Some articles on halt, grain crossing halt:
... Middle Stoke Halt (TQ 753. 51°26′49″N 0°38′09″E / 51.446876°N 0.635911°E / 51.446876 0.635911Coordinates 51°26′49″N 0°38′09″E / 51.446876°N 0.635911°E / 51.446876 0.635911 ... station Disused railways Following station Beluncle Halt 7/1906 to 31-12-1922 SECR Grain Crossing Halt Beluncle Halt 1-1-1923 to 15-5-1932 SR Grain Crossing Halt Beluncle Halt 16-5-1932 to 16-7-193 ...
... Stoke Junction Halt (TQ 756. 51°26′57″N 0°39′02″E / 51.449247°N 0.650680°E / 51.449247 0.650680Coordinates 51°26′57″N 0°39′02″E / 51.449247 ... railways Following station Middle Stoke Halt 17-7-1932 to 31-12-1947 SR Grain Crossing Halt or Allhallows-on-Sea Middle Stoke Halt 1-1-1948 to 10-7-1951 BR(S) Grain Crossing Halt or Allhallows-on-Sea ...
Famous quotes containing the words halt, grain and/or crossing:
“Someone is always at my elbow reminding me that I am the grand-daughter of slaves. It fails to register depression with me. Slavery is sixty years in the past. The operation was successful and the patient is doing well, thank you. The terrible struggle that made me an American out of a potential slave said On the line! The Reconstruction said Go! I am off to a flying start and I must not halt in the stretch to look behind and weep.”
—Zora Neale Hurston (18911960)
“Indigenous to Minnesota, and almost completely ignored by its people, are the stark, unornamented, functional clusters of concreteMinnesotas grain elevators. These may be said to express unconsciously all the principles of modernism, being built for use only, with little regard for the tenets of esthetic design.”
—Federal Writers Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)
“This, my first [bicycle] had an intrinsic beauty. And it opened for me an era of all but flying, which roads emptily crossing the airy, gold-gorsy Common enhanced. Nothing since has equalled that birdlike freedom.”
—Elizabeth Bowen (18991973)