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Address: 1301 E Danforth Edmond, OK 73034.
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The Oklahoma Railway Company operated a line that centered on Oklahoma City and reached out to Norman, Guthrie, and El Reno. The Norman-to-Oklahoma City interurban continued operation until 1947. More
The Oklahoma Railway Company (ORy) operated interurban lines to El Reno, Guthrie, and Norman, and several streetcar lines in Oklahoma City, and the surrounding area from 1904 to 1947.. Freight traffic was also handled on the interurban lines as well as a few of the streetcar lines. The railway had a connection with the Fort Smith and Western Railroad at Guthrie and the two companies ... More
A: No, the original Interurban Station is located at 6 North Broadway, this brick building is the original location of the Interurban station where people waited for the Trolleys to arrive from Oklahoma City and Guthrie from 1911-1946. Edmond Historical Society Collections. Bender, Kim K. “Oklahoma City’s More
Originally operating from 1903 to 1947, an extensive system of electrified streetcar routes radiated from a central terminal at what is now Sheridan and Hudson in downtown Oklahoma City. Interurban routes using the same technology extended the system west to El Reno, north to Guthrie, and south to Norman. More
Since I find myself here again ... it's not really right to imply that the line started in El Reno and then split at OKC for Guthrie and Norman. The Oklahoma Ry Co was the culmination of many purchases, mergers, subsidiaries spun off and absorbed, and bankruptcies (as were most street and interurban railways). More
Â Â Once upon a time, the system of street cars, and then an Interurban system running from Oklahoma City north to Guthrie, west to El Reno and south to Norman, was as much a part of Oklahoma City as its wind and wild temperature swings. Â Â After all, these systems both were being planned and built before Oklahoma ever became a state. More
The St. Louis, El Reno and Western Railway furnished service between Guthrie and El Reno from 1904 to 1924. Between 1916 and 1944 the Oklahoma Railway Company operated an interurban connecting Guthrie with Oklahoma City and Norman to the south. More
The 1928 Rand McNally map of Oklahoma may show the peak of electric rail in the state. Sapulpa to Tulsa interurban is complete, and the Kiefer branch has been extended to Mounds. The Sand Springs Railway is listed as a steam and electric railroad. The Oklahoma City system now reaches Guthrie and Norman. Muskogee has a second branch to East ... More
Tulsa streetcar and interurban lines in Google Maps. ... blue is Oklahoma Union Traction, and green is the Sand Springs Railway. The latter two lines had interurban routes to Sapulpa and Kiefer and to Sand Springs respectively, and the interurban tracks continue to provide diesel freight service. ... then east on Archer at Guthrie, along Archer ... More
With passengers and crew singing, “The Old Interurban ain’t what she used to be,” black-draped Interurban street car No. 227 made its final stop in Norman on Sept. 27,1947, ending More