More From Chesapeake & Ohio Historical Society

C&O Dining Car Recipes By Chesapeake & Ohio Historical Society
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Serve C&O Diner meals at your house! Softbound, 160 pages, 6x9 size. This is a direct reprint of the material contained in C&O's only standard dining car recipe book, dated 1947. It gives the... More > detailed ingredients and recipe for preparing all the meals that were available on C&O diners at the height of their operations after WWII. Photos show C&O diners in operation. Introduction gives background data on the service. Many of the recipes can be adapted easily to smaller portions and modern ingredients.< Less
Chessie's Road By Chesapeake & Ohio Historical Society
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The complete history of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway
Chesapeake & Ohio Alleghany Subdivision By Chesapeake & Ohio Historical Society
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This book covers the history and development of the Alleghany Subdivision as thoroughly as possible: from the earliest proposals for canal and turnpike transportation in the region, how they... More > developed into the C&O railway, to how that railway was built and operated over the past 100-plus years. Each location along the line is covered in detail, along with its development and significance. Also included are detailed analysis of the main line and operations as well as the lines that branched off to Hot Springs and along the Greenbrier River. Along with this is the lore of the C&O, from George Alley to John Henry. The book is filled with hundreds of photographs and many original official railroad drawings. It contains a wealth of information not only on the railroad, but on the development of transportation in the American Industrial Age and the history of the region.< Less
C&O Greenbrier Locomotives By Chesapeake & Ohio Historical Society
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The J-3 was primarily used in passenger service, although some were briefly used in freight service at the end of the steam era. These modern and powerful locomotives were used almost exclusively... More > between Charlottesville, Virginia, and Hinton, West Virginia, over a mountainous region filled with steep grades. Passenger train consists were the heaviest through this region, requiring the maximum in motive power and efficiency that was the hallmark of the J-3. The Greenbriers were handsome and well proportioned with their compact, powerful figures, and are among the most aesthetically pleasing of all steam engines. They were all built by Lima Locomotive works and were the pinnacle of superpower technology and steam locomotive design.< Less