the same time as the first Tri-Power locomotive and the Harlem Division 2-D-2 experimentals, it was announced that the New York Central would get a "heavy" 600 hp switcher-- I think I've seen that it was being considered for West Albany Hill pusher service-- with B-B-B running gear. Alco as prime contractor, GE for the electricals, diesel engine by NELSECO (which was somehow related to the submarine builder Electric Boat). NELSECO realized that their engine wasn't really suitable for a locomotive application and pulled out, and the project was dropped: I have never been able to find out more about it, or any picture of what it would have looked like. For the moment, I guess I'd guess it would have looked sort of like these electrics below the deck, with maybe a carbody similar to the Harlem Devision experimentals.