Lehigh Valley Railroad
The Lehigh Valley Railroad (reporting mark LV) was one of a number of railroads built in the northeastern United States primarily to haul anthracite coal.
Read more about Lehigh Valley Railroad.
Some articles on lehigh valley railroad:
... The Lehigh and Susquehanna Railroad opened in 1843 from White Haven to Wilkes-Barre, including the current line from White Haven to Solomon Gap ... From Jim Thorpe to Beaver Meadows, the Beaver Meadow Railroad and Coal Company opened a line in 1836 ... Packerton to Jim Thorpe was opened by the Lehigh Valley Railroad in 1855, and the line from Penn Haven to White Haven, where the current line switches from the old LV to the ...
... Easton and Amboy Railroad was a railroad built across central New Jersey by the Lehigh Valley Railroad in the 1870s ... The line was built to connect the Lehigh Valley Railroad coal hauling operations in Pennsylvania to consumer markets in New York City ... The Lehigh Valley Railroad brought the charter to the Perth Amboy and Bound Brook Railroad and also formed a new railroad company, the Bound Brook and Easton Railroad, to run across ...
... Lehigh Valley Railroad 405 is currently operating in Scranton, PA as Delaware Lackawanna Railroad 405 ... Lehigh Valley Railroad 408 is at the Southern Appalachia Railway Museum (Oak Ridge, TN) as VLIX 2064 ... Lehigh Valley Railroad 414 is on the Delaware Lackawanna Railroad (Scranton, PA) ...
... car, 3 baggage cars, a smoking car, a coach, 2 Pullman sleepers, and the private car of the Lehigh Valley Railroad ... Wilbur, president of the Lehigh Valley Railroad, who together with members of his family and friends was traveling in the private car ... special temperance trains are operated from Wilkes-Barre, by the Lehigh Valley Railroad carrying some 5,000 conventioneers, the consists are directed to keep a ten-minute interval ...
Famous quotes containing the words railroad and/or valley:
“... no other railroad station in the world manages so mysteriously to cloak with compassion the anguish of departure and the dubious ecstasies of return and arrival. Any waiting room in the world is filled with all this, and I have sat in many of them and accepted it, and I know from deliberate acquaintance that the whole human experience is more bearable at the Gare de Lyon in Paris than anywhere else.”
—M.F.K. Fisher (19081992)
“There is not in the wide world a valley so sweet
As that vale in whose bosom the bright waters meet;”
—Thomas Moore (17791852)