Alaska Railroad has the following tracks. There may be more, these are just the ones I can think of off the top of my head.
In Seward, there is the "Jesse Lee Main." I have no idea who Jesse Lee is or (more likely) was.
In Whittier, the depot track is also known as the "Princess" track. A little further south, in the yard, the "End Ramp" track is also known unofficially as "Area 51." Additionally Whittier yard has a "Bay" track and a "Mountain" track. To an outsider those may seem odd, but they are staging tracks where we build trains, and the "Mountain" is closer to the mountains, while the "Bay" is closer to the ocean.
Anchorage Yard has quite a few odd tracks, and odd situations. Several tracks have more than one name, depending where you are on the track. For example, the westernmost yard track is known as the "South Main," "Freight Main," and "North Main," depending where you are. Interestingly, it is not a main track at all. Tracks one and two are also known as "Lower 1" and "Lower 2" respectively, if you go far enough south on them. Even farther south on track one takes you to "Lower 1 Pocket, which is adjacent to the "Lower 7 Pocket." Going north, "Lower 7 Pocket" turns into "7 Lead," and is located next to "Lower 2" East of the "7 Lead" is the "Old Main" and "Old 1." And across the yard, on the other side of the "Freight Main" is "Old 12," which connects to "Old 14." Near "Old 14" is the "Open RIP," where nothing is repaired, but rather articulated flat cars are stored. Sounds confusing? It can be. But wait, there is more! At the north end of the yard, the "North Main" is adjacent to "Storage 2." East of and adjacent to "Storage 2" is the "Freight Main Storage," which connects to the "Work Lead," not the "Freight Main." Adjacent to the "Work Lead" is the "Gravel Main" and then the "Passenger Main." The "Passenger Main" is the only actual main track, although freight trains use it too. The "Work Lead" also connects to the "Van" and "URB." No one knows what "URB" stands for, and sometimes that gets called the "U-R-B," and other times it is called the "Urb." Back to the south end of the yard, there are two overlapping wyes, however, only one is officially a wye. The "South Main Pocket" forms one leg of the wye that isn't a wye. One leg is formed by the "South Leg" of the official wye, and the other leg is known as either the "Head In" or the "Kukachoo." In addition to the "South Leg," the official wye also has a "North Leg" and a "Straight Leg." After crossing a diamond on the "Straight Leg," that track becomes known as the "Roundhouse Lead," and with that name change the speed limit drops from 10 mph to 4 mph. Off of the roundhouse lead, there is a lead to the coach yard, another to the shed, and another to the roundhouse. Next to the shed one track is known as the "Old Man's" track.
In Healy, the siding listed in the timetable is known as Otto Siding. I can't figure that one out, since the station is Healy. On the opposite side of the main is the much longer "Love Track." I guess in timetables past that was also a siding, but in the current timetable it is considered an auxiliary track.
In Fairbanks the tracks make a lot more sense. The only odd names are the "Arctic Pass" and the "Golden Heart Lead," or "GHL." I am not sure where Arctic Pass comes from, but Fairbanks is known as the "Golden Heart" of Alaska, so my guess is that track was named after the city's nickname. As much as we call it the "GHL" though, someday it may become like the "URB" in Anchorage, where no one knows what the letters actually stand for. There is also another pocket track in Fairbanks.