West Trenton Line (SEPTA)

Last updated
West Trenton Line
Langhorne SEPTA railroad station.jpg
Langhorne station on the West Trenton Line
Overview
Type Commuter rail
System SEPTA Regional Rail
StatusSuspended [1]
Termini Penn Medicine
West Trenton
Stations23
Daily ridership10,807 (FY 2018) [2]
Website septa.org
Operation
Operator(s) SEPTA Regional Rail
Rolling stock Electric Multiple Units, push-pull trains
Technical
Track gauge 4 ft 8 12 in (1,435 mm) standard gauge
Electrification Catenary
Route map

Contents

BSicon CONTg.svg
BSicon HSTACC.svg
1.8 mi
2.9 km
Penn Medicine
BSicon PORTALf.svg
BSicon INTACC.svg
0.9 mi
1.4 km
30th Street
BSicon TRAM.svg MFL NJT logo.svg BSicon LOGO Amtrak2.svg
BSicon tINTACC.svg
0 mi
0 km
Suburban
BSicon tINTACC.svg
0.5 mi
0.8 km
Jefferson
MFL
BSicon tSTRe.svg
BSicon exhKBHFa.svg
BSicon STR.svg
BSicon exhHST.svg
BSicon eKRWg+l.svg
BSicon exhKRWre.svg
BSicon HSTACC.svg
2.1 mi
3.4 km
Temple University
BSicon STR+GRZq.svg
Zone
 C 
1
BSicon ABZgl.svg
BSicon CONTfq.svg
NOR
BSicon HSTACC.svg
5.1 mi
8.2 km
Wayne Junction
BSicon ABZgl.svg
BSicon CONTfq.svg
CHE
BSicon CONTgq.svg
BSicon ABZgr.svg
FOX
BSicon INTACC.svg
Fern Rock
BSL
BSicon STR+GRZq.svg
Zone
 1 
2
BSicon HSTACC.svg
8.4 mi
13.5 km
Melrose Park
BSicon HST.svg
9.2 mi
14.8 km
Elkins Park
BSicon STR+GRZq.svg
Zone
 2 
3
BSicon BHF.svg
10.8 mi
17.4 km
Jenkintown–Wyncote
BSicon ABZgl.svg
BSicon CONTfq.svg
Main Line
to Glenside
BSicon HST.svg
12.0 mi
19.3 km
Noble
BSicon HST.svg
12.8 mi
20.6 km
Rydal
BSicon HST.svg
13.8 mi
22.2 km
Meadowbrook
BSicon exCONTgq.svg
BSicon eKRZ.svg
BSicon exCONTfq.svg
BSicon ACC.svg
15.1 mi
24.3 km
Bethayres
BSicon HSTACC.svg
16.4 mi
26.4 km
Philmont
BSicon HSTACC.svg
17.7 mi
28.5 km
Forest Hills
BSicon HSTACC.svg
18.2 mi
29.3 km
Somerton
BSicon HSTACC.svg
19.9 mi
32 km
Trevose
BSicon HSTACC.svg
21.1 mi
34 km
Neshaminy Falls
BSicon STR+GRZq.svg
Zone
 3 
4
BSicon LSTR+l.svg
BSicon ABZg+r.svg
BSicon LSTRe.svg
BSicon HST.svg
23.9 mi
38.5 km
Langhorne
BSicon eHST.svg
Fairless Junction
closed
BSicon CONTgq.svg
BSicon ABZgr.svg
BSicon HST.svg
26.4 mi
42.5 km
Woodbourne
BSicon CONTgq.svg
BSicon KRZu+l.svg
BSicon CONTfq.svg
BSicon eHST.svg
Roelofs
closed
BSicon HST.svg
30.8 mi
49.6 km
Yardley
BSicon STR+GRZq.svg
Pennsylvania
New Jersey
Zone
 4 
NJ
BSicon BHF.svg
32.5 mi
52.3 km
West Trenton
BSicon CONTf.svg
11.1 mi
17.9 km
service ended in 1982
BSicon LSTRa.svg
BSicon STR.svg
11.1 mi
17.9 km
service ended in 1982
BSicon LKRWl.svg
BSicon KRWg+r.svg
BSicon eHST.svg
Pennington
closed
BSicon eHST.svg
Hopewell
closed
BSicon eHST.svg
Belle Mead
closed
BSicon eHST.svg
Hillsborough
closed
BSicon ABZg+l.svg
BSicon CONTfq.svg
BSicon HST.svg
Bound Brook NJT logo.svg
BSicon ACC.svg
Newark Penn Station BSicon LOGO Amtrak2.svg NJT logo.svg
BSicon CONTf.svg

The West Trenton Line is a SEPTA Regional Rail line connecting Center City Philadelphia to the West Trenton section of Ewing Township, New Jersey.

Since April 9, 2020, the line has been suspended indefinitely due to the COVID-19 pandemic, [1] though stations between Center City and Jenkintown–Wyncote are still being served by other rail services. [3]

Route

Outbound train on the West Trenton Line between the Meadowbrook and Bethayres stations SEPTA West Trenton Line outbound train between Meadowbrook and Bethayres.jpg
Outbound train on the West Trenton Line between the Meadowbrook and Bethayres stations

The West Trenton Line connects Center City, Philadelphia with the West Trenton section of Ewing, New Jersey .The line splits from the SEPTA Main Line at Jenkintown, running northeast. At Bethayres, it crosses the Pennypack Trail that runs along the former Philadelphia, Newtown and New York Railroad, which once connected with the Fox Chase Line. At Oakford, the former New York Short Line Railroad, once part of the Reading's main line to West Trenton and Jersey City and currently CSX's Trenton Subdivision, merges. North of Oakford, the West Trenton Line runs parallel to CSX's Trenton Subdivision. The West Trenton Railroad Bridge, a concrete arch bridge, crosses the Delaware River to the final stop at West Trenton.

History

West Trenton station TRENT-Station.jpg
West Trenton station

Like all of the Reading Company's commuter lines, the West Trenton Line was electrified in the early 1930s and has a mix of at-grade and grade separated crossings. Electrified service to West Trenton was opened on July 26, 1931. The RDG planned to also electrify tracks between West Trenton and the CNJ Terminal in Jersey City for long-distance service, but had to drop plans for electrification outside of the commuter service area due to economic setbacks as a result of the Great Depression.

The line north of the split at Jenkintown was originally built as the National Railway project, opened on May 1, 1876, to provide an alternate to the United New Jersey Railroad and Canal Companies' monopoly over Philadelphia-New York City travel. From Jenkintown to the Delaware River it was built by the North Pennsylvania Railroad as a branch, while the New Jersey section was built by the Delaware and Bound Brook Railroad, merging with the Central Railroad of New Jersey at Bound Brook. In addition to the Reading Company, which leased the North Pennsylvania Railroad in 1879, the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad also used the line for passenger and freight service to New York City, including its famed Royal Blue service. In 1976 the Reading merged into Conrail, and in 1983 SEPTA took over operations.

Prior to 1981, limited service continued north to Newark, New Jersey (Jersey City prior to the Aldene Plan of the 1960s), using Budd Company-built Diesel multiple units. This service was the last remains of the Reading's Crusader service, which began in 1937 using streamlined steam locomotives and passenger cars. SEPTA ended service beyond West Trenton on August 1, 1981; connecting NJT diesel service lasted until December 1982. [4] [5] NJT has since considered service resumption on their West Trenton Line. [6]

R3 West Trenton.gif

Beginning in 1984 the route was designated R1 West Trenton as part of SEPTA's diametrical reorganization of its lines. West Trenton Line trains operated through the city center to the Airport Line on the ex-Pennsylvania side of the system. [7] In later years this behavior changed; the line was designated R3 West Trenton and trains continued on to the Media/Elwyn Line on weekdays and the Airport Line on weekends. [8] The R-number naming system was dropped on July 25, 2010. [9] As of 2019, most West Trenton Line trains terminate at 30th Street Station on weekdays, while most evening trains operate to Elwyn on the Media/Elwyn Line. Most weekend trains operate to Malvern or Thorndale on the Paoli/Thorndale Line. [10]

Between Oakford and West Trenton, the West Trenton Line previously followed CSX's Trenton Subdivision until passenger and freight operations were separated. SEPTA and CSX trains were separated between Woodbourne and West Trenton in 2015 ahead of the implementation of positive train control (PTC) on the West Trenton Line. [11]

SEPTA activated PTC on the West Trenton Line on October 24, 2016. [12]

Stations

Passenger Schedule (eff. 1974-09-30) of Reading Railway and Central of New Jersey joint service between Newark, N.J. and Phila. Reading Terminal via Belle Mead, N.J. on today's SEPTA West Trenton Line and NJT Raritan Valley Line. BELLE MEAD 19740930.jpg
Passenger Schedule (eff. 1974-09-30) of Reading Railway and Central of New Jersey joint service between Newark, N.J. and Phila. Reading Terminal via Belle Mead, N.J. on today's SEPTA West Trenton Line and NJT Raritan Valley Line.

The West Trenton Line includes the following stations north of the Center City Commuter Connection; stations indicated with a gray background are closed. The train expresses from Bethayres to Temple University inbound on some trains in the morning and expresses outbound from Temple University to Bethayres on some trains in the evening.

StateZone [13] LocationStation Miles (km)
from Center City
Date openedConnections / notes [14]
PA C Temple University Temple University Wheelchair symbol.svg 2.1 (3.4) SEPTA Regional Rail: all lines
1 Nicetown–Tioga, Philadelphia Wayne Junction Wheelchair symbol.svg 5.1 (8.2) SEPTA Regional Rail: Chestnut Hill East, Fox Chase, Lansdale/Doylestown, Warminster lines
SEPTA City Bus: 2 , 23 , 53 , 75
Olney-Oak Lane, Philadelphia
LoganDiscontinued October 4, 1992 [15]
Tabor
Fern Rock Transportation Center Wheelchair symbol.svg 7.3 (11.7)SEPTA Regional Rail: Lansdale/Doylestown, Warminster lines
SEPTA City Transit: Broad Street Line
SEPTA City Bus: 4 , 28 , 57 , 70
2 Melrose Park Melrose Park Wheelchair symbol.svg 8.4 (13.5)SEPTA Regional Rail: Lansdale/Doylestown, Warminster lines
Elkins Park Elkins Park 9.2 (14.8)May 14, 1899 [16] SEPTA Regional Rail: Lansdale/Doylestown, Warminster
SEPTA City Bus: 28
3 Jenkintown Jenkintown–Wyncote 10.8 (17.4)SEPTA Regional Rail: Lansdale/Doylestown, Warminster
SEPTA City Bus: 77
Noble Noble 12.0 (19.3)SEPTA City Bus: 55
Rydal Rydal 12.8 (20.6)
Abington Meadowbrook 13.8 (22.2)
Bethayres Bethayres Wheelchair symbol.svg 15.1 (24.3)SEPTA City Bus: 24 , 88
Huntingdon Valley Philmont Wheelchair symbol.svg 16.4 (26.4)
Somerton, Philadelphia Forest Hills Wheelchair symbol.svg 17.7 (28.5)SEPTA City Bus: 84
Somerton Wheelchair symbol.svg 18.2 (29.3)SEPTA City Bus: 58 , 84
Bensalem Township Trevose Wheelchair symbol.svg 19.9 (32.0)
Neshaminy Falls Wheelchair symbol.svg 21.1 (34.0)SEPTA City Bus: 58
Penndel ParklandClosed March 1978 [17]
4 Langhorne Langhorne 23.9 (38.5)SEPTA City Bus: 14
SEPTA Suburban Bus: 130
Middletown Township
Fairless JunctionClosed March 1978 [17]
Woodbourne 26.4 (42.5)
Yardley Yardley 30.8 (49.6)
NJ NJ West Trenton West Trenton 32.5 (52.3) NJ Transit Bus: 608

Ridership

Between FY 2008–FY 2015 yearly ridership on the West Trenton Line held steady at 3.3–3.5 million, before declining to 3 million by FY 2018. [note 1]

1,000,000
2,000,000
3,000,000
4,000,000
FY 2008
FY 2009
FY 2010
FY 2011
FY 2012
FY 2013
FY 2014
FY 2015
FY 2016
FY 2017
FY 2018

Notes

  1. Annual ridership statistics compiled from SEPTA's Annual Service Plans. [2] [18] [19] [20] [21] [22] [23] [24] [25] [26] [27]

Related Research Articles

SEPTA Regional Rail commuter rail service

The SEPTA Regional Rail system is a commuter rail network owned by the Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority and serving the Philadelphia Metropolitan area. The system has 13 branches and more than 150 active stations in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, its suburbs and satellite towns and cities. It is the fifth-busiest commuter railroad in the United States, and the busiest outside of the New York and Chicago metropolitan areas. In 2016, the Regional Rail system had an average of 132,000 daily riders.

Trenton Line (SEPTA) route of the SEPTA Regional Rail system

The Trenton Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail system. The route serves the northeastern suburbs of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania with service in Bucks County along the Delaware River to Trenton, New Jersey.

Airport Line (SEPTA) SEPTA Regional Rail line, Pennsylvania

The Airport Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail commuter rail system in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, which officially runs between Philadelphia International Airport through Center City to Temple University station. In practice, however, only a few trains originate or terminate at Temple; most are through routed with lines to the north, primarily the Warminster Line, with some through-routed trains originating and terminating at Glenside.

Wilmington/Newark Line SEPTA line between Newark, Delaware and Center City Philadelphia

The Wilmington/Newark Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail commuter rail system in the Philadelphia area. The line serves southeastern Pennsylvania and northern Delaware, with stations in Marcus Hook, Pennsylvania, Wilmington, Delaware, and Newark, Delaware. It is the longest of the 13 SEPTA Regional Rail lines.

Jenkintown–Wyncote station SEPTA Regional Rail station

Jenkintown–Wyncote station is a major SEPTA Regional Rail station along the SEPTA Main Line in Montgomery County, Pennsylvania, United States. It is located at the intersection of Greenwood Avenue and West Avenue on the border of Jenkintown and the Wyncote neighborhood of Cheltenham Township, with a mailing address in Jenkintown. It is the sixth-busiest station in the Regional Rail system, and the busiest outside Center City. Despite this, the station is not wheelchair accessible. However, SEPTA has plans to make the station wheelchair accessible by 2020.

Noble station SEPTA Regional Rail station

Noble station is a station along the SEPTA West Trenton Line to Ewing, New Jersey. It is located at Old York Road & Rodman Avenue in the community of Noble in Abington Township, Pennsylvania. The station has off-street parking. In FY 2013, Noble station had a weekday average of 222 boardings and 252 alightings.

Bethayres station SEPTA Regional Rail station

Bethayres station is a SEPTA Regional Rail station in Bethayres, Pennsylvania. It is located at Station Avenue and Old Welsh Road and serves the West Trenton Line to Ewing, New Jersey. Bethayres station was originally built in 1876 by the Reading Railroad. The station has off-street parking and a ticket office. There is also a handicapped-accessible platform. In FY 2013, Bethyares station had a weekday average of 578 boardings and 553 alightings. Bethayres is the last boarding stop for AM peak service express trains to Philadelphia and the first discharge stop for PM peak service express trains from Philadelphia.

Neshaminy Falls station SEPTA railway station

Neshaminy Falls station is a station along the SEPTA West Trenton Line to Ewing, New Jersey. It is located at Bristol Road & Linden Street in Bensalem Township, Pennsylvania. The station has off-street parking and a handicapped-accessible platform. In FY 2013, Neshaminy Falls station had a weekday average of 276 boardings and 259 alightings.

West Trenton station SEPTA railway station in Ewing Township, New Jersey

West Trenton station is the northern terminus of the SEPTA West Trenton Line. It is located at Grand & Railroad Avenues in the West Trenton section of Ewing Township, New Jersey, United States, however this address only applies to the southbound station house on the west side of the tracks. The northbound station house is on the east side of the tracks and is located on Sullivan Way, which changes into Grand Avenue once it crosses under the tracks. SEPTA's official website gives the address as being in Trenton. The station has off-street parking, and is located in Fare Zone NJ. In FY 2013, West Trenton station had a weekday average of 292 boardings and 361 alightings.

Trenton Subdivision (CSX Transportation) rail line in Pennsylvania and New Jersey

The Trenton Subdivision is a railroad line owned by CSX Transportation in the U.S. states of Pennsylvania and New Jersey. The line runs from Cp NICE in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, northeast to Port Reading Junction in Manville, New Jersey, along a former Reading Company line.

Warminster Line SEPTA Regional Rail service

The Warminster Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail commuter rail system. It serves stations between its namesake town, Warminster, and Center City, Philadelphia. Half of the route is shared by other lines, including the Lansdale/Doylestown Line, West Trenton Line, Fox Chase Line, Chestnut Hill East Line, and Manayunk/Norristown Line. The great majority of trains continue as part of the Airport Line.

Media/Elwyn Line SEPTA Regional Rail line between Center City Philadelphia and Elwyn, Delaware County

The Media/Elwyn Line is a SEPTA Regional Rail line that runs from Center City Philadelphia west to Elwyn in Delaware County.

Lansdale/Doylestown Line SEPTA Regional Rail line travelling from Philadelphia to Doylestown

The Lansdale/Doylestown Line is a SEPTA Regional Rail line connecting Center City Philadelphia to Doylestown in Bucks County, Pennsylvania. Until 1981, diesel-powered trains continued on the Bethlehem Branch from Lansdale to Quakertown, Bethlehem, and Allentown. Restored service has been proposed, but is not planned by SEPTA. The line is currently used by the East Penn Railroad, serving Quakertown's industrial complexes and distribution centers.

Paoli/Thorndale Line SEPTA Regional Rail line travelling from Philadelphia to Thorndale

The Paoli/Thorndale Line, commonly known as the Main Line, is a SEPTA Regional Rail service running from Center City Philadelphia to Thorndale in Chester County. It operates on Amtrak's Philadelphia to Harrisburg Main Line, which in turn was once the Main Line of the Pennsylvania Railroad and is now part of the Keystone Corridor, a federally-designated high-speed rail corridor.

Cynwyd Line SEPTA Regional Rail line

The Cynwyd Line is a SEPTA Regional Rail line running from Center City Philadelphia to Cynwyd in Montgomery County. Originally known as the Ivy Ridge Line, service was truncated on May 27, 1986, at its current terminus at Cynwyd. Track between Cynwyd and Ivy Ridge was dismantled between 2008 and 2010 for conversion as an interim rail trail, preventing service restoration for the foreseeable future. The Cynwyd line is the shortest of the SEPTA regional rail lines, and is the second shortest regional rail line in the United States, with only the New Jersey Transit Princeton Branch being shorter. It is by far the least ridden and least trafficked SEPTA Regional Rail Line. It is fully grade-separated.

Manayunk/Norristown Line SEPTA Regional Rail line

The Manayunk/Norristown Line is a commuter rail line in Southeastern Pennsylvania, and one of the 13 lines in SEPTA's Regional Rail network.

Fox Chase Line SEPTA Regional Rail line

The Fox Chase Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail system. The Fox Chase Line branches from the SEPTA Main Line at Newtown Junction, north of the Wayne Junction station. It runs entirely within the city of Philadelphia. The line is fully grade-separated, except for one grade crossing on Oxford Avenue. Under the Reading Company service continued north to Newtown, but this ended in January 1983. Various proposals to resume this service have failed, and the line within Montgomery County was converted into a rail trail in 2008 and 2014, respectively, ending any chance of resumed passenger service for the foreseeable future.

Chestnut Hill East Line SEPTA Regional Rail line

The Chestnut Hill East Line is a route of the SEPTA Regional Rail system. The route serves the northwestern section of Philadelphia with service to Germantown, Mount Airy, and Chestnut Hill. It is one of two lines that serve Chestnut Hill, the other one being the Chestnut Hill West Line. The line is fully grade-separated.

Chestnut Hill West Line SEPTA Regional Rail line

The Chestnut Hill West Line is a commuter rail line in the SEPTA Regional Rail network. It connects Northwest Philadelphia, including the eponymous neighborhood of Chestnut Hill, as well as West Mount Airy and Germantown, to Center City.

New York Branch

The New York Branch or the Bound Brook Route was a railway line in Pennsylvania and New Jersey. It was operated by the Reading Company and owned by two of its subsidiaries, the North Pennsylvania Railroad and the Delaware and Bound Brook Railroad. It formed part of the Reading's route from Philadelphia to New York City, used by the famed Crusader. The line was transferred to Conrail in 1976 and was split into the Neshaminy Line and Trenton Line. SEPTA continues to operate commuter trains to West Trenton as part of its West Trenton Line.

References

  1. 1 2 "Service Information". SEPTA . Retrieved April 14, 2020.
  2. 1 2 "Fiscal Year 2020 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. June 2019. p. 42. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  3. "SEPTA Regional Rail & Rail Transit Lifeline Service" (PDF). SEPTA. 2020. Retrieved April 14, 2020.
  4. Williams, Gerry (1998). Trains, Trolleys & Transit: A Guide to Philadelphia Area Rail Transit. Piscataway, New Jersey: Railpace Company. p. 71. ISBN   978-0-9621541-7-1.
  5. Pawson, John (March 1993). "New Backing for "Crusader" Route". The Delaware Valley Rail Passenger. Delaware Valley Association of Railroad Passengers. 13 (3).
  6. "Chapter 1: Purpose and Need" (PDF). Proposed Restoration of Passenger Rail Service on the West Trenton Line Draft Environmental Assessment. New Jersey Transit. November 2007. p. 1-1.
  7. Vuchic, Vukan; Kikuchi, Shinya (1984). General Operations Plan for the SEPTA Regional High Speed System. Philadelphia: SEPTA. pp. 2–8.
  8. "R3 West Trenton" (PDF). SEPTA . June 21, 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on November 27, 2009. Retrieved August 20, 2016.
  9. Lustig, David (November 2010). "SEPTA makeover". Trains Magazine. Kalmbach Publishing: 26.
  10. "West Trenton Line" (PDF). SEPTA . December 16, 2018. Retrieved December 24, 2018.
  11. "SEPTA West Trenton Passenger Service To Separate from CSX Freight Operations". SEPTA. August 20, 2015. Retrieved December 24, 2018.
  12. "Positive Train Control Update". SEPTA. May 1, 2017. Retrieved May 17, 2017.
  13. "West Trenton Line Timetable" (PDF). Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority. September 10, 2017. Retrieved October 18, 2017.
  14. "Trenton Line Timetable" (PDF). Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority. September 10, 2017. Retrieved October 17, 2017.
  15. "New Rail Schedules Set". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. October 2, 1992. p. 36. Retrieved October 19, 2017 via Newspapers.com. Open Access logo PLoS transparent.svg
  16. "Elkins Station Opened at Ogontz Park". The Philadelphia Times. May 15, 1899. p. 3. Retrieved July 3, 2019 via Newspapers.com. Open Access logo PLoS transparent.svg
  17. 1 2 "Rail Hikes Stalled". The Philadelphia Daily News. March 23, 1978. p. 58B. Retrieved July 4, 2019 via Newspapers.com. Open Access logo PLoS transparent.svg
  18. "Fiscal Year 2019 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. June 2018. p. 74. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  19. "Fiscal Year 2018 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. June 2017. p. 44. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  20. "Fiscal Year 2017 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. October 2016. p. 70. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  21. "Fiscal Year 2016 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. June 2015. p. 94. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  22. "Fiscal Year 2015 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. May 2014. p. 60. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  23. "Fiscal Year 2014 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. May 2013. p. 44. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  24. "Fiscal Year 2013 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. May 2012. p. 55. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  25. "Fiscal Year 2012 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. July 2011. p. 94. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  26. "Fiscal Year 2011 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. June 2010. p. 70. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  27. "Fiscal Year 2010 Annual Service Plan" (PDF). SEPTA. June 2009. p. 63. Retrieved December 14, 2019.