Beacon Line

Metro-North Railroad's Beacon Line is a non-revenue line connecting the railroad's three revenue lines east of the Hudson River. West to east, they are the Hudson Line, Harlem Line, and the Danbury Branch of the New Haven Line. It was purchased by Metro-North in 1995 from Maybrook Properties, a subsidiary of the Housatonic Railroad, to preserve it for future use, for training, and equipment moves. Maybrook Properties had purchased the line from Conrail after Conrail left the Danbury, Connecticut, freight market.

Read more about Beacon Line:  History, Route Geography, Current and Future Use, Station Stops

Other articles related to "beacon, line, beacon line":

New York State Route 52 - Route Description - Dutchess County
... and I-84 continue east on the Newburgh-Beacon Bridge as it crosses the Hudson, soon crossing over Metro-North Railroad's Hudson Line just north of Beacon station ... Now in the village of Beacon, NY 52 and I-84 cross off the bridge, entering the eastbound-only toll booth ... enter exit 11, which connects to NY 9D and NY 52 Business in the town of Beacon ...
Fishkill Creek - Course
... At the town line, south of the hamlet of Stormville, it receives the Whaley Lake outlet brook ... From here it meanders under the Metro-North Beacon Line south of Hopewell Junction where it receives Whortlekill Creek ... longest tributary, Sprout Creek, at the Fishkill town line ...
Beacon Line - Station Stops - Former Passenger
... Former passenger stations on current portions of the Beacon Line include Stormville, NY Green Haven, NY Poughquag, NY West Pawling, NY Whaley Lake, NY Holmes, NY West Patterson, NY Towners ... Throughout the entire Beacon Line all platforms were low level, with one track, non electrified ...

Famous quotes containing the words line and/or beacon:

    One line typed twenty years ago
    can be blazed on a wall in spraypaint
    to glorify art as detachment
    or torture of those we
    did not love but also
    did not want to kill.
    Adrienne Rich (b. 1929)

    It was a remarkable kind of light to steer for,—daylight seen through a vista in the forest,—but visible as far as an ordinary beacon at night.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)