To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

125th Street station (IRT Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 125 Street
 "1" train
MTA NYC logo.svg New York City Subway station (rapid transit)
IRT Broadway-Seventh 125th Street Northbound Platform.jpg
Southbound 1 train arrives in the evening
Station statistics
AddressWest 125th Street & Broadway
New York, NY 10027[1]
LocaleManhattanville, Morningside Heights
Coordinates40°48′54″N 73°57′29″W / 40.815°N 73.958°W / 40.815; -73.958
DivisionA (IRT)[2]
Line   IRT Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line
Services   1 all times (all times)
TransitBus transport NYCT Bus: M4, M104, Bx15[3]
Platforms2 side platforms
Tracks3 (2 in regular service)
Other information
OpenedOctober 27, 1904; 117 years ago (1904-10-27)[4]
Station code306[5]
Former/other namesManhattan Street
20192,368,025[6]Decrease 3.6%
Rank199 out of 424[6]
Preceding station New York City Subway New York City Subway Following station
137th Street–City College NYCS-bull-trans-1-Std.svg
116th Street–Columbia University
Track layout

Street map

Station service legend
Symbol Description
Stops all times Stops all times

IRT Broadway Line Viaduct (a.k.a.; Manhattan Valley Viaduct)
NRHP reference No.83001749[7]
NYCL No.1094
Significant dates
Added to NRHPSeptember 15, 1983
Designated NYCLNovember 24, 1981[8]

The 125th Street station (formerly the Manhattan Street station) is a local station on the IRT Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line of the New York City Subway. Located at the intersection of 125th Street and Broadway, at the border of the Manhattanville and Morningside Heights neighborhoods of Manhattan, it is served by the 1 train at all times.

The 125th Street station was constructed for the Interborough Rapid Transit Company (IRT) as part of the city's first subway line, which was approved in 1900. Construction of the line segment that includes 125th Street began on June 18 of the same year. The station opened on October 27, 1904, as one of the original 28 stations of the New York City Subway. The station's platforms were lengthened in 1948, and the station was renovated in the 2000s.

The 125th Street station contains two side platforms and three tracks; the center track is not used in regular service. The station is the only one on the 2,174-foot-long (663 m) Manhattan Valley Viaduct, which carries the Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line across a natural valley surrounding 125th Street. The platforms contain windscreens and canopies. The station house beneath the platforms contains exits to 125th Street and Broadway. The Manhattan Valley Viaduct is a New York City designated landmark and listed on the National Register of Historic Places.


Construction and opening

The station seen up close from Broadway
The station seen up close from Broadway

Planning for a subway line in New York City dates to 1864.[9]: 21  However, development of what would become the city's first subway line did not start until 1894, when the New York State Legislature authorized the Rapid Transit Act.[9]: 139–140  The subway plans were drawn up by a team of engineers led by William Barclay Parsons, chief engineer of the Rapid Transit Commission. It called for a subway line from New York City Hall in lower Manhattan to the Upper West Side, where two branches would lead north into the Bronx.[10]: 3  A plan was formally adopted in 1897,[9]: 148  and all legal conflicts concerning the route alignment were resolved near the end of 1899.[9]: 161 

The Rapid Transit Construction Company, organized by John B. McDonald and funded by August Belmont Jr., signed the initial Contract 1 with the Rapid Transit Commission in February 1900,[11] under which it would construct the subway and maintain a 50-year operating lease from the opening of the line. Belmont incorporated the Interborough Rapid Transit Company (IRT) in April 1902 to operate the subway.[9]: 182 

The 125th Street station was constructed as part of the IRT's West Side Line (now the Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line). While most of the original line was designed to be underground, the topology of Manhattanville necessitated the construction of a viaduct between 122nd and 135th Streets.[12]: 236 [13] Work began on the viaduct over Manhattan Valley on June 1, 1901.[11] Work on the stone piers and foundations for the viaduct was done by E. P. Roberts, while other work was done by Terry & Tench Construction Company.[11][14] According to Tramway and Railway World magazine, the viaduct was built within two weeks.[15] Because of delays in constructing the masonry abutment, a portion of the parabolic arch span was built first, followed by the rest of the viaduct. Normally, the side spans would have been built before the arch was constructed.[16]: 182 

The section of the West Side Line around this station was originally planned as a two-track line, but in early 1901, was changed to a three-track structure to permit train storage in the center track.[17]: 93 [18]: 189–190  A third track was added directly north of 96th Street, immediately east of the originally planned two tracks.[19]: 14  By late 1903, the subway was nearly complete, but the IRT Powerhouse and the system's electrical substations were still under construction, delaying the system's opening.[9]: 186 [20] The 125th Street station opened on October 27, 1904, as the Manhattan Street station, one of the original 28 stations of the New York City Subway from City Hall to 145th Street on the West Side Branch.[9]: 186 [4]

Service changes and station renovations

20th century

The station's entrance and turnstiles in 1978
The station's entrance and turnstiles in 1978

After the first subway line was completed in 1908,[21] the station was served by West Side local and express trains. Express trains began at South Ferry in Manhattan or Atlantic Avenue in Brooklyn, and ended at 242nd Street in the Bronx. Local trains ran from City Hall to 242nd Street during rush hours, continuing south from City Hall to South Ferry at other times.[22] In 1918, the Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line opened south of Times Square–42nd Street, thereby dividing the original line into an "H"-shaped system. The original subway north of Times Square thus became part of the Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line. Local trains were sent to South Ferry, while express trains used the new Clark Street Tunnel to Brooklyn.[23]

To address overcrowding, in 1909, the New York Public Service Commission proposed lengthening platforms at stations along the original IRT subway.[24]: 168  As part of a modification to the IRT's construction contracts, made on January 18, 1910, the company was to lengthen station platforms to accommodate ten-car express and six-car local trains. In addition to $1.5 million (equivalent to $43.6 million in 2021) spent on platform lengthening, $500,000 (equivalent to $14,541,000 in 2021) was spent on building additional entrances and exits. It was anticipated that these improvements would increase capacity by 25 percent.[25]: 15  The northbound platform at the Manhattan Street station was extended about 98 feet (30 m) to the south,[25]: 114  while the southbound platform was not lengthened.[25]: 106  Six-car local trains began operating in October 1910,[24]: 168  and ten-car express trains began running on the West Side Line on January 24, 1911.[24]: 168 [26] Subsequently, the station could accommodate six-car local trains, but ten-car trains could not open some of their doors.[27]

Four stairways at the station were relocated, two stairways were added, and two passageways in the mezzanine were widened during Fiscal Year 1915.[28] The station was renamed 125th Street in 1921, following a request from the Harlem Board of Commerce.[29] A new mezzanine opened at the station on September 26, 1931, with three new escalators and a new staircase to and from the street. The span of escalator service was extended from 1 a.m. to 2 a.m. on November 2, 1931.[30]

The city government took over the IRT's operations on June 12, 1940.[31][32] Platforms at IRT Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line stations between 103rd Street and 238th Street, including those at 125th Street, were lengthened to 514 feet (157 m) in 1948, allowing full ten-car express trains to stop at these stations.[27] A contract for the platform extensions at 125th Street and five other stations on the line was awarded to the Rao Electrical Equipment Company and the Kaplan Electric Company in June 1946.[33] The platform extensions at these stations were opened in stages. The platform extensions at 125th Street opened on June 11, 1948.[27][34] Simultaneously, the IRT routes were given numbered designations with the introduction of "R-type" rolling stock, which contained rollsigns with numbered designations for each service. [35] The route to 242nd Street became known as the 1.[36] In 1959, all 1 trains became local.[37]

The New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission designated the Manhattan Valley Viaduct, including the 125th Street station, as a city landmark in 1981.[8][38] The New York City Planning Commission subsequently objected against the viaduct's designation, claiming that it would depress the neighborhood.[15] The viaduct and station were added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.[7]

In April 1988,[39] the New York City Transit Authority (NYCTA) unveiled plans to speed up service on the Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line through the implementation of a skip-stop service: the 9 train. As soon as the plan was announced, some local officials were opposed to the change. Initially, skip-stop service would have been operated north of 116th Street, with 1 trains skipping 125th Street, 157th Street, 207th Street, and 225th Street, and 9 trains skipping 145th Street, 181st Street, Dyckman Street, 215th Street and 238th Street.[40] However, the plan was changed because riders did not want 125th Street to be a skip-stop station.[39] When skip-stop service started in 1989, it was only implemented north of 137th Street–City College on weekdays, and 125th Street was served by both the 1 and the 9.[41][42][43]

21st century

The tracks leading south to the station, which is visible behind (south of) the northbound 1 train
The tracks leading south to the station, which is visible behind (south of) the northbound 1 train

In June 2002, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) announced that ten subway stations citywide, including 103rd Street, 110th Street, 116th Street, 125th Street, and 231st Street on the IRT Broadway–Seventh Avenue Line, would receive renovations. As part of the project, fare control areas would be redesigned, flooring, and electrical and communication systems would be upgraded, and new lighting, public address systems and stairways would be installed. In addition, since 110th Street, 116th Street, and 125th Street had landmark status, historical elements would be replaced or restored, including wall tiles. Work on the ten citywide renovation projects was estimated to cost almost $146 million, and was scheduled to start later that year, and be completed in April 2004, in time for the 100th anniversary of the station's opening, and the 250th anniversary of Columbia University.[44][45]

Manhattan Community Board 9 was concerned about preserving the historic nature of the station during its renovation. Manhattan Community Board 7 got the MTA to agree to maintain the existing design of the wood paneling and windows in the station. The MTA was expected to decide whether preservation or speed would be prioritized in the station renovation projects by the end of the year.[46] Columbia University provided funding to cover a portion of the cost of renovating the 125th Street station, as it did for the station renovations at 103rd Street, 110th Street, and 116th Street, and funded the substitution of the station's aluminum vents with glass windows to reflect the station's original design.[45][47]

Between October 5 and November 17, 2003, the downtown platforms at 110th Street and 125th Street were closed to expedite work on their renovations.[48] Skip-stop service ended on May 27, 2005, as a result of a decrease in the number of riders who benefited.[49][50]

Station layout

Platform level
Side platform
Northbound local "1" train toward 242nd Street (137th Street–City College)
Peak-direction express No regular service
Southbound local "1" train toward South Ferry (116th Street–Columbia University)
Side platform
M Mezzanine Fare control, station agent, MetroCard machines
G Street level Entrances/exits

This station was part of the original subway. It has two side platforms and three tracks; the center track is not used in revenue service.[51] Both platforms have beige windscreens and red canopies.[52]: 62  The windscreens have windows and green frames and outlines in the center that were installed in the station's 2003 renovation. On both ends of the platforms, which are not shaded by canopies, there are green, waist-high, ironwork fences.


A northbound 1 train approaching the 125th Street station, as seen from the 122nd Street portal
A northbound 1 train approaching the 125th Street station, as seen from the 122nd Street portal

The 125th Street station is the only station on the 2,174-foot-long (663 m) Manhattan Valley Viaduct, which bridges Manhattanville from 122nd to 135th Streets.[8][7]: 2 [52]: 62  The viaduct allows the trains to remain relatively level and avoid steep grades while traversing the valley. An elevated steel structure with simple steel supports, as used in other parts of the IRT, was not feasible because the oblique intersection of Broadway and 125th Street would have required an expensive realignment of 125th Street.[16]: 181–182 [8][7]: 3 

The steel arch across 125th Street is 168.5 feet (51.4 m) long and 54 feet (16 m) high, with foundations descending 30 feet (9.1 m) below street level.[16]: 182 [8][7]: 2 [52]: 62  The arch measures 172 feet (52 m) long when measured between the skewbacks on either end.[53] The arch is composed of three lattice-girder two-hinge ribs, whose centers are spaced 24.5 feet (7.5 m) apart. Each half rib supports six spandrel posts carrying the tracks. The chords of the ribs are 6 feet (1.8 m) apart with an H-section.[16]: 182 [52]: 62–63  Each rib was made in 14 sections of equal length.[16]: 182 

Most of the remainder of the viaduct is a simple steel structure, similar to other early IRT lines. Each section measures 46 to 72 feet (14 to 22 m) long with transverse girders 31.33 feet (9.5 m) wide. Each track was proportioned for a dead load of 330 pounds per foot (490 kg/m) and a live load of 25,000 pounds (11,340 kg) per axle.[16]: 182 [52]: 62–63  The extreme ends of the viaduct contain plate girder bridges across LaSalle Street to the south and 133rd Street to the north. The span across LaSalle Street measures 86 feet (26 m) long, while that across 133rd Street measures 65 feet (20 m) long.[16]: 181  When the viaduct was completed, it was painted dark green.[54] The viaduct's southern portal runs from 122nd to LaSalle Streets while the northern portal runs from 133rd to 135th Streets.[16]: 181 [8][7]: 2 [12]: 255  These portals are made of brick and stone and are topped by masonry parapets.[53]

Architectural critic Montgomery Schuyler praised the IRT viaduct above 125th Street as "strictly an example of engineering, in which architectural conventions are not recognized at all".[15][55] Aside from a complaint that the vertical supports of the arch carried an aesthetic "awkwardness", Schuyler wrote that "it is all the better architecturally" for having been designed for utilitarian purposes.[55] Architectural writers Norval White and Elliot Willensky wrote in the AIA Guide to New York City that the arch was "worthy of Eiffel", a reference to the lattice of the Eiffel Tower.[15][56]


Staircase and passageway to escalator
Staircase and passageway to escalator

This station has one elevated station house at the center of the platforms and tracks. Two staircases from each side go down to a waiting area/crossunder, where a turnstile bank provides access to and from the station. Outside fare control, on the west side of the station house, is a token booth and an enclosed passageway, which leads to two escalators going down to the west side of Broadway. The escalators go in opposite directions: one leads north to 125th Street while the other leads south to Tiemann Place. On the east side of the station house, another enclosed passageway leads to an escalator facing south and going down to the southeast corner of Broadway and 125th Street. Adjacent to this passageway is an "L" shaped staircase with its upper half directly above Broadway and the lower half beneath the enclosed escalator going to the same corner of the intersection.[57] When the station opened, drawings show that there were escalators descending to the median of Broadway.[15]


  1. ^ "Borough of Manhattan, New York City". Government of New York City. Retrieved December 28, 2020.
  2. ^ "Glossary". Second Avenue Subway Supplemental Draft Environmental Impact Statement (SDEIS) (PDF). Vol. 1. Metropolitan Transportation Authority. March 4, 2003. pp. 1–2. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 26, 2021. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  3. ^ "Manhattan Bus Map" (PDF). Metropolitan Transportation Authority. July 2019. Retrieved December 1, 2020.
  4. ^ a b "Our Subway Open: 150,000 Try It; Mayor McClellan Runs the First Official Train". The New York Times. October 28, 1904. p. 1. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved April 21, 2020.
  5. ^ "Station Developers' Information". Metropolitan Transportation Authority. Retrieved June 13, 2017.
  6. ^ "Facts and Figures: Annual Subway Ridership 2014–2019". Metropolitan Transportation Authority. 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
  7. ^ a b c d e f "New York SP IRT Broadway Line Viaduct". Records of the National Park Service, 1785 - 2006, Series: National Register of Historic Places and National Historic Landmarks Program Records, 2013 - 2017, Box: National Register of Historic Places and National Historic Landmarks Program Records: New York, ID: 75319648. National Archives.
  8. ^ a b c d e f Framberger, David; Sklar, Barbara (November 24, 1981). Interborough Rapid Transit System, Manhattan Valley Viaduct (PDF) (Report). New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission. p. 3. Archived (PDF) from the original on December 26, 2019. Retrieved November 19, 2019.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g Walker, James Blaine (1918). Fifty Years of Rapid Transit — 1864 to 1917. New York, N.Y.: Law Printing. Retrieved November 6, 2016.
  10. ^ "IRT Subway System Underground Interior" (PDF). New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission. October 23, 1979. Retrieved July 28, 2019.
  11. ^ a b c Report of the Board of Rapid Transit Railroad Commissioners for the City of New York For The Year Ending December 31, 1904 Accompanied By Reports of the Chief Engineer and of the Auditor. Board of Rapid Transit Railroad Commissioners. 1905. pp. 229–236.
  12. ^ a b Scott, Charles (1978). "Design and Construction of the IRT: Civil Engineering" (PDF). Historic American Engineering Record. pp. 208–282 (PDF pp. 209–283). Retrieved December 20, 2020. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: postscript (link)
  13. ^ "Progress on the Rapid Transit Tunnel". The New York Times. June 16, 1901. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  14. ^ "Two More Tunnel Contracts" (PDF). The New York Times. May 2, 1900. p. 7. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  15. ^ a b c d e Gray, Christopher (October 26, 2003). "Streetscapes/Broadway Between 122nd and 135th Streets; 125th St. Viaduct: Architecture, Engineering or Both?". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  16. ^ a b c d e f g h "Manhattan Valley Viaduct". Engineering News. 49: 181–182. February 19, 1903.
  17. ^ Report of the Board of Rapid Transit Railroad Commissioners For And In The City of New York Up to December 31, 1901. Board of Rapid Transit Railroad Commissioners. 1902.
  18. ^ Report of the Public Service Commission For The First District of the State of New York For The Year Ending December 31, 1909. Albany: Public Service Commission. 1910.
  19. ^ "New York City's Subway Turns 100" (PDF). The Bulletin. Electric Railroaders' Association. 47 (10). October 2004. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 3, 2018. Retrieved April 2, 2018.
  20. ^ "First of Subway Tests; West Side Experimental Trains to be Run by Jan. 1 Broadway Tunnel Tracks Laid, Except on Three Little Sections, to 104th Street -- Power House Delays". The New York Times. November 14, 1903. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 10, 2022.
  21. ^ "Our First Subway Completed At Last — Opening of the Van Cortlandt Extension Finishes System Begun in 1900 — The Job Cost $60,000,000 — A Twenty-Mile Ride from Brooklyn to 242d Street for a Nickel Is Possible Now". The New York Times. August 2, 1908. p. 10. Retrieved November 6, 2016.
  22. ^ Herries, William (1916). Brooklyn Daily Eagle Almanac. Brooklyn Daily Eagle. p. 119.
  23. ^ "Open New Subway Lines to Traffic; Called a Triumph" (PDF). The New York Times. August 2, 1918. p. 1. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 4, 2011.
  24. ^ a b c Hood, Clifton (1978). "The Impact of the IRT in New York City" (PDF). Historic American Engineering Record. pp. 146–207 (PDF pp. 147–208). Retrieved December 20, 2020. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: postscript (link)
  25. ^ a b c Report of the Public Service Commission for the First District of the State of New York For The Year Ending December 31, 1910. Public Service Commission. 1911.
  26. ^ "Ten-car Trains in Subway to-day; New Service Begins on Lenox Av. Line and Will Be Extended to Broadway To-morrow". The New York Times. January 23, 1911. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved April 5, 2018.
  27. ^ a b c Report for the three and one-half years ending June 30, 1949. New York City Board of Transportation. 1949. hdl:2027/mdp.39015023094926.
  28. ^ 1914-1915 Annual Report of the Interborough Rapid Transit Company for the Year Ended June 30, 1915. Interborough Rapid Transit Company. 1915. p. 14.
  29. ^ "New Subway Station Name; "Manhattan Street" on Broadway Line Becomes "l25th Street"" (PDF). The New York Times. March 6, 1921. p. 25. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  30. ^ Eleventh Annual Report For The Calendar Year 1931. New York State Transit Commission. 1922. p. 80.
  31. ^ "City Transit Unity Is Now a Reality; Title to I.R.T. Lines Passes to Municipality, Ending 19-Year Campaign". The New York Times. June 13, 1940. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on January 7, 2022. Retrieved May 14, 2022.
  32. ^ "Transit Unification Completed As City Takes Over I. R. T. Lines: Systems Come Under Single Control After Efforts Begun in 1921; Mayor Is Jubilant at City Hall Ceremony Recalling 1904 Celebration". New York Herald Tribune. June 13, 1940. p. 25. ProQuest 1248134780.
  33. ^ "Platform Awards Made; Two Concerns to Enlarge Six Subway Stations of IRT" (PDF). The New York Times. June 14, 1946. p. 23. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 27, 2021.
  34. ^ "More Long Platforms – Five Subway Stations on IRT to Accommodate 10-Car Trains" (PDF). The New York Times. July 10, 1948. p. 8. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 27, 2016.
  35. ^ Brown, Nicole (May 17, 2019). "How did the MTA subway lines get their letter or number? NYCurious". amNewYork. Retrieved January 27, 2021.
  36. ^ Friedlander, Alex; Lonto, Arthur; Raudenbush, Henry (April 1960). "A Summary of Services on the IRT Division, NYCTA" (PDF). New York Division Bulletin. Electric Railroaders' Association. 3 (1): 2. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 14, 2020. Retrieved January 27, 2021.
  37. ^ "Wagner Praises Modernized IRT — Mayor and Transit Authority Are Hailed as West Side Changes Take Effect". The New York Times. February 7, 1959. p. 21. Retrieved November 6, 2016.
  38. ^ Carroll, Maurice (November 25, 1981). "Landmark Status Voted for Warburg Mansion". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  39. ^ a b Brozan, Nadine (June 4, 1989). "'Skip-Stop' Subway Plan Annoys No. 1 Riders". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 15, 2016.
  40. ^ Moore, Keith (June 10, 1988). "TA's skip-stop plan hit". New York Daily News. Retrieved November 8, 2018.
  41. ^ "#1 Riders: Your Service is Changing". New York Daily News. August 20, 1989. Retrieved November 8, 2018.
  42. ^ "Announcing 1 and 9 Skip-Stop Service on the Broadway-Seventh Avenue Line" (PDF). New York City Transit Authority. August 1989. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 26, 2020. Retrieved August 1, 2009.
  43. ^ Lorch, Donatella (August 22, 1989). "New Service For Subways On West Side". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 15, 2016.
  44. ^ Donohue, Pete (June 11, 2002). "Renovation Is Set For 10 Subway Stations". New York Daily News. Retrieved January 8, 2018.
  45. ^ a b Angara, Harini (January 23, 2004). "116th Subway Station Gets a Face Lift". Columbia Spectator. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  46. ^ Nowakowski, Xan (September 11, 2002). "Columbia Invests in Area Subway Stations". Columbia Daily Spectator. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  47. ^ Homans, Charlie (January 24, 2003). "Tunnel Vision: MTA, Locals Don't See Eye to Eye". Columbia Daily Spectator. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  48. ^ "1 9 Downtown Trains skip 125 St. and 110 St". Columbia Daily Spectator. October 3, 2003. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  49. ^ Chan, Sewell (May 25, 2005). "On Its Last Wheels, No. 9 Line Is Vanishing on Signs". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved August 29, 2016.
  50. ^ "Noteworthy – 9 discontinued". May 7, 2005. Archived from the original on May 7, 2005. Retrieved September 18, 2016.
  51. ^ Dougherty, Peter (2006) [2002]. Tracks of the New York City Subway 2006 (3rd ed.). Dougherty. OCLC 49777633 – via Google Books.
  52. ^ a b c d e Interborough Rapid Transit Company (1904). New York Subway: Its Construction and Equipment. Interborough Rapid Transit Company. Public Domain This article incorporates text from this source, which is in the public domain.{{cite book}}: CS1 maint: postscript (link)
  53. ^ a b "Condition of the Work on the Subway". Institutional Investor. Vol. LXXXVIII, no. 18. May 2, 1903. p. 337. ProQuest 126835883.
  54. ^ "Progress of the Work on Subway; General Clearance and Repaving of Streets Within Past Month". The New York Times. October 4, 1903. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 5, 2021.
  55. ^ a b Schuyler, Montgomery (October 1905). "The New Bridges in New York City" (PDF). Architectural Record. 18 (4): 251.
  56. ^ White, Norval; Willensky, Elliot & Leadon, Fran (2010). AIA Guide to New York City (5th ed.). New York: Oxford University Press. p. 506. ISBN 978-0-19538-386-7.
  57. ^ "125th Street Neighborhood Map". Metropolitan Transportation Authority. April 2018. Retrieved January 5, 2021.

External links

This page was last edited on 24 May 2022, at 16:12
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.