Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Quizzes & Games' started by Mojo, 27 Dec 2010.
New Pudsey also has 4 trains per hour to Leeds.
Indeed, though there are 6 from Manchester Victoria (weekday daytime)
I forgot the slower ones via the Calder Valley.
Cardiff Queen Street also has a memorial to members of railway staff who served and died during the First World War.
Barnham also serves a short branch line with just one terminal station on it.
Wigan Wallgate also has three platforms.
Rochdale is another station that is now on a different site to the original station.
Bamber Bridge is also on Northern Route 9.
Pleasington was also opened by the Blackburn and Preston Railway in 1846.
Rose Grove is also on the East Lancashire Line
Hough Green also once was served by a now-closed loop line.
Sankey for Penketh also has station buildings in the characteristic style of the Cheshire Lines Committee.
Frodsham is also a Grade II listed railway station.
Hereford is another station managed by Transport for Wales whilst being located in England.
Gloucester is also a four-platform station with a DfT category rating of C1.
Glossop is another station which carried the suffix Central in the past, but has now reverted to simply the name of the settlement it serves.
Gainsborough Central also had its station buildings designed by the architect John Grey Weightman.
Giggleswick also opened in 1849.
Wennington is also a DfT category F2 station that was opened by the "Little" North Western Railway.
Although Wennington was originally opened by the "Little" North Western Railway in 1849 on their line between Skipton and Morecambe, the station was rebuilt and expanded in 1865 prior to the opening of the Furness and Midland Joint Railway from Carnforth in 1867.
Crewkerne also had its station buildings designed by the architect Sir William Tite.
Whimple is also on the West of England Main Line between Basingstoke and Exeter St David's.
Honiton was also opened by the London and South Western Railway in 1860.
At the same time as Honiton station was opened by the LSWR, the company also opened its Exeter Extension from Yeovil Junction to Exeter Queen Street (now known as Exeter Central).
Penistone also was the scene of a rail accident in 1886.
March is another location which was a junction station in the past, but is now relegated to serving only one route.
Fairfield also has seen a currently large percentage reduction of platforms from that it once enjoyed in its early days.
In the past, a good fraction of station names had the format "A for B" to indicate a nearby locality - a naming practice which has much reduced since the 1960s & 70s.
One example of this was was Fairfield for Droylsden.
Another was Bryn for Ashton-in-Makerfield.
Garswood was also opened by the Lancashire Union Railway in 1869.
Eccleston Park is also served by Northern