By Richard Winger February 25, 2018 A year ago, the Pennsylvania railroads were a dying business.
The railroads had lost almost all of their profitable railroads, and the business model was a complete disaster.
The Pennsylvania Railroad was an industry that had been built up from the ruins of the United States Steel Works.
By the late 1950s, the railroads’ fortunes were in tatters, and in 1960, the state of Pennsylvania passed a law requiring all railroads to convert to passenger rail.
However, the new law didn’t stop the train from rolling.
The new railroads kept rolling.
They had been selling their trains to investors for decades, and they continued to sell their trains even after the law passed.
But in 1976, the old railroads suddenly lost their financial footing.
In 1978, the legislature enacted a law that mandated that all rail lines have passenger capacity by 2020.
At the time, most of the rail lines had at least one passenger train running every 24 hours.
But by 1976, there were only two passenger lines operating in Pennsylvania.
The first was the Pennsylvania State Railroad, which ran its trains between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh.
The other was the Allegheny River Rail Co., which ran trains between Pittsburgh and the Philadelphia suburbs.
By 1978, many of the older passenger lines were in dire straits.
The state of Northampton County, for example, had just 1 passenger train that operated every 24 minutes, and it only operated from September through December of that year.
Northampton had only one passenger line that ran every 24-hour period from November through February of 1978.
The Allegheny Valley Railway was another rail line in Northampton that had just one passenger that ran from November to March of 1978, and was still operating from December through April of the following year.
In 1976, only 3 of the 18 lines were operating at all.
Even more alarming, in 1976 the state’s economy was in serious trouble.
The economy was on the verge of collapse.
In addition to the economic collapse that had occurred over the previous few years, the business climate had become so bad that some of the major corporations in the state had closed down.
The Great Recession of the late 1970s had also hit the rail industry hard.
The recession in the late ’70s was a major economic event, and with it came the loss of hundreds of thousands of jobs.
The collapse of the economy in the early 1980s, along with the economic downturn that followed, caused a massive drop in rail ridership.
In fact, the number of passengers on passenger trains dropped from almost 3.5 million in 1976 to just 1.4 million in 1977.
The reason for this drop in passenger trains was a combination of the economic recession and the collapse of rail passenger ridership due to the Great Recession.
The loss of rail riders resulted in a steep reduction in train operating costs.
The Pennsylvanian economy began to falter in the 1980s as the economy started to rebound from the recession.
The decline in passenger service caused the state to have a much smaller economy than before.
In 1980, the economy was $8.9 billion smaller than it had been in 1976.
In 1981, the average state tax bill was $11,000 higher than it was in 1976; in 1982, the tax bill increased by $9,000; and in 1983, the cost of the state tax increase was $17,000.
However by 1985, the recession had returned, and there was a return to a strong economy.
The average state wage bill for 1980 was $42,500 higher than in 1976 and by 1985 it had increased by more than $20,000 a year.
The economic downturn in the mid-1980s and the economic recovery in the 1990s had led to the creation of the Pennsylvanians Economic Growth Commission (PEGC).
The PEGC was created to develop a plan to restore the economy and restore the state economy.
In the mid 1980s and 1990s, as the recession began to fade, the PEGCs plan was a success.
The PegC’s economic plan called for a combination plan of tax increases, spending cuts, and other programs to restore a strong and healthy economy.
PEG Cuts PEGs economic plan included the following programs: Tax increases – Taxes increased to help fund infrastructure projects, to support job training programs, and to fund the transition from the public school system to a voucher system, which would offer free college tuition for families with incomes up to $125,000 per year.
Spending cuts – PEG’s plan included a variety of tax cuts that increased revenue and allowed the Pegs plan to fund some of its programs while reducing the number and cost of its tax increases.
Some of the tax cuts included the Tax Relief for High-Paying Businesses (T-HIGH) Tax Relief Program, the Corporate Income Tax Relief Act, and a new