Southern Railways (Ukraine)

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Southern Railways
Південна залізниця logo.png
Locale Ukraine
Dates of operation 1869 (1869)
Length 3000 km
Headquarters Kharkiv
Website uz.gov.ua

The Southern Railways (SR) (Ukrainian: Південна залізниця, Russian: Южная железная дорога) is a composing part of Ukraine's Ukrzaliznytsia railroad company and is headquartered in Kharkiv. Southern Railways's route map covers all railroads of the Kharkiv, Poltava and some railroads in other oblasts (regions) as well.

As of 2008, the Southern Railways operate 3,000 kilometres (1,864 mi) of track. The Southern Railways company contributes a large role as a transit railway in the routes of Russia-Crimea and Russia-Caucasus.

History[edit]

This regional railways was formed in 1907 soon after a merge of the Kursk-Kharkiv-Sevastopol railways and the Kharkiv-Mykolaiv railways. The company traces its history to the Kursk-Kharkiv-Azov railways that was established in 1869.

Structure[edit]

Subdivisions of Ukrainian Railways
Subdivisions
  • Sumy
  • Kharkiv
  • Poltava
  • Kupiansk
Others
  • Central House of Science and Technology (Kharkiv subdivision)
  • Mykola Hohol Sanatorium

Directors[edit]

Southern Railways[edit]

  • 1907–1907 Johann-Theodore "Fyodor" Schmidt
  • 1907–1908 Viktor Rozanov
  • 1909–1910 Ippolit Ivanovskiy
  • 1910–1913 Vladislav Stulginskiy
  • 1913–1916 Boris Voskresenskiy
  • 1916–1917 Boris Yazykov
  • 1920–1920 Aleksei Ivanov (commissar)
  • 1920–1921 A.Hlavatskyi
  • 1921–1922 V.Nauman
  • 1923–1926 A.Ivanov
  • 1920s I.Myronov
  • 1927–1928 Viktor Paniashvili
  • 1928–1930 P.Bandura
  • 1931–1933 Yakiv Livshyts
  • 1933–1934 Mykola Levchenko
  • 1934–1934 Oleksiy Zorin

Southern Railway[edit]

  • 1934–1937 Petro Shushkov
  • 1937–1938 Ilarion Maliy
  • 1938–1944 Semen Kutafin
  • 1944–1945 Kostiantyn Danylenko
  • 1945–1954 Petro Dmytryuk
  • 1954–1959 Kostiantyn Kozhukhar
  • 1959–1972 Hryhoriy Holovchenko
  • 1972–1976 Mykola Konaryev
  • 1976–1983 Oleksiy Shutov
  • 1983–1995 Oleksandr Puchko
  • 1995–1997 Oleh Kryuchkov
  • 1997–2000 Vasyl Nesvit
  • 2000–2005 Viktor Ostapchuk
  • 2005–2005 Hryhoriy Boiko
  • 2005–2012 Viktor Ostapchuk
  • 2012–2014 Oleksandr Filatov
  • 2014– Mykola Umanets

External links[edit]