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Welland Railway & Steamboat Company of Canada, 1870 regulations to be observed at Port Colborne & Port Dalhousie elevators.

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Published by s.n. in [S.l .
Written in English


  • Welland Railway & Steamboat Company of Canada.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesCIHM/ICMH microfiche series -- no. 64412.
ContributionsWelland Railway & Steamboat Company of Canada.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 broadside.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16944674M
ISBN 100665644124

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Welland Railway & Steamboat Company of Canada, [Place of publication not identified]: [publisher not identified], [?] (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Welland Railway & Steamboat Company of Canada. OCLC Number: Notes. The Niagara, Welland and Lake Erie Railway operated a streetcar service in Welland, Ontario from until On July 4, , the Niagara, Welland and Lake Erie Railway Company was granted a year franchise to operate a street railway in the Town of Welland. On April 4, , the company was federally incorporated to construct an interurban railway linking Welland with Niagara Falls Headquarters: Welland, Ontario. Location: The line is located at the east end of the Niagara Peninsula parallel to the Niagara River, connecting Port Colborne on the shores of Lake Erie with Port Dalhousie to the north on Lake Ontario. History: The Welland Canal, first opened for traffic in , was constructed as a vital link in a series of canals built in the nineteenth century to connect the Atlantic Ocean, St. Lawrence. Railway stations in Canada. Michigan Central Railroad. Hickey's 25 cent stores, Publisher: F.H. Leslie, Niagara Falls, On., ca.

Canadian National Railway; Welland Junction was once the junction for the Grand Trunk Railway (later CN) and Michigan Central Railroad. The community is now part of the city of Welland and has been known as Dain City since   Canada’s last interurban was the Niagara, St. Catharines and Toronto Railway (NS&T). Although NS&T railcars never reached Toronto, it served the cities of St. Catharines, Welland, Port Colborne and Niagara Falls in the Niagara peninsula until , three years after the demise of the Montreal and Southern Counties railway. So in Construction on the third Welland Canal begins. In The Great Western Railway company required a more durable and less interrupted way to cross the third Welland Canal. Shortly after, work begins on the Grand Trunk Railway Tunnel by the federal Department of Public Works. Location: The Canada Central Railway is located in eastern Ontario, extending northwest from the nation's capital up the Ottawa River Valley to the community of Mattawa. History: By the mid 's, the city of Ottawa had developed into the focal point of the Ottawa River Valley lumber industry, much of it derived from the River's many tributaries in both Quebec and Ontario.

The Buffalo and Brantford Railway Company was formed in The railway was renamed the Buffalo, Brantford & Goderich Railway in to reflect the plans to extend the line to Goderich. Financial problems led to a British group taking over the railway a few years later and the name was changed to the Buffalo & Lake Huron Railway. It was June before the line to Goderich was completed. In , the Fort Erie Railway Company purchased the Erie and Ontario Railway and changed its name to the Erie and Niagara Railway. It was later purchased by Canada Southern in The Michigan Central Railroad assumed operations of the Canada Southern in , and the New York Central Railroad obtained a year lease of Michigan Central in. Canadian Pacific Railway: Canada Atlantic Railway: GT: Grand Trunk Railway: Part of J.R. Booth's railway network, also including the Ottawa, Arnprior and Parry Sound Railway. Was, for a time, the busiest railway in Canada, carrying 40% of the grain trade. Canada Central Railway: CP: Canadian Pacific Railway. With electric interurban railway cars and city streetcars serving key towns along the line, and ship connections to Toronto, the thriving and growing communities of Niagara Falls, St. Catharines, Welland, Port Dalhousie and others were well connected with other parts of Canada/5(4).