Bertrande H. Snell stories about the New York Central Railroad

The 20th Century Limited and other New York Central Passenger Trains .

The 20th Century Limited was probably the all-time most famous train. Name trains in the Empire Corridor. During the 1920's, 37 name trains traveled the Water Level mainline. This huge mass of trains was sometimes referred to as the Great Steel Fleet.

Abandoned Railroads: West Shore, New York State and Other .

All about abandoned Railroads. A lot about the West Shore. Other abandonments in New York State and elsewhere in the Eastern US.

Webb's Wilderness Railroad

. Webb's Wilderness Railroad opened up the Adirondack wilderness. Although educated as a physician, William Seward Webb built two hundred miles of railroad and opened up the Adirondack wilderness where others had failed. New York Central tracks reached into the Adirondacks. One line even went across the Canadian border to Ottawa.

Once upon a time there was a Boston & Maine Railroad

. All about the Boston & Maine railroad. Where it went; when it was built; what happened to it.

New York Central's Castleton Cutoff

. The New York Central's Castleton Cutoff, Hudson River Connecting Railroad, and the Selkirk Yard.

Catskill Mountain Branch

. The Catskill Mountain Branch of the New York Central connected with the West Shore at Kingston, NY. It was once the Ulster & Delaware.

Commuters, Car Culture and the Jenny Plan

. Most railroad passengers today are commuters. Taxpayers underwrite part of this cost and the ride is now more comfortable and the future more secure than ever before. Many ideas have been brought up over the years to ease commuting problems from New Jersey. One of the most interesting was a 1935 proposal by L. Alfred Jenny which consisted of a modern electrified railroad connecting the various New Jersey railroads and bringing these lines into a new passenger terminal in mid-Manhattan. Public Support of Private Railroads. The greatest economic factor of the 19th Century was the railroads. Public money helped them then and it could help them now. A real story for this era is how General Motors, Ford and Chrysler reshaped American ground transportation to serve their corporate wants instead of social needs.

Train Stations of Connecticut

. There are many train stations in Connecticut. Some have been rebuilt. Some are no longer used and have been converted to other uses. Some have restaurants in them or close by. Some even have trains stopping at them.

EMD Model 40; a rare early diesel locomotive

. Electro-Motive Division (EMD) of GM is famous as a major US locomotive builder since the 1940's. Except for 2 demonstrators DH1 & DH2, the only real commercial small locomotive venture was the Model 40, introduced in 1940.

Grand Central Terminal and the New York City Subway System

. In April 1987, the former New York Central office building was designated a landmark. Other buildings in the area have played an important role in the development of New York City. An electrical fire in 1986 knocked out the signal tower which controls the lower level of Grand Central Terminal. Article based on a column by NEW YORK NEWSDAY reporter Jim Dwyer. A look at what has gone wrong with the subways since 1940. New York City's Transit Museum held a panel discussion on the merits of various types of subway maps. To kill an hour in New York City, try a subway ride. Also stories about the NYC marine fleet and detective Moe Holstein.

Railroads from Albany to Connecticut

. Railroads through the region East of the Hudson from Albany to Connecticut. Includes the rail junction of Chatham (New York Central, Boston & Albany and Rutland ) and the New York Central Harlem Division. The New York & Harlem Railroad Company, founded in 1831, is responsible for $7.8 million in (redeemable in gold) 3 ½ bonds due in the year 2043. These bonds are legally secured by the 127-mile right-of-way from New York City to Chatham AND by GRAND CENTRAL TERMINAL! Currently, these borrowings are rated "Baa1" by Moody's (not too bad since Penn Central seems to have sold off some of this property).

New York Central Electric Shops at Harmon

. Harmon was a New York Central-created community and came into existence because it was a logical point to be the outer limit of the electric zone.

New York Central Hudson Division

. Ride between Albany and New York on the New York Central Hudson Division with the author and learn some fascinating facts about this historic rail route.

Milk Trains of the New York Central

. Milk Trains were once important to provide milk to our big cities.

Joint Winter Olympics for Montreal and Lake Placid

? A news story stated that Montreal and Lake Placid officials met to consider a joint bid for the Winter Olympics. This could be great news for more railroads! Provide access to a wealth of railroad history information published over many years about the New York Central and about Montreal railroads.

The Mighty O&W, A 1950's perspective of the Ontario & Western

. All about the New York, Ontario & Western Railroad. Some pieces of this railroad that was lost in 1957 are still used by other lines.

New York Central's Putnam Division

. The New York & Northern was part of a Bronx to Boston route with the New York & New England Railroad via Danbury and Hartford. Financial failure forced the line to be leased to the New York Central in 1895. It became the Putnam Division.

Railroads Around New York State

. One August I went on a trip mostly in New York State. While I only rode on one train, saw a great deal of rail history.

The Rome Watertown and Ogdensburg Railroad

. The 643-mile Rome Watertown and Ogdensburgh became a part of the New York Central in 1891. As late as the mid-1950's, most of the RW&O was still in service. Everything east of Oswego was part of the St. Lawrence Division. The old Lake Ontario Shore Railroad was part of the Syracuse Division.

Winter, Snow and Railroads

. All about how railroads deal with Winter and snow. The New York Central's "Snow Book". Winter on the Long Island Railroad.

Troop Trains

. Troop Trains were important to the United States in previous Wars. The first war in which trains were used to carry Americans to battle was the Mexican War in 1846. Extensive use of trains to carry troops occurred in both World Wars.

The Troy & Schenectady, Now It Is A Bike Path

. The American Museum of Electricity (What! You never heard of it?) stored its collection on the old Troy & Schenectady Railroad. Railroads Around New York State.

New York Central Railroad's West Shore

. Sharing the Water Level Route with the New York Central was the West Shore; first as a competitor; later a subsidiary.

West Side Freight Line into Manhattan

. History of New York City's West Side Freight Line. Begun in 1846, the New York Central's West Side Freight Line was the only freight railroad directly into Manhattan.

New York State railroads

. Links to some great WebSites.

Abandoned Railroads Around the United States

. Here are some of the abandoned railroads in the United States.

Other Railroads Around the United States

. Here are some of our favorite railroads.

Revitalizing railroads for our ecology

. Here are some of the railroads important to improving our environment.

Railroads and Transit in Florida

. A collection of articles about Railroads and Transit in Florida. Tri-Rail was created to head-off an often-quoted scenario in which I-95 would have to be widened to 44 lanes to handle increased traffic expected along certain stretches by the year 2020.

Chicago River & Indiana Railroad

. The Chicago River & Indiana Railroad and the Chicago Junction Railway controlled access to the Chicago Union Stock Yards district. They were part of the New York Central System. Includes the Indiana Harbor Belt.

Railroads and Transit in Philadelphia

. A collection of articles about Railroads and Transit in Philadelphia. The nation's fourth-largest metropolitan area boasts its third-largest commuter rail network (after New York and Chicago). SEPTA is an amalgam of the suburban services of the Pennsylvania Railroad and the Reading Company.

Railroads and Transit in Denver

. A collection of articles about Railroads and Public Transit in Denver, Colorado. Colorado is home to many tourist railroads and railroad museums.

Nice France Tramway

. Fifty-three years after the closure of the Tramway de Nice et du Littoral, the Tramway de Nice began to serve its Northern and Eastern suburbs. Expansion is planned to the West, including the airport.

Biographies: Young, Alpert, Van Sweringens, Moses, Barriger

.Biographies of several important railroaders. Provide access to a wealth of railroad history information published over many years.

Abandoned Railroads: West Shore, New York State and Other

.All about abandoned Railroads. A lot about the West Shore. Other abandonments in New York State and elsewhere in the Eastern US.

Old Railroads of Connecticut

.From 1844 to 1967, the New Haven RR was a force in New England. Well over a century ago, the Farmington Canal was converted to a railroad. Eventually it became a part of the New Haven. Naugatuck Line to Winstead. Abandoned railroads in Connecticut. Coverage of Central New England, Naugatuck, Boston, Hartford and Danbury Line.

Railroads around Boston

.Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn was a three-foot narrow gauge railroad. Union Freight Railroad. Boston's Metropolitan Transit Authority was created from Boston Elevated Railway Company. It is now the MBTA. Old Colony Railroad. Boston commuting. North and South Stations.

The Trolley in Connecticut

. All about the trolley and electric railroading in Connecticut. The Connecticut Company was the biggest and it was owned by the New Haven Railroad. Even today, there are two trolley museums.

Railroad History New Haven Railroad and New England

. Home to everything you ever wanted to know about railroad history of the New Haven Railroad and New England. Links to many railroad resources. Of interest to the railroad manager, railfans, advocates of super railroads, railroad historians. The one source to go to for railroad history.

Railroad History West of the Hudson and Around New York State

. Home to everything you ever wanted to know about railroad history West of the Hudson and Around New York State. Links to many railroad resources. Of interest to the railroad manager, railfans, advocates of super railroads, railroad historians. The one source to go to for railroad history.

Big 4 Bridge: Jeffersonville to Louisville

The Big Four Bridge fell into disuse after the Big Four Railroad's parent company, the New York Central Railroad, was merged into the Penn Central in 1968. The Big Four Bridge's former traffic was then routed over Louisville's Fourteenth Street Bridge. By 1969 both approach spans had been removed and sold for scrap. As a result, the Big Four Bridge became the first Louisville bridge to fall out of use, and gained the nickname "Bridge That Goes Nowhere".

Lines West: Railroads in Western US

Railroads in Western US. Winslow, Arizona: rail center. BART in San Francisco.

By Ken Kinlock at kenkinlock@gmail.com

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Ever wonder how your telecommuting colleagues really live? Turns out, many of them actually do work in their pajamas. They also tend to love their work-life balance – to the point where they’d take a pay cut to maintain the status quo. This is a “must read” for both remote workers and for their office-bound managers.

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Biographical Sketch of Bertrande H. Snell.

Post-Standard, Syracuse, NY Nov. 18, 1945

"Give 'er the gun, hoghead, the Big Roundhouse is Just Around the Corner!"


Read also about the Catskill Mountain branch of the NY Central (former Ulster & Delaware).
Post-Standard, July 7, 1946

Unvarnished solution of the great mystery of the Hojack highjack


Read also about the Putnam Division of the New York Central.
Syracuse Post-Standard, July 21, 1946

Jimmy Halleran, trainmaster on the Hojack, had his office in Oswego and he spread out from that point like a fungus.


Read also about the Putnam Division of the New York Central.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Jan. 27, 1946

The Pennsylvania Division of the old New York Central, known to old-timers as "The Fall Brook," connects with the main line at Lyons and winds south through Corning to Clearfield, Pa.


Read also about the Central New England Railroad at Fishkill Landing.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Feb. 17, 1946

So - a mighty storm howled and raged outside


Read also about the Central New England Railroad in Dutchess County.
Syracuse Post-Standard, March 10, 1946

Oswego 1901


Read also about the Central New York Railroad..
Syracuse Post-Standard, May 9, 1946

"Now ain't that a hell of a way to run a railroad?"


Read also about the Abandoned railroads of New York and Connecticut.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Sept. 15, 1946

You know where Woodard is, of course. It's three miles north of Liverpool on the Hojack; and it's here that the road branches - one leg going to Oswego via Phoenix and Fulton, and the other continuing on to Richland and the north.


Read also about the Southern New York Railroad and Oneonta.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Nov. 16, 1946

Ballad of the Lumberjack


Read also about the New York Subway system and Grand Central Terminal.
Syracuse Post-Standard, March 9, 1947

The old time telegrapher always claimed he was in a class by himself


Read also about the Troy & Schenectady Railroad.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Jan. 26, 1947

Watertown: 1904


Read also about the abandonment of the West Shore Railroad.
Syracuse Post-Standard, March 23, 1947

Early summer of 1905


Read also about the New York Central shops at Harmon.
Post-Standard, April 13, 1947

A bridge to history


Read also about the Ontario & Western Railroad.
Syracuse Post-Standard, May 25, 1947

Harry L. Schneider, The World's Only Two-Fingered Telegrapher


Read also about the Castleton Cutoff and Selkirk Yard.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Aug. 17, 1947

Just Around the Corner
by Bertrande Snell



(Excerpt from an article essentially about the intensity of the heat wave at the time).

"Whatdaddye mean - hot?" snorted Denny Haley, the erstwhile, politically-minded Hojacker. "boy, when I was alderman, I could make the north side (of Syracuse) hotter'n this right in the middle of a blizzard. Why, look, son; when I was railroadin' on the Hojack - that was when they used to have the hot days - and I don't mean of course.

"Why, I remember one day in latest August of 1904, i was flaggin' on the local freight from Salina to Richland; and when I hopped the caboose at 6 a.m. it was already so hot you couldn't put your hand on the grab iron without raisn' a blister. By the time we got to Central Square that mornin', Barney Fidler, the fireman, didn't have much to do after he banked the fire.

"He took on a full tanko' water at Brewerton and the sun beat down on the engine on the engine tank so fierce that by the time we got through Hungry Lane cut, she was bilin' like all get out. All Barney had to do was set there an' work his injector, lettin' the water run from the tank into the boiler. Yep, that sure was a hot day.

"Why, wen we got to Richland, old man Butts an' his clerk, Schwartz had organized a picnic. There they set, in the shade of th' ash pit, stuffin' themselves with grilled frog-legs, by Judas!"

'Where'd they get'em, Denny?" I foolishly asked.

"Well, I just been tellin' you how hot it was, and in them days there was considerable of a yard at Richland, with a lot o' switches to throw; an' I'll be teetotally swizzled if the sun hadn't roasted every frog on every switch in th' yard...Yep, that was a hot day, son - so long call me again."

-And I softly and reverently laid the receiver in its cradle and walked away on tip-toe.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Aug. 31, 1947

Yes Sir - Morse Telegraphy is on the rocks,” mourned a veteran Syracuse telegrapher as we sat on a park bench and exchange views and comment.


Read also about the Rails around New York State.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Oct. 12, 1947

Ah, but there's bad news in the North Country!


Read also about the New York Central Catskill Mountain Branch.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Nov. 16, 1947

Fifty years ago, the lowest-paid railroad traffic employee was the telegrapher.


Read also about the Boston & Maine Railroad.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Jan. 25, 1948

Telegraphing for the New York Central in Northern Pennsylvania.


Read also about the Adirondack & St Lawrence Divisions of the New York Central
Syracuse Post-Standard, Feb. 15, 1948

Your old time railroader was a rugged individual.


Read also about troop trains.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Feb. 29, 1948

The "Coffee Experts"


Read also about the Hudson Division of the New York Central.
Syracuse Post-Standard, April 5, 1949

Just Around the Corner
By Bertrande Snell





First Lieut. Robert F. Harding (U.S.A., retired) writes from Marblehead, Mass.:

"Would like to add my comments to the letters written about your stories of the old Hojack and adjacent territory. My interest in the Hojack is that my father started railroading out of Cape Vincent about 1886, as a brakeman. Later he went firing and became an engineer there; but in 1891 he joined up with the New York, Ontario & Western. When he resigned in 1910, he was the third man on the engineers' seniority list.

"I am not a railroad man, but I take a great interest in the two roads mentioned above. Perhaps you may remember my brother, Jerry, who was a telegrapher in Oswego for many years.

"He picked up the code at Valley Mills on the O&W, later became agent at Liberty Falls; but finally quit railroading and worked for The Associated Press in Buffalo for many years.

"Your write-ups are forwarded to me by a sister, who is a school teacher in Oneida, and by a cousin living in Oswego...I will look for more write-ups."

Ken,
Syracuse Post-Standard, Syracuse, Aug. 29, 1948

A "Three Day Hero"


Read also about the Harlem Division of the New York Central.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Oct. 3, 1948

The "Hop Train"


Read also about the West Side Freight Line in New York City.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Nov. 14, 1948

"The old-time train dispatcher was a man who deserved no one's envy."


Read also about snow and railroads.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Sunday, Dec. 5, 1948

"The ubiquitous section gang" FIX


Read also about the EMD Model 40 locomotive.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Jan. 16, 1949

"The American Hobo"


Read also about the EMD Model 40 locomotive.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Feb. 6, 1949

"I got half a notion to run him in for corruptin’ the morals o’decent railroad men!”


Read also about the 20th Century Limited.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Feb. 20, 1949

"Around the corner I have a friend"


Read also about commuters and railroads.
Syracuse Post-Standard, Feb. 27, 1949

“All trains approaching each other from opposite directions on the new double-track between Pulaski and Richland will come to a full stop and will not proceed until each has passed the other.”


Read also about the train stations of Connecticut.
Post-Standard, March 27, 1949

"Abandoned depots along the old Hojack"


Read also about the train stations of Connecticut.

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Several years ago I wrote a story on the major railroads of 1950 and what happened to them.

Now I am following up with a closer examination of the New York Central Railroad. This railroad only lasted until 1968 when it merged into Penn Central.

But, what was the NY Central Railroad like in 1950?

You will also be interested in "What if the Penn Central Merger Did Not Happen"

An added special feature, courtesy of Richard Palmer, is "The Milk Business of the New York Central R.R". By Charles W. Brainard (Written about 1940)
Richard Palmer's West Shore Abandonment Lists
Abandonments of New York Central "Hojack" Lines Contributed by Richard Palmer
Notes on the Lincoln Inaugural and Funeral Trains. Compiled by Richard Palmer. Second Section on Lincoln
Notes on the Lincoln Inaugural and Funeral Trains
A Chronicle of the Rome, Watertown & Ogdensburg Compiled by Richard Palmer.
A Chronicle of R.W.& O. Days Since 1851 From:New York Central Lines Magazine, December, 1926, PP 84-85 Contributed by Richard Palmer
We have a special feature by Richard Palmer on Where Did the Term "Hojack" Originate?
Metro-North Commuter Railroad Civil Defense 1951
Civil Defense 1951

It was all about the Cold War and atom bombs. The train appears to be close to the General Electric Main Plant in Schenectady; probably near the Edison Avenue overpass. Buildings 36, 37 and 5 are in the background.
See more about the New York Central fire brigade in West Albany.

(Photo clipped from an old New York Central Headlight)
Penn Central New Haven Railroad New York Central Railroad

Interested in Penn Central? New York Central? Pennsylvania Railroad? New Haven Railroad? or in the smaller Eastern US railroads? Then you will be interested in "What if the Penn Central Merger Did Not Happen". You will also enjoy "Could George Alpert have saved the New Haven?" as well as "What if the New Haven never merged with Penn Central?"

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Greenland's ice caps are melting! Find out more about Global Warming at our Ominous Ecology WebSite.

Winter Olympics Nice 2018

Not only can you search hotels by city, but you can search by your favorite chain of hotels.



We can find all the best hotels at the best rates in Nice, Cannes, or Monaco,.

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Railroad Station at Troy, New York

Railroad Station at Troy, New York


The station in Troy was owned by the Troy Union Rail Road. The TURR lasted from the mid 19th Century till the mid 20th Century. It was owned by the New York Central, Delaware & Hudson and Boston & Maine. Access from the South was from Rensselaer; from the West, via the Green Island Bridge; from the North was street running almost the entire length of Troy. See Penney's blog for more information (and a great movie from the 1950's).

The station consisted of 6 thru tracks and towers at each end.

www.dictionary.ms Tahawus: Railroad to a Mine, Does it have a Future?
Brief history of a railroad to a mine in the middle of New York State's Adirondack Park. Part of the railroad (Saratoga Springs to North Creek) is a tourist line with dinner trains and ski trains.
Will the last section to the mine come back to life?
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Railroads in New York State All-time list of railroad names in New York State Some interesting things about New York State Railroads, mostly New York Central Railroad The one source to go to for railroad history. Even more great railroad links.

Railroads On The Rebound

Over the last 50+ years, railroads have changed a lot. Now they are about to change again.

It is all about a combination of economic factors and climate factors.

Since 1950 , railroads have consolidated. Freight moved from a "box car mentality" to a "unit train,mentality". Passenger went from a robust business to a "caretaker" arrangement called AMTRAK. This happened as everybody could drive for free on the Interstate Highway System or fly on an airline system where the government subsidized both airlines and airports. In the meantime, railroad express and railroad post offices went "down the tubes". The old Post Office Department and the Railway Express Agency could not adjust to the new way. UPS and Fex Ex could.
Carbon Calculator
What's the most environmentally-friendly way to transport goods? The answer is freight rail. The EPA estimates that every ton-mile of freight that moves by rail instead of by highway reduces greenhouse emissions by two-thirds. But what does that really mean? Our easy-to-use carbon calculator will estimate the amount of carbon dioxide that can be prevented from entering our environment just by using freight rail instead of trucks. We'll even tell you how many seedlings you'd need to plant to have the same effect.
Snow Belt in New York State Boonville Station There is a "Snow Belt" in New York State that runs above Syracuse and Utica. It goes East from Oswego to at least Boonville. Here's the station at Boonville.

Find out more about Weather around the World



Ominous Weather is about more than weather. Its about our environment. Its about our social issues that need to be surfaced if we want to save our environment. See Champions of our Environment like Al Gore SAS le Prince Albert II de Monaco John R. Stilgoe Ralph Nader. We have addressed several railroad-related projects that will conserve fuel and lessen pollution. Our Window on Europe spotlights projects that can help the rest of the World.
We have other environmental sites on garbage trucks and Rapid response temporary shelters / portable housing.
See KC Jones BLOG about Railroad History We cover New York Central, New Haven Railroad and other Eastern Railroads. Penney Vanderbilt and KC Jones See Penney Vanderbilt BLOG about Golf and Vacations, especially on the French Riviera We have a lot about Nice, France. Not only do we cover golf on the French Riviera, but also Northwest France, Quebec, Golf Hotels and THE US Open
See Ancienne Hippie BLOG about Railroad History
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We are working on our list of

Golf Hotels and Resorts



Some of these are well known because of PGA Tour events held there. Pinehurst; The Greenbrier; and Pebble Beach certainly belong in this catagory. Others are located in towns with even more than golf as an attraction. In this Category is The Otesaga in Cooperstown, New York; Basin Harbor Club on Lake Champlain.

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Stop by and see our Reservations Center.
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Short Lines


All about short lines we have not covered elsewhere. Some in Connecticut, others in New York. Some are New York Central properties.
Our HAND TOOL WebSite is intended in aiding you to locate HAND TOOL suppliers. You may search by product or by manufacturer. We add both products and manufacturers, so keep checking back. In addition we are a full service MRO (Maintenance, Repair and Operational Supplies) supplier. If you are in the construction or farming business, we are your source.
An invitation for you to view my transportation blog
Joseph M. Calisi
International Transportation Photojournalist and Syndicator Of Stories and Images Since 1993

Enjoy and follow my blog!!!
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Head End


Railway Express and Railway Post Office
REA RPO Header On passenger trains, railroads operated lots of equipment other than sleepers, coaches, dining cars, etc. This equipment was generally called 'head-end' equipment, these 'freight' cars were at one time plentiful and highly profitable for the railroads. In the heyday of passenger service, these industries were a big part of the railroad's operations, and got serious attention.
We have text and pictures not found elsewhere on the Web.
Rapid Response Recovery Group

The JWH EDI Services Electronic Commerce Messaging System may be a right for you if you already have an EDI translator, EDI personnel, or do your own mapping and only need EDI VAN communication. The power of our global EDI network is available on your server, your cloud platform or your application.


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More railway stations you will enjoy. Stations on the Housatonic Line. Maps of railway stations. Railway stations along the old Central New England Railway.
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Supply Chain Control Tower

Supply Chain Management Control Towers



Control towers are used in many industries for different purposes: airports and railroads use them for traffic control; power plants have control rooms to monitor operations; and third party logistics providers use them to track transportation activities. These are places where operations run well. Why not a

“SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT CONTROL TOWER"

in order to monitor and assure your supply? Talk to us, we build them!

So just what is an SCM Control Tower? What are the functions of a Supply Chain Control Tower? Who staffs your Supply Chain Management Control Tower?

If you use an EDI VAN for your business, this message is for you. Move past the ancient VAN technology. JWH EDI Services Electronic Commerce Messaging System will bring your EDI operation into the 21st Century. The power of our global EDI network is available on your server, your cloud platform or your application. AND you cannot beat our prices.
You can connect and communicate with all your customers and trading partners through the JWH EDI Services Electronic Commerce Messaging System - Connect with trading partners around the world on a single Network-as-a-Service platform, get real-time transaction visibility and eliminate those manual network processes. It is a pay as you need model. We track all interchanges from the moment they enter the system, along every step across the network, and through the delivery confirmation.

How can we help you? Contact us: Ken Kinlock at kenkinlock@gmail.com
The Central New England Railway (later New Haven RR) Maybrook Yard connected to other railroads: Lackawanna, Pennsylvania, New York Central, Lehigh & Hudson River, Lehigh & New England, Erie, Ontario & Western, Lehigh Valley

The Central New England Railway Yard at Maybrook, New York

We have a really new and really cool feature about the Central New England Railway / New Haven Railroad. It is a Journal of the Maybrook Yard. All kinds of previously unpublished and fascinating things!

The Maybrook Line across Dutchess County The "Maybrook Line" was important to New England before the advent of Penn Central and before the Poughkeepsie Bridge burned. This piece of the railroad carried freight from Maybrook Yard, across the Poughkeepsie Bridge to Hopewell Junction where it joined a line from Beacon. The railroad then went to Brewster, then Danbury, and finally to Cedar Hill Yard in New Haven.

The New Haven's Maybrook Line and connections to other railroads

Railroad History of Maybrook Region

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It morphed into MY PERFECT INTERNET



The World Wide Web is the future and it is our VISION to create a PERFECT INTERNET for all.

Nowadays, you have to click and scroll and waste a lot of time to find what you are really looking for. The big search engines, communities and email services collect your data to serve you with tons of unwanted advertising and to sell your data. Your mailbox is full of spam and spyware/malware is always around the corner.

In our VISION, we create a HOME for a GLOBAL FAMILY of users, where your DATA is SAFE and where you find all the USEFUL SERVICES that you need at your fingertips.

Imagine a company that is not only LISTENING to but DRIVEN BY its MEMBERS. A company that is SHARING SUCCESS and CREATING JOBS all around the world...

Welcome to the PERFECT INTERNET!

Sign up for your Perfect Internet Home Page today!

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