The South Florida Railroad was a railroad from Orlando to Tampa, Florida, becoming part of the Plant System in 1893 and the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad in 1902.
Other articles related to "railroad, south, south florida railroad, florida":
... The Savannah and Albany Railroad was chartered December 25, 1847 to connect Savannah to Albany, Georgia ... The Atlantic and Gulf Railroad was chartered in December 1856 to also run west from Savannah, but to run south of Albany via Thomasville ... The two companies merged in May 1863, forming a new Atlantic and Gulf Railroad from Savannah to Thomasville ...
... Tampa and Key West Railway (ACL, now CSX "A" Line), Sanford and Lake Eustis Railroad (ACL), Sanford and Indian River Railroad (SFRR) and Sanford and St ... Petersburg Railway (ACL) Belair Lake Mary Soldiers Creek A778.4 Longwood junction with Florida Midland Railroad (ACL) and original Orange Belt Railway (ACL) Altamonte Mayo ... Cloud and Sugar Belt Railway (SFRR) and Florida Midland Railroad (ACL) Campbells Lake Locke Emmaton A824.8 Davenport A829.4 Haines City 1920 junction with ...
... In 1885, the Pemberton Ferry Branch of the South Florida Railroad was completed between Lakeland and Bartow ... eventual village, was named for the Haskell brothers, who were early investors in the South Florida Railroad ... Haskell, of Maitland, Florida, was an original stakeholder in the South Florida Railroad ...
Famous quotes containing the words railroad, south and/or florida:
“People who make puns are like wanton boys that put coppers on the railroad tracks. They amuse themselves and other children, but their little trick may upset a freight train of conversation for the sake of a battered witticism.”
—Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. (18091894)
“The cloud was so dark that it needed all the bright lights that could be turned upon it. But for four years there was a contagion of nobility in the land, and the best blood North and South poured itself out a libation to propitiate the deities of Truth and Justice. The great sin of slavery was washed out, but at what a cost!”
—M. E. W. Sherwood (18261903)
“In Florida consider the flamingo,
Its color passion but its neck a question.”
—Robert Penn Warren (19051989)