Overview[ edit ] The horse-drawn tram horsecar was an early form of public rail transport that developed out of industrial haulage routes that had long been in existence, and from the omnibus routes that first ran on public streets in the s, using the newly improved iron or steel rail or ' tramway '. These were local versions of the stagecoach lines and picked up and dropped off passengers on a regular route, without the need to be pre-hired. Horsecars on tramlines were an improvement over the omnibus, as the low rolling resistance of metal wheels on iron or steel rails usually grooved from on allowed the animals to haul a greater load for a given effort than the omnibus and gave a smoother ride. The horse-drawn streetcar combined the low cost, flexibility, and safety of animal power with the efficiency, smoothness, and all-weather capability of a rail right-of-way. The Welsh Swansea and Mumbles Railway ran the world's first passenger tram service in Mule-drawn streetcar, Houston , s. London Tramways two-horse tram, about
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Many greyhounds race only a few races, some do not race at all, and a few that are very competitive race until they are four to five years old. Most greyhounds retire from racing between the ages of two and four. Greyhounds retire because they are not fast enough compared to the other greyhounds at the race track, because they have sustained an injury, or because they lose interest in chasing the artificial lure. Greyhounds stand between inches at the shoulder.
This ferry service is a continuation of steamship service dating to the 19th century, expanded upon by the Dominion Atlantic Railway in the early 20th century and subsequently the Canadian Pacific Railway CPR. The service originally operated from dockside rail facilities at Long Wharf in Saint John and the current public wharf in Digby. CP was to build a new ferry, the MV Princess of Acadia built in , the federal government would construct and own the new ferry terminals, and the provincial governments would construct new roads to link the terminals with the respective highway networks. If CP ever encountered an operating loss, it was agreed that the federal government would take over responsibility for the service. The service became unprofitable for CP in and the federal government stepped in, providing an operating subsidy to maintain the service.