- Keystone Service (Amtrak), a current New York-Harrisburg service
- Keystone (Amtrak), a former New York-Pittsburgh service
- Keystone, Pennsylvania Railroad's former New York-Washington service
- Keystone (train), a lightweight train built for the Pennsylvania Railroad
- A train operated by Amtrak as part of its former Clocker service
Read more about this topic: Keystone
Other articles related to "railroad, railroads":
... The initial $1 million criterion for a Class I railroad was used until January 1, 1956, when it increased to $3 million (equal to $25,332,925 today) ... In 1956 the ICC counted 113 Class I line-haul operating railroads (excluding "3 class I companies in systems") and 309 Class II (excluding "3 class II companies in systems") ... By 1963 the number of Class I railroads had dropped to 102 by 1965 the cut-off had increased to $5 million (equal to $36,425,554 today), to $10 million in 1976 (equal to $40,345,029 today) and to $50 ...
... A Class III railroad, or a shortline railroad, is a rail company with an annual operating revenue of less than $20 million (1991 dollars) ... Class III railroads are typically local short line railroads, either serving a small number of towns and industries or haul cars for a larger railroad or few many Class III railroads were once branch lines of larger ... The majority of Class III railroads are owned by railroad holding companies, such as Genesee Wyoming and the former company RailAmerica ...
... This is a list of Confederate Railroads in operation or used by the Confederate States of America during the American Civil War ... See also Confederate railroads in the American Civil War ... At the outset of the war, the Confederacy possessed the third largest set of railroads of any nation in the world, with about 9,000 miles of railroad track ...
... Class I railroads List of U.S ... Class II railroads Timeline of Class I railroads 1910-1929, 1930-1976, 1977-present Rail transport in the United States Rail transport in Canada Rail ...
... Initially Class I railroads were defined as railroads with annual operating revenue of at least $1 million, while Class III railroads had less than $100,000 ... If a railroad slipped below the threshold for a period, it wouldn't necessarily be immediately demoted.) In 1925 the ICC showed 174 Class I, 282 Class II and 348 Class III ... Today, the Surface Transportation Board is responsible for defining the bounds of each railroad class ...
Famous quotes containing the word railroads:
“Our inventions are wont to be pretty toys, which distract our attention from serious things. They are but improved means to an unimproved end, an end which it was already but too easy to arrive at; as railroads lead to Boston or New York.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Indeed, I believe that in the future, when we shall have seized again, as we will seize if we are true to ourselves, our own fair part of commerce upon the sea, and when we shall have again our appropriate share of South American trade, that these railroads from St. Louis, touching deep harbors on the gulf, and communicating there with lines of steamships, shall touch the ports of South America and bring their tribute to you.”
—Benjamin Harrison (18331901)
“Shall the railroads govern the country, or shall the people govern the railroads? Shall the interest of railroad kings be chiefly regarded, or shall the interest of the people be paramount?”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)