The center span was rebuilt, but was destroyed by fire September 1895. (Photos #16,17)
Rebuilt again with a "fishbelly" inverted deck truss, and the west stone arch approach span was replaced with a Pratt deck truss span. (Photo #18)
Finally, the whole bridge was replaced in 1904.
On December 29, 1876, A train of the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern Railway carrying about 160 passengers passed over the bridge as it failed. All but the lead locomotive plunged into the river. The train's oil lanterns and coal-fired heating stoves set the wooden cars alight. Firefighters declined to extinguish the flames, leaving individuals to try to pull survivors from the wreck. Many who survived the crash burned to death. The accident killed approximately 92 people. It was the worst rail accident in the U.S. in the 19th century and the worst rail accident in U.S. history until the Great Train Wreck of 1918.
They'd be successors, since they're new superstructures/main spans.
There is very little available information about the repaired iterations of this bridge, other than the three photos here. If anybody can uncover more information about them, separate entries would be good, perhaps linked by "Parts reused in" rather than "successor".
A source might be the extensive holdings of the Ashtabula County Historical Society. https://ashtcohs.com/ They have a book about the disaster for sale, as well as a 400-page PDF online to rummage through. Tasks for another day, or perhaps for a future visit to Ashtabula.
The successor bridges should be their own individual entries.
This bridge was the ultimate end product of nepotism and cronyism. Amasa Stone was much more than the railroad president, as he oversaw the bridge's design and construction as a Howe deck truss, a design his brother-in-law William Howe invented and Stone later admitted the design was "experimental" on this after repeatedly saying the bridge was sound. And to make matters worse, the steel used to build the bridge was rolled by the Cleveland Rolling Mill, a firm managed by Amasa's older brother, Andros.