The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1945 · Page 11
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January 29, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, January 29, 1945
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MONDAY, JANUARY 29, 1945 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Rationing Calendar MEAT--The Book No. 4 red stamps Q5 through ZS and AZ through D2 now valid. PROCESSED FOODS--The Book No. 4 blue stamps X5. Y5, 25. A2. B2, C2, D2, £2. F2 and GZ now valid. Next ceries will be validated Feb. 1. · SHOES--Stamps No. 1, 2 and 3 on the Airplane sheet In Book 3, are good indeXl- , allely. I SUGAR--Stamp 34, labeled "Sugar" In I Book 4, good for 5 pounds, is. now valid. ! Next stamp becomes valid Feb. l. ' GASOLINE--The 6 11A coupons are good for 4 gallons each through March 21. The ISA coupons become valid March 22. B5, C5, B6 and C6 coupons good for 5 gallons each and B4 and C4 coupons no longer valid. RI good for 5 gal. non- highway gasoline. FUEL OIL--Coupons for Period No. 1. No. 2 and No. 3 are good for 10 gallons each. These will be valid through Aug. 31, 1945. Heating coupons for Periods No. 4 ·,and No. 5, old, are valid through Aug. r NOTJE--Blue and Red stamps in War Book 4 t worth. 10 points each. Red tokens given In change for Red meat stamps. , Certificates no longer needed for recapping truck tires, Certificates no Jonger needed to purchase inner tubes or to purchase used farm implement tires. Commercial vehicle Inspections every 6 months or every 5.000 miles, whichever occurs sooner. The Mason City xvar price and rationing office is open from 1 to 3:30 Monday through- Friday and from 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. on Saturday; Parents Receive Heroes' Medals Mason City Calendar ·Jan. 2»--Annual meeting ol Cerro Gordo - - county chapter of Hed Cross at high ' school auditorium at. 8 p. m. Jan. 3O--Annual dinner meeting of Mason -: City branch of Lutheran Welfare so- ciety at Y. M. C. A. banquet room Jt " 6:30 p. m. J»n. 30-31--Five county 'Farmers Union "/i conference at Hotel Hanford. v Feb. 1--Federal court session starting at ' 1 : 3 0 p. m, Feb. 5-9--Hed Cross blood donor clinic ..for Cerro Gordo county at Y. M. C, A. -, - in Mason City, Feb. 25--Law enforcement conference in i'-Maroa City under FBI sponsorship. .Feb. 2--Concert by James Melton, tenor, .sponsored by Mason City Community 'concert association. Salvage Calendar County Chairman , Ivan Barnes Women's Division Mrs. H. D. Makeever PAPER: Tie bundles securely, loose pa. per in bags or boxes. Boy Scouts collect, first Saturday of February. Phona 200. TIN CANS; Remove labels, clean, cut .- both ends and flatten. Hold for future ' pickup. Phone Mrs. Pendergraft, city "·' chairman, 4489-J. For out of town col- - lections call or write Ivan A. Barnes, Foresters Bldg. Phone 1300. WASTE FATS: Deliver to your local ·market. Two red points and 4c per impound. City-wide ·collection by Girl . -Scouts and Cubs, Feb.' 3. BAGS: Collect clean rags and old cloth*- : Ing of all kinds. Leave at courthouse. IKON: Farm scrap badly needed. Sell - ,to dealer or give to salvage committee. CONTAINERS: Cardboard containers of ; all kinds must be saved. Grocers will · · be unable to furnish cartons or sacks · as in the past. Use your own container when shopping! 6TH MEMORIAL SERVICE HELD TO HONOR FIGHTERS We Must Rededicate Ourselves to Ideals, Says Father Churchill "Only if each one of us makes this memorial service the occasion to rededicate himself to the ideals which inspired those whose memory we eulogize today, shall we make certain that they have not died in vain---anything less will be unworthy of their sacrifice." Thus spoke Father Francis Churchill, Mercy hospital chaplain, at the 6th joint public memorial service at Music hall Sunday afternoon honoring the memory of 3 men who have in the past month been recorded as having given their lives for their country. They were S/Sgt. Willie Lauer, First Lt. James M. K. Pedersen and Cpl. William Quinones. Burial flags from the U. S. government were presented to their next of kin. A special feature of the program was the presentation by out of town officers of awards to the parents of the 3 servicemen. The bronze star was presented to Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Woldmoe, awarded posthumously to their son, Sgt. Cecil T. Woldmoe and presented by Col. H. H. Odell, Ames, in behalf of the war de- with oak leaf IN PRESENTATION OF AWARDS AT JOINT MEMORIAL SERVICE -- Shown above * are those participating in the presentation'of awards at the joint memorial service at Music hall Sunday afternoon. Left to right are Mrs. C. 0. Anderson; Capt. S. W. Ramsey, Minneapolis, who presented the air medals; Mrs. Ralph E. Watts, Mr. Watts; Col. H. H. Odell, Ames, who made the bronze star medal presentation; T. M. Woldmoe and Mrs. Woldmoe. The bronze star medal was presented to Mr. and, Mrs. Wo'Idmoe for their son, Sgt.t Cecil Woldmoe, killed in action in Bougainville. The air medal with oak leaf cluster was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Watts for their son, T/Sgt. Donald E. Watts, war prisoner of the Germans, and the air medal to Mrs. Anderson for her son, Lt. Robert W. Lewis, missing in action in Germany since last May. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) MOVIE MENU CECIL--"Tojelher Again" nowr playing;. PAtACE--"She Gels U«r Man" and "The Man In Half Moon Street" end Tuesday. STBAND--"Vf'tng and » Prayer** and "Mystery of the ISlh Guest" now play- inj. STATE--"Bride by .Mistake*' and "Escape to Danjer" end Wednesday. LAKE--"Bartary Coast G en I" and "Bates on Swinf Street"- now show in*. HERE IN MASON CITY ~ Farm loans tailored to your jneeds. M. C- Loan Investment Co. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lehmann, p518 21st S. E., are the parents of a Park son weighing 6 pounds ounces, born Saturday at hospital. Rent OUT floor sanders. Boomhower Hardware. For wallpaper. Paynes. Ph. 245. Firemen were called to the .Green Mill cafe, 117 U. Federal, Sunday at 5:57 p. m. Fly spray, taken for smoke by a passerby, was the cause of the alarm. There was no fire. Drl H. Beemer. Foresters Bldg. i Birth certificates have been filed for Dennis James, son of Mr. and Mrs. James H. Johnson, 522 15th S. E., born Jan. 2; Jane Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar W. Morgan, 1214 N. Adams, born Jan. 2, and Victoria Irene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Tracy, 709 E. State, born Jan. 4. Paper Headquarters. Shepherds, FATHER' 1 -FRANCIS CHURCHILL, --TTrges Rededication to Ideals cluster was presented by Capt. S. Skating Rinks in Parks Are Usable Again The tennis-court ice skating rink in East park and Willotv creek in West park both are ready for skaters, having been cleared of snow and surfaced, Larry Heeb, municipal recreation director, said Monday. The tennis courts in West park are in need of refiooding to make them serviceable, Mr. Heeb said. Lighting and supervision for skaters are available in both parks, he DISTRICT JUDGE SENTENCES 2 Larceny, Desertion Cases Heard by Butler Herman E. Kock, Hampton, was sentenced to 6 months in the county jail by District Court Judge W. P. Butler Friday. Kock pleaded guilty to an information filed by County Attorney M. L. Mason, charging him with larceny from a dwelling in the night-time. The information said Kock had taken $16 from the Arena hotel room of Elmer Kilsen. Lawrence Winters, Minneapolis, was sentenced to 1 year in the state penitentiary at Fort Madison after pleading guilty to a county attorney's information charging him with desertion of his wife and children. Winters had been found guilty of the same charges on April 7, 1943, and sentenced to 6 months in the county jail. He was paroled on condition that he support his family and the parole was revoked in July, 1943, when he again failed to provide support. He was sentenced to 6 months in the county Pvt. Carl Feilmann Wounded in German Front Fighting Former Globe-Gazette Employe Removed to Hospital in England Carl Feilmann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Feilmann, 1ZV4 Delaware S. E., was wounded while stationed with 102 infantry division near Geilenkerchen, Germany, on Dec. 26, according to word received by his parents. Pvt. Feilmann writes: "The \V. , __ half of the'air corps^ to Mr. and jail on that charge, Mason said. Mrs. Ralph E. Watts, awarded their son, Tech. Sgt. Donald E. Watts, now prisoner of war of the German government. Capt.' Ramsay also made the air medal presentation to Mrs. O. C. Anderson, awarded to her son, Lt. Robert W. tewis, missin£ in action in Germany since last May. Col. Odell in presenting the bronze star decoration expressed his sympathy in behalf of the war department to Mr. and Mrs. Wold- moe and said he shared in their pride of "this American soldie_r." He read the following citation which accompanied the medal: "For heroic achievement in connection with military operations against the enemy on the Solomon islands on March 26, 1944. Sgt. Woldmoe gallantly sacrificed his life in _ the line of duty while serving as a member of a patrol order to reconnoiter a sector of the perimeter to determine possible enemy strength and disposi- Lynch Rites Held Here Sunday at 2 O'Clock Funeral services for Thomas Francis Lynch were held Sunday at 2 p. m. at the Patterson funeral home with Doctor Marin B. Kober of the First Methodist church officiating and burial in Elmwood cemeteDy. Pallbearers were Chester Demoss, John Grien, Mike Stevens, Bass Munnick and Lanier West. Mrs. Harold Wolfe sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "In the Garden," accompanied by Mrs. Roscoe L. Patton, organist. The Patterson funeral home in charge. PVT. CARL FEttMANN tions- This man in returning to his added. The rinks are open from 7 to 9:30 p. m. each evening. James Orr and Cleo Hurd are in charge. INSTALLS TRUCK Otranto -- The Otranto Grain company has installed a new elec- i trie hoist in the elevator here. The I company also bought a new service trailer truck, which will be op- I crated by Everst Buehrer. To army ordnance, "tight is I tight" when · a bolt has b e e n I stretched 3,000th of an inch or I about the thickness of a sheet of I paper. Does Constipation Hang On? WhenfnnctjOTil ranstipalion jympleras hang on. and mate yoa fed miserabl^ nervous and out 04 sorts, and you tnffcr from bad breath, headaches, indigestion and lack of appetite-and voar itomach feds crowded because of gas and bloat--get Dr. Peter Fahrney's time-tested Alpcn Kraulcr. More than a laxative, it's also 3 ·tonnchic tome rccdionc compounded of 18 of Natures own medicinal roots, berla and botanicals. Caution: Use only as directed. Alpen Krauttr helps otpd constipation's gas and Soa C and aids doKKtd m. eluiKish. bowels to clirai- 1 natcwastcmauer.Bewne.comfartroar»totn- ?VVSl n vI cl '??i!lS. comti P Jtiot '- B« sore to ge t AU?EN KRAUTTER today from any Fahracy agency, such as: Oje» Droit; Ford-Hopkins; En tier Drnr Co. own lines was ambushed by a superior force of the enemy and elected to fight gallantly in the face of enemy machine gun fire until succumbing to inevitable death. 1 " Capt. Ramsay likewise expressed his sympathy in behalf of the air corps in making his presentations. He stated that he was giving the medals to Mr. and Mrs. Watts and to Mrs. Anderson "for safe keeping until the return of their sons." "For exceptionally meritorious service over enemy-occupied territory in continental Europe and for the coolness and courage displayed," was the citation read by Capt. Ramsay, accompanying the air medals awarded to Lt. Lewis and T/Sgt. Watts. "Those of us who have had even the most cursory contact with this global war have been forever impressed by the tremendous sacrifice that it entails," said Father Churchill.' "Its scope is so great that any or^e individual is almost overwhelmed by the magnitude of the struggle. In a spirit of faith we must accept these sacrifices and never allow ourselves to think that these dead.have died in vain. "We must not succumb to the temptation to become cynical. Our resolve that it must not happen again should only be deepened and strengthened. To adopt any other viewpoint is an insult to the memory of these men who have made the supreme 'sacrifice. In the words of ·We take the immortal Lincoln, increased devotion to that cause for which they gave the last full measure of devotion.* And what is this cause, for which preme they have sacrifice? made the su- asked Father Churchill. "Again the temptation will be to give way to cynicism. Strange voices are being lifted up in this country io say that power politics, or some new form of im- perialism will overshadow the peace that is to come. But in the final analysis this war is a struggle between 2 diametrically opposed ideologies. "On the one hand we have a recognition of the dignity of human personality and the rights of a man as a child of God; on the other, the philosophy of the. all- supreme state, under which no man has any rights as an individual. These 2 motivating ideas have met in mortal combat and in the balance hangs the whole Christian tradition on which our. culture and that of Europe has been founded for the past one thousand years. If this -- our cause -- fails, we are headed back W barbarism. "But because of the sacrifice of these young men, v our cause will not fail . . . and we the living shall have profited by this memorial service also if we go away from it with our faith strengthened and our determination renewed," concluded Father Churchill. Miss June Dudgeon sang "The Lord Is My Shepherd" and "Come Unto Me," accompanied by Mrs. Roy Servison. Miss LuAnc Moen sang "My Aching Heart," written by Mrs. Woldmoe, with Miss Beatrice Lysne accompanying- Mrs. Servison played a 5 minute prologue at the beginning of the service. Prayer was by the Hev. A. N. Rogness. Company E of the Iowa state guard under the command of Capt. Leslie Whipple furnished the honor guard and firing squad with Lt. Glen Berg in charge. Pfc. Reeser Adams and Pfc. Johnson made up the guard of honor at the shrine symobilzing the' dead soldier's resting place. In the firing squad were Cpl. Carel Schultz, Cpl. William Cooper; Cpl. Conrad Olson, T/5 Almar Anderson, Pfc. Reeser Adams and Pvt. William Pickart. Constantine Kregotis o£ the company was bugler. The services w.ere under the direction of the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars organizations Wilts, Legion post commander, presided. 46th Annual Iowa Picnic on Feb. 24 The 46th annual winter picnic of the Iowa Association o£ Southern California will be held in Lincoln Park, Los Angeles, Saturday, Feb. 24. ' If raining, one week later. It will be an aggregation of 99 county gatherings. Many former Hawkeyes will greet former acquaintances and make new friends at their county registration place. Service men will be welcomed at the headquarters. The theme of the day will be the very appropriate Iowa motto: "Our Liberties We Prize and Our Rights We Will.Maintain," which will be developed by patriotic Iowa speakers and musicians at a program at 2 p. m. Picnic dinner at noon. President Harrie R. Collins, native of Keokuk, will be in general charge, assisted by Vice President Harry S. Hargrave, of Oskaloosa, and Secretary John G. Spielman, of Fairfield. Krauts got mad at us because we had adjusted some artillery fire on one of their command posts. Anyway they threw in a barrage which blew out most of our telephone lines from C. P. to the line platoons. "Another kid and I went out to patch up the wires, and had just gotten across the street when the big stuff started coming in again. The other fellow dove under a leaning door whije I dropped.flat on the ground against the wall -*of a brick building. Just then a ouple of shells hit the building ght on top of us and threw irapnel and bricks all over the lace. One of these bricks hit me quarely on the elbow and did the amage. "I guess I was lucky at that be- ause shrapnel was flying pretty hick." ' Pvt. Feilmann was taken first a hospital in France and then o a British hospital. His latest let- er to his parents says: "I suppose you want to know ow my arm is getting along. It s getting better but not very fast. can use it for a lot of- light la- or, but is still hurts a lot when try to bend it too much." * o t-. Carl was employed in the mail- ng room of the Globe-Gazette vhen he entered the service. MANY TO ATTEND WELFARE DINNER Lutheran Society to Meet Tuesday Night Reservations indicate a record attendance at the 5th annual dinner meeting of the Mason City branch of the Iowa Lutheran Welfare society at the Y. M. C. A. banquet room Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock. The speaker on this occasion will be the Rev. Conrad Buehler, pastor of St. John's Lutheran church, Montgomery, Minn. The program will include brief reports on activities (he past year. R. C. Keisler, who headed (he society's campaign for funds last fall, will 'give the final report on the drive. A service report on the work of the Mason City branch the past year under the direction of Miss Ida Rorcm will be at each place at the tables. George Westby, Des Moines, executive secretary of the state society, will speak briefly on the state program. The invocation will be by the Rev. Aubrey Edmonds of Mason City and the closing prayer by the Rev. S. M. Becker, MODERN ROBIN HOODS--Perhaps you thought hunting with the bow and arrow faded with the demise of the Indians. Here Maynard Wolters and -Fred Morgan of the Decker Bros, sporting goods store demonstrate otherwise. When 2 of his turkeys went berserk, DeLoss Motto, a farmer of Hampton, asked the North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club to help out. The above picture gives the answer--· Wolters and Morgan bagged the critters after a. 3-hour chase through the countryside. (Em Decker photo) OP A NEWS-Dealers Still Have Trouble With Ceilings Claim U. S. Vessel Rammed French Sub Lost at Sea in 1942 Montreal, (#) -- The world's largest submarine, the 2,880 ton Surcouf, whose loss at sea was announced in April, 1942 by the fighting French navy, was rammet by a United States vessel, it was reported over the weekend in an Ottawa dispatch to the Montrea Standard. Quoting "usually well-informed sources," the dispatch said the Surcouf, based at Halifax, was engaged in North Atlantic convoy duty when an American shi] ripped into her hull and sent he to the bottom with her crew of 12! officers and men. There was no official confirma Uon or denial of the story. with all patriotic participating. Fred GUNNER RETURNS Garner--Kenneth Wilson, son o Mrs. Mary Wilson o£ Garner, lef for San Diego, Cal., where he wi: attend navy school for 6 months Rated as gunner's mate 1/e, h has been on leave from the Pa cific for 30 days. Ionia--Mr. and Mrs. Albert Her zog received a notice from th government stating their son, Gor don, has been sent overseas. DIAMONDS 1*3 E. State SI. FORESTERS BLDG. Mlson City Graf ton. Music will be provided by a string ensemble from the Mason City high school. Miss Marjorie Andersen, Mason City, will present a vocal solo. Canterbury Bishop Says o Place for Church at Peace Conference London, (IP) -- The Rt. Rev. eoffrey Fisher, archbishop-des- gnate of Canterbury, said Mon- iay "it won't do" for the church o "sit at the peace conference. In an interview with the United States army newspaper, Stars and Stripes, Dr. Fisher said: "What church would you have? AH the spiritual leaders of the world? Then you would have 2 peace conferences, one for statesmen and one for churchmen. "No, making the peace is a political job, a job for statesmen. Inevitably it will involve compromise and conniving at compromise in a sinful world. "All the church can do and should do is to keep boldly before statesmen the inflexible principles of right and wrong. That is one thing, anyhow, that all the churches of the world are agreed on." Funeral Services for R. J. Howard Held Funeral services for Raymond J. Howard were held Monday at 11 a. m. in the chapel of the McAuley and Son funeral home with the Rev. P. J. Behan of St. Joseph's Catholic church officiating and burial in St Joseph's cemetery. Pallbearers were C. W. Wilson, H. M. Johnson, M. E. Pirkl, S. A. Bemis, H. G. Statzer and G. C. Blackmore. Mrs. Roscoe L. Patton provided obsequial organ music and flowers were in charge of Mrs. V. M. Fiodin and Miss Lorena Schwietert. Immediate relatives from out of town who attended the services were Mrs. A. V- Crawford and daughter, Verlaine, of Vallejo, Cal., and Mrs. William R. Howard and son, William,. of Vancouver, Wash. The McAuley and Son funeral home was in charge. Food merchants o£ the Des Moines OPA district of 61 counties continue to experience trouble with the regulations'on the proper posting o£ ceiling price lists and similar charts. This statement was made by Walter D. Kline, district director, who based his assertion on the latest monthly report of a check made in 2,133 food stores of the district by volunteer assistants of price panels of local war price and rationing boards. Kline emphasized that 1,370 of the 2,133 stores visited in the district were Sound to be in full compliance. The survey revealed 630 posting violations in the 2,133 stores, Kline said. These violations ranged from 141 not having price tags and type on all meats, to 132 not posting the OPA ceiling price list for household soaps. ·. Of the 485 price violations fount in the survey, popcorn with 114 violations, cream style corn wit! 69, and oranges with 59, topped the list. Kline praised the work of th volunteer panel workers and price panel assistants, I,1G8 of them sen in reports during the Decembei survey. These volunteers are helping the consumers and merchant. in holding the price line, and thei contribution is greatly appreciated the OPA official stated. Bakeries requesting consumer to supply their personal sugar t be used by the bakery ,in prepar ing icings for the cakes the con sumers are buying are being ad vised that such a practice is no permissible and constitutes a vio lation o£ the sugar rationing orde on the part of both the consume and the bakery, Clarence G. Tur ner, Des Moines district OPA foo rationing representative, said. "We have had numerous com plaints from consumers and on bakery engaged in this practic lould discontinue Burner added. it at once,' OPA is considering recommcn- ations o£ the used car adviso'ry ommittee for putting more teeth nlo the warranty provisions of the .ised car regulations. Numerous instances have been eportcd that some dealers have icon illegally charging the higher iciling price that goes with a 'warranty" for cars which were tot in good condition and should lave been sold at the "as is" price. IVhcn such cars required repair bc- 'ore the end of the warranty period, some dealers have refused to make them. AH persons paying the warranty price for a used car are advised ay OPA to make certain the"car is in good operating condition when delivered and that the dealer has facilities for making repairs- Exact ceiling price information on any make or model of passenger car is available to anyone from their war price and rationing board, the OPA official said. Cleaning and pressing establishments have been furnished with posters on which ceiling prices for 12 specified services must appear, O. A. Buchanan, chairman of the local price and rationing board said. Prices to be posted include cleaning and pressing charges, cash and carry or delivered, on men's and women's suits, coats, dresses, Mouses, sweaters. The ceiling price is the highest price charged in March, 1942, Buchanan stated. HOME FROM PACIFIC Goodell--C h i e f Petty Officer Roy Ohlstrom, is enjoying a leave with his home folks, the Herman Ohlstroms. He has been to the Philippines and returning visited his brother, Chief Petty Officer Carl Ohlstrom at Saipan and ate Christmas dinner in Hawaii. ARRIVES OVERSEAS Nora S p r i n g s--Mrs. Harry Beard had a c a b l e this week from her husband, Flight Officer Harry Beard, stating he had arrived at his overseas destination and was safe and well. Mrs. Beard is inclined to believe that he is" located in France, basing her assumption on several French words that appeared on the cablegram form. SERVICEMEN VISIT Garner--Kenneth Wilson, gunner's mate 1/c, son of Mrs. Mary Wilson, left for San Diego, Cal., where he will attend navy school for 6 months. He has been on leave about 30 days. Mrs- Wilson's brother, Sgt. Mark Schumaker, of Marble Rock, was a visitor here also and left the same evening for Atlanta, Nebr., where he is in charge of a prisoner of war camp. Audits · Systems Tax Service TAX COUNSELOR CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT FRANK J. ENBUSK First National Bank Bldg. Phone 932 PAIN in back, hip or leg is often caused by displacement of one or all the bones forming the pelvis. Thousands of radiographs have been made of the pelvic girdle to determine the true relationship of these bones. During the past 4 years we have given much study'to the correction of such displacements. So called "sacro-iliac" ailments are included. DRS.R.J. and LUCY E. GARNER CHIROPRACTORS 706 North Federal Phone 1087 4,000 IOCOMOWIS AND 60.000 KCKHJCAHS, ttlllTIH WE VS.*. AW HOW IH ACtWC SCKVICl OVCKStAf AHKICAN SAIIKOAB MCH IN THC Hill mY KAIIWAY SIKVIK or WE TKANSPOXIAJION COUPS NOW OffKATf i-,-.i-:^ 1AIIKOADS IH CHClAm, fTAlY. HOKTH . HIW CAllWHIA. IHSIA, IHtY OFlgATf 7HC KCStOSCD FtCNCH SAIIWAYS UmtX SIKAN61 AND DIFtl- CUtT CONDIltOHS. fAKTICOlAttlY Al NISHJ IRACKS SA6 WHtfl IHtY PASS ovtR mcct/HY-micD sous cf ATCKS, JHI posststuiY or SABOtAee MAKCS IVtWIOHtitlA POTtHTIAt DfAJH DMR WAINS fltlVt THSOUCH Wf.tlACKOUl ME iHansa WITH THE etow/Ht JIK OFCISAffK. "' S f'-! ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN RAHROADS [51 The feature above, "Rail oddities," printed through the courtesy of ON FEDERAL--OPPOSITE THE PARK

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