Lincoln Park station

Coordinates: 40°55′27″N 74°18′08″W / 40.92417°N 74.30222°W / 40.92417; -74.30222

Lincoln Park is a NJ Transit station in Lincoln Park, New Jersey along the Montclair-Boonton Line.[6] The current station was built by the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad as a Type W-103 structure in 1905 near the overpass of Comly Road.[7]

Lincoln Park
Lincoln Park Station September 2013.JPG
The Lincoln Park station and its lone platform facing westbound heading towards the 1904 station.
Coordinates40.924136°N, 74.302317°W
Owned byNJ Transit
Platforms1 side platform
ConnectionsNJT Bus NJT Bus: 871
Commuter Bus Lakeland: 46
(on Route 202, limited Lakeland service)
Disabled accessYes
Other information
Fare zone10
OpenedSeptember 12, 1870 (freight service)[1]
December 14, 1870 (passenger service)[2]
2017101 (average weekday)[4][5]
Preceding station NJT logo.svg NJ Transit Following station
Towaco Montclair-Boonton Line Mountain View
Former services
Preceding station Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad Following station
toward Dover
Boonton Branch Mountain View
toward Hoboken

Station layoutEdit

The station features a parking lot on both sides, and a waiting room with a bathroom.[6] The station also has a pedestrian crossing with two railroad crossing signs that each have two yellow lights which always blink. The station has two tracks that run through, although only one of those tracks are used for passenger service. Lincoln Park has a roughly 1 mile (1.6 km)-long siding that runs right through the station that is dispatcher controlled. It was formerly used for meets before midday service was discontinued, and no longer sees service by revenue trains.

Platform level
Bypass track ← No passenger service →
Outbound/Inbound      Montclair-Boonton Line PM rush hours toward Hackettstown (Towaco)
     Montclair-Boonton Line AM rush hours toward Hoboken or New York (Mountain View)
Side platform, doors will open on the left or right
Street level Station building, ticket machine and parking


  • Lyon, Isaac S. (1873). Historical Discourse on Boonton, Delivered Before the Citizens of Boonton at Washington Hall, on the Evenings of September 21 and 28, and October 5, 1867. Newark, New Jersey: The Daily Journal Office. Retrieved April 16, 2020.


  1. ^ Arch, Brad (January 1982). "The Morris and Essex Railroad" (PDF). Journal of New Jersey Postal History Society. X (1): 4–8. Retrieved April 14, 2020.
  2. ^ Lyon 1873, p. 55.
  3. ^ Taber, Thomas Townsend; Taber, Thomas Townsend III (1981). The Delaware, Lackawanna & Western Railroad in the Twentieth Century. 2. Muncy, PA: Privately printed. p. 748. ISBN 0-9603398-3-3.
  4. ^ "QUARTERLY RIDERSHIP TRENDS ANALYSIS" (PDF). New Jersey Transit. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 27, 2012. Retrieved January 4, 2013.
  5. ^ "How Many Riders Use NJ Transit's Hoboken Train Station?". Hoboken Patch. Retrieved 2018-07-18.
  6. ^ a b
  7. ^ Yanosey, Robert J. (2007). Lackawanna Railroad Facilities (In Color). Volume 1: Hoboken to Dover. Scotch Plains, New Jersey: Morning Sun Books Inc. p. 118. ISBN 978-1-58248-214-9. |volume= has extra text (help)

External linksEdit