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Chapter 20, page 224.
'Eng No. 33 Placed on Road 1870.'
'Westward Ho - Delivered to Va. Central July 1857.  Picture taken at Winifred Junction 1870.  Andy F. Southworth, engineer, 'Barney' Hagen, fireman, standing on left side of pilot with tallow pot in his hand.'
'C. & O. R.R. Locomotive #32; Builder Name--Danforth Loco, Co. placed in service 1870.  Cylinders 16" x 24"; weight of engines with three gauges of water 61650 pounds;  Diam drivers 60:; dimensions of fire box 58 1/2 feet by 35 feet by 60 1/2 feet; No. of Flues 149; Diam of flues 2 inches; length of flues 11 feet, 1 inch; Diam of Boiler 46 7/8 feet; Service Passenger.'
Established in 1866. The route of the line ran from the Baltimore & Ohio's Parkersburg Branch, the Northwestern Virginia Railroad, north, east and west. In practice it went to the oilfield at Volcano and no farther. In the photograph, the name "Maj. W. R. Sterling" is written across the engine.
Railroad at Grafton, P. Jennings, engineer, Jas. Jennings, stoker.
Legendary engineer, Richardson, pictured in white coveralls, poses next to new American engine No. 70 after a run from Hinton.
A West Virginia Short Line R.R. car 1057 built by American Car & Foundry Co. in Huntington, W. Va..
Fred Secrest, an engineer for the Kanawha and Michigan Railway was not to be stopped by the flooded Wagner Railroad Yard in Point Pleasant, along the Ohio River. He backed the engine into the flooded yard, pulled down the hose into the water and filled up the boiler. Secrest is seen standing in back of the locomotive. (Engine 51-2511-566; Bald. 0-6-0 '87)
'R. Chafey, owner. Pete Chanel was the engineer on this log train'.
Engine No. 7 sitting beside stall No. 1 of the roundhouse. A group of unidentified workers stand on along the tracks and sit on the train.