Pages 1-76 - Springfield-Greene County Library

Pages 1-76 - Springfield-Greene County Library

THREE POINTSto ConsiderAutomatic lock with dependable uni-formity.Application with the minimum amountof labor.Reapplication without injury to thethreads.These THREE POINTS are embodiedin every GRIP NUTGrip Nut Company5917 SOUTH WESTERN AVENUECHICAGO, ILLINOISI

. Page 5, . an Imposing group of colors, royal,w-ple, deep scarlet, yellow and gold.The gold is pure gold thread emhideredin the goods in intricate:&ns. The value of these robes-moot be estimated nor could they,p duplicated at any price. Theiorkmanship is art itself, and Father;In Tourenhaut is proud of each one.Ewn the cabinets which once held;ie sacred records of the church are+?torical and one, which is beautifullymed and in solid walnut, contains'i~e date. 1785, and bears evidence of,4e great flood which washed the or-,linal town away, for one can see.'sler marks far up on its surface.Throughout the church are tombswtaining the remains of importantysonages of the church, with marbleiiabs to mark the burial place. Forst.rpastors of the church were!,uied near the altar, and two other:qts where Francisco and Jeanjnptiste Valle, both commandants at?re. Genevieve are buried, are near-\T. Descendants of the Valle familie:still own the Valle pew, and therei:e other families who have rentedivir same pew for more than 100rnn. Father van Tourenhaut haswpard his own crypt and has had'!P head stone engraved. marking theilace of his burial. It is on the altar;liere he presides and has presidedi; more than forty years. The.iought that when this earthly life is:er he will still remain in spirit with':s hand of parishioners, is a source.' extreme pleasure and comfort toand he says that the only thing',m,'!rkiog on the stone is the date ofr death.In a vault nearby Father van Tou-,n:haut explained that every death,irth and marriage were recorded for!period of 200 years back, which ex--kina the prominent part the church1 Ste. Genevieve had in the lives of'; citizens. The records are in;panish. French and one or two in-I@ Indian language.Candlesticks of immense propor-tions adorn the altar, made from thejewelry of the French and Spanishwomen. They. too, are works of art,beautifully molded and of pure goldand silver.It was difficult to select one homefrom the great number of extremelyold ones, for an inspection. In thetown is the oldest house in Missouri,the home of Louis Bolduc, who wasone of the leading merchants andtraders of the town. He formerlytook whiskey, furs and metals downthe Mississippi river to New Orleans.The trip took several weeks, floatingdown the river, but coming back theslaves had to row upstream and 12months were required. The house issaid to have been built in 1740. Atleast it was built on the first site ofthe town of Ste. Genevieve, and afterthe flood, was taken from its firstsite and placed in the town of Ste.Genevieve, the present location.where it stands today in a wonderfulstate of preservation. It is put togetherwith wooden pegs instead ofnails and its picturesque old fireplace.its long front porch and its shutteredwindows give it an air of romanceof olden days.We were privileged to step into thehome of Mr. Ton1 Rozier. who is oneof the last descendants of the oldRozier family. The home was oncethe Ste. Genevieve Academy, incorporatedin 1808. There higher educationwas taught by Mr. Firmin A.Rozier and he had pupils from theentire city and from outlying cen-ters. They might come to schooleach day, or remain there for the entireyear, and in looking over someof the old tuition records, we find thata year's tuition cost the pupil in thosedays around $60.00.Mr. Tom Roxier has not disturbedthe interior of the home and its fur-A "birds-eye" view of Ste. G'et~evicoc,.llo., takor ill the carljl duys of this centuryfroitr Rrltttt's Hill, overlookitrg tltchist/~ric towtiniture would gladden the heart ofantique lovers. Practically all thefurniture is either solid walnut, orcherry or mahogany. Huge canopiedbeds with quaint coverlets stand inthe bedrooms-old marble-slabbeddressers and washstands add a bit ofquaintness, and the chairs and picturesare old-timers from the daysof long ago. The collection of thebooks in the Rozier library wouldmake the book lover's heart skip aheat, and some of them are priceless,in fact, most of them are out of printand are of rare value. In each roomis a large open fireplace, and in imaginationone could see the women andmen of long ago in their simple dress,sitting before a fire, crackling withcedar and pine logs, discussing thetopics of the day.Mr. Rozier has parted with some ofthe furniture to antique hunters, buthe dislikes to sell any of it. Thereis much romance built around the oldhome, and with the aid of books anda history which his father left (forFermin Rozier was a historian andorator of note) he is attempting toset down some new and interestinghistorical facts and certainly in sucha setting it is an easy task.Nuch of the historical data whichis contained in this story wasgleaned from an address which hemade in honor of the 1.50th celehrationof the founding of Ste. Genevieveon .July 21. 1885, which gives the fullhistory of the city which, so thebooklet says, "is the first permanentsettlement in the United States, westof the Mississippi river."And last but not lea~t, Ste. Genevieve'simportant connecting linkwith the outside world is its railroads.The first one, the IllinoisSouthern, built by Mr. John R. Walsh,entered the city of Ste. Genevieve in1849, about 180 pears afcer the settlementof the town. Frisco Line followeda few years later.There are approximately 2,800(.\'ow trlr~r to bnoe 7. b1~tr.t~)

Ptrge 6Views ofOld-TimeBuildingsinSte. Gene~ie~e,Mo..F -\C.=The Si107iJ wlrite brrrldirig picturedabove was the first hotelbuilt west of the iVIississippi river,and stands irr Ste. Cer~evievc, Mo.It is of woodcrr co~rstrtictioir and isin a remarkable state of preservntio~l.The old rock chtrrch, built i111831, appears at the right, abovr.Tiw preseitt brick chrrrch was corrstructedover the rock c/zzcrch, a~rdis one of the most modrrir aidbeatctiful in that part of thrcmrntry.Tire oldest house west of,Wssissippi river, t h r Bo'iroiite, Duift by Louis Boldsi1785, appears at the left. Heone of the first ~rrerci~arrts incity of Ste. Gcirevieve. NdlThe Irorr~e of Jean Baptist bthe last conrmmda~rt of Iheof Ste. Ge~levieve, is slrom7s ofbelo~w. The ho~~te was buii1 i Y6.bThe old Ste. GCJ~CvicveAcademy, ercctedin 1808, and non~occripied as a iio~rre byMr. Tom Rosier, is atthe right, above. Thecivil war preue~~ted itscontinuance as oscitool.Loretta C o n v e nl,one of the oldestb~rildilrgs in Ste.Geir evicve, brcilt in1790, is slzozun at theleft. The old "Detcheriie~ldjlHorm," anearly hostelry, appenrsin. tire right of thepictqiic.

1 hg~rst, 1930 Pagc 7Gooernors of Oklahoma and Indiana Use Frisco Seroice, I!'!:a! amas it !he G'ovrriror oi .Yor:il~ Goventor Leslie of Indiana, artd.:roli?ta said to the gooernor of Mrs. Leslie, appear in the oval. They'.'~r!h Carolina? Oh. well that occupied a drawiirg room on the!,w'f n~after here, even in hot Meteor from St. Louis to Tulsa, Junev!hcr. But, zve want yon to meet 23. Our St. Louis photographergozvr~rol-s of Oklahom and 111-caught them just as they boarded the. 'k, both of whont rued Frisco service duringtrairt irr St. Louis.'.: Wt month. I?t the photograph nt upper The rndio brtsiness, particrclarly that of the,,':if, Gowritor IIollozwny of Oklahoma (X) nppears with his Majestic Radio Compai~y, should be pretty good, jadgitrg from'W of Oklahowfl Shriilers, as they cam throwlz St. Loltis the smiling and contercted frcces in the party of Majcstic dealersos)eciol Frisco train err rorrte horne to Oklahovra frovt the who appear above ~ j left , ~kl~j~~,,~~.~ ~ citJ, onhliers' co~tvention ill Toronto. Mrs. Hollows): stands at the sbCcial trairt J~~~~-:-*mar's right a d their srilall son is between tlzenz. Other16, bozrild for a,rnrra[ carlve,ctiorz iir:,'..ine digrlitar;es the photo~l,.aph iirclrlde Corrlrrrarrdnnt Chicago. The pIzotogrflPh zuas takers at Oklaho~a City jfcst7Fbl. ~ ~ poteirtate ~ J ~ ~ H. J ~ H ~ ~ ~ k post ~ , poterltate ~ , before the train left via Frisco Lines. Yes, they too, liked thephelk, ~~~~~d~~ s~~,~~.o,ld ,earl bv. ~~k~~ of ride on orrr railroad! Likirrg Prisco ~'rr*vicc srer~rs to [IF a. !ron$po;tation cornmiltee. ' hobit zuith our patroils.STE. GENEVIEVE OLDESTCITY IN WEST(Contirrued fro111 Pagc 5)%pie in the town, and the populanndoes not seem to change. The~rds and lawns are well kept-the~ople are thrifty and neat, and theides1 brick house west of the Misrsippiriver stands on the southeastlrner of the square, in a most rezrkablestate of preservation. It isade of yellow clay b1-iclrs and wasscted in 1786. It was used as airrt house and when it was finallyfapleted, crowds came from milesat to the first court. Now it is~d as a soft drink parlor, and fromr! looks of it today, it will standr perhaps another generation.For lhose who seek the romance'other years, they have but to wanaboutthe streets of Ste. Gene-Ore, noting the landmarks and themer stones and talking with the~ple. Practically every citizen inton711 is familiar with the his--hl background of the city andm asked a ql~estion which theynot answer, they refer the inquirerFather van Tourenhaut, who hasthe fund of historical data.The old graveyard is a picturesqueplace. Above the tombstones, whichare crooked and moss covered, onefinds dates which read: "Born, July12, 1785, died July 31, 1860." and yetanother, "Born 1782, died 1861," andsome were so covered with moss andswept by sands and dirt that thedates were not legible. Above thetombstones sway graceful willowtrees, and beautiful greeu moss andgrass add to the beauty of the place.And so thrives the oldest city-thefirst settlement of permanency in theUnited States west of the YississippiRiver. Its people are proud tobe known as residenls of Ste. Genevieve,and most any of the older onesmay claim ancestry to those hardypioneers who aided in starting thishistorical town.At night, the lapping of the wavesof the old Mississippi may be heardas it flows on toward the gulf, as tranquilas the little city which sleeps beneaththe same stars and moon whichliphted the night for its fanlous ancestors.MOVE OFF-LINE CARSFrisco Lines is widely famed for itshospitality. Its graciousness to passengersand treatment of shippers areunexcelled. A11 visitors on FriscoLines are made welcome and askedto extend their stay with but one exception-onevery outstanding exception-foreignequipment. Its visits onFrisco Lines are invariably broughtto speedy termini. Not that foreignequipment is not given the best ofcare while it is on the Frisco, for itis, but as in the case below, reportedby L. E. Mobley, Frisco agent atManila, Ark., the efficient employes ofthis road see to it that per diemaccumulatingequipment does nottarry long.BIr. Mobley reports that at 3:31 p.m., on Junsl7, car St. L. B. & AT. 1710moved into Manila. At 3:40 p. m. theconsignee was notified and at 93.55a. m., on June 18, the car was releasedempty, moving at 11:OO a. m.on the same date in Train 862. Figuringthe day time held the car was notthere more than five or six hours."A-ceptionally good handling," wasthe comment 011 this movement byJ. H. Doggrell, superintendent oftransportation, Springfield, 310.

FARMS NEAR SEYMOUR TYPIFY OZARK !Modern Methods Prooe ~edfromthisstation.HAT climatic conditions areiiiducive to the production There are three large a:of a diversity of crops in the Dioersity of Production orchards in the district, the 175great Ozark region traversed byest, of 200 acres belonging to en?the Frisco, is exemplified in a in Ozark Regions, &I. L. Brede. the second of mehigh degree in the City of Sey-acres belonging to Mr. [ julmour, Mo., thirty-five miles from Michelson ShowsVollenweider and the third, o WaSpringfield, Mo. This city isacres, owned by Mr. Fred Vol gelsurrounded by a beautiful rollingBy JIR. C. B. IWICHELSO~V, weider.wecountry, in a district where soilFarm ilrlarketirrg AgerztA recent survey in the Seyrand climatic conditions are notterritory shows the followiiig : !unlike those at more than a thou- why he is able to secure more money orchards of apples: Mr. S,sand different points in the same than most of the other apple growers Trimble, 40 acres of 5-year-old tn;region. The marked contrast in this in the territory for similar grades. Nr. Carl Vollenweider, 110 acres, 4:city and in the other 999 locations, Firmly convinced of the unusual op- 5-year-old trees; Mr. E. F. Lawrersimilarly referred to is that its inhabit- portunities offered in the Seymour 100 acres; Mr. Fred Vollenweider.ants have taken advantage of the na- territory for the growing of fruitstural resources and have developed and berries and not being satisfiedacres, 3-year-old trees; Union PCompany, 25 acres, 4-year-old tnwhat may be termed an agricultural with a personal demonstration of Mr. Walter McNally, 20 acres, 4-yand horticultural complex and it is just what could be done along this old trees; Mr. k Kirtley, 30 acrerapidly becoming one of the outstand- line, he has continually talked with to 5-year-old trees; Mr. D. C. Presling communities along this line. neighbors and with the business men 20 acres, 4-year-old trees: Mrs. hlSeymour is notBrede, 40 acre I F;what might beyear-old trees attermed a "oneMr." town, al-though its developmentalonghorticultural linesis a direct resultof the activitiesand resourcefulnessof one man,who selected thislocation a s anideal place for hisfuture home, afterhaving spent mostof his life in Wis-consin. This humandynamo isMr. Carl Vollenweider,a man ofS m i s s descent,who has thoroughlydemonstratedby his untiringefforts, just whatthis Ozark districtis capable ofproducing in the way of fruits andberries. He is well and favorablyknown throughout the entire countryas one of the leading scientific appleproducers, and is widely sought afteras an authority on fruit problems.He has made a special study ofmarket conditions and just before theannual apple harvest each year, hepersonally visits the big appIe producingdistricts in the United Statesand forms his own conclusions, basedon personal observation as to themarket outlook. This informationenables him to dispose of his applesto the best advantage and explainsand farmers of this community, urgingthem to build up an industry thatwould insure further prosperity tothemselves and the community, andhis efforts have been crowned withsuccess.As high as 200 carloads of applesa season have been shipped from Seymourin the past several seasons, andin addition to this movement, it isinteresting to note that during theseason of 1929, three carloads ofgrapes, sixteen carloads of strawberries,thirty-nine cars of eggs, ninecarloads of live pouItry and fortythreecars of canned goods were ship-for fifty cars t *fertilizer to iplaced on his own individuaI orchar'this coming fall.Another man who has gone into thdiversifiedfarming business In Se::mour is Mr. S. E. Trimble, cashier a.the Union National Bank of Springfield. Seymour was his former homeand while he lives in Springfield, b:.operates a very successful dairy fanconsisting of over 400 acres, niilkixmore than 70 Jersey cows, with 45 r:them registered. He is pinning gn'i'faith on his 40 acres of apples an?hopes to make it one of the outstading orchards of that section. In th(NOW twir to Page 11, plcase)bitbr,,kF,,,,,,:t,in,g,Hodge, 20 ac'4-year-old treeMr. Vollenxer also has ,,acres in Nur- ficherries and i,acres in 3-year tlItalian pruntThe Union F-tiCompany has ftaacres in Ital.prunes.HThese orcharare given the btof care under ta b 1 e supervis.o f 31 r. Vollrweider, who xe( ,that they a,properly sprayepruned, cultivatand fertilized arhe has contracl?II,,'

13 SECTION FOREMEN IN MID-YEAR MEETE new words were coined, In concluding the discussion:ipes exchanged and a host Tra cgmcn f Fo r D i- Mr. Gelwix said, "These instruc-good ideas suggested, whentions were put out and had to ap-.j iection foremen, four division visions Gat he r in Monett ply to all of us and where condi-)!' ngneers and five roadmasters11' -0th 310nett9s Casino on Sunday. JU Zg 13 f0 r D~s:&-1 ':ip 13, lor an all day session. It4' -:s a big mid-summer get-toler:-[her of these men from the South--ts&ern. Northern, Central and East-3r in divisions.P' Sitting in a big ball room with four:; overhead fans helping to stir the:" ::r?eze, was a great relief to the men,C: :ho spend every day working on theCF .~:~seo's right-of-way in the blazing'?:" q ~alking track, examining putting in new ties. The best'': ays of maintaining fine roadbed and'" nckwere discussed and the exchange

WORK BEGINS ON OKLA. CITY STATIOFT HE residents of booming, ground level down to the trulMillion Dollar Structure forbusting Olclahoma City haveing tunnel, and again elevatednever been proud of the Frisco and Rock Island the platform levels. All mail aTo Be CompletedIn March, 1931"residence block" in their citywhich is bounded by Friscotracks, Hudson, Choctaw and Harveystreets.That particular region of beautifulOlilaholna City is not charted onthe chamber of commerce tours, norpridefully nientioned in booster meetings.A photograph of the block appearedin the Oklahoma City Times recently,however, and revealed a squatty districtof one-story ram-shackle framehouses, some of them with lean-to'son the rear, dirty yards and mountainousrubbish piles, and the inevitableMonday wash hanging fromlow clothes lines.Oklahoma Cityans were not surprisedat the photograph when theyread the heading: "Present site ofFrisco-Rock Island Station." Theyfelt a warm glow of pride when theysaw the picture of the architect'sdrawing of the new station whichFrisco-Rock Island Lines will erect inOklahoma City, accompanying thephotograph of those dirty back yardsand poor houses.For months the two railroads andthe city comniissioners of OklahomaCity have worked on plans for thenew station which is to combine thepassenger, baggage, mail and expressfacilities of two great railroads intoone beautiful structure. Many obstaclesof physical and legal and financialnature had to be removed beforeactual construction on the stationcould begin.On July 1, 1930, a construction gangmade short work of razing the squattyhouses and cleaning the site, andwithin a few days the railroads' contractorswere oil the job with a largeforce of men.Actual work on Oklahoma City'sFrisco-Rock Island station had begun.Before the magnificent structure isflnished in March of 1931, one milliondollars will have been spent on thestation with its accompanying trainsheds and other facilities.The plans for the station specify aunit of three buildings closely united.The express, baggage and mail willbe taken care of in two separate buildingsfacing on Harvey and Hudsonstreets, and each of the structures willhave direct communication with themain station building and the streets.The entire structure will be facedwith coursed Ashler stone masonry,and the facade will be featured Ly acentral tower oC stone covered by adome.The building, in general, was notdesigned along the lines of a fixedhistorical style, we are told by thearchitects. Rather, the spirit of mode?nismwhich is entering the architecturalfield more strongly each yearcomprises the motif, and the buildingarchitecturally, will express thepurpose which it serves. The buildingwill not be entirely void of tradition,however, and in its design areembodied elements which are found inthe old California missions, as well asill the Mediterranean houses-all featuresskillfully blended and subordinatedto the general idea of a modern,convenient and hospitable railwaystation plant.The traveler arriving at the newstation will enter through a gracefuldriveway, which encircles a park stripornamented in floral design, leadingfrom Choctaw street to the entranceloggia. The loggia extends across thefront of the building, forming a delightfuloutdoor lobby, through whichare the entrances to the waitingrooms for each race. The roof willbe covered with variegated flashed panand cover tiling, extending over awide overhanging stone cornice, thewhole forming an ornamental bandacross the entire front. The schemewill blend with the variegated shadesof stone facing, giving a rich displayin light and shadow.Exceptional consideration has beengiven, because of climatic conditions,to excellent ventilation, and ceilingsin the waiting rooms are unusuallyhigh. This feature is also included inthe adjacent women's and men's restrooms, and men's smoking room.The ticket office will be situatedbetween the two waiting rooms (whiteand colored), and adequate telephoneand telegraph facilities, news stands,combination lunch and dining roomsand other quarters for the officers andattendants, are conveniently located.Baggage at the new station will bechecked direct from the main lobbyadjacent to the incline to trains, andthe mail, express and baggage willbe handled by elevators from theIbaggage will be delivered throuHudson street and the expr~through Harvey street. FacilitiIwill be provided at the lalipoint for expressing parcewithout the necessity of goithrough the uptown offices.Especial attelltion has been p ,to the lighting arrangement instation, and massive fixtureskeepinq with the design of the hu~ing uill be installed. The heatsystem will be handled from a cenlpower plant located on the south rof the tracks, where steam for bfingthe building and hot water for Ifixtures will be supplied. Hea'~units will be installed, with auton~z.regulating devices to produce an ertemperatiire. A refrigerating systwill a150 be installed to provide nning ice water for the drinking fa1tains ill the waiting rooms and oUic LAnother provision for comfort rconvenience which wilI be welcomby the trainmen is the installationmodern wash and locker rooms.The interior of the waiting roomsthe new station will be treatedCalifornia stucco, with marble waicoatingin the main waiting room, 1lobby entrance and the inclinetrains.The rest rooms, smoking and toilrooms will have walls and cellin:decorated with California stuccoblending colors, and wainscotitreatedwith masonry of various chacter, and in materials and shadeseffectively harmonize with the wal:The floors throughout will hevarious types, embodying marbleoidimonolithic terrazzo, and other sagtary comhination flooring.Colonel Frank G. Jonah, chief (.gineer of Frisco Lines, under vbr:direction the planning of the statvwas done, points out that when r1patrons once enter the new buildi?:all requirements of traveling can 'met with convenience, and withoutr'necessity of leaving the building. ?:P i. ..5,,,,,:iiof-or1G,REtelPabetic,M39IhJaac,hPIV(beCO,ilm,jesize of the plant has been areiut'; ! astudied out, and will provide adequ?facilities for many years.

JOld and New Views of the Oklahoma City Station Site' CHI ""WS TYPIFY OZARKS- Corllirtzted frofir Pngc 8)(8:,:bsrd will be found Jonathan,, ,ilaws Golden, York Imperial, Black=n Davis, and Improved Ingram, int-mopping with Duchess and Trans-, iwt variety grafted on Black Twigs.I .in estimate places the acres ofrr~ng strawberries as 150. The' ~rteen cars shipped from this sec-,n this season returned $26,650.) -. Bob Miller of Seymour, who has. ': acn in strawberries found thatt 17 ne tted him $1,030 and Mr. Kewt. tnbso n received $1,600 from his 5-re CIC ,p. The largest return was on'^-(-acre patch belonging to Mr.ollenweider, son of Mr. Carleider. He received $7,000-.... 3 crop this year. These straw--ties me all of the Aroma variety., There k are about 7.5 acres of Con-:I! gr apes in bearing and it is es-I -at& that there will be a movenLof 20 carloads during the coming1 son.I he cannot overlook the tomatoning Industry in the Seymour ter-Wholesale dealers throughoutntry realize the excellent qualvnin this section and a readySECTIOIL' FOREMEN MEET(Corrlirtrrcd jrorrt Pngr 9)every precaution be taken by the main-market has been established for canningpnrposes. To take care of thecanning factories, 21 carloads ofempty cans were shipped to Seymourtenance of way men, and that the(luring the past season.campaign of accident prevention beIt is not difficult to picture the incarriedon every minute of the day.creased development and resnltingSince 95 per cent are man failuresprosperity when these well cared forand only 5 per cent due to physicalorchards come into full bearing andconditions. the slogan adopted was,with the increased production of the"Watch the Man". Motor car accidentsdiversity of crops that are so wellwere discussed and foremen wereadapted to this particular region, iturged to double flag when possible andwill surely bring to this communityto use the utmost care in the operasettlersfrom all parts of the co~~ntrytion of the motor car.who realize that this is ideal homeThe Central division made a splenland.It will also be an inspirationdid report of no accidents during theto other comn~unities in the Ozarlcs.entire month of May.Section Foreman W. G. Hammers,E HEAR much about the of Seligman, Mo., made one of the bestw probable future of the rail- of the closing addresses in which heroads and the possibility or even said that co-operation, loyalty, effiprobabilityof the traffic being ciency and confidence were the fourlargely diverted to other means of greatest words in the English lantransportation.guage and that the four co~nprised hisIt is always dangerous to attemptcode of living and forecast the future, but I seeThe meeting closed in time for thenothing in the present situationthat threatens the future supremmento catch the evening trains. Theyacy of the railroads in the trans- were taken back to the station in cars,portation field.each expressing the opinion that the-FRANK Mc~l1.1 NAX Y, Chnir?nan. meeting had been the best they hadIntemtate Conzmerce Commixsionever attended.

Page 12HE WRITES SONGS FOR SAFETY'S SAKE0N AN old desk in the office men working in their freleof Rudolph L. Klein down R, L. "RUdY" Klein of St. houses. In the two mammc:'at Seventh and Cerre sheds, one for inbound and Pstreets are a few sheets of song Louis Tells Safety Theme other for outbound freight, thrwriter's manuscript. Klein him--are about 125 men employed rself isn't in the office much. He in Words and Music der Klein. Their work cons!.is general foreman of the Friscoin packing and unpacking ;freight yards there and walkssorts of merchandise that can'about ten miles a day over his spa-moved by freight cars. It isn't.cious platforms, su~erintending theloading and unloading of hundreds offreight cars. But whenever he has afen minutes away from his job, hemay be found at his worn desk. penhazardousa task as attemptingnavigate the Niagara Falls in a cnnor taking a glider trip from San FTacisco to Hawaii, but there is plentyroom for accidents.cil in hand and working at his songs."The idea for a safety campaign nFor the last year he has beenbrought to my mind, and prelwriting safety songs to be sung by em-forcibly, too, about four years a;?ployes, school children, safety clubsrecalled Klein. "One of the men a.and whomsoever will. One he alreadyhad been working under me forhas published, standing the cost him-score of years or more got his haself.Two others are almost readybadly mangled."I guess you wouldn't think it, tfor the printer.If you should hear any of the hardworkingtruckmen on these platformswhistling or humming at their work.chances are the tune will not be oneof those Vallee crooning songs or ajazz ditty such as "Hello, Baby."More probably it will be Klein's "S.0. S., Safety or Sorrow."Writing lyrics for musical numbersisn't exactly what one would expect ofa muscle-toughened man who has beenhustling freight all his life. But RudyKlein gets a real kick out of it, andhe hasn't done so badly. He has disposedof almost 3,000 copies of thatfirst song. No profit, but an evenbreak financially. Which isn't at allbad when you come to think of it.Most hobbies don't write off their ownexpense.All of Klein's musical attempts havebeen on a single theme-safety. It'sall right, reasons this seasoned railroadman, to preach safety, to warnthe men and shove posters in frontof their noses wherever they turn.but if you can get them to sing aboutsafety-there's something that oughtto be especially effective ancl at thesame time pleasant.So this freight master sits himselfdown whenever he has a few momentsand whiles away the time fashioningcatchy phrases for which his cousinwill work out the music. It's as interestinga hobby as a man could find."And it's one hobby that when inflictedon others does them somegood, too. Sounds altruistic, doesn'tit?" Klein smiled and shrugged."Well, it's darn good fun."His music writing is but one linkin a chain of efforts put forth by himand company officials to safeguardIIaiidtoir Tlroi-ntoi~ 01 thc Globr-Democrnt Srr~rday Magazirre staff irrSt. Lotic, likes to browsr throughrailrond yards. Like vzanji atzotlrrryorrirg wart, he has tiof owtgroizuir tlwboyhood fascirtatiorr for thiizgs "railroad."It was quite natural that Mr.Tkorntoir skorrld ?rot spcird rirarry~aecks anroilg St. Louis railroad IJIPIIbefore Ire heard of tlze slrccrss insafety-soi~g-'zu,ritilrg nttairred by theFrisco's grnial gcircral forriirail ofthe Sevei~tlt street freight office. IZlrdolphL. Klriil, 7whose pic[rrre apprnrsabovr."R~rdy" Klein's faiire as a rtv-iterof catchy ditties hazhg to do zrviththr acciderrt preverttiorr work oil hisrailroad, had alrrady reached theIct~gth and breadtl~ of Frisco-Laird,am-l thr Frisco Eiirployes' illaqazitrrhad duly rccogi~i.;rd his outstai~dii~gaccoirrplisR~i~rirts iir safrty mrasurrs,zcitl~ sevrral storirs.114~. Thorirtoi~ prrsei~ted "R~rd~~'s"prowess as a corrrposrr irr ail rntirelvtrew veirr, hoz~tever, and Iris story appearediir the S~rirday .llagazii~e oftlrc Globr-Democrat ort Jrrirr 1.5. WPrcprirtt it Rerewitl~. by sprcial prr-?rrissioii of tl~r Globr-I)eiirocrat PublishirigCorirpairy.W. L. N.. Jr.I'm a chicken-hearted fellow. Hqthe sight of blood. This chap ahgot his fingers cut off as he awrangling some freight off a truck.held a little meeting on the SF.pointed to the blood and told al~nthe fellow, who would be laid of Ia couple of weeks. I guess I made Igraphic, all right."When I went back to my deskknon7, I was some shaken. And I\gan thinking: We had entireIy Irmany of these troubles. And it aall carelessness. If we could keep lLmen constantly on the watch we cmeliminate a good deal of the acc!der4Much better to devote a few minu*to safety talks than to bandapt.fingers."Then began Klein's safety campalwhichhas lasted ever since. At 8:he would paste on the several bulleiboardslittle news items clipped Ira*newspapers ancl magazines--each oscribing some accident due to negkor urging greater carefulness. T;Fmen began to clip and contribute thprown gleanings to be posted. The id^Iof safety took root.There followed a series of siogrridilating on the virtue of care nnd tlsinof neglect. Then a sort of saR!:game, begun by IClein and carried (#?rather spiritedly by his men. A vcriwas written on the bulletin board, ri 1letters following each other rertica9;or one beneath the other, lnstead Facross on a horizontal line. Udr:each of the letters for the beginnin:of a new word, a slogan was built ulII

Page 13Here's an example:C arefulA sU may beT he otherI ndividual0 ften isN ot!One or two of these were worked?ul by Klein aiid all of the men readLilem. Contributious began to flow in,r lint slowly but later in a stream.Before the slogan game was over alm+~tevery maG had tried his hand and~ome presented several bits to be.lasted up on the board."Some of them spent several nightsnilh their wives, children and :I dic-~lonary," said Klein. "before theyinally turned out something. And rempmberthis. All that while theyRere thinking about safety."Approximately 400 slogans werelorued 111 before interest waned. EveryI f o got ~ posted on the blackboards sohe other men could see.t After that came the songs. Thisforeman's idea is to have somethingt nm whenever possible so as to catchthe inagination of his men. So heI hit upon the scheme of song writing.Tke catchiness of the slogans gave; kim his start.He began to work out the words athis desk and in the evenings at home.He polished them here and there, tomke them simple, catchy and full ofhis safety theme. The lyrics done,l.! folded up the manuscript and*Sipped it off to his cousin, HenryBum, a musician of many yearsmding.It was really natural for Klein to. rurn to music in spite of the fact thathr has spent so many years in theSnidst of muscle-straining work, thedang aiid scrape and thump of box,?r loading that seemingly would onlydve inspiration for a regular and fullt night's sleep. His father, Frankn Klein, was a versatile music teacher#!own in Ste. Genevieve, 310. As a- !or Rudolph learned how to toot at, Yarn and played in orchestras andhnds until not more than a dozenrpara ago."Dad," said Klein, "was the pub-'irher of a German paper, 'Freieladler' or. 'Free Press.' That was' -hen I was a lad and we lived at Ste.hnevieve. He also was well known:r a music instructor and could playn :!nost anything that emitted a tune."I hustled copy and was his printer's'~ll when I was 11 years old. Yes,Y .'r, dad taught me something aboutI wit He was known as a composerp ii teacher all over that part of the'le."But Rudolph left home as a youthVICTORY COMES TO VICTOR!Victor Grace, Frisco time inspectorat Amory, Mississippi, made what hecalls "the catch of my life" in thewarm waters of Pensacola Bay late inJune. After tossing many dozen ofKing and Spanish mackerel into thebottom of his boat, Inspector Gracefelt a tug at the end of his h.eavy linethat was most assuredly not that ofthe ordinary variety of salt waterfish. For a time it looked as if Gracewould lose his rod and reel andheavy tackle, but "Victory came toVictor", and in the end he landed aman-eating shark six feet eight incheslong weighing 121 pounds. FishermanGrace is the first Frisco man toreport catching a shark during the currentseason.and came to St. Louis. At the ageof 21 he obtained a job as laborer inthe freight shed where he is nowforeman."It was' only a temporary job." explainedKlein, "but it's getting to bepermanent. I've been right here forforty-two years, working for the Frisco.After a year I was promoted toinhound foreman and held this placetwenty-eight years. Then in 1916 Ibecame general foreman of both inboundand outbound sheds."Iclein is married and has five sons,all grown. He lives at 2716 Belt avenue,is 63 years'old, and he can run100 pards in 15 seconds. He did itlast year at the company picnic. Twoyears ago he was given a handsomegold watch by his enlployes to markhis forty years in the service. All inall, Klein isn't badly liked at all andpresents a physique remarkable in aman of his years."There have been a good many encooragingcomments on the 'SafetyOr Sorrow' song." said Klein. "It wasnot ever intended as a money maker.It sold only for 10 cents a copy.But of the 3,000 copies I only haveabout 150 left. It was sung at companymeetings and, I'm told, at similarmeetings of other concerns. Ithas even been taken to some of theschools and taught to the children."The words are very simple, themusic tuneful and free from jazz. Afellow wrote me sometime ago fromNew York. He called himself a songbroker, I believe. Told me to sendon a copy of my song and he wouldsee if he couldn't get some large publishinghouses interested."Well, I sent it on. Then came thereply. If I would send him $60 hewould make suggestions, telling mehow I could write a sure-fire hit. ButI was to stop the business of safetyand write red-hot love songs. What?I should say I didn't send on that $60.First of all I hate jazz and wouldn'tlift a hand to rhyme dove and love.Second, I'm not kissing goodbye to asmuch money as that for a high-poweredshow-you-how-boy."He began to hum the tune of hissong as he looked over the sheet. Hewas encouraged, murmured he was nosinger, but ran through the words ofthe chorus.The two other bits he is working onand for which the music already hasbeen written are "Grandpa's Song ofSafety," and "Stop, Look and Listen.""I suppose there are quite a fewfellows who have made safety theirhobby," Klein remarked. "But don'tsay it will not pay. Listen to this:In 1927 we had thirty-five accidents;in 1928 there were seventeen; in 1929we had only five; and this year so farthere have been none. Safety songsand safety slogans are as good ahobby as any I know. What do youthink?"LAYING NEW RAILSection gangs on the Eastern divisionare at work laying rail on theSpringfield sub. putting in 110-poundrail and releasing 90-pound rail.It is anticipated that ten miles of110-pound rail will be laid on theSpringfield Sub this month.All rail on the Eastern division betweenSpringfield and St. Louis, will,on completion of the ten miles, he 100and 110-pound with the exception ofa small stretch within the SpringfieldTerminal.

The chief speaker at the luncheon person drawing a winning number and lach, operator; 0. B. Hinsey, chief:?.% >1r, Robert Collett, fuel agent, Jack Graham, son of C. L. Graham, clerk; Gerald K. Hornung, chief yard, -ho related some interesting incidents conductor, won it. Members of the clerk; F. S. Ellis, engineer; Frank1 ,rm early career and brought out Oklahoma City Frisco Employes' Howerton, fireman; R. S. Blanks, billClub expressed their gratitude to C. clerk; W. L. Pipkins, demurrage/ .,me pertinent facts and figures anent T. Mason, superintendent, Sapulpa, clerk; Ruben G. Martin, fireman; D.! 'ern conditions. The 'Or- Okla., who arranged for the train and L. Estes, operator, and Mrs. J. A. VanlmOf the program consisted Ofto the following men who donated Ness, depot matron.,'lo$ by Miss Emily Sparks of the their services as members of the ~ic- Mrs. ---- Jesse - -~ - Moore had charge - ofrd~tor ol revenues department, and nit special crew: J. B. Southers, con- the unique program which followed.ical solos by Miss Cecile M. Dotzler. ductor; w. G. Pafford and L. E. Wil- Frisco kiddies were the entertainers~ k o was formerly employed in the son, brakemen; H. N. Petterson, en- and they impersonated the iassen-~sbursemcnts department. Miss Dotz-gers on Train No. 10 and the crewwas accompanier' "-. "2- "--..'---'--'?g some very inter-The montl~ly priz~ e which is award-esting and amusi ng numbers. The1 to the member ()f this club securngthe most busilit 38s in the interimSunset Six furnisl hed the bewitchingrhythms which kc !pt nearly all presirbeenmeetings was awarded toent dancing until I nidnight."18s Mary Ansbro. retiring first vicevnidentof the rlu b. Other membersLadies' 4 uxiliary,we given honora lble inention forKansas City, Mo.Iwitorious solicitat ion work.Thirty-six memk ,ers of the Ladies'The retiring prt xsident, secretaryAuxiliary to the Frisco Elnployes'I U ~ treasurer wert each presentedSunnyland Club o f Kansas City met[tractive me~hbag s by the membersJuly 1 for the reg ;ular monthly busi-' the club in app reciation of theirness and social nv eeting.of the Auxilwrkas clubi a r p. Bridge.,bicere a n d Ipinochle andreti r i n g11 un c o were-1cepresiden tsthe -- assistantwetary wereprizes in pin-:iren b o u- o chle wereiuets of roses. won by 3Irs':ins LorettaMcMullan andConnor, a forMrs. Xedlock,her president The talcrrtcd yourig Indy uho is cxrcultrrg n split avth suclz grace in the abozv phnto- and b r i d g ethegraph, pcrforrr~s acrobatic dances with all the tcchirique arrd charm that co~ircs frow study prizes \v e revpde the presunderskillrd teachers. get obscraotiorr ltns beerr Ircr orrly ~t~strtrcttorr. S'he is Josephirrr taken by Mrs.Catalarzo, nirrc-year-old darlghtcr of Veto Catalatro, ~rrocltiirist, Katzsas City, Mo., arrd for.On be-F ell ,sowe time she has becrt errtertairlirrg Frrsco clrtb rrlenrbers and other gatlrcritrgs r~itlt thed-Wf oc the clever dartccs ~z~lticla she has learned entirely without aid of a teacher.n~mbers. -- love. Afrs.Wells andOklahoma City, Okla. gineer; G. J. Long, fireman, and E L. Mrs. Bryan won the bunco prize. TheHill, auditor.hostesses for the meeting were Mes-'4 large crowd Of FriscoA statement of the club's solicita- dames Rich, Fenner, Hutchison and'Om Oklahoma City' Lawton'tion work during June shows that Bryan. The next meeting was set for'' other points at Crater- business was secured by the following: August 5.'Ik Park' Okla" On June 29' for the Ruben G. Martin, fireman; Mrs. Mills.mfih annual picnic which employes wife of A. conductol,; John Enid. Okla.we held there.Mr. H. Benecke, president of theEchels, clerk; E. W. Gee, car in-The largest delegation was fromspector; Afrs. Ellis, wife of F. S. Ellis,Enid Frisco Employes' Club, openedMah6ma City, approximately 550 engineer; and W. G. Pafiord, brake- the meeting of that club held June.mpIoyes, their families, friends andman.19, with a talk in which he urged allficials entraining there upon the pic- -- present to do their utmost to secureSIC special at 7:30 a. m., and arrivingbusiness for the company. Following'acache at 11:45 a. m. Upon arrival Clad in aprons and overalls and all this talk, he asked those in attendwe,they were provided transports- in the best of humor, 300 employes, ance to contribute solicitation ideasllon 10 the park by the hospitable oflicials, and guests attended the reg- and nearly all of the twenty-seven~che nnd Lawton chambers of conl- ular monthly business and social members and three visitors present-me, and shortly, the picnickers meeting of the Frisco Employes' Club did so.we enjoying the abundant delicacies of Oklahoma City, held May 28. J. W. Maring, agent, expressed thent constituted the dinner menu. Fol- The short business session that pre- opliiion that the Frisco should haul]wing the dinner, the Oklahoma City ceded the program of entertainment a larger .share of the four cars of-rup organized a baseball team and was presided over by A. B: Smith, newsprint that come into Enid each.I?yed the Cache team. In addition president of the club. It was de- month and a committee comprised of:this, swimming, roller skating and cided in this session that regular RT. P. Leslie, conductor, P. D. Hayes.bit of circus entertainment provided meetings of the club would be held chief clerk, and E. 0. Daughtrey.musement for all. Mr. Ben Wood. throughout the summer months. The trainmaster, was appointed to call onindidate for lieutenant governor, pre- following had secured business during the various newspapers and ask thatnted a radio table to be given to the the month, it was reported: J. Ger- these cars of newsprint move via

Frisco Lines. Mr. Maring read astatement issued by the office of Mr.H. G. Snyder, traffic manager, givingthe amount of taxes paid by PrismLines in Oklahoma. The Frisco's totaltax average per mile was $1,186.23in 1929, according to the report.k C. Davis, agent at Hunter, toldthe meeting of the solicitation effortshe was making at his station. J. F.Wrguson, general car foreman, toldof his solicitation efforts as chairmanof the national transportation committeeof the Spanish-American WarVeterans in the movement of theseveterans to Philadelphia for a nationalconvention this summer. He reportedthat he had already sold thirtylong-distance tickets and had prospectsof selling several more. Mr. E.T. Bond, division engineer, suggestedthat a statement showing the amountof the Frisco payroll in Enid couldbe used effectively in solicitationwork and he was appointed by thepresident of the club to prepare sucha statement. It was decided that Mr.Benecke should ask W. R. Brown,superintendent, to appoint a committeeto call on all local merchants andimpress upon them the important partthe Frisco plays in the business lifeof Enid. F. K. Schrock, agent at Carrier,Okla., and secretary of theFrisco Employes' Club of the Arardsub-division, told the meeting of hisclub's activities and invited all presentto attend meetings of the Avardclub. Instructive talks on solicitationwere made in this meeting by B. L.Drum, assistant cashier, J. Reynolds,chief clerk, Chas. Hall, operator, P.D. Hayes, chief clerk, R. C. Canady.assistant superintendent, F. C. Gow,assistant superintendent, and W. J.Foley, master mechanic.Men's Club, St. Louis, Mo.An address by Stanley Clarke,president of the Public Service Company,on the transportation problemof today, was the principal featureof the luncheon of the St. LouisFrisco Men's Club, held June 27 atHotel Statler. Approximately 150club members and guests were in attendance.Mr. Clark stated that in relievingtraffic congestion, the most effectiverelief is that which relieves the greatestnumber of persons, and with thisin mind, he outlined a plan of regulatingparking, trolleys, busses and variousstreet problems, which would, inhis opinion, considerably reduce congestion.In the course of his talk, hecalled attention to fhe trackless trolleyswhich are now successfully usedin Chicago. Preceding Mr. Clark'stalk, those in attendance were entertainedby several performers of RadioStation KJIOX, who gave .a numberof vocal duets and solos. The AnslynOrchestra furnished music duringthe meal.Merry laughter, mingled withstrains of bewitching dance musicwhich floated across the broad watersof the Mississippi River, evidencedthe good time which more than 600members of the St. Louis Girls', Nen'sand Terminal Clubs were having onthe boat excursion which the clubssponsored June 18.The spacious ballroom deck of theJ. S. DeLuxe was thronged withFrisco couples at 8:45 p. m., whenthe steamer left the dock and all spenta delightful evening there as theboat moved out into the stream wherea late-rising moon and a cool riverbreeze made the scene ideal for thehappy dancers.Fort Scott, Kans.Even the extremely hot weather ofJuly 11 did not prevent the Fort ScottFrisco Employes' Club from having agood attendance and one of the peppiestmeetings of the summer.Twenty-six members and one visitor,Mr. E. G. Baker, assistant generalfreight and passenger agent, KansasCity, were in attendance.The meeting was opened with a reporton the last three sessions andthe reading of a letter of invitationfrom the chamber of commerce atMiami, Okla., asking the club to holda picnic at the park there this sum-mer. J. 0. Armstrong, division engineer,gave an interesting accountof his receut trip over the divisionwith an inspection party, reportingthat shippers in all sections visitedseemed to be highly hopeful aboutbusiness conditions. E. k Miller.general agent, reported that there hadbeen a pleasing increase in the numberof traffic tips turned in since thelast meeting, and Mr. Baker made abrief talk in which he stressed theimportance of being constantly alertfor all traffic possibilities. The nextmeeting of the club was set forAugust 8.Chaffee, Mo.Approximately 100 Frisco employesand their families and friends assembledin the I. 0. 0. F. Hall at Chaffee,on the evening of June 12, for the delightful program which the FriscoEmployes' Club there provided. TheFrisco String Band of Chaffee entertainedwith several gay numberswhile the guests were assembling andlater in the evening provided musicfor dancing.The program of entertainment wasbegun with a reading by Miss LGeorge. A violin solo by Fred C.borne, accompanied at the pianoMiss Lizetta Wehling, was the 5ond number on the program. YisElizabeth and Virginia Pinney gdelightful readings, following atthe Bienert Orchestra gave se;selections. This orchestra is cprised of llisses Bernice. NerElizabeth and Master Albert BienThe program was concluded n"Friscoland," given as a vocal dser.Refreshments were servedMisses Leota Friend, Belle Kinne !Ila Cook, and the remainder of Ievening was spent in dancing.St. Louis TerminalsThe greater part of the meetingthe Frisco Employes' Club of theLouis Terminals, held June 26, Fdevoted to the completion of plans'the club picnic, set for July 20Ten Brook, Mo. Twenty-six membof the club were present. at this mting.The chairman of the picnic comntee reported to the meeting Cnearly a11 arrangements had bccompleted and asked those presenl8urge everyone to be present B IKlein of the 7th Street Station aappointed in charge of the atblf'events at the picnic and John Daairwas given charge of arrangements'-music and refreshments. Adan ?langer and Mr. Flick were giricharge of other arrangements for Poccasion.A report on solicitation showed tb.members had obtained a consideratamount of traffic, the following secingsizable items of business: Mr.,Gillespie, William O'Toole, clerk, a-John Daniels, president of the chA report by the club treasurer rvealed that the treasury contained1large balance with all expenses paMen and Girls' ClubsSpringfield, Mo."Always boost," obviously is Umotto of the Frisco Employes' Clutof Springfield and that slogan couplr'with alertness on the part of all menbers and a systematic, cornpetilksystem of going after business, large'.accounts for the remarkable shorin:these clubs are making. A comp~ltionof the business secured by ItMen and Girls' Clubs during the firsix months of this year shows LM2,024 carlots, 2,229 L. C. L shipmen,. 1and 794 passengers were sec~irrlwhich compares favorably with Ibusiness secured by these clubs du-a'Ds6mtl.slcl1:tltcing the first sir months of 1929 rb~1,970 carlots, 1,485 L. C. L. shipmenrI(

,,A1 passengers were secured.j:uing June of this year, the hardla;hT arking members of these two clubswed 591 carlots, 320 L. C. L. shipr.-ints and 129 passengers.P:The competitive system employedI,m, is that of dividing the memberts.'iip into teams and publishing thel ,lading or the various teams regularm.I, The team members report busia.~3s to team captains who in turn seert kt these reports are included in theth tnl for the club. Following are thef';,'ding team captains in the order ofP ',Ir:r team standing: A. B. Sherwood,? E. Bevier, F. L. DeG~,oat, L. C.!' 'hb, K. T. Walter, S. H. Gaston, Ed.i'Baron. ,In addition to this, an hone:roll, covering the tips furnished bysployes each month, is ~ublishedod circular letters giving helpful in-[:mation and suggestions are fre-~atly issued by George Roop, enterr~singpresident of the men's club.Okmulgea, Okla.Plans for the club picnic set lorul! 20 are coming along splendidly, itas reported at the meeting of the'mulgee Frisco Employes' Club, held111ly 7, with eight members and oneitor or, H. F. DeLozier, traveling~rright and passenger agent of Tulsa,in attendance.The picnic site has been selectedld improvements were under way-1th two large Frisco signs beingr ~ d e for erection on the grounds, it-as reported. Further improvement'1 the grounds was discussed. Fol;ning this discussion, Mr. DeLozier2I.e an interesting talk on businessogditions and the competition thatlust be met. H. T. Wood, presidentfthe club, read a circular from W. L.luggins, Jr., chairman of the centralnmmittee on employes' clubs, in;hi& all members were urged to goher traffic vigorously. The nextwting was set for August 4.Blytheville, Ark.Discussion of plans for a club outingoostituted the greater part of thelsiness transacted at the meeting ofie Frlsco hnployes' Club of Blytheilk,Ark., held July 10. Eleven and one visitor, Mr. C. K. Sims,wtant superintendent, Chaffee,+re present. A committee comprised* Messrs. Moon, Langley and Woods-1s appointed to make arrangementsir the outing. The next meeting ofir club was set for August 7.St. Louis TerminalsDiversity of amusement featuredhe annual picnic of the St. Louisiminals Employes' Club held at Tenkook, Mo., all day Sunday, July 20.:n orchestra of peppy Frisco rhythmmakersattracted large numbers to theIVI~=F. Louise G~~SOII, who was recentlyclected president of the Frisco (;ids'C'l1r6 of St. Louis, pavilion, baseball and horseshoe games claimed many, othersdonned swimming suits and acceptedthe invitation of the cool river waters.athletic contests and games of "bingo"and "bunco" interested others, a fishpond with its toys provided fun for thekiddies, and many other picnickersspent a happy day visiting withfriends. Between four and five hundredemployes were in attendance.Train SO1 which left Union Stationat 8:10 a. m. took the greater part'ofthe crowd to Ten Brook and otherswelit on train 507, which left theIJnion Station at 1:50 p. m., all employesand their families being providedwith tags which entitled then1to free transportation. Swimming,baseball, and horse shoes were thechief entertainment of the morning.With the greater part of the cro~vdassembled about noon, dinners werespread in the shade of the large treeson the northern portion of the picnicgrounds and all were occupied for anhour or more with delicacies whichthey brought in the baskets and withthe ice cream, lemonade, coffee andmilk which were served free on thegrounds by the club. Following dinner,a "bingo" game with aluminumcooking utensils as prizes attracted alarge crowd of participants and onlookersand after this the childrenformed two long lines to the fish pondwhere they happily fished out hugecolored balloons, dolls, whistles andother toys. The athletic contests withRudolph Klein in charge came shortlyafter, opening with a 100-yard dash formen. Harry Fritz was first and wonthe prize of $3 and W. E. Expositothe second prize of $2. The 50-yarddash for girls which followed was wonby Mary Alic Fritz with YevonneeTines second, respectively winning the$2 prize for first and the $1 prize forsecond place. The 50-yard dash forboys from ten to twelve years old waswon by Leonard Tracy, with GeriildMacornlick second. First prize was$2 and second $1. Charles Heath wonthe prize of $2 that was offered forfirst in the sack race and John Burnstook second prize of $1. George Zellwon the $3 first prize in the second100-yard dash for men and W. EExposito again won the second prizeof $2 on this event. A 50-yard dashfor women was won by Mrs. W. W.Melton with Mrs. A. S. Kirkpatricksecond. The prizes were $3 and $2.The last of the athletic contests wasa race for men of fifty or more years,which was won by J. W. Farrar, whoreceived a prize of $3. Rudolph Kleinwas second and took the $2 prize.Following the athletic events therewas a free bunco pame for women inwhich alun~inum cooking utensils weregiven as prizes.Birminghnnt, Ala.The fifth annual picnic of the BirminghamFrisco Employes' Club, heldat West Lake Park, July 16, wasnlarked by interesting contests withworthwhile prizes for each. The contestsbegan at R:45 p. m. and continueduntil 6:30 p. m., when a barbe-cue dinner was served. About threehundred employes, their families andfriends were in attendance.The women's golf contest was wonby Miss Eula ivlontgomery. Her prizewas $2.50 in gold. The prize for thewinner of the men's golf tournamentwas a ton of fancy lump coal, donatedby the DeBardeleben Coal Company,and was won by J. D. Green, son ofH. J. Green, assistant cashier at Bessemerstation. The 50-yard dash forboys of G to 12 pears, with a prize of$1 to the winner, was won by LewdieEnslen, son oP S. P. Enslen, car departmentforeman, and a similar racefor girls of those ages was won byMary Ann Enslen.Following the barbecue dinner,which was served at 6:80 p. m.. swimmingwas the chief amusement until9:00 p. m. when dancing began. At9:30 numbers were drawn for a tonof coal donated by the Galloway CoalCompany and it was won by J. W.Drake, machinist, East Thomas.Swimming and dancing occupied theremainder of the evening.

TRAINS 97.470 ON TIME4,604 Passenger Trains Made theSchedule During June,Report ShowsTHE same csprit dc corps thatmakes an army invincible obtainsamong all Frisco employeswhose work in any way has to do withthe on time performance of passengertrains; consequently, month aftermonth the Frisco's on time performanceclosely approaches the 100 percent mark.During the month of June, for instance,the Frisco operated 4,604passenger trains 97.4 per cent on time,according to a report on the subjectissued July 7 by the office of the generalmanager, Springfield, Mo.Of the different Frisco divisions, theRiver division had the best recordduring June, operating 768 trains 99.9per cent on time. During June a yearearlier, 879 trains were operated 99.1per cent on time there and duringJune. 1928, a total of 995 trains wereoperated 94.8 per cent on time.Western division is ranked secondill the report with 178 trains operated99.4 per cent on time which compareswith the 180 trains operated 98.9 percent on time there last gear, and the209 trains operated 97.6 per cent ontime on that division in 1928.The report places Southern divisionin third place, this division running780 trains 99.2 per cent on time incomparison with its record of running900 trains 96.1 per cent on time duringJune of last year, and 778 trains 93.4per cent on time during June of 1928.A total of 180 trains were operatedon Texas Lines during June and theywere 98.3 per cent on time. DuringJune, 1929, the same number of trainswere run there 97.7 per cent on time,and during June, 1928, a total of 240trains were operated there 98.7 percent on time.DIVISIONRiver ........................................ 768Western .................................... 178Southern .................................... 780Northern .................................... 1080Central ........................................ 298Eastern ...................................... 540Southwestern .......................... . 780AGRICULTURALLYSPEAKING-!Mr. W. L. English, supervisor ofagricu.lture for Frisco Lines atSpringfield, Mo., saye:-791 carsof tomatoes moved from the EastTexas, Jacksonville district duringthe past season. These tomatoesmoved by special trains throughParis to St. Louis, Mo.The prospect for the watermeloncrop is excellent, and it is estimatedthat 1,100 cars will move viaFrisco Lines, as compared with530 last year.The biggest crop of green beansfor some years was harvested. Thecanneries along Frisco Linesopened up early this year and tookcare of the entire output, outsideof those shipped to eastern andwestern markets.The output of raspberries fromNorthwest Arkansas was the largestever known and moved in L.C. L. shipments.The' Irish potato movement wasexcellent and the crop brought topprices. It was considerably largerthan usual and the crop was soldout. There were a total of 1,061cars moved over Frisco Lines, ascompared with 724 last year.All the canned crops were betterthan usual, and there were 18cars of mixed vegetables movedvia Frisco Lines, as compared withnone last year. Twenty-five carsof cabbage were moved, as comparedwith 15 last year.The Pensacola sub-division furnishedthe only peaches fromFrisco Lines, when 10 cars wereshipped to eastern markets.The corn crop In Oklahoma Islooking exceptionally good, and estimatesare that there will be amuch larger crop than last year.There are said to be 3,424 spokenlanguages or dialects in the world.The world uses upon an average of3,000,000 needles a day.CASUALTIES DECREASE 1 A1A decrease of 32.7 per cent Keffected in the total casualties :Frisco Lines during May of this yin comparison with the same mo: Fof last year and for the first fi nmonths this year in comparison vthe same periocl a year earlier Idecrease in the total casualties wtl0h22.4 per cent, according to a rep' nissued June 12 from the office of H..Hudgen, director of accident prer2ttion, Springfield, Mo.Among all the employes of FrkLines, there was a decrease of 1per cent in casualties during this Yin comparison with last and durrthe first five months the decre:among employes in comparison wthat period a year earlier was 1per cent.Of the diKerent departmente, [maintenance-of-wav de~artment !during May with 57.4 per cent rcrease in casualties compared rthat month of last year and in tsame comparison the mechanlcalpartment was second with a decrea1of 52.8 per cent. For the firat fimonths of the year, however, 1'ranking of these two departments Kreversed with the mechanical deea-Iment showing a 45.3 per cent decrealin casualties and the maintenanceway department showing a 48.7 pcent decrease in comparison with t'corresponding period of last y~ IAmong the different classiticatIonsnon-employes, a decrease of 18.1 p.cent was shown among passengerduring May compared with May, 19:and during the first five months rthe year, a 9.3 per cent decrease rcasualties among passengers w!.shown in comparison with the Conspondingperiod of 1929.You may laugh and you map gin,But if you sit on the end of aIpin1'11 bet ten dollars you'll get up again.Total Total Tralns Maintained Per Cent TrainsTrains Operated Schedule or Made Maintained Schedule Standlnq ofUp Time or Made UP Time DivialonrIJune June June June June June June Jun June June Junn Jmi1930 1929 1928 1930 1929 1928 1930 1929 1928 1930 1929 192Total Operated ............... ..... 4424Per Cent O~erated .................Texas Lines .............................. 180 18D 240 177 176 237 98.3 97.7 98.7TotalSystemOperated ......... 4604 4869 5602 4485 4685 5211IPer Cent Operated .................. 97.4 96.2 93.0

Page 19I A TALENTED WOODWORKERBy MARGUERITE GILSTRAP\Vhen Irs. T . H . Lucy. wife of the"risca agent of Saint Paul. Ark.,fiwds new furniture. she does not visitri Q stores nor does she scan the mail. irder catalogues . Instead she informsIrr son. Harold. of her need. and henltes the furniture for her . TheIljyear-old boy has made more thanaenty pleces of furniture for hisHAROLD LUCYkme. Lncluding a radio cabinet. anotk chest. and a floor lamp . Last;par he made his father a beautiful~k office chair. that has received ad-Jmiration from many visitors at the~[epot .Harold has lived all his life in westernArkansas and eastern Oklahoma.rhere his father has held positionsrlth tAe Frisco . The youth graduated):om high school of Westville. Okla.,rith the class of 1928 . He is altendmgOklahoma k & M . College atSt~llwater. at the present time. wherebe Is enrolled in the college of enaneering.Hia natural talent for woodwork haslreome skilled through study of manualtraining, both in high school. andn college . His project for next yearb a dining room suite for his home .Be thinks this project will require atar for completion .Besides his interest in cabinetcork. Harold shows talent and interest' dramatics and R . 0 . T . C . work at~llege . He plans to bg a mechanicalngineer when he finishes school .Frisco ~rnplo~es" Clubs Makc Encouraging .Traffic Report for First Six Months of 19307'he existerrre of that nebulous state of "brrsiaess depressiorr" which hasbeert geittly (?) referred to recently by every person in these United .States.totally failed to cool tlrc ardor of busiitess-getting Frisco entployes. and oalyslightly impaired the effectiveness of their solicitatior.. accordir~g to the report011 traffic secured by club numbers dtrririg the first si.r rnorttlrs of 1930 .During the first half of 1930 Frisco club ntembers solicited and sertrred4.336 rarlots of freight. as co~npared with 4. 467 in the sawe period of 1929:4. 118 LCL shi.biitci~ts as c~rrtfiared with 5. 241 during the first six ntoitths oj10.~t yeor; mtd 2. 259 passengers. as agoimt 5. 039 f o ~ the same period bt 1929 .The d~tailed record follozvs:Club Carlots L . C . L . PassengersAmory .............................................................................. Xo record keptArkansas City ............................................................... 1 11 1Avard Sub-division ................................................... 17 .5 7 6Birmingham ................................................................... No record keptBlytheville .................................................................. 72 8Blackwell ............. ...................................................... 269 187 21Cape Girardeau ............................................................. 17 32 35Carbon Hill ................ . .......................................... No record keptChaffee ............................................................................ 49 3 7Clinton, Mo ................................................................... 6 27 4Cold Springs ................................................................1Dora ................................................................................. 9 37Drummond ................................................................... 2 1Eagle City .................... . ............................ :..........3 4 7Enid .................................................................................. 12 20 25Fayetteville ............... ............................................... 24 42 39FortScott .............................. . ..................................... 3 1 10Fort Smith ..................................................................... 11 28 20Fort Worth (5 months) ...................................... 55 8 67Hay ti ................................................................................ 7 4Henryetta ........................................................................ 38 3o 29Hobart ......................... .............................................. 10 15 8Hugo ................................. ... ............................................. 3 3 1Jonesboro ....................................................................... 38 320 148Joplin Auxiliary ......... . ............................. 20Joulin ............................................................................... 12 32Kansas City ..................... ........................................ 545 57 19Lawton ......................................................................... 5 14 3Madill .............................................................................. 41 2 6Memphis .................................................................. 49 28 39hlonett ................................................................... 23 645 120Mountain Park .............................................................. 1 8 3Muskogee ................. ....Muskoge.................................Muskoge................................Muskoge................................Muskoge......................................................................... 12 81 92Neodesha ........................................................................ 43 2 3North End Beaumont Sub ......................................... 6 20Okeene ............................................................................. 4 6Okmulgee ........................................................................ 15 2Perry Sub ..................................................................... 26 17Pensacola ............ . ............................................ 73 76 63Oklahoma City ............................................................... 35 12 42Poplar Bluff ......................... .......................................... 185 150Sapulpa ............................................................................ 26 65 150Sherman .......................................................................... 194 4 5St . Louis Terminals .............................................. 147 15 36St . Louis Girls' Club .................................................. 15 24 80St . Louis Mens' Club ................................................... 4 28Springfield Men and Girls (combined)................. 2, 024 2, 229 794Thayer ............................................................................. 6 49Thomas ................... ..................................................... No record keptTulsa ............................................................................... 114 46Vernon ............................................................................ NO record keptWichita .............................................................. 88 10 10Willow Springs .................... ................................. 1- - -2Totals ............................................................... 4. 336 4, 118 2, 259Never shift your mouth into highgear until you are sure your brain -1sturning over.--Boston Beanpot . four tires .The flrst time a Scotchman usedfree air in a gas station he blew out

DECREASE DAMAGE 27.5%Excellent Record in Car HandlingIFirst Six Months, ReportShowsT is small wonder that shippershave no worries when their freightis routed via Frisco Lines, becauseso few of the vast number of carshandled on the system are damagedby rough handling and even the smallnumber damaged is constantly decreasing.This is evidenced in themost recent statement on this subjectwhich shows that the number of carsdamaged by rough handling on FriscoLines during the first six months ofthis year decreased 27.5 per cent incomparison with the same period oflast year and the monetary amount ofthis damage decreased 38.7 per cent.The per cent of increase in thenumber of cars handled per car damagedwas 28.4 during the first half ofthis year compared with the first halfof 1929 and the per cent of decreasein the amount of damage per carhandled was 33.99 in the same comparison.Central division had the best recordamong the Frisco divisions, handling196,510 cars during the firsthalf of the year and damaging noneof them. southwestern division isranked second in the report, damaging12 cars out of the 494,441 handledand Eastern division is given a.rating of third. A total of 406.621cars were handled there and 12 ofthem were damaged.ANOTHER FISH STORYJess Minnick and George Gippert,employes of the reclamation plantat Springfield, are ready to receiveall prizes and trophies awarded forchampion fisherman.They returned from a fishing tripon the Gasconade river on July 6with a 43-pound cat fish, and bothcontend it was caught on a rodand reel.The head was mounted andplaced on exhibition at the shop.It was examined and found thatthe mouth of the fish was largeenough to pass a quart can throughit without touching.Of the terminals, Springfield rankedfirst during the first six months withsix cars damaged out of a total of362,430 handled, and Birmingham wassecond, handling 346,094 cars anddamaging eight of them. St. Louiswas third, damaging eleven cars outof the 361,579 handled.Nine cars were damaged on TexasLines during the first half of the yearand a total of 64,380 were handledthere. During the same period of1929, the same number of cars wasdamaged there and a total of 71.220were handled. and during the first sixmonths of 1928 18 cars were damagedout of the total of 72,416 that werehandled on Texas Lines.The report, giving in detail thedamage by rough handling for theperiod under consideration, appearsbelow:REDUCING ACCIDENTSH. W. Hudgen, director of accid,prevention at Springfield, Mo., ;rlturned from a meeting of the Am)can Railway Association Safety Ftion, held at the Cosmopolitan Ho"Denver, Colo., July 1, 2 and 3, repela splendid meeting, and most gnting reports from all railroads preskconcerning the progress made in Iaccident prevention campaign.The Safety Section met at Salt LiCity in 1924 and adopted a resolutlcalling for reduction of at leastper cent in accidents by the end1930. Records show that the red;Ition has been .50 per cent of the penthe goal having been reached rpassed by 15 per cent.Among the interesting statistsubmitted at the meeting by L.Bentley, chairman and general saltagent of the C&O railway, were 1following:There were in 1929 over 1923, a rcrease of 10,172 train accidents;1929 versus 1923 there was a decre;.of 43 passengers killed and 2,092 psengers injured, representing 30 pcent in killed and 32 per cent injun011 the Frisco Lines in 1923 thewere 54 employes killed as cornpapwith 12 in 1929 and in 1923 there ap6,651 injured as compared with 32in 1929."I see you're letting your wife drithe car now-.""Yes, I figure she'll have it lookiaboutright for my son to take to clege with him in September."1ill,119mcvecicknwlchPtcafieala6t rtitiPiDIVISION NUMBER CARS0 R DAMAGEDTERMINAL1930 1929 1928Northern ................ 26 X i 62Southern ................. 30 26 29River ....................... 21 10 21Total Dlvisions. ---First Dlstrlct 77 73 112....Kansas Clty .......... 20 39 T,7Xlemphls ................. 32 2!l .56- -Birmingham .......... 8 13 13Total Terminals, - --First District ... 60 61 128PER CENT STANDIN6AMOUNT DAMAGE NUMBER CARS HANDLEDDAMAGEDTO TOTALTERMINALOR1930 1929 1928 1930 1929 1928DlV!SlON1930 HANDLED 1929 1928 '30 29 7S 896.00 $ 1.953.00 8 3.611.5n 487,1;7 525,686 507.454 ,0053 .0070 ,0122 4 7 '1.648.00 1.910.00 4.982.00 513,389 6 148.327 .00i8 ,0051 .00$6 6 .52.5.00 1,226.00 181,587 205.382 198,541 ,0116 ,0019 .0106 7 19.711.00 4.388.00 9.819..W l,lS2,133 1.245.727 1.154.322 .0065 ,0059 01)')7---Eastern .................. 1 2 2 0 32 500.00 2.0i5.00 2.782..50 406,621 443.328 419.229Central ................... - 14 - 350.00 316.00 196,610 1!)7,518 1!):

?exans Tour Ozark Region During June.IN THE FRISCO HOSPITALS7itc folloz~~irrg list corrtairrs tireiramcs of pnlicrrts coirjhcd iir theFrisco 1:'rrrploycs' Hospitals irl St.Louis arid Spriirgjrld as of Jrrly, 1930.They will bc ylnd to hrar from tircirfrirrrds.HE Paris. Texas. Chamber ofCommerce, in searching for aregion in which to conduct its-:O tour for farmers and business' -PLI of Lamar County. Tex., sure~ped the entire country, finally de-- lied upon that portioii of Friscolandmrn a6 the Ozark region and of that commercial body'smice is readily apparent when :heirpose of the tour is explained.Each year these tours have beennducted in the interest of diversi-d hrmlng. The travelers observeI the different ramifications of the;r~cultulal industry in the secl ionr~ersed, and on each tour one p~rularphase is given special n!tenr.The phase of agriculture givenrficular study this year was poultryrr.;:~g. Last year it was dairying~d the itinerary lay through annl her~rtion of Frisco territory-Blissis-~gpi. with Memphis, Tenn., as theorthmost point touched in the trip.'b Ozart territory was found by the.onsora of this triv to be especially1111able for the study of polllt.ryming and the many and varied,ms that the agricultural industry;kes in this section made it of esdalvalue for observation in !he?arest of diversified farming.But the choice of a region for the:ur was not the only point in which\.! Paris Chamber of Commerce wasise. Their master stroke in nr-.,nping the excursion was in theillice of the person who conducted:I triD. The tour was planned and,,companied by Mrs. Elizabeth Temie.Frlsco Lines home economics.prvisor and poultry expert.The itinerary arranged by Mrs.'emple was one that gave the Texans.> utmost opportunity to studylitry raking, farming and allied in-.;lrles and at the same time the-Frisco's efficient home economic.; espertsaw to it that the trip was themost pleasant possible. At all themajor points on the itinerary, theparty was entertained by chanibrrsof commerce and other local organizat.ons,the various communities clis-AI k.; McKee, Emmett, Tulsa, Okla.;playing a splendid spirit of co-ol~~ra-Thomure, R. J., Ten Brook, Mo.;tion with the Frisco in showing theThomas, J. W.. Sapulpa, Okla; Boatvisitorsthe region's famed hospitalman.E. A., Sherman, Texas; meality.The party began its tour at FeltSmith, Ark., on June 19, when Mrs.Temple joined the group. Here :heywere guests of the Fort Smith Chamberof Commerce and were given aninstructive talk on local methods andprogress in the poultry industry byJudge H. L. Fitzhugh, a local at-torney. Judge Fitzhugh also calledattention to the local dairying industryand the developments thatlocal daiiymen are bringing about inthat vicinity. While at Fort Smiththe party of Texans made a surrey oflocal farming conditions and methods.Fayetteville was the next town towhich Mrs. Temple took the escnrsionists,arriving there with them onJune 20 and leaving for Springd,tlethe next day. The party was mrsL inFayetteville by a representative ofthe Chamber of Commerce there whotook them to the various nearbypoints of interest, showing them thelocal farms, orchards, poultry ranches,I ineyards and canning factories. .itSpringdale they were first taken on atour through the IVelch Grape JuicePlant. Following this they weretaken on a tour of local orchards andfarms. From Springdale the nar!ywent to Eureka Springs, Ark., arrivingthere June 21 and after a receptionand program similar to that giventhem in previous stops they left forSpringfield, Mo., arriving there at 7:30p. m. on June 22. Here they mad-. anST. LOUIS, MO.Estes, \I7., JIusliogee, Olcla.; Dean,H. C., Alanchester, RIo.; JIcMurray, J.H.. Fayetteville, Ark.; Sloan, Chester11., St. Louis. 310.; Adams, J. B., Ft. .Smith, Ark.; Vhing, J. W., Weleetka,Okla.; Gardner, H. W., Oklahoma Clty,Olda.; Neff, A. ,AI., Wellston, 310.;Dunnigan, Viola, Jerome, Mo. ; Vickrey,Riley, Fountain, Ala.; Cahoon, G.31, Chaffee, 310.; JlcClain, Melvin,Grove, Okla.; Miller, J. J., Scullill,Olcla.; Noblitt, B. C., Amory, Miss.;Ross, 31. D., Amory, Miss.; Thompson,Robert. Sorge, Okla.; Allred, Thomas,:a.,ul!,a, Okla.; Cole, R. L., St. Lou:~,310.; Ear y. John, Watson, Ala.; Welton,A. L.. Monett, Mo.; Knox, U. G.,Hugo, Okla.; Chappin, J. A., Blytheville,Ark.; Smith, W. F., Fayetteville,man, Frank, Prescott, Kans.; Hatfield,E. &I., Sherman, Texas; Koos, Pete,Enid, Okla.; Koehler. J., Neodesha,Kans.; Silver, J. F., Miami, Fla.;Sachritz, w. F., Sapulpa, Okla.; Powers.L. F., Sapulpa, Okla.; Monett, D.T., Afonett, $10.; De Berry, L., St.Louis, 310.; Kelly, A.. Monett, XIo.;Woodson. J. A., Springfield, Mo.; Everage,Wm., Sapulpa, Okla.SPRINGFIELD, MO.K. T. O'Brien, St. Louis, Mo., and C.Walter, T. Haymes, C. E. Clark. E. E.Bretz, E Tummons, D. V. Masseill,Nrs. G. Crowe, &I. Meehlany, L. Nayleand G. Grass, all of Springfield.extensive study of poultry, dairy, andfruit farms and left for a sight-seeingtrip of tho cave region and the Shepherdof the Hills country.The party arrived in Bentonville.Ark., on June 25 and while therevisited the local cheese and canningfactories in addition to making theusual survey of poultry, dairy axdfarm centers. The Cave SpringsHome Demonstration Club gave apicnic for the group at Cave Springson the Thursday they were there andon the following day the Droke HomeDemonstration Club gave a dinner forthe tourists and a group of local husi-ness men. From Bentonville theywent to Talihina and spent June 27and 28 there. Talihina being the laststop prior to their return to Paris.

Pagr 22Engineer BergerJIACAZIXE articl? which Iread a few clays ago claimedthat 31.500 peopl~ were killedin the United Siates in 1929 on accountof motor acc,iilents. If t11esspeople had l~ec?n killed in groups of ahundred or more at a time. eve;'yonr:0'' us mould have been horrifiecl andscrion-!y sought some way to remedythe trouble. nut thcse acciclen's.Ilappening as they do, one 01. twoperhaps four or five at. a time, do notdeeply impress us. yet we, no tloubt.think sometlling sl~oulcl l)e done aboutit, but hope the other fellotv will doit.Of course only a small nur-her ofthese 31.500 people were ltiTled inrailroad crossing accidents, but rt.illthe railioacls of this country are co11-tinually preaching the gospel of"Safety First", through their educationnlcampaigns, and it is on this accountwe are here today to talk toyou, hoping to enlist your su[)portand services. We recognize that themembers of the St. Louis MinisterialAlliance can, ai~d will, give tremendonsassistance to our campaign ifwe can get you to realize the pressing~~ced.The education of children in ourSunday Schools and anywhere elsewo map come in contact with them isespecially desirable, not only from thez;tandpoint of advising them of thedangers of crossing railroad trackswhile attending different schools nearour tracks. but with reference to drivingautomobiles. An effort should bemade to make them realize the resl~onsibilityof the clriver, for theschool children of today will be thedrirers of tomorrow and of the fulure.If they can be made to feelthat when they are driving ally kindof a vehicle and are appr0achi11.c: arailroad crossing. it is their duty toknow that no train is coming fromeither direction and if necessary tostop. and to make certaiu that theycan cross the railroad tracks safely.we will have started to turn theminds of the coming generation inthe right direction.In my daily work of running a locomotiveat the head of a fast movingr,ascenger train, I notice many driverswho seem to think that the first oneat the crossing will have the rightto cross. Apparently they do notrealize that the train cannot stop forthem. This, on account of theweight of the train and its speed,would be out of the question. Theydo not seem to understand that thereis only one person who can possiblyPleads for Safetyprevent an arcitlent at a railrow1crosslng and that is the driver oithe vehicle.I could tell you of daily experience;where grown men and women, so-nrof them midcllz-aged, who will takcall kinds of chances to cross track:;ahead of the train.Whi'e passing through one of oursubu~b~tn towns some time ago, twowell-dresred, refined-loo!ting womenone of them leading a small dog onPerhaps rro rarlroad ~.jorl:e, i.s11201.~ fitted to breach or pray orr ncridentprcveutio~~ thurr a locomotizv errgineer.Day aftcr day, trs his orgirrc br11l.qits trniliirg cnrs across thc rorrrrtr-yside,the crlgirrcci- is Irarassctl ~

-44*.Young AmericaRides Frisco Lines toSummer CampsPRAISE FOR FRlSCO LINESICon!httred from precedi~tg pngc)-incipal supporter in this district ofII~ schools. which are or ought to-, yery close to the heart of everyhen."The Frisco has made Dixon andaod by her. Dixon owes her all to!e Frisco Lines. I1 there had beenII railroad here there would have.en 110 Dison-not the good tradinglhce nnrl local market this place has'en especially known for ever sincev2s built to the Frisco-this frienclplacewhere all come to an.1 get,~ii money's worth in either selling: boying and to meet each otherve.",'The railroad has to build and main-:n e;.ery foot of road over which its,-a run. It does not receive, expect>r solicit ally public subscriptions,qolmes taxes or other benefits thatloesn't earn, and it is entitled to ar more pennies per ton or hundred- frelght, besides it brings the here in good shape in any kinda7eather, year in and year out."It' you will persist ill pntronizi~~g corner and peddle more of the goodsthe trucks. why not give the businessto a good home man, who has spentout to the people on the street."Of course it will be just like sonlt!his life-an honorable life-right here smart alec to say, 'Wonder how muchat home, where he spends the moneyhe gets:'"There is a place for trucks, but weshouldn't give them the railroad riqhtof-waythat has made these Ozarlcsandthe Frisco has made the entireOzarks what they have come lo betoday and what they will be tomorrow.not by running trains all throughthem, but mostly by sleeping with oneeye open for many years single toGoforth got for writing this spiel?' Ifwe were getting a red cent or evenexpecting to get that n~ucl~ we wouldhave to mark this plainly as an advertisementor we \vould be violatingthe Federal laws."It has always been our desire andl~olicy to seize a good opportunity totry and do something for any andevery old tried and true friend andbenefactor when friendship or a kindlythe advancement of the Ozark country.spending many thousa~~ds of dollars inact is needed, as our realwould testify.f'rirndscold cash tor good, clean, attention- "We will sink or swim by the oldgetting advertisin? of the Omrks. Frisco-one of the very best and bigrunningvarious specially equipped gest railroads in the whole widetrains t11rou;hout this vast region,bearing helpful displays and eminentspeakers who were specialists fromthe first water in general farming,poulfry raising, horticulture, etc."We have never ltno\vn the railroadto sell stuff to our merchants andthen park on the most prominentworlcl-and it's our railroad, peopleof Dixon and community."Wl~en we turn down the old Friscowe are not too good to turn clownfather or mother-we're simply bitingthe hand that has been feeding 11s allthese years and doing an ungratefulact, to say the least."

Page 24A CHALLENGE FROM ENIDFrisco Employes' Hospital Association -Rccclptrr nnd Dlrr1mrrrc111~11tn nftcr Mnrcl 81, 1930, throng11 Ju~lr 30. 1930.Balance broufiht forward from March Sl, 1930 ......................... .$l7,95:'" JalRECEIPTS:3r'From assessments on members ....................................................... $69,311.60" interest on daily balances in bank ................................... 68.70interest on securities In Treasury ................................. 2,842.50 na,donation by St. L.-S. F. RY. Co ............................................ 162.51 be;" sundry accounts collectible ............................................... 1,177.75 73,56'StC" proceeds at maturity, April 1. 1930. of 8.5.000 PennsylvaniaRd. 5% General Erluipt. Trust Ctfs. Series"8" ................................................................................ $ 5,000.00" l)roceeds at maturity, May 1.5, 1930, of 610,000 New fieYork Central Lines 4%% Equipt. Trust Ctfr, of 1925. 10,000.00 15,OO mtPaEnid, Oklahoma. always in the forefrontof athletic activities, is proud ofthe ball team shown above. The boysplay in the Twilight League at Enid.and occasionally take on independentteams in neighboring towns. Theyespecially solicit games with otherFrisco teams, and a letter to R. D.Richards, care General Foreman atEnid, will secure a date for a game.The boys in the picture are: Standing.left to right, Kirkland Johnson, p;Frank Harkey, 2nd base, Wm. Phi'-lips. 1st base; Chas. Carver, catcherutility;T. L. Bentley, ss; R. D. Richards,3rd base and captain. Sitting,left to right, Paul Franks, cf; JohnPoling, rf; L. C. Dickerson, p; WinhieA'ewton. If.ABOUT "GOLDIE'S" BARRELJ. E. Springer, assistant trafficmanager, Birmingham, Ala., receivedthe inspiration for the "pome" whichappears below from the tale of woewhich C. H. Goldsmith, Amory, Miss.,trainmaster, brought back from a vacationspent with his parents in Kentucky."Goldie" made the trip byautomobile and having a little moretonnage than he wished to carry withhim, he checked some of his belongingsdirectly to his destination inKentucky, mailing the duplicate baggagecheck to his father. Amongother things he put into the package,were two pair of trousers and a pairof new shoes that he expected to useupon arrival. But his expectationscame to naught. The package reachedits destination two or three days aheadof Goldie and his father assumed thatthe trousers and shoes were a presentfor him from his son; consequently,when Goldie arrived, he found hisfather had altered the apparel to meethis requirements. The trousers wereshortened with the cuffs removed andleather heels had supplanted the rubberheels on the shoes. Mr. Springer'sverses, entitled "Goldie and His Barrel."follow:DISBURSEMENTS:payrolls ........................................................................................... $28,093.46professional, ordinary and emergency services .................. 15,180.94labor, materlal and supplies ...................................................... 7,398.89provisions ........................................................................................ 8,614.36drugs ................................................................................................ 7.472.27light, water, ice, gas, fuel and telephones .......................... 1,790.99all other expenses .......................................................................... 5,447.37$6.000, facc amount. Seaboard Air Line RailwayCo. First Lien Equipt. Trust 4lho/,Gold Certlficates, Series "BB". due Sov. 1.1933, purchased April 10, 1930, f i j 98.384.;(5% basis) ........................................................ $6,1103.07Accd. interest. 5 months 9 days .......,....... ........ 119.25$ 6,U22.32$2,000, face amount, Chicago, Milwaultee andSt. Paul Ry. Equipt. Trust 5%% Ctfs. Series"C". due April 1. 1932. purchased May 16.1930, @ 101.334 (4.75% basis) ........................... $2,026.68Accd. interest. 1 month 15 days ..................... 13.7.; 2.040.43" $8.000. face amount, Chesapeake and OhioRy. Co. 4M% Equipt. Trust Ctfs. Series of1930, due May 1, 1934, purchased May 22,1930, at par .............................................................. $8,000.00Accd, interest, 21 days ...................................... 21.00 8.021.O0Balance June 30. 1930, p. m., at:First Narional Bank, St. Louls, 310 ..........................................................5106,3l* Subject to $1.410.72 of ~ay-drafts and vouchers outstanding at closebusinesu June 30, 1930. 31St. LOU~P, XO., July 2, 1930,F. H. HAAIILTOX,Treasr'111(Corrtirrrced on irc.rl page)He took a chance and checked hispants,He also checked his shoes;And sent the check to his Dad,by Heck!With insufficient "news."Now Dad, of course, knew quitethe sourceOf those delightful "togs;"A leather heel gave a better feelAnd a better fit to his "dogs."The pants were long with a cufftoo strong.So he cut 'em olP a bit:And with needle and thread theywent ahead,And fixed 'em up to fit.Now Goldie's apparel is a goodold barrel,In place of the breeches he had;While the pants minus cuff arebvI Iquite good enoughTo meet the requirements of Dad.kI"There's a moral, we find, as vrlook from behind,And think of the troubles he met.1;"Wear your trousers to bed or Istuck under headIf you'd wear good breeches"till yet."CAVINESS A CANDIDATELee Caviness, former presldeut 8the Frisco Employes' Club of rSmith, and commander of the lolpost of the American Legion at :hpoint, has resigned from the le'l.position at the request of lrlend~ : I:order to become a candidate for I1resentative to the State Leglsb~~~'I IJohn N. Conley. blacksmith forLines, was elected commanderlegion post in his place.''

IMERITORIOUS SERVICESOUTHERN DIVISION.June 7-E. C. Jacobs, fireman,.mory, Mfss., found two broken angle1:s mild reported it to the dispatch-.:'a office. Commended.Iune 18-J. hl. Crocker, crossing:gan, Byhalis, Miss.,. noticed hrake->la down on car in train 942 and.~pged train with signal so th?t re-. rs could be made. Commended.\lilton D. Welch, conductor, Spring-'t:rl, bIa, Cole T. Woodfell, brakex.Springfield, and Allen Colemanld L. 31i11,s, porters, commended foru attentions they gave to the in-.Ed mother of Mr. Patterson Niche1!,Iemphis, on her recent trip to Den--. Colo.!uly 1-M. Hansen, section foreman,Aoa Springs, Mo., flagged train,mnting damage when a pair ofleks on car were derailed. Five:its.RIVER DIVISIONL. L. Collier, engineer, and L. W.,cslem, fireman, commended for4endid run made on t~ain 802, July 3.0. A. Owens, brakemnn, conn~endedr hia efforts in soliciting passenger.::Ac on train 881, May 17.R. S. Edwards, engineer, and E. H.[tins, fireman, commcmded for niceI made on train 801 on June 2-noirk smoke in evidence, showing that+fireman aiid engineer worked close:plher.4. 0. Anderson. brakeman. given"pr ol appreciation by S. J. Frazier,ierintendent of the Southern, for discovering beam down onIln 14:1 rind correcting while trainil taking water.s F. Hill. engineer, discovered fire~rle deadheading on train 895 and.~eted cren in extinguishing. FiveI rUs.4.0. Anderson, brakeman, give11 let-: of appreciation for attention andMng given when he discovered a'graph pole leaning badly on theLouis sub.P. X. Kessler, engineer, commmded..iplendfd run he made on train 801.y 9.NORTHERN DIVISION1. R. Lame, brakeman, Baxter-ings, Kan., in passing over switchteed that point did not fit properly,oped the train and Pound that ahe safety pin dragging from carI caught in point of switch causing9 gap open abont three quarters ofI inch. Five merits.I. Jlalmgren, fireman, and J. T. Con-I. brakeman, Neodesha, Kan., hand-1 4 engine on train 334, on June l:3,%n the stoker failed west of Beanqt.Commended.IFRISCO EMPLOYES' HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION(Corttbttrcd frow preceding page)TliE ASSOCIATIOX OUTSS:Pennsylvania Rd. 5% General Equipment Trust Certificates.Series "B" (mature April 1, 1930) .................................................................... SNew Tork Central Lines 456% -~ Eauinment . . Trust Certiflcatesof 1926 (mature >lay 15. 1930) ............................................................................Receivers' Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry., 5% EquipmentTrust Certificates, Series D (mature Aug. 1. 1930) ..................................St. Louis-San Francisco RY. Co., 5% Equipt. Trust Ctfs., Series .\A,(mature Sept. 1, 1930) .............................................................................................Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Boston. 3-year 4 1/i O/,Gold Notes (mature Nov. 1. 1930) ..................................................................R. W. Belln~an, section foreman,Kenoma. Mo.. noticed brake beamdown and dragging on car in extra4102. north, and flagged train. Commended.Mrs. Florence Bates, agent, Bonita.Kan.. was at station July 6, althoughnot on duty, and noticed hrake beamdragging as No. 1372, a M-K-T train.passed, and had train stopped atOlathe. Five merits.' WESTERN DlVlSlONC. W. Thomas and Joe Lon~ee.brakemen. W. Blades, engineer, E. L.Par VtilueF. H. HAMILTOX,Treasurer.Sutton, fireman, and L. K. Hines, conductor,all memhers of the crew oftrain 631, repaired SF 46589 on June12 and avoided delaying it for repairs.All commended.TULSA TERMINALST. R. Bean, yard clerk. discoveredcar loaded with wheat listed as empty,had it carded, held and secured dis-position. Five merits.Glenn C. Blanchard, yard clerk,found that a car moving as emptywas loaded with lime and helped securedisposition on car. Five merits.

Page 26LOCOMOTIVE FYEL PERFORMANCE RECORDSOfice of Fuel Agent, Sf. LouisPT1)oOST of our readers are more orless familiar with the fueleconomy meetings which areheld on each division each month. Incouuection therewith our generalmanager recently issued a circular letter,calling attention to the fact thatwhile we are making some reductionin our fuel performance. we are notdoing as well as some of the neighboringroads and requesting that wedo everything possible to create moreinterest in the matter of fuel conservation,particularly mentioning theattendance and interest displayed inour division fuel economy meetings.There is no question but that thesefuel economy meetings are a powerfor good, since they provide a placewhere all of our employes can feelfree to call attention to any conditionaffecting train operation and consequentlytheir fuel performance.While operating conditions may bec+onsiderably different on the variousrailroads, the methods used in nieetingconditions that are similar areoften times considerably different andmuch good can be accomplished byexchanging ideas, one road with another.For the past several mmthswe have been fortunate in having asvisitors representatives from neighboringroads who are well versed inthe matter of fuel economy and feclingthat what these gentlemen have saidin our fuel economy meetings woulclbe oI interest to all of us, wi!i endeavorto publish, this month and insubsequent issues of this magazine.briefly some of the points brought outby these various visitors. since spaceis uot availab!e to publish their remarksvel batim.During the month of Fehruarv wehad at our southern division fueleconomy meeting, held at Eirmingham,Ma., Mr. J. B. Hurley, generalroad foreman of engines, and fuelsupervisor of the Wabash railroad andat the joint Eastern and River divisionsfuel meeting, held at Lindenwood,No., during February, rnd hadMr. D. I. Bergin, assistant generalroad foreman of engines and fuelsupervisor of the Wabash railroad.Mr. Hurley spoke in part as follo\vs:"The efficiency of the men is figuredby the amount of supervision they re-quire. If you don't ueed any supervisionyou are as near one huiidredpercent as you can be, but if youhave to have four or five runningaround after you to keep you in placeyon are playing a losing game. Cooeration originated with the philosolhythat Christ put forth in His sermonoil the mount, He said 'Lo~~e yeone another. Bear ye one anotker'sI~urdens' and 'Do unto others as youwould that others should (lo untoyou.' Every departnle~~t on the railroadshould co-operate to bring abouta better job of loconlotive and trainoperation. Service is one of thegreatest words in the Americanlanguage. You are rendering serrice.Our slogan on the M'abash each yearis 'Better Service,' and we endeavoreach year to render better service tothe public as well as to our su:leriors.We started a campaign on our roadto save a scoop full of coal an hour andwere successful in a good lnany cases.Ive did get the men interested in try-ing to clo a little better. You arejrtdged by the kind of company youkeep and the company is judged bythe kind of men it keeps. Geep yourreputation clear and your characterclear. Character is what you reallyarc, reputation is what people say youare. Nobody can cast you down andout but yourself. You have a fightingchance as long as yon have confidencein yourself, and if you don't clo yourbest you don't do anything."Mr. Bergin, at Lindenwood :"The friendly rivalry existing amongrailroads and their employes today isthe spice in the game of delivering,not only a good but a better service.11s employes of a railroad me must~tnderstand that in the securing oftraffic we cannot compete with oneanother on a monetary basis. due tothe fact that rates are established bythe federal commission. consequentlyit is service alone that brings thetraffic to your road and my road.Various conditions mill determine theainolint of traffic secured by the variousroads but the largest part of it isdependent on on-time schedules andIhe treatment of the shipper in atour' eous manner."One of our principal duties as trainand engine employes, or those con-nect~d with the operating department,is to be prompt, to eliminate the onen~inute delays as consistently as possible,insuring prompt deliveries. renderingan econon~ical freight trainoperating cost and a consistent fuelperformance. No doubt many of uswonder at the eternal question of ouretecutive officers to bring about furtherimprovements. They are justi-tied in such an attitude for slnce~(lawn of civilization each generathas improved in knowledge. power2reason and r,assed it on to the Eceeding generation up to the pretime."The new modern appliances rwhich the modern power has bequipped call for intense study onpart of all of us in order that I 1most economical operation may beI(I-"1tailled through the employes know 1the principles of operation as well;ahaving a knowledge of the constrtion and design of such devices."We find men today on our r3 /roads who from time to time may fthat they have a better plan in caring out duties or obeying the rrciples of rules or instructions in onlto secure what they call a 'shrcut' which practices constitute tab ' radvantage of their fellow-work~u?and it must be remembered that :.employes we write our own histrrdaily into the records of the con1pa:-for which we are working and Ih'.history is full of records establishe'by men who have observed the ruliand practices of their company rif'out taking chances."Men in train and engine serrikare a body of men subject to a aa:severe code of working rules th:'any other class of skilled employee.the country. They are men who rnvnot only think clearly and quick'but with decision. The loss or a fr!.tion of space or a moment's timeGmany cases may mean either failuor success, safety or injury, and ri.'ixing the calibre of railroad men 'is natural for railroad companies ',#expect results and efficient and u-nomical operation from such a cl:;of men."We must not forget that the futuriprops of the railroad are the youc?men who are being taken into serric~today. To the young men a challenpis confronting them to study, obseafand qualify for promotion." 1Mr. Eergin went into detail re@

-jrticularly in freight service. Theh a s Lines again malting the highest,+centage of reduction in all classesi ?errice.The following are some of the good,vlormances that contribnted to thisrrr unit of consumption:h,,:XR. D. L. FORSYTHE, general roadwnan of engines, has furnished arl;,rnrt covering seventy-four tripsl,.-1de nn the 4200 class engines from.:I':I! 25 to July 1, all of these trips.,~n.g observed by either himself or,tor the road foremen o: engines,:,. :it made on the Northern and South--I divisions between Kansas City and' ;,.!+ mingham.The charges for the fuel include ther, .auunt used for firing up and bank-.;: fires ad. terminals.1:.The total gross ton miles handledmu~lts to approsinlately ,23,000,000.u. -.vie average performance for the 74'I lrins was 88 pounds per 1,000 gross9' in miles.0-rEASTERN DlVlSlONRclla Sub: Engineer SIDERS. fire-: an FOWLER, engine 1504, train 7,n :I. Louis to Newburg, July 6, handled, :.M passenger car miles. burner1 SO0g .:dons oll, performance .61 gallons pery xenger car mile.s Lebanon Sub: Engineer NcCLEL-1.-W, flreman BRIDGES, engine 10,s 7iu 35. Newburg to Springfield,- I,:I!. 1, hsndled 296,135 gross ton miles,arn~d 17 tons coal, performance 114e -l?mds per 1,000 gross ton miles. Noe q s made between Lebanon andS)ringfieId.ringfield Sub: Engineer PREW-TT, flrernan ROBIKSON, engine 1504,9 ;.'? 7, Springfield to JIusltogee, July' :. hana!ed 1,913 passengers car miles.wried 1,100 gallons oil, performanceL; gallons per passenger car mile.-ie same crew on engine 1503, train-, June 22, same distance, handled,it9 passenger car miles, burned..?I0 gallons oil, performance .67 galhnsper passenger car mile.CENTRAL DIVISIONArthur Eub: Engineer N. C. COR-LET, fireman OLL STUMP, engine406, train 709, Ft. Smith to Hugo.lime 16, handled 576 passenger car~iles, burned 356 tons coal, perform-- nre 12 pounds per passenger carnile.WESTERN DIVISIONPerry Sub: Engineer ROY ADAAIS,reman 0. BRAJIAIER, engine 1337,,in 634, June 16, En'd to West TuIsa,mdled 226,100 gross ton miles,~rned 1,190 gallons oil, performance'!6 gallons or 62.5 pounds per 1,000:vss ton miles.Enqineer C. A. HARLEY, fireman 0.'RAMMER. engine 1337. train 634.Enid to west Tulsa. June IS. handled221,640 gross ton miles, burned i,255gallons oil, performance 5.6 gallons or66.6 pounds per 1,000 gross ton mile.This same crew on engine 1325, train634, June 20, Enid to West Tulsa,handled 223,500 gross ton miles,burned 1,190 gallons oil, perfomlance5.3 gallons or 6:: pounds per 1,000 grosstoll miles.SOUTHWESTERN DlVlSlONCherokee Sub: Engineer MOORE,fireman BREEDLOVE, conductorWHITE, engine 4116, train 43s. westTuka to Nonett, June 13, handled50.7.905 gross ton miles, burned 3.425gallons oil. performance 6.41 gal!onsper 1,000 gross ton miles.Engineer TROXE, fireman ROY,conductor DEAN, engine 4146, train434, dune 13, West Tulsa to Monett,handled 493,920 gross ton miles,burned 3,324 gallons oil, performance6.72 gallons per 1,000 gross ton miles.Engineer C. E. DAVIS, firemanMORGAN. engine 4160, train 433, Monettto West Tulsa, June 24, handled::29,150 gross ton miles, burned 1,913gallons oil, performance 3.8 gallonsper 1,000 gross ton miles.Engineer D. WORTRIAN, fireman J.WILLIS, engine 4163, train 1/434,West Tulsa to Afton. June 23, handled262,002 gross ton miles, burned1.310 gallous oil, perforn~ance 5.0 gallonsper 1,000 gross ton miles.Oklahoma Sub: Engine-r WEST-PHAL, fireman FIELDS. engine 1524,train 10, Oklahoma City to Sapulpa,June 20, handled 1.144 passenger carmiles, burned 598 gallons oil, performance..52 gallons per passengercar mile.Chickasha Sub: Engineer ARM-STROSG, fireman HORTOX, engine1613, train 436, June 1, Quanah to Eastyard, handled 311,545 gross ton miles,burned 1.983 gallons oil. performance6.3 gallons per 1,000 gross ton miles.NORTHERN DlVlSlONKansas City Sub: Engineer J. L.KIRKPATRICK, fireman E. O'CON-SOR, engine 4200, train 164, June 21,Ft. Scott to Kansas City, handled451,400 gross ton miles, burned 121htons coal, performance .51 pounds per1,000 gross ton miles.Engineer S. JACKSON, fireman J.CACEY, engine 4204, train 164, June19. Ft. Scott to Kansas City, handled447,084 gross ton miles, burned 15tons coal, performance 67 pounds per1,000 gross ton miles.Engineer BRANSTETTER, firemanDELLINGER. engine 4210. train 162,Ft. Scott to Kansas City, June 25, handled420,057 gross ton miles, burned 11tons coal, performance 52 pounds per1.000 gross ton miles.Ash Grove Sub: Engineer HUM-PHREYS, fireman JIAYBERRY, engine1041, train 107, Ft. Scott toSpringfield, June 24, handled 624 passengercar miles, burned 410 gallonsoil, performance .65 gallons per passengercar mile.SOUTHERN DIVIOIONMemphis Eub: Engineer ANDER-SON, fireman INGRAM, engine 4200,train 136, Tale to Thayer, Jnne 16,handled 416,000 gro?s ton miles,burned 12 tons coal, performance 57pounds per 1,000 gross ton miles.Engineer JIcELVANEY, firemanGIBSON, engine 4207, train Extranorth, Yale to Thayer, June 21,handled 630,000 gloss ton miles.burned 18 tons coal, performance 57pounds per 1,000 gross ton miles.Willow Springs Sub: EngineerRIGGS, fircman COLE engine 4203,train 131, Springfield to Thayer, July7, handled 243,000 gross ton miles,burned 11 tons coal. performance 90pounds per 1,000 gross ton miles.Tupelo Sub: Engineer ROSE',LE,fireman DONKER, engine 4204, train934, Anlory to Yale. July 9, handled340,864 gross ton miles, burned 14tons coal, performance 52 pounds per1,C.00 gross ton miles.Engineer DOBBS, fireman JONES,engine 4201. train 938, Amory to Yale,.June 13, handled 336.000 grosu tonmiles, burned 12 tons coal, performance71 pounds per 1,000 gross tonmiles.Birmingham Sub: Engineer STAN-LEY, fireman WILSON, engine 4201,train 133, East Thomas to Amory,June 13, handled 304,000 gross tonmiles, hurned 14 tons coal, performance92 pounds per 1.000 gross tonmile.RIVER DlVlSlONSt. Louis Sub: Engineer ROSE,fireman FRANKE, engine 1025, train$07. St. Louis to Chaffee, July 7.handled 715 Eassenger car miles,burlled 620 gallons oil, perfo-mnnce.S6 gallons per passenger car mile.Engineer K E S S L E R, firemanFOrLIC. engine 1054, train 806, Chaffeeto St. Louis. June 8. handled ;,584passenger car miles, burned 1.100 gallonsoil, performance .70 gallons perpassenger car mile.Chaffee Sub: Engineer ABER-NATHY, fireman CANNON, engine1054, train 506, Memphis to Chaffee,June 7, handled 1.782 passenger carmiles, burned 1,060 gallons oil, performance-60 gallons per passengercar mile.--''Gosh, what a swell dump," saidthe spectator ,as the champion wrestlerthrew his opponent.

-PA-I AGENCY CHANGESIThe following were installed permanentagents at the stations which followtheir names:W. T. Durham, Grubbs, Ark.. July 7.R. E. Essn~an, Northview, JIo.,duly 8.A. French, Valley Ceuter, Iian.,July 2.T. A. Wyche, Deckerville, Ark..June 19.W. R. Lollar, Hallowell, I

Page 29We Would Too,tamer: "I'd like to see some6UUU second-hand cars."Salesman: "So would I."SUMMER TERMS"Waiter, this spinach is terrible!""Yes, sir, you'll have to take it upwith the greens committee.A SURE SIGNA sure sign of spri~tg is to see nScotchntair tnking down his Christn~nstree.Complimentary?"Wha t would I have to give you forlost one little kiss?""Chloroform."BACKSEAT DRIVINGThe train and the car met at therailroad crossing. A few seconds laterMr. and Mrs. crawled out of thewreck. Mrs. opened her mouth to saysomething but Mr. stopped her."Don't talk? he snapped. "1 got myend of the car over. You were drivingthe back seat and if you got hit, it'sao fault of mine."A SURE SIGNIlor say yox never me (112. alnrt~rI,rlock at your hoxsr?""I do. Don't need it. I CON alwayshrar my wife scrapiitg tltr toast nnd itomkens nze."Madam, this dress absolutely willnot shrink!-(Transit News)AIN'T IT SO"What would you do if you hearda burglar breaking into your house atthe hour of midnight?''"I couldn't do anything. If I washome that early I'd be sick."LET AfE THINK"l'ott'z-e been out with worsr lookingfcllmts tlratt I anr, Itavrrt't yort ?hro nrrmer."I ~ny-yoi~'7lr bee11 out with wornloohinqfellows tlzarr I, lravrrt't yot~?""I heard ynrr the first tiirre. I w0.u~rying to tl~iirk."A Good HeaterA Scotchman's wife had a fever of105, so he put her in the cellar so shecould heat the house.SO DID HISTwo farmers and their farms werenext to each other. A cow bel'ongingto one of them took ill, so he went tohis neighbor and asked him what heshould do with the animal.l'Well,w said the neighbor, "I hada cow masel' that was gey bad. I'lltell you what I gied it. I gied itthree duck eggs and half-pint o' turpentine."Two days later the farmers met."Well," said the one, "how's yourcow getting along? Did ye gie itthe turpentine and the eggs?""Ay, I did it, but it died.""So did mine,?' was the reply.-(The Courier)CORRECTThc hr611ra)t brain is n worldrrful organ.It stnrts zuorki)tq the nri~rirtr 7urget irp iil the nror)lirrg arid dodt stoprcntil 7t1e get to the offirc.A Hard Job"Henry," said the bank manager,"there'll be a vacancy here soon andI'm thinking of giving your twinbrother the job.""My twin brother?" exclaimedHenry."Yes, the one I saw watching thehall game yesterday while you wereat your aunt's funeral." explained themanager."Oh-er-yes," said Henry. "1-1 remember!1-1'11 go and hunt him up.""Good! " said the manager, "anddon't come back till you've foundhim."-(Skelly News)FAITHFUL TO DEATHDurirtg a holdzrp, n yotrlrq strr~n-(yrophrr wns grazed by a birllrt. Thinkingshe was dyi~rg shr dictotcd a farewellirote."Writr to Jolt~rr~ic." she snid. "ondgive ltirrr nty trrrc love utrd best reqnrdsCarbon ropics to Horold, Frcd nttdI l/i/lian~."MY, MY!Caller: "Is the manager in?"Ikey: "Xo, he just went out tolunch with his wife."Caller: "Well, when he gets backwith the stenographer, tell him hiswife called."FAMOUS LAST WORDSI don't care what your mother says,I guess I'm boss in this family."IfOME BAKING"~llothcr: "Jinrnty, did yorc get thtloaf of Brand I sent 31025 for.?"Jininry: "Xo. The store ~ios closed."dfothrr: "Wlrnt, clos~d nt (Iris horrrof tlzr day?"Jilrrr)rg: "Srtrc. Tlterr aos a sig~r irrthe door !hot snid. 'Honte Bakiirg'."-Strve~rs Stone ~lfill.Kurse: "Well, Oswald, do you wantto see the new brother the storkhronght?"Oswald: "Naw! I wanna see thestork."--Colgate Banter.He's the kind of a guy that asksthe newsboy who won the ball game.-Cincinnati Cynic.--OF COURSE"bi'lrrrr will j40tc be at dimrer tinre.'"".4t dirtner."-Gri~rm/l Maltraser.Speeders' CourtPrisoner: "Everything I do, I dofast."Judge: "Better do sixty days; seehow fast you can do that."-Notre Dame Juggler.--NO WONDER"Here, waiter," roared the irate dinerin a firrt-class restaurant, "thischicken soup is full of gravel!""Yes, sir," replied the waiterbrightly, "It is made from PlymouthRocks, sir."

CEORGE WASHrNGTON WOOD,locomotive engineer, Northerndivision. was retired Feb. 3,1930.because o f totaldisability. He wasborn in Baltimore.Md., February 23,1861, and was educatedin the ruralschools of Maryland.After engagingin railroad andother work for anumber of years,he entered the employof FriscoL i n e s NovemberG. \l. WOOD28. 1894. as a locomotiveengineer, with a run south outof Fort Scott, Kans.. and remained inthat position until 1907 when he be-came road foreman of engines. Heserved in that capacity until 1909,then was assigned to duty as an engineerand worked in that capacityduring the rest of his service, beingpromoted to passenger engineer about1916. In 1587, he married Miss SusieWallace of AIiddletown, Ohio. Mrs.Susie Wood died in 1919 and on June25. 1920, he married JIiss LaunaWalker of New Tagwell. Tenn.. Mr.and Mrs. Wood. who reside at 223 S.Broadway, Fort Scott, adopted twochildren several years ago. Continuousservice of 35 years and 2 monthsentitles him to a pension allowanceof $87.45 a month. effective from June1, 1930.---JAMES MARION PLANK, passengerbrakeman, Eastern division, wasretired April 9, 1930, because of totaldisability. He wasborn il' CrawfordCounty, 310.. May10, 1867, and waseducated in t h eschools of thatcounty and at Salem,RIo. He enteredthe serviceof Frisco Lines inthe year of 1898,working with anextra gang at East-J, PLANK e r 11 J u n c t i 0 n,Springfield, Mo. InOctober, 1898, he entered the car departmentat Springfield and later wasFivc Frisco Lirrrs vetcrar~ errrployes.with conrbirtcd service of 129 years arld 5~ttorrths, were retired aird /dated oir thePertsiorr Roll at (1 ~rrrrti~rg of thr Boardof Psmiotrs, held Jzi~re 24. 1930. (11 tlrr'it. Louis gcltcral ofice.transferred to Salem in the same department.In 1904, he went from thecar department into train service as afreight brakeman on the Salem branchand was promoted to conductor December23, 1911. On April 10, 1915.he was assigned to passenger braliemanduty on the Salem branch andserved in that position until his re.tirement. He married Miss HarriettN. Reddick in 1887 and to then1 wereborn seven children, three of whomare now living. Mrs. Harriett Plankdied in 1903 and on June 18, 1910, Mr.Plank married Mrs. Dora T. Horne.Mr. and Mrs. Plank reside at Salem,310. Continuous service of 31 yearsand 6 months entitles him to a pen.sion allowance of $42.50 a month, effectivefrom June 1. 1930.DAVID ALEXANDER OLINGERchecker, treating plant, Springfield.310.. was retired May 31, havingreached the a g elimit. He was bornat Pleasant Hope,Mo.. May 20, 1860,and was educatedin the schools ofPolk and DallasCounties, 310. Heentered t h e employof FriscoLines in November,1908, in thetreating - plant. - Allof his service hasD. A. OLINGEKbeen in ' the treatingplant and during the time heworked there he attended to the loadingof several million ties. as well asa great deal of lumber and piling. OnDecember 13, 1881, he married MissMahala Ellen Mayfield of Polk Countyand to them were born ten children,all of whom are now living. One ofhis sons, George Olinger, is a FriscoLines brakeman with sixteen years'service. Mr. and Mrs. Olinger resideat 1916 North Douglas Street, Spring-field, Mo. Continuous service of 1;years and 9 months entitles him to :pension allowance of $20.00 a montheffective from June 1, 1930.WILLIAM BRADBURY HANCOCRhostler, Fort Worth. Texas, was r?tired May 31, having reached the a@limit. He was bornin Ciucinnati, Ohio.May 23, 1860, andreceived his educationin the schoo!sof Kansas City.Before coming toFriW0 Lines heworked as a firelnanand as an engineeron the M-K-T. He entered theservice of FriscoLines April 1. 1907, B. HXNCOCHas a main line hostlerat Fort Worth, Texas, and serverthere in that capacity until his retirement. On August 23, 1881, he married Miss Nary Ware of Cedar HillTexas, and to them were born twtsons and a daughter. All memberrof his family are living except oneson. Mr. and Mrs. Hancock reside al2828 West 6th Street, Fort WorthContinuous service of 23 years en.titles him to a pension aIlowance ol$39.20 a month, effective from June1, 1930.CHARLES LAFAYETTE hIAHAA'general foreman, B. & B. & 11'. S.,Central division, was retired Mag 10.because of total disability. He \vaQ ..--.born at Eminence Mo., July 6, 1 s;a.and was educated near Noun tainView, hTo. He entered the serric~ 5 ofFrisco Lines in March, 1904. 8 g aB&B carpenter helper at Chanc Iler.Okla.. on the Southwestern divis ion,and later served at various times 8 asfirst, second and third-class carpel lterin bridge gangs on the same dlvir lionuntil July 10, 1908, when he wne I promotedto foreman of bridge g an:with headquarters at Sapulpa, O kla.On April 1, 1910, he was promotedB&B foreman. holding this posit ionuntil June 1. 1917, when he beca meacting general foreman with he sad.quarters at Sapulpa. In the la1part of August, 1917, he took chat o (ofd i1thIY01aWIsirarPlI

a bridge gang on the Cherokee subiirisionand later was transferred to.he Chickasha sub-division, and short-1.r alter that was transferred to theQklahoma sub-division in charge ofr bridge gang. In February, 1918, he;.a< promoted to the position of as-:ic(ant general foreman with headruarlersin Sapulpa and held that po-:!tion nntil it was abolished June l,iGIS. At that time he again tookcharge of a bridge gang, remainingnlil h'ovember 1, 1920, when he wasrromoted to the position of generalloreman, B. & B. C W. S., with headquarteraat Fort Smith, and held this:,isition until the time of his retireaent.On July 23, 1909, he married''h. Kathleen Lock at OklahomaCity. Mr. and Mrs. Mahan reside at141 North 24th Street, Fort Smith.Eontinuous service of 25 years enrifleshim to a pension allowance of1i7.15 a month, effective from June 1,i030.JAMES TURIFF+a..hES TURIFF, pensioned engineer,died at his home, 1104 EastKilliame street, Sherman, Texas. onJune 24. He wasborn at Toronto,Canada, on October26, 1855, and enteredthe service ofFrisco Lines RS anengineer in 1901,working in that capacityon theSouthwestern di-F vision until June 3,8 1924, when he wasretired because oftotal disability. Mr.Turiff was a widorer.His pension allowance wast11.30 a month and during his life-'vme he was paid a total of $2,891.00.B ERT DWIGHT STEVENSBER T DWIGHT STEVENS, pensionedconductor, died at Long Beach,Calif., on June 22. He was born nearBellevl ille, N. Y., November 5, 1870, andattendl ed the schools of Kalamazoo,Yich., until he was 14 years old, whenL fa mily moved to Olathe, Kan.,here he completed the high schoolcourse . His first Frisco positio~l was,;la1 ol I baggageman which he took in:?!I n ,ith the K. C. F. S. & 31. Latertc war t employed by the I

Pnge 32The Matlock Family Takes A "Careful" VacationTHE days in the city were swel- Bathing suits and beach shoestering. The pavements which went into the trunk along with lightsizzled during the daytime did wraps, various hats and shoes.not cool off before another hot sun Mrs. RIatlock was careful in herstruck them the next day and even selection of a room in the hotel wherethe nights were unbearable.she might get the exposure of theMrs. Matlock decided one morning sun only in the morning. She wasthat it would be well to take Mary, .and Jimmy to a cooler clime. Beingan excellent mother she watchedthem closely. The hot weather hadtaken their appetites. And so when"Daddy" Matlock came home in theevening'she suggested a vacation."Fine!" said "Daddy" Matlock,"have you decided where you are togo?""We've been hearing a lot aboutPensacola, Fla., and I thought itwould be nice to go there," she replied.And so it was that within twoweeks the Matlock family boarded atrain at St. Louis, bound for Pensacola,Fla.It was interesting to know of thepreparations which Mrs. Matlockmade for the vacation. First camethe dressmaker, who made some coolfrocks for both Mrs. Matlock andMar)..The vacation ended in Septemberjustin time for the children to startto school. They were greatly invigoratedby their vacation, and Mrs.Matlock quietly congratulated herselfon the thought that she had plannedit so well and had taken the precautionswhich insured then1 a sane outing,with only good results.determined to make this vacation thebest and most profitable as to healththat the family had ever had.The summer of 1929 was the onewhere the vogue was to have a nutbrown skin at the cost of a greatdeal of pain. Movie stars would lieon the hot sands of the beachbathing their bodies in oil, while thesun turned them a deep brown hue.But Mrs. Matlock had read thatbrown skin did not take well and thatthe directors were calling for fairskins. As a result, beach pajamas.large beach hats, and wraps for theshoulders suddenly came into vogue.She had also read in a recent paperof an address made by Dr. CharlesSheard of the Mayo Foundation at ameeting of the American OptometricAssociation, that every precautionshould be taken by those who suddenlygo from indoor life to outdoo~'life under the sun's blistering rays.He suggested sunshades, broadbrimmedhats and suitable gogglesas a necessary part of every summerwardrobe.Heeding the advice of experts, shetook the children to the gulf beachearly in the morning, allowing themto stay there until the sun was r+ ( ,up in the sky. Then they went hato the hotel for a light luncheon avegetables, cooling lemonade a'toast. During the heat of the ah inoon the children both rested, a ,about 4 o'clock donned their bath1 ?togs again and went to the heal fMrs. Matlock sat under a huge u abrella while they played in the sarShe had rubbed their arms and IFtwith cooling cream which kept t'late afternoon sun from burning.When they took their boat t~ iaround the gulf, Mary and Jimrboth wore goggles to protect th,eyes from the glare of the water.As a result of the precaution, the7were no blistered backs or facesthe Matlock family, and the vacatir,had done them a world of good.When she returned home, she re'to the family physician and took bVthe children.Dr. Fleming looked them over."They're stronger physically thawhen you went," he said. And th.Mrs. Matlock related the precautirshe had taken."So many families, cooped upthe city plan a seaside vacation" D.Fleming told her. "Ther are confined to offices and homes arbreak from one environment into a.other. A bright sun has an ill tfect. It saps the vitality-hurts l:eyes and burns the skin untilblisters. But these vacationists fon, feeling that it is all in the cowof a vacation."I have often tried to waru manmothers to take the precaution th'you took, and bring their lamiliehome from a vacation that Is a reavacation. but not all of them bvr'my advice. In the first place thmother, worn out from her year r'housekeeping will relent to the plea'ings of her children. and permit thprto play outside in the heat of the d3-It is easy to eat too much and I'bodv does not reauire so macli no],ishment in the summer as it doerthe winter. Meats may be slirninrt 1from the diet almost altogether ai(in their stead, vegetables, salads ancooling drinks should be added. !starchy food should be left out of lbdiet,except occasionally."I '

05 Early Fall Fashions for the Modish Miss \ INE hardly recovers from thesizzling hot weather which hasswept the country during July:d August, before the fall season.lunces upon us, finding us without amplete wardrobe.The first thing to think of is the: -1rdrobe of the children, who must-1ter school in September's first daysi .nd it is best to plan some cool,imple little frocks, gradually getting?to the heavier ones for cold winter.Style KO. 2639, pictured below, is ofMe green linen with white coin dotslor the sophisticated miss of 8, 10, 12' nd 14 gears. It flares its skirtI -ough circular shaped gores withton shantung printed handkerchieflawn and gingham checks.It is always highly desirable to havea few jackets in one's wardrobe, if notplait which with the side kilted insets,forms box-plaits at the front.Pockets top the kilted inserts. Thescalloped closing of the bodice withPeter Pan collar is novel.The pattern pictured on this pageis in red and white printed piquewith white trim and is found extremelysmart and practical for school.Xile green linen with white linenco!lar and cuffs dotted in green andfrilled with sheer white linen is verysmart. It may also be made lip incotton broadcloth, cotton shantung,gingham and printed batiste.These three patterns may be securedby writing to the Peerless,linls that dip the hem. It is bothhple and cool and greatly desirable'w the early cool days.It may also be made in red and~hite printed dimity with white ormdiecollar and cuffs, with a blackvfvet ribbon belt in two-inch width.led in a bow with streamers at the!ack. Or it may be made of pique,.a plain or print, printed batiste, cot-for the daytime, for the nights, whichare going to be cool from now on.The jaunty jacket style No. 2652, picturedon this page with cape, willadd chic to any mid-summer wardrobe,and as it is especially smart tohave the dress and jacket contrast.this coat may be made to go withseveral of the later summer dresses.But if the whole suit is made, ifyou choose brown crepe silk for instance,it may be worn with yellow,white, beige or printed dress. It isparticularly youthful in navy blueshantung, worn with a white dress.Wool, crepe, jersey, flannel, basketweave, novelty tub silks and linenare also appropriate.The cape with the coat will be especiallygood this fall and winter.It will be featured on heavy coats aswell as early fall frocks, and thislittle design will prove a valuable additionto the wardrobe.A chic tailleur for the little girl of6, 8, 10 and 12 years is found in themodel No. 2659. It is an ideal schooldress for early fall and late summer.The skirt is distinguished by a smartarrangement of plaits. At the centerfrontit is pressed into an invertedFashion Service, 261 Fifth Avenue.New York City. Give size of eachpattern desired and enclose 1.5 centsin coin with order.Oh! Yeah!A complicated traffic tangle wascaused recently by a lady motoristwho signaled that she was about toturn to the right and did so.

'Junior as they sat told him that maybe we could slip off It was loaded withgrandfather's farm where we're going watermelon patch.for this vacation?" "And so,-much to our sorrow later"A place to swim? Why. son, there's on, we slipped off. We began takingthe finest place to swim in the world, off our clothes enroute. Off came ourYou city boys-you don't know what shirt, then one shoe, then anotheran old swimming hole is like. WhenI see you swimming around in theseconcrete-and-tile city pools, my mindgoes back to the days of the oldswimming hole, where no liftguards stood around andwatched you while youswam. and where the tallcorn, rustling beside thehole hid you from theview of curious gazers.""Well. dad. you'll haveto tell us all about it, will'you?" said Junior."Sure, just as soon aswe get through dinner, I'lltake you in the livingroom and tell you justwhat to do."'Way I hear it too, daddy?"said Mary."Sure you may," said Dad.And so when the meal was over,Junior pulled up the little footstoolat his father's feet and Mary climbedup on his lap and Dad unfolded thestory of his boyhood days."Well," he said, "you see, my fatherwas pretty strict about his boys goingin swimming. The farm was a largeone and there was plenty of work forall of us to do, and you know it getsso hot around two and three in theafternoon, that it was a temptation tokeep away from the pond-we nevercalled them 'pools.' Try as hard aswe could, our thoughts kept wanderingto that shady place and wheneverwe could, we would slip off."Well, one day it had been unusuallyhot. Dad had seen to it that Ihoed the potato patch. The sun wassizzling and so were my back andmy arms. Your Uncle Jim was hoeingthe other end of the potato patch.Every once in awhile he would hollerat me and ask me if I wouldn't liketo go for a swim."Pretty soon the temptation becametoo strong. It was around four o'clockand I walked up to where he was andone and when we reached the oldswimmin' hole, everything was off exceptour jeans."Jerry and Dill Jones and the twoWilliams boys were already in. Weused to make a slide board out of thebank. We'd throw water on it tomake it slick and we'd make an awfulsplash when we slid down into thewater. It was nice and cool and wesorta lost track of the time. JohnnieWilliams and the other boys got outbefore we did, and went on home."The sun was going down and Jimsaid he guessed we'd better get backto the potato patch, and we startedto get our clothes."Do you know what those IVilliamsboys had done? They had taken ourjeans home with them and left ourshirts there, knotted so we couldnever get them undone. When theyhad tied the knots they had soakedthem in water."Jim kept on with his work of tryingto unknot his shirt and I reachedover and stuffed one foot in a shoe.'Ouch,' I yelled, and pulled it out witha crawfish sticking to the end of mytoe. I reached for the other took all summer."We simply couldn't get the knoout of our shirts and we knew : 1couldn't go home until dark, becaaywe had to cross the road twice an{we didn't have a stitch of clothes I!our name.I"So we sat on the bank and worrl~!:some more. The sun went dorrjand the dusk of the ereninr!came and still we waited. E!we could just get hold o'!something to put over u;! 1until we got into tbfihouse. Jim suggested rrmake a shirt and pant. 1out of big leaves, L' 'that wouldn't do."Finally, after \\.hatseemed hours, it got dark.We knew we were bothin for a whale of : I biespanking, and it sew ed wright. So we st erteri 1home, the knotted r ihirtcunder our arms. A t IUgQcame along and we had to lie fl at inthe weeds and I laid down on a wildrose bush, which didn't help mu !ch"Well, we got home and slippe UPstairs and got on another pa ir O(jeans. We knew we'd have to facethe music, so we walked down intothe dining room."Dad looked at us for a mo mentand said, 'Have you boys been s ~wirn.ming ?'"I said, 'Yes, sir, and the Willboys tied our clothes in knots anhad to come home in the clothewere born in.'"'Serves you right,' he'Mother, give these boys breadmilk and I'll be waiting for the m inthe woodshed.'"Did he spank you. Dad?" J uniorpiped up."Did he? With an old hIc :koryswitch. We crawled up to bed. soreand tired and aching all over.""Dad, will you show us where ? theswimmin' hole is?" said Junior."I certainly will," said Dad, "andwhat's more. I'll go in swimmingyou, just for old times sake, ancttake your shirt and knot it andsoakit and you'll win a nice new $5.00 billif you manage to get it untied."said.and'withwe'll. . . ',

-3 Frisco Children,Id- -1

'LOC-4L No. 5 MEETSOne of the best attended and mostinteresting ~neetings ever held by theSt. Louis Frisco Association of NetalCrafts and Car Department Employes,Local No. 5 at St. Louis, was held onJune 20. One hundred and seventymenibers were present and many camewho could not secure seats.Visitors in attendance were, Nr, J.W. Surles, superlntendent. West Shop;Mr. J. L. Harvey, master mechanic;Mr. W. J. Ficlre, general foreman, Lindenwoodshops; Messrs. Fred J. Gibbonsand Orris L. Baker, foremanfreight roundhouse, -nd dead workforeman, and Ms. Thomas Murray,machine foreman.The regular order of business wassuspended for about two hours whilethe president of the local called uponthe visitors for speeches.Eich re-sponded, and among the many interestingsubjects discussed were: accidentprevention, delays to trains, econonlyin the use of material; special waysof doing repair work to obtain the bestresults; co-operation among the supervisorsand shop crafts and the brotherlyfeeling that exists between the managementand the association.--C. C. BOND HONOREDIn recognition of his services asdivision chairman of the Shop Craftsorganization on Frisco Lines at Enidsince its organization, members ofLocal No. 8, on June 16, presented C.C. Bond with a handsome watch, chainand Masonic emblem as a token oftheir appreciation of his efforts intheir behalf.The presentation was made by Mr.R. D. Richards in a few well chosenremarks, apnropriate for the occasion.The affair mas a complete surprise toMr. Bond and his acknowledgement ofthe gift portrayed his deep appreciation.FRISCO MECHANIC1 FAMILY NEWS I,BACONE, OKLA.S. T. RISNER, ReporterLocal No. 31 met July I. wlth a goodattendance.Xtrl~t Roundhouse Foreman 3fr. R.R. Hughes, and family, are on a vacation.Mr. Dan T. Gorman has just returnedfrom a visit to Springfield.We are glad to report little 3li.93'Norma Lee Gorman. daughter of 13.1'.and Mrs. Dan T. Gorman. as fullv recoveredafter being on t'hhk sick list.We are glad to have 3Ir. Fred Berganwith us again. He has snent some tlmein the hospital in St. ~ouis.We are happy Co report the marriageof Mr. J. W. Risner. storekeener, toMiss Paullne Keet, n v~1.y prominentlady ot XIuskogee. Congralulakiona tothem.Mr. H. El. >fartlh, H. JI.. report- anice trip to southeastern Okla., wherehe and his Camllv . snent - a few dayslast week-end.Mrs. N. T. RIsnPr and sons, Claudeand Billie, are spending a couple ofweeks wlth her ulster, Nrs. LeslieGray, OF Part*. .irk.Mr, R. 0. McCool is actins nlghtroundhouse foreman whlle Mr. Hughesis on a vacation.LOCAL NO: 1-SPRINGFIELD, MO.JOHN O'BRIEN, Reporter\Ve bellevr that mu have the besfI.'ISH story of the year. the good partot thla tory ib that Its true. Jess..\l~nnlclt, and Geo. Gippert came ha.ckfrom the Fourth or July vacation wlthA forty-three pound catfish, whlch therraught on the Gasconade. As you allknow George Is quite a marksman, butis not raylnp, much about it as the lastcrack shot he made was very expensive.Locals No. 1 and No. 2 held a jointmeeting. July 14th. at the associationhall. This meeting was attended byseveral supervisors.Harry Royal and wife spent severaldays in Oklahoma City. recently, visitingrelatives.Walter Thompson and wife, son of.r.W. Thompson, general foreman, 1sspending the summer vacation with hisfather. Walter's home is in BostonMassTltere wan another fishing trip takenrecently, but' Prom all reports thiqturned out to he a snake hunt. howabout It, Ted7The zick list this month ifi cornposeduf Jack Frost. oxwelder for@man, who~uffered an injury Lo hi- nose when aspring band he wall cuttlng broke andhit him in the face.NORTH SHOP SPRINGF IELD. MO.' SHER3IAS ET.LIS. Re porter--I. 5. Fritz. blacksmith PI oreman, returnedfrom his vacation JII ~ly 3d.Fred Shanks lead man i,. " +in *Ln..has been ~hsent from his dutles several~vceks nn account of an Injured foot.Pnul ros, electrician apprentice, retmrned11, work Jllly 7, following illnessChao. Rlnne, machinist, seems to hethf! charnblbn fisherman around thcshop, at least he hns told the largest,fish. itory.Tl~e fallowing men were renorted onthe sick list July 12: E. 'CV. Gibson. W.0. Stanlev. P. E. McSweenev. H. Cozarland if. ~.'Dolson.Melvin Ball. machlnist apprentice andseveral friends snent Julv 1% and 13on White river at-~orsvthe.Pat Stenger, electrician apprentice,formerly of thin shop has returned tohls home at Sherman, Tex.. account ofthe reduction in force at the WestShop.Sherman Ellis. reporter for thisspace. snent Sunday. July 13 withfriends Ashing in White river. Yes. wehad plenty of fish and we never boughta one. Caught one cat' fish weighing18% pounclx.Orvil Armstrong, machlnlst, expect'to spend a two weeks' vacation in Cali.fornia real soon.P. E. XlcSweenoy, lead alr man. returnedto work for a few days onl?.after being conflned in the St. Loui~hospital several weelcs. He is again'tonlined tu his home.Chas. LaBounty. machlnixt, and someWends drove to Little Rock, Ark., ?hefirst part of July, returning to worbJalv R.-pa< Shean, machinist, hen been absentthe past several weeks wit11 aninjured foot, rnught under a larprroller while moving a lathe.A nice time was enjovecl by all mem.bers and vlstto~.s whb Attended theregular meeting of local KO. 1, Frldar In~ght, July 12. Jlr. H. L. Worman andseveral oCAcials made Interesting tatk.after whlch Ite cream and lemonad?was rerved to all.Every Prism enavloye 8hould makeft hls or her business tn ask all theirfriends to ride the Frisco Dasseneertralns. Also, to trade with merchantswho have their merclrandisc shippedin by t-raln.--AURORA-GREENFIELD, MO.BRANCH-B. P. RAMEY, ReporterPaul Taylor. statlon helper, thisstation was successful applicant for positionas wareho~iseman clerk's job atRolla. Curtis Berry, formerly of thisstation, bid In helpers position left vncantby Taylor.A. R. Prultt. englne wat'chman, thisstation Is confined to his home accountillnoqq . . .- .....H. P. Hilton, signal maintalner. Isnpnrtlng a new Whlppet car.Aurora in Very proud of the fact thatits agent, R. 0. Beale, was one of thrthree agent's on the system picked tnattend the national convention ofagents, Creight division, whlch was heldin Louisville, Ky., last month. N'r.Heale reports a big mceting and a veryinteresting and ~clucational one.?Jlss Irene Reale, daughter of AgentReale, is attending teachers' college atSprlngficld. She has accepted s positionas teacher in the Aurora schoolsfnr --. lqR0Another industry is locating on theFrisco at this station.. The Cosden OilComlmnv is erectlng an 8-car capacitvbulk stktion, station 1s nearing corn'-pleCion ~ n wI1I d be In operation shortly.L. R. Doran, second trick operator.was oSP dutv a few days account wickness.He was reliovcd by Operator Atwell.. \...Ted Boatman, agent at Rrownlngton,was In Aurora a few days visiting wlthrelatlres.R. C. FLETCHER, ReporterMr. Frank Junkins, chairman of thesyntem commltcee of the shop crafts.mas a visitor here on the 25th and 26thnf June.Frank Hugh WcKen%Ie 18 home fromSt. Louis hoanital where he underwentan operation: He expects to go towork about Au~ust 1. While recuperatinrhe and his famllr are visitinghis parents- In Kansaa. .The cwo sons of Hrirold Fithlan, sta.tlonary foreman at roundhouse. wereinc~himof;iITFmc

Page 38F. J. Brown. car inspector, has beenoff on thr sick list. We hope he willsoon be able to return to work.Xiss Lucile Prophet, daughter of Lan.S. Prophet of the freight house, visitedMiss O'Xeil of Longbeach. California.She spent about five weeks sight-seeingin Orepon and California antl reports awondrrful trip.A. D. Mills, chief clerk at freight off on his vacation. F. R. Bevier iswoi.kinp hls job while he is off.Jf you wish to buy any fish, you sllouI>lsee Ben Dennry, car oilcr, or LoweBunch, car inspector. They went fishingin onc of the Ozarlc's nnted streams.The report was that they caught fortyfive.Jamcs Wales, coach truckman, wifeanrl daughter met E. >I. Moomaw. wifeand son of Cedar county at Buffalo.and then drove to Bagnell, where theysaw the new dam that is being built.The foundation is now being laid for thelarrrest Dower site in the state. Thev sav -it will cake three years to complete 'it.Mr. and Mrs. bIyrl XlcElwee, of Tulsa.are visitinr with Mrs. XlcISlwce's parents.Mr. and Mrs. Marion Iielley of 1916 hT.Rodgers avenue.SPRINGFIELD NORTH SHOPS.lI.ES W.\TT and GORDON POWELJJ.ReportersSIaud Robbertson, daughter of RufusRobbertson, is visiting a brother in Rosebud.Montana. While there she plansa trip thru Yellow Stone National Park.Shc exnrcts to bc home about Se~tenlher20Jlartin J,ovinggood, west shop sheetmetal worker, who has been workingtcmyoraiy at the north side. \vas returnrdto his old job, July 9.Walter Prophet is again at work, followingan operation in the IWsco 110spital.Fred (Spot) Shanks is nursinr a hroltenfoot He probably wlll be unable to returr~to work before the first of August.JIr Leonard is substitute for Fred duringhis absence.:Niss Gladys Watt. daughter of themr ter. who has been nursing in Kan-sac for the past two years. is visitinghcme follts for the summer.Gordon Yowell spent Sunday. July 13.with friends in Mountain Grove. 310.Frank Calvin, northside tinner, spentv.vck-end of July 4 u-ith three friendsfir hinr on the Gasconade, and reports an~odeixte catch but a wonderful goodtime.Local So. 1 is alive again and almosta11 of thc crafts report a 100 per centmembershlp, Undw the efficient leatlrrshipof our president and his staff ofofficrrs, we had a very successful meetinrthe 11 of July. \ire had as ourcnests Mr. Worman rind staff, the shopsupr:rvisnrs and the west shop supervisorsantl Local No. 2, With an attenilancaeof about 400. Refreshments were scrveilat thr close of the meeting..\lcx Watt. son and thme rlauphterswerr in a party of nine who spent the4th of July on little Osage flshing anilplavin,~ in the water.Rob Stenhson. machinist, was rallerl toLittle Rock. Ark., due to the serious illnessof a brother who has typhoid fever.Sherman Ellis. with n party of friendsn-ent fishing on White river the weekrncl of July 12. They report a finc strincr.there being one cat fish in the catchthat weigher1 fifteen pounds.R. J. Tyack, machine shop committeemanat tho north shops, and wifespent a few days visiting relatives anclfrlends in Tulsa. Okla.On June 19 anproxiniately 100 membersof Local No. 1, their wives andfamilies had an outing at Doling Park.They took a basket lunch and had awonderful timc. We hear that PrankJunkins is an authority on farris wheels."Believe It or not".Another fishing trip ind~ilged in byWilson Turner. Xlarion Cooksey andElmer Harris. all north shop' mmploges.on July IS was not successful in thenumber of Pish caught but was highlyrntrrtaining to Cooksey and Trirncr whenHarris making a cast in some nrny losthis grip on his rod and cast Ilne, rod anrlreel out in twenty-foot of water, sometwenty-fivr feet from shore. The funherran when Elmer untlcrtook to recoverhis rod.Gordon Powell made a flying trip toOscar Black had the misfortune ofing severely burned while starting a!in his home. Glad to report he is rback to work.Ormand Johnson reports a very plcant motor trip to Kansas City and ~c.1in Kansas.Henry gird and family have been ting with relatives in Lockwood.LOCAL NO. 32-NEWBURG, MOTopeka. Kans.. ant1 spent the Fourthof Tul\- with rclntive~1;:. F. FL'LLER. ReporterOn June 15. Alrx Watt and his "PCcomplice"in writinr this rolii~nn spentEllis Grayson and Ivan Fuller bthe day with our friend Dennls Hrnley made thr best fish catch of the seeIn Nemphis. Trnn. Alex has sunburned eleven nire bass to their rrcdlt.tonsils and I have athletic foot, but it was 3Iisrt Mildred Turner and Nr. 9a day well spent. Thanks to Mr. Hen- Yelton wrre marrie(1 at Rolla. Junpley.Miss Turner is the oldest daughterTommy Tucker. boilermaker helper, G. W. Turner. third-class machlrla~msto have caught a fish on the Shonmen extend ronrratulations toFourth of July that weiqhs 7 1-2 pounds. newly married rounle.Orin 3IcGiasson and Jim JIasterson claim 3Tr. Sh-rman Pelton anil family rthat they saw him buy it at a local erwl to St. J.ouis Flarr. enrine watchman. con31. 13. Turner. lead nman on valve mo- ed to Frisro hospital with lumba#zo.tion and Machinist R. J. Tyack and Dave improved and at this writing has re17Dwer are plnnninc a fishinr trip with crl to work. Glad to hare him backAIachinist Apprentice Wm. Wyatt. We the job.haven't heard all of the dctails but think Mr. J. W. Vineon. and SIm. Vlwthat it will be sn interest in^ trip. of Snringfirlrl. and Nr. and Mrs. Dt.7Jlar;~~. of Tulsa. visited Mr. and 'R. F. Fuller.Miss Jlargaret and Dorothy 118'LOCAL NO. 17-TULSA, OKLA. visited Jrr. nnd Mrs. Julius DobrlckSew Pork City. Mr. Dobrick n.a.9 ('15H. C. PRICE, Reporter' erlv a Frisro mnrhinist.Raimrv Gnorlr Barnett brought h.ITT. H. Heavener. cnr inspcctor is off .a nice bllnch of fish rwently, the lar:on a 30-dav vacation.waq a 21-pound catfish. In arltlltlnr:W. H. Cary. piece work cherker Is this. P.arne!.- wrnt the other nightspending his vacation in Colorado. raupht an eol about four feet long.31rs. Sherman Ydton and family $7Will Cnban, box parker has transferref1to Okmulgee.a weeks' var,a tion visitin? relativ~sRoger Armstrong, whrcl prmaman hasHenryetta. Okla.31r. Frrd Wilson anil fawily n-erp 1returned after I.> days vncation in Miasorlriand Illinois.Iecl to Rorers. -4rli.. on account illaCharley Retzl.iff, marhinist and wifc.snrnt the Fourth of July in Oklahomarltv ..-.,..J. DeCou, dlop pit foreman, has returnedfrom a vacation in Kansas andColorado.Claud Tuck. water servlce foreman. isriding around In a new Marmon.Tons Phillips. blacksmith. spent a weekin Sprlngfleld and St. Louis visiting relstives.Mack Londasin and Rill TVoolsey havebuilt new hom-s in Rrrl Fork.Tmis Singleton. machiniqt. has movednut on the Tulsa-Sapulna highway.Ed Mathis. train control maintainer.made a short visit with relatives inJonlin. No.Eob Wathls. night electrician. is thepurrha-er of a new Escru.Nim Pounds. brown hoist enaineer. hasbern off a weck visiting in Enid.Tom Hagin. formerly of Springfield, isour. nrw locornotlvc pnlnterRoy Putman, also of Springflclrl, isworkins extra in West Tulsa, Wclromeboy-WEST SHOP MECHANICAL NEWS--JOFIS R. FRANKS, ReportcrRert DeGerre Is the round grandfatherof a fine babv boy.Lcon Greene. electrician, has arr,eptrdemployment with an oil corporation inOklahoma Citv.Sotice several boilcrmalcers have bermrather sucressful in getting off jury dutvaccount defective hearing. Just tellthem you are a boilermaker. if you wantoff jury duty. boys.Walter Garrison has rrcently purchaseda new Ford coach.George Morrison. lead pipcman, reportsa good fishing trip.Frank Matneg, nrmnture winder. haspurchased a fine new residence in thenorth part of the city.Mr. Tiller. truckman. has been makingsome extensive repairs to his home onEast his father.Mr. C. D. Ward, night foreman, sr.a frw davs of his vacation visitinn bifolks in Neodesha, Kansas.Haw\- Fuller locomotive inspectorbeen off ilutv account a case of lumh?L. I. Buffington and Mrs. Bulflnrspent several days last month vivlwith friends antl relatives in Clark*, IhTem Orleans. La.. and Natchitoclies.LOCAL NO. 24--AMORY, MISS.R4Y310ND F. DEES. ReporterKelly Powell Carman Is back at UIafter being off sick for several days.We extend our sympathy to Mr. 2.JIrs. Neal XcKeough in the death of 1).son. Albert. Albert McReough was a nchinist at this point and died from injtrrreceived in an automobiIe accident. 1Jfiss Elizebeth nnd Xaomi Sllllirdnuphters of car foreman .J. L. Sullir.visitell in Slissouri and Oklahoma rcently.Ceo. Eegps, a former locomotive Imptor at this point, is the owner of a n~lturegolf course. We wish him saF. J. Garner, roundhouse foremanhis vacation at this time. A. B.~nist is actinr night foreman andThrellfall is filling the vacancy ofGarner.TV. T. Ritter, rab carpenter, was 8rently avcount illness of his sisterwish her a rapid I ecovery.R. .T. Sullivan. boilermaker. andSullivan, are visiting in St. Loui.JIonrtt. 1\10.Ed Whitfield. blacksmith-hclowbeen off scveral weeks. due to IHope to have him back soon.NORTH SIDE SIDELIGHT(EMERY HAGUEWOOD. ReporlLocal So. 1 was royally entertat their meeting June 2; by ArPoster. who is one of the"0foinivthJIoferh:er\vm01e1BS(31AtcaF6n ta>ttPII(11II:I

J. JamesPage 39h~fi',fir2,n'51'9riI:'o'atio ion K.\I3I.J, at Clay Center, Neb.. as'hark Andy. 3Ir. Foster, who is aI,rmer Springfield boy, plays the violin.n almost every posit~on a human canget in. Roscoe Stone, extra man in:!~e roundhouse and liferime chum of'ir. Foster, accompanied him in manyf his numbers with the guitar..\lrs. W. F. Brandt, wife of our foreman, and M'rs. Fred Whited,Me the sympathy of the roundhouse,mgioyes in the loss of their motherrho died June 29. Nr. Whited is anehlniut on the day shift.Thomas Clark, laborer, is at presentro the sick list and is confined to thetmployes' hospital here.Hugh Baker, secretary to W. F.Rrzndt, is back again after an ab-:

~ ~-Page 41:.::ndled Mr. Briles' position during his:.hence.G. E. Tiffany has reported for duty4er belng 'confined to his home a week,hrause of fiickness.\V. 6. Lewis has been working as as-:ictant yard master during the abscnco,.! I,. V. Carner. who has been wzol,Itinai; yi the past fortnight.C. L. Rinlbey is at the prsent in Ari-:ma, enjoying a months' vacation with,l.?tives and friends.Frank DeBacker has been off duty.wral weeks because of injuries. BW.IrBacker is much improved but unableI,, resume his duties.E. C. Rqynolds has returned homedt~r enjoy~ng an extensive visit withvlnt1ve.q and frlends in Indiana.C. E. Hosey, who bid in a 4 p. m, jobrtut he mlgl~t enjoy the pleasures ofII iling returned with thirty beauties the'nl day.J. F. Van Hook has re~ortecl for ~luty~fter being absent several days.Xr. and Mrs. A. L. Ward recentl~.spat a few days visiting in Taneycomo.:'\)., and Mr. Ward reports horsebackriding in the Ozarlts is some sport.Xr. and Mrs. E. L. Stevens recentlyenloyed a short visit at Chanute, Kan..aith relatives.Fred Kelly recently spent a few dayswith hfs farher in Ash Grove, 310.J. P. Banks has been laying offaeveral days because of the illness ofMrs. Ranks who has been a hospitalinmate several days.A. A. Biggs has reported for dutyafter a short visit in Tulsa. Okla.G. L. Johnson has bid In the vacancyW. E. Lewis as engine foreman onthe 3 . m. south vards engine.G. 8 Kirkham has been working anengine herder's job the past few daysduring the abaence of W. H. Ritterwho has been enjoying -. a short vacaiion.Bh. and Mrs. E. G. Wall and familyhave returned after an extensive tourof the East during which time theyenjoyed a visit with relatives in Cantonand Cleveland. Ohio.0. W. Bruton. our superlntendent. the present time enjoying his annualvacation.Dollie Hinkle recently spent a week-end in Kansas City.George Chancellor, who has takenr oosition in St. Louis, left for his newhdme July 15.Mr. and Mrs. Guy Pollard announcethc blrth of a son, born July 11. Thevauna heir of the Pollards has beennamed Guy, Jr.NEWBURG, MO., YARDSMACJ< .T.COTHAXI, ReporterA. J. Breshears, clerk of Springfield,Mo., is spending a few days of hisvacation visiting in Sewburg. Everyonearound this olace Ands the banksaf-"piney" very 'tempting these days.both for fishing and swlmming.Joe Goodrich, assistant superintendent'sclerk, visited In SpringfieldJuly 13.Yro. Cliff Hale, wife of yardmasterfor TRRA, St. Louis, and sons visitedher mother. BIrs. Frank Fuller, theaeek of the Fourth.A. C. Lund, road contractor. is unloadingseveral cars of rond materialhere daily.The Snyder Conbacting Cornpan)- hasreceived a car of new tractors andcraders. These contractors are paringHighway 6G from Newburg to R'aynesvill~.The Little Piney Sand and GravelCo,, who operate a plant two milesnest of here, are working full blastloading sand and gravel for HighwaySo. 66.Mrs. Howard Eqison and daughtervisited in St. LOUIS the Arst of themonth.Mrs. Wm. Cox, wife of switchman,and chlldren spent their vacation withrelatives in Hamilton, Ind.Mrs. XI. J. Cotham. .jnd daughter,.Jeannine, visited Mrs. Emma G. Pace;md othet fricnds at nl'onett the weekof the 13rh.Misses Grare rind Rosemary Morganof Sprlngfleid visited Mr. and Jlrs. K.G. Stoll a few day8 this month.31. J. Miller, signal maintena~~ce, andwife visited Cviends in St. Louis thismonth.Earl DougIns, clerk, and wife and dpnrty of frlendrr went fish~ng a fewdavs recentlv ~ n renort d a good - catchof'fish and mos~u!to&s.MI-. and Mrs. Harry Fuller had asguests the Fourrh their son, Gene, whois attending Teachers College atSpringfield, also Mrs. Fuller's parents,311.. and Mrs. 0. J. Painter, of Spring- . -fleld.Nrs. Vlnson, wife of engineer, an11daughter, Thelma, of Springfield, arevisitinrr their dnuzhter and sister, Xrs.FRISCO FREIGHT HOUSEBIRMINGHAM, ALA..\. C. HASSON, ReporterJ. J. Cummin~, agent, reports a ver)pleasant trip as fisherman in somenearby waters recently. While he didnot have any evidence of his luck, hewas not in a starved condition at least.F. 31. Packard, chief clerk, was avisitor in Nemphls, Tenn., and otherpoints recently. He says that theFrisco is still doing their part of thebusiness where he was located.1-r. C. -1. Snook, former agent atBirmingham freight house, was a pleasantvisitor here recently. He says thathe stlll enjoys the habits of a railroadman.W. W. Johnson, former chlef clerkat freight house. mas called to thedeathbed of his daughter, who has beenunder treatment in Texas for sometime. We all join Mr. Johnson in expressingour sympathy in their bereavement.L. T. Hatcher. belt clerk, was calledtn the bedside of his brother in NewOrleans. La.. a few days ago. He wasnot expected to live any length of time.but reports And him very much improved.Miss Elvlna Smith, srenographer, wascnlled to Gulfport. Alfss.. to the bedsideof her sister. who Is reported tobe in very serlous condition. trustthat uuon arrival Niss Smith will findher sister much improved, and she willbe allowed to return sooner than sheexpected.411 members of terminals were severelyshocked when the untimelvdeath of Mr. Dacus, special officer ofRirmlngham district mas reported atthe hospital in Birmingham. He wasregarded as a dependable officer anda fine man. He was well liked by allwho knew him.Frisco officials are very much elatedover the locations of many new In-dustries on our tracks. Business menare waltinc, up to the fact chat Friscomeans servlce, and the nearer they areplaced the more service the:. xre snr*to obtain.The recent heavy and timely rairlshave chased the severe hot days fromour midst for the present. And havemade the farmer happy once again, asthey were suffering very much fromChe drouth which has been present ford. lengthy time around Birmingham.WEST COACH AND PAINT SHOPSSPRINGFIELD, MO.FRASK SCHEI,LH.\RDT. ReporterWillard Martin, carpenter, and familvspent a month touring Colorado andother western points.We extend sympathy to RudolphMesserli, carpenter, whose son died on.lul~e 22.C. A. Stel)hens, electric-inn, is driving;I new Ford sedan to work now.. Harry Carson, painter, was off severa1days lust month on account of thesickne~ and death of his sister.Ralph Know, piecework checl

Paga 43Paul Strauss has been confined to%Frisco hospital for about six weeks,rlering from a nervous breakdown.Our turnout for the tuberculosis l~all'me was about 50 per cent..', A. Houlihan, formerlv employed asclerk in this department, visited with2 recently. Mr. Houlihan is tlye young-Friaco pensioner. Due to 111 healthwas forced to retir: and has beenIhe U. S. Veterans hospital at,~eion, Texas. for several years. Hewuds to take his family I~ack to;-Tan wlIh him when he returns.',,,cationists for over the Fourth-.are Joe Peyton, Tulsa, Okla., Roy~rmhoefer, wife and baby, Louisville,:.:,;,, Betty Parry, Costlewood, EstelleIton, Memphis. Tenn., and Claribel:ihinson, Monte Bello camp.)Isry Van Liew spent a week of her:.&lion in Canton and Cleveland. Ohio.:,I< brought her small nephew home!h her for the summer.Hilda BIelchior spent several days:,,~t'ion at home, enjoying a nice rest~,i gettlng lots of sleep.\rm. Hagan, Robert Kunstel, Jr., and:--,I Kietzer are all baclc on the job:.:in after several weeks In the Friscoqital.MECHANICAL DEPT. NEWSSPRINGFIELD, MO.ALTA NORTHCUTT. ReporterThose In this office who found fami-:r spots in the Ozarks the most in--resting places Yo spend their vnca-,~ne were L. R. Prater, Raymond Ivey,"1 F. Y. Ferbrache. They are back1 their desks again, most as vivacious. *'Three Musketeers;" which proves:hat a vacation in the OZarks \\,ill dotr one.c'hesley Looney spent his vacation..;!ling relatives in Michigan-but that?+ heen so long ago that he is readyN another vacation, which he willrobahly siend in the 'Ozarlcs.~Believe it or not, Lyle Jones got.!f4v back from a trip through Yel-&one Xatlonal Park. Lyle stateshad "the time of his life."We are sorry to report that ConradTalrers, draftsman, will probably bethe hospital a couple of weeks.ricer. Conrad says when they tookIII to the hospital he dld not know?)- expected him to make It a per-?i!iedt residence. At this writing hegetling along nicely.Another one of our co-workers in the.qilal recently was Eunice Morrow,110 underwent an operation for apmdlcitis.She is now back at her-rk und looks even better than when8;. Fessenden tool; her in charge.Helen Wood, daughter of the lateqqistant sugerintendent of motiveP. 0. Wood, gave able assistnee'Ter, as substitute stenographer in this'tice while Miss 1CIorrow was off sick.There does not seem to bc the usual)]ah for California this year, I?. S..l!~tt and the writer being the only'es In this office who have turnedatir faces to Khe West.\Ve certainly miss "Jerry" \Vestenxb'er.who recently transferred to theMrn department; but, most of all, \re~ss his bright ties and suspenders.Seldom does a summer pass withoutding C. E. McICenxie headed toward:'mas City, and his old home in Xe--tska. He reporL's the usual delight-11 trip to these points while on his.ibstion this summer."Betly" Blake is spendina her vacannwith home folks at Stockton this.'IPkiit until next month and we will-hash some real fish tales for you.E. Pot'ts, in company with Shoplperintendent W. H. Gimson and Alas-- Mechanic B. G. Gamble. each ofborn Is accompanied by his wife, haveit'e to Penxacola to trv the~r luck atvp sea flshing. We hope J E. catches].hale: or, at least, "a whale of a. flsh."ST. LOUIS CAR DEPARTMENTLOUISE SCHUTTE, Rel>orterTony Maly, car foreman at Chouteauavenue, was on his vacation the latter1):tr.t of June. Tonv was contented tokpend the entire the at his home inLindenwood.Lon Penn's wife and children enjoyedtheir vacation with relatives inHarrisburg. Penn., the latter part ofJune and early part of July.The store department wants everyoneto know that the st'oreroom atLindenwood has been thoroughlypainted and dressed up We secretlybelieve that the store room 1s the"garden spot" of Lindenwood premisesand this conlpliment is well merited.Harvey Rose Stone, who returned toSt. Louis June 3 as car inspector, hasIbeen transferred to Snrinafield . - aspiecework checker..\very Griffey, Oscar Clapp. WilliamDerrick and several other car departmentemployes who were among thosein recent reduction of force are nowback at work on temporary vacancies.We have several on our list of disabled.James Wood, rar Inspector, suffereda broken collar bone when hewas *truck by an nutomobile whileartempting to cross Grand avenue atChouteau. He is now in the Friscohospital. Chester Sloan, car inspector,is seriously ill and confined to thehospital. Henry Bumgardner, car repairer,IS on an extended leave dueto illness. To these men we extend oursympathy and our hope for their recovery.Joscph Forstner and Mrs. Forstnerspent -part of their vacation at HotSprings. .irk.Porter Gorman and Mrs. Gorman CICcompanied311.s. Gorman's mother, whohas been visiting them, to Memphis.Tenn., part uf her way to her home inFlorida. While in Memnhis the . Gar- - .-mans visited theilr pareits.Lon Penn and his family are visitinghome folks at Piedmont and Hematite.Mo., while Lon is on his vacation.The St'. Louis Terminals Club willhave their 1930 uicnic at Tenbrook.Mo.. July 20, and a number of cardepartment employes and their familiesplan to attend.Zeta Simpson, new Sgringfieldian,visited St. Louis July 3 and 4. We areglad Zeta went to Springfield becauseshe discowred why that wide, openspace exists in the cent'er of the souare.However, it must he apace \\listedwhen there isn't a moon.Al'yrl Jones visited relatives inSprinsfleld July 4 week-end.July 4 found Frank AIacormic andhis family at Rolla. Franlc and EverettJlcNabh, boilermaker, have been planninga fishing trip to Big Piney for along time. We hope their plans mater~alizesoon.IVe wish to compliment Wade Alilton,sheet metal worker, o-. '-'s talent forframing pictures. Wade not onlyframed a group picture of the shopmen,hut made a very attractive framefor the picture.SIGNAL DEPARTME.NTSPRINGFIELD, MO.MAT1LD.i C. HOFFMAN. ReporterMr. Leroy Dillon, signal maintalnerat Memphis, was married on Jnlv 7but we are unable to find out'thiyoung lady's name or where she isfrom. However, \rre wish them muchjoy and happiness.Mrs. E. Shannon, wife of signalsupervisor, Alemphis, underwent an. operationat St. John's hospital, Sprrngfield.We are glad to learn she is gettin5along nicely.Donald Ball, clerk, is taking his \Fa-cation on installments, fishing in thebeautiful waters of the Ozilrks. HcGo to HighSchool at ~omYou can secure a high school education rightat home by studying the splendid newcourses recently prepared by the InternationalCorrespondence Schools.These courses are equivalent to the coursfs givenin resident high schools. They have been speciallyarranged for men and women who wish to nwetcollege entrance examinations, to qualify for a businmmition or to makc u thc education thcymiscec! when iorccd to leave scgool too soon.?'he College Preparatory Coune the High SchoolCommercial Couise and the High school Englizh Courseinclude English, algchra, ancient, medieval; modernand U. S, history, physiolo:y, literature, geographyLatin, hookkeqhg, drawing. geometry. shorthand'physics, chemlslry, salamanuhip, advertising, civics:triconomelry, economics, wqmration finnncc moneyand banking, business and trade economics,' etc, .+diplnnta is given at graduation.The Iwons are easy to understand and you willmake rapid preress because you will be in a rlossby yormrll and you will study under the guidanceof instructors who are sincerely interested in helpingyou to get ahcad and achieve the bigger things of life.Just rnark and mail the coupon and we will gladlysend you free booklets describing the High SchoolCoursm of the International Corres2ondence Schoolsor any other subject in which you are interwted.Employees of this Road will receive aSpecial DiscountI -INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLSBox 8607-E Swanton Penna.Plensr send me one df your b&klets contalnl~y ln-I~~nmllon about tho mltlon or subject tcfore wlllehI am n1;lrklnz an X:College Preparatory Course8 High School Commercial CourmOHigh School Enolish CourseUHlgh School Vocational CourseOHigh School Agricultural Courmtmnmtive Enclneer nsho!, 13lueprlntuC1 ElerlrlcianKame .............................................................................Ocw~mlion .............................. Emplo).ed by ......................Street .\ddrcrs.................................................................I t ................................................ s t ..............................Cflnndions nrou xrnd Ilia cnrinml lo I~rtr~~rutional CorrcapondolcaSrhwla Cunadion, Limitcd, dlor~rod, at present camping with his familyat Hartville, 310.Louis Hagerman, steno-clerk. had agrand and glorious Fourth of Julv Hespent the week-end dancing and &immingat Rockaway beach and returnedwith a very bad case of sun-burn.Harry Barron, assistant engineer, andXrs. Btlrron are vlsiting JIr. Barron'sparents in Loudenville. Ohio.Nr. I. A. Uhr and family enjoyed a

visit from Mr. Uhr's sister and husbandof Chicago over the Fourth.Mr. C. P. HempRiII, superrisor atJasper, and family are visit'ing relatircsand Lrlends in Kentucky.F. V. Weigel. signal foreman, Springfieldand lamlly have been entertainingtheir son, Bruce Welgel, and bride ofLos Anrrcles, Calif.Miss Rill% Hawkins, ?aughter of G.W. Hawkins, signal malntainer. Sulll--. cent. -~~ 41a.. is snendinz - her vacation in~cldkn, Miss. 'C 1-1. Johnson. draftsman, spent lastmeek-end +isitlng relatives in Lebanon.MONETT YARDPR.\SI< L. KYLER. ReporterAssistant Yardmaster John E. Shill;Icy has returned from a two weeksvacation, While absent Shillley was re-Ileverl by switchman Leslie Taylor.Assistant Yardmaster E. 0. Gillettewent on his vacation July 16.Switchman Howard F. White, whowas injured January 13, has returnedto work on the 10:15 p. m. coach crew.Switchman Harmon Gray, who underwentan operation aC St. Johns hospitalin Sgringfield, has returned home.Mr. Gray is not yet able to return tohis duties.Engineer Walter Bray, who has beenlaying off for some time due to an infectedhand, returned to work July 15.Switchman Homer Squibb enjoys thedistinction of being made a member ofthe famous "Hole in One" club. Squibb,who is a consistent golfer and shootti amean Brassie, made the difficult Number8 or "Island" shot, on the Nonettcoursk in just exactly one well glacedshot.ST. LOUIS ADVERTISERSINVESTMENT1 BONDSAID & COMPANY, Inc.Security Bldg. ST. LOUIS, MO.JEFFERSOS 0414 JEFFERSOS 0415Becht Laundry Co.We Specialize inFamily Laundry3301-11 Bell Av. St.'LouisOwens Paper Box Co.PLAIN AND FANCY BOXESJohn T. Johiison, locorr~olive etigiiteer at the Li~~derm~ood (St. Louis) rolrrrdls~rbririts the above photograph as evidence of his prowess as a fisherrrran. A,irrg to Reporter Lorrise Sckutte. Mr. Johttsorz, zvho nppmr-s nt the extrr~rre ri&his son, who is on the opbosite end of the picture, accoinpnnied by the friends htzveen, made a July 4 sojourn on the Flat River near Salem, ~llo., ar~d returnedthe 209 fish shown irt the photograph. Etrgiiteer John's friet~ds had fish or, their tover tlrc Fourth. 7t1e I I ~ V no daub/.Switchman S. P. Jolley and familyrecentlv drove from Monett to Suluherspring& Ark., thence to Rogers, irk.,and back into Monett over Highway07. Jollev reoorts this a wonderfuldrive, xome 186 miles In length.Switchman F. L. Kyler, who washolding the temporary vacancy of H. F.White, has bumped In on the 3:10 p. m.freight yard crew.AGRICULTURAL AND REFRIGERA-TION DEPARTMENTSPRINGFIELD, MO.EPPA DELK. ReporterMrs. W. L. English, with daughters,Elizabeth and XIarjory, sons Williamand Gene, has been spending the summervacation in California.Mr. and XIrs. J. XI. Thomas and son,Garland, enjoyed a couple days of vacationmotoring to Rockaway beachand other points along the Whiteriver. enjoying most of all. I believe,in the waters at Shadow Rock.Mrs. Gila* '.. Jker has returned fromChicago, where she has been visitingfriends and relatives.June Rogers, daughter of Mr. andJl'rs. C. T. Rogers, is spending thesummer at Rockaway beach, where sheis stenographer at the Rockaway hotel.\Ire are glad to learn thaL Xrs. ElizabethTemple, supervisor home recovering rapidly from abadly sprained ankle.OFFICE DIVISION AND STORESACCOUNTANTSPRINGFIELD, MO.R. G. TANGSTON, ReporterMnrv h'ewton visited in Ft. Scott --- . -.~undai~, June 22.Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Langston droveto Jefferson City S~turdaV, June 21, inordev to celebrate Bob's birthday at thehome of his parents.Eunice Harrerman snent Sunday, July6, in Tulsa.\Valter Hudson enjoyed a day3cation Julv 5.A. S. O

Catherine Lions also went to CalifrrnisTo vislt relatives at Whittier-nd spcnd her afternoons on the beach.13r sister Margueritte accompanyingrr home.Louise Laes also snent her vacationi~i the west, comin$ home well sun-~!aned and tanned from her rest at;be beach.Theda Pyland took an opposite routePII visited in N'inneapolis and Washircton,1). C., and went sight-seeingIn Atlantic City and various otherpoints.Anna Kleter came back from her vacationenthusiastic about Yosemite ;xndb wonderhl slghta.Xxrv Howell evidentis enjoyed hervzcatlon as she hns been counting theme slnce her return until she may,rain go to the Paciflc northwest onmot he^, vacation.Lela Pride enjoyed a few days' pleasuretrip to Eureka Springs and BeliaYlsta, most of her Ilme being spent atthreka of course, being taken up withhunting the way oul' of the city.Irene Schaller is leaving in a fewdays for a visit with her sister inAnn Arbor, Mich.Mary Prophet is also planning a varltionIn the north, expecting to atrenda conference at Lake Geneva(i,8trin~ the latter Dart of Julv.~otTie ~oberts, 'who has been onleave of absence since the latter part$11 31av. has just been released fromthe hospital where she underwent adous operation, and is going toKansas City and Spickard. Mo., to reuperate.Bertie Sutton took her two childrenqnd anent her vacation sight-seeintz inn:er&tinp places in ~olorado and atMt Lake City.During the recent reductions we hawIN several from our force permanent-I:: C. C. Atteberry, travelina car serv-P xupe~.visor, returned to position of4 a f yard clerk at Oklahoma City fol-Ihwing abolishment of his position.wvald P. Rainey secured position as;ale clerk in offlce of J. IV. James,rafflc manager at Tulsa. Gordon W.~'ummings, 'r.. accepted position with;lie government in Washington, D. .C..ill three have moved their famil~es' in thelr new location. We wish them.success In their new postlions.OFFICE SUPERINTENDENTTRANSPORTATIONSPRINGFIELD, MO.Et'LA STIIATTOS. ReporterVacations are still with us-bless'em! George Xeff is now enjoying his.'.hootlngV golf on various courhes inhe Oaarks nnd heating everyone thatplays wlth him.Dora Gado spent Rome ten days withwr parents in Billings and escapedhe hottest days Springfield hasars.Agood watchdeserves agood chainrnTHERE'S many a man as proud of his watch as heis of Be road he works for. He can count on it,must count on it, for the right time every time!.. . Isn't it natural, then, that railroad men havealways turned to Simmons Chains to guard theirfine watches?Simmons Chains are strong, substantial, andgood to look at. What's more, they're able to standa lot of handling, even from hands that come incontact with grease and oil and dirt. The attractivegreen and white gold-filled chain shown below,31593, was designed especially for the 23-jewelcombination Bunn Special, model 28, and costs$9.75, alone. Many others can be seen at the watchinspectors'. R. F. Simn~ons Co., Attleboro, Mass.SIMMONS CHAINS B3Ierle Piatte is vacationing at home-just resting a bit and enjoying thatcool and inviting front porch of hers.Nell Rreckenr~dge also enjoyed arestful home vacation, while Fredi~House decided to travel a la automobile,sgendina two weeks in the love- - ~IJ. ~luebonne'l state.\Vhiie stol~ping a few days in Dallas,Texas, JIiss House visited Betty Laiter-\Vright, who left our "home nest" afew weeks ago to become the bride ofClaude Wright. JVe all wish Bettymuch happiness and Prom the iowdown" Freda gives us we do not doubther happiness.Helen Drytlen vacationed In Tulsa-that charming cit.1, where everyonehas a good time all the time.William Gray, embargo clerk, andMrs. Gray left July 15 for sunny Californiafor a two weeks' vacation. Theywill stop at the Canyon en route.Oran Rowten, night clerk, has accepteda posilion with the fuel departmentin Mr. H. W. Johnson'soffice, which brings to this office. tofill a vacancy. Frank Feycn. \Ire aresorry to lose "Speck" but are gladFrank is now one of us.The swivel saysit's a SimmonsThe entire office es :tends deepestsympathy to Florence E Cline in the recentdeath of her brotl her, Edward L.(Bud) Kline.FUEL DEPARTMENT-ST.LOUIS.\ meeting of thr fuel supervisorswas held in Mr. Colietr's office on JIay1'1. There wus a full attendance :cnrlmuch enthusiasm was expressed by thevariuus sul)ervisors in regard to productivefuel conservation "tip?;" '01-lerted by t'hem and other employes.STr. .-\. .I. Lutz, fuel clerk. made atrip to his former home in ~ounfi City,111.. over the Fourth of July week-end.Miss Edith Wiessmann left lastweek-end for a trip through YellowstonePark. We have not heard asyet how Edith is enjoying her visit tothe park but we hope that her associationwith the wild animals out therewill result in her being satisfied to livewith we human beings in the officesatisfactorily the rest of the year.IMPORTED PRECISION DRAWING SETSpecially Priced atREGULAR $35.00 VALUE u!FJ6-inch Swediah Penintermediate Sire Cornoass Box 4 '

Jl'l'. F. S. S;:chtninnn. mining e~~gi- \\.lien it came to making hay. Thonew, had his new Ruicli "ltnocked for weather was extremely hot and Mr.a roll" while driving with his family Click went without a lint most of then four weeks ago. They were very time and as a rc!sult, his head is sunfortunatein getting out with only burned.spr;rins, b1ac.k eyes, etc., but' no seriousinjurie~.NI's. T,ouise Gibson spent the weelI>-ers. JIr, and Mrs. Jim \\'ikon ofS(,v;~dn. JIo., were also their guests fora few days. X'r. Sloan and Jlr. Myers:cre stock clerks in the store department.Mr. J. W. Eollin, trucker. displayed:I nlnst pleassnt smile the other morn-ing when he came to work. He soontold us that 11c had been fortunateenough to sell his farm and that hrIla(1 rcxeived cx~h for it. \Ye are all:.lad lo hear of his success..\ very intere.sting sight caught ourrye thc other day. 1\11 elclerly manwith his four donltcys pussed the storeroom,going west. Three of the donkeyshad their "packs" and we judgedthe other one cirrried his mastel- whenhe did not rhoose to walk. Such asie;lit madc us think of the gold rushof '49.A11 the men in this department, especiallythose who like to fish, are in-terested in the unusually large ttrrtla (that is now on display in one of th!store windours rJn Eust Comn~erc!;~street. We understand this turtle war \caught by a Mr. Gncldman, w11o lives O>INorth Roulevartl, while Iic was flshin;in White river recently, anti it weiphrapproxim:~triy 160 pounds and it is rstimatedthat it is about two liundrt,iyears old.F. L. & D. CLAIM DEPARTMENTSPRINGFIELD, MO.I,AZEI, I.l.:I\'IS, ReporterTlic I:l,tter p:~rt of June, 1,eo I

'ciled In Rockland. Wis. She was ac-':I ,omnxnied hv her son. ~reesh.O& ch~ef "clerk Pop Pursley, chapcroned"Tick" Quinn. Chester Roop,Tony Gilhert and Joe Lulco on a fishnqtrip to the Osage fork near Conulv. The boys report a successful:rip. however. no fish were caugh:, buti'op demonstrated how to use a newIhit (Bologna). This Bologna did not!,rove to be the magic fish lure, asrlaimed by Pop-back in the days of1Nn .Among our office visitors recentlyFRS Nabelle O'Brien, of Detroit, hIich.lliss O'Brien was formerly employedin this department.Blowers, ir is said, will grow best!br those who love them. By that'oken, and the same holding true for.v~etables, Gertrude \Vhitalce13, dictaphoneoperator, must indeed love toarxtoes.She recently brought to I'heirice a tomato of the Ponderosn varietywhich measured exactly fifteeninches in circumference and weighedne pound and seven ounces. It wasrnised In her own garden and proves~~nclusively that Frisco girls may belust as successful when indulging inihe arduous task of raising vegetables,1. when engaged in the art' of interwetingdictaphone records.Mrs. Gordon West of Detroit. visiting her sister. Mrs. Loree Ac-Ion. Xrs. \Yest was formerly Maellitchell, of this department., OFFICE OF AUDITOR DISBURSE-MENTLST. LOUIS, MO.DO1,YST;: SC!OTT, RcporterJliss Lottie Allburn married JackLong July 16. Lotrie has been an employeof the Frisco for a number of!.yam, and has the sincere good wishes,f this department.Miss Vashti Grimes transferred tothe division accountant's office at FortScott. June 9..Uiss Narguerite Bruemmer made a:rin to California the first Dart oflune.MISS AI~ldred Singer made a trlp toLake Louise. Banl'f, and through the'xnadian roclries the last part of June.MISS Alma Beyer also made a tripto Lake Louise and Banff in June.Jos. F. Sondar and wlfe suent theirracatioi at Fe

grands tand where he lustilv cheeredthe Cal -13s for the trouncing they metednut to their opponents. He ix payingdearly tor his pleasure though, as Mrs.Seelv t leclded to remain in the city fora long er visit and Claude is grabbinghis me; ?Is just wherever he can.Aftel an illness of nearly fourI, caused by blood poisoning innd, Engineer W. C. Bray hasanain ensconced himself on the seatbox of the 4:00 P. 31. yard engine andyenurne d the shunting of box cars.Folio wlng :t leisurely ueacrful vaca-!Ion, SI bent at home, with nothing todo hut mow the lawn, cut the weeds,overha1 JI the oil stove, put up t'herereens (and what other chores is itthat th lese poor overworked husbandshnve tc I perform?).Fred Lake, boiler foreman, has cheer-, fully rt ?turned to work, ready and anxiousto rest up.:ICE GENERAL MANAGERSPRINGFIELD, MO.RVILLE CORLE. Reporter1Vllllan1s has been making somemt purchases this month: a rabofwhich he is vociferouslyiirou8. and a new De Soto six.C. H. Both\vell dodged our heat wavehy joul 'neying to the Pacific coast onhis sac atlon. - - ~~J. >I. Connelly says to report hlmhuaier than 'the proverbial bee whileBothme I1 is awav. Mike. we undernland,i a devotee of evening golf.Rlcha rrd Cowby served as best man ata frtenc 3's wedding July 10th at Ozark.P. tv , Arnold and family motored toEureka Springs the 6th, to visit thebirthpl: me of Mrs. Arnold. Walter.their t~ 3n-month-old son was recentlyh~tten by a too friendly pup. Theawund healed without comnlications.Arth~ lr Steuart, secretary to Oursenior (:lerlc, has been offered a positionin Sica rauga in the consul's office.Steua rt and Miss Jochum are on thehonor I ist for traffic tips.We I ~fPer our sympathy to JewelRagley. porter on the 1200, in the sadmisfort une of a daughter born dead.July 6t11. Nrs. Bagley is doing art well:Is colllt 1 be expecteel.Tulsa has had a very severe touch ofextremely hot weather in *the past tendays, however we arc now enjoying acool spell and hope it will continue.Miss Maloney, stenographer, is planningon a vacation to Syracuse, N. Y.,to vislt her brother.XIiss Hoffman, supervisor of telephones,Springfield. called on us one day not longago. Miss Hoffn~an never forgets us whenshe is in Tulsa and we are always gladto scc hcr.TULSA REVISING BUREAUTULSA, OKLA.-A GOOD INVESTMENTLife Is a Fog of UncertaintiesWhat has the futurein store for you?What will yourfinancial conditionbe tomorrow ifyou are sick orhurt?Why not make anInvestment Inprotection?Mr. Ivar A. Johnson. chicf revlslnaclerk, has accepted a position in .\uclitosts Eileen and Saomi Mooreinthe I lear of Keifcr. Okla.air. 11 8. J.. Pcndleton r~turnerl from u H. E. Flynn. snecial officer for t h ~eks' vacation; he is looking flne Frisco, recently married Miss .\my I,onqand say h- feels as good as he looks. of Sweetwater. Okla. Mr. and Mrs.Xr. E [. F. DeLozier. travelins freight Flynn have an apartment in the Scottand DRS! ren~cr agent. is now on his vaca- Livingston Bulldlng.tinn.Mrs. C. 0. Thornton recentlv returnedMlra hhloney and Miss O'Rrien soent Iron1 Ft. Scott where she vlaited witha vcry pleasant Fourth-of-.July visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pryor.with rri latives at St. Louis.Mrs. R. C. Nmdcr and sons KennethThe ~rernlum forY 0 u-r ContlnentalPolicy can behandled in con-v e n i e n t installmentsr h r o u g hyour paymaster.Masualty Mornpuny"The Railroad Man's Company"CHICAGOTORONTONorth AmericanCar CorporationTANK CARS IFOR LEASECAR REPAIRSOUR SPECIALTYSHOPSCHICAGO, ILL.COFFEYVILLE, RANS.WEST TULSA. OKLA.GENERAL OFFICE327 South LaSalle StreetCI-IICAGO

2nd Chas., visited in IIiami with XIiss hos~ital at St. Louis. No.. for t~,eatmcnt.H(>len \Vorlese.~'hristcno Vanderford. .iccoet?r)- toJIr. Lwvell Trumnn, family nn(l sist(.r aKent, savs ?he sp~nt a "Safe an(l S~ne"hliss Vclma. of Kansas Cit)', hsvc heen Fourth of July, with relatives in \Vlchita.\,isitin= with their II~I.C~~S, Jlr, nnrl W1.s. lians.Hcnry Truman.Elm Johnson, claim clcrli, us h-cnronfined to his home for a fcw dayswith ma!aria fever. Glad to see himWEST TULSA STORES DEPT.-back on the job amin.Mrs. Rrna E. Crrek, of Exce!siorTO31 1IISIIl.I*:F:. ReportorSprinrs, Mo.. and Miss Ruloxc. serretarpto Mr. Niller. St. 1,ouis offirrJlr. and Mrs. C. 0. Slitrhell and claud- were the euests of tho writrr. mcckend ofter visited in Okl:thorna Cits', .Tune 1.5 to July 4. The guests were entertainer1 at17.8. swim nnd hrcnlcfast held at xen.hlockVirgil Yeargain nncl wife nlotrrred to Park and T,il ~ o to t vislt with somra ofSeminole and spc%nt July 4. wit11 3Ir. her St. Trouis PrirnAr. who nrn now inYeargain's pnrcnts.the revisin.= dcp;rrtmcnt. here in Tulsa.IIr. an(l Jlr.;. Hutli!tIge of Prnctol.. John Aluflrl. utlliiy clct'k. and wife havOkla.. visited July ,I. with their dnu~i~t~~l'. :IS their ~ursts, 1lr.s. .\liar Pox nnrl two1Irs. G. V. Stone xnd family.sons. Robrrt nnrl Paul, of St. 1,orris. >lo.Alrs. Tom Mishler and daughter men Oh! Pch. still hrrc. ~olng stronr on it'sin Kansas City scvrral days visiting hc~ tenth month. (The Pennant for thesister. 1\Irs. E. TC. Shull.lcnst number of errors), is what wc hnvrForeman. J. F. Rt'ndlcy, \\'as in 77%- rrferrtnre to.hitn, ICan-.. on br~sincs~ July 12.Goldic n'orlcnian, tonnage clcrk. hadOur stcnogral>her. Miss Jnnice CoffI.1- a? Il~rlrcyts 1lr'. nnd Mrs. C. T). FTowarrlwas called to Olelahorn% CitY Jttly S. on ,.f Ft. Worth. Trxns. who rsarricrl hnrlc toncrount of the scriorls illness of h ( ~mother.Edmin E. 3Tishlrr. son of "Ye" reportPris spendinr his vacation \vith his !Tan11parents in the Ozarks.Charles IViemcyer was ahscnt July 1.1.account illness.Nr. Glrn V. Stone. chief clcrk, stlentJune 22 and 93 at I'roctor. Okla. On hisrrturn. Mr. Stonr toll1 many tnlrs of thr,large fisl~ being caught in the Earcnfo:,lcRiver.DEPOT TICKET OFFICETULSA, OKLA.JIrs. W. P. Kent. dauahtcr Neraclnand son. hTed. are spending a few claysvisiting In Pittsburg. Iians.Mrs. F. J. Wilson is visiting Seattle, Wash.J. A. Frye. wife and daughter Joelainr,have returned from a visit withrelatives in Ft. Wayne. Ind.. and RichlandMo.R.' A. Shellhorn and wife, have returncrlfrom a two-weeks' vncation trip swntin San Francisco and IAos .\np;eles. Calif.E. TV. Shannahan and wifc, have leftfor 1.0s An~eles. Calif. where they willqnenrl two weeks visitinc relatives andrfirnis.P. E. Hailey returned tlle 14 from iltwo weeks' vacation s~cnt with rel:ltivesat Hailey. Mo.J. E. Mannfng mas called to Lamar.hlo.. the 5th, account (Tenth of his fatherMr. Manning was employed by the MiasourlPacific up untll two years nrowhen ill health caused his rctlrement.Tho remains were shipped to Watsega.Jll.. thc 7th for hurial. The entire forcrjoin in extending sympathy to the bcreavor1family.TULSA FREIGHT OFFICETULSA, OKLA.Fred Wilson was made chief clcrk toour new agent. Nr. F. A. Conncli. Mr.V:ilson for the past year Iins been ha=etxcnwnt at Tulsa and ~wwious to thxt.for three years was in the traveling cn"si~vlcc department. We welcon~e 311,Wilson to his new posttion and cordiallyextend him our best wishrs.Fred Shellhorn. has hccn assigned positionas chief bill rlerk. taking over theclutics of Earl Rrown. who is goinc withthe 31. II:xymc Cc~vcny, cotton clerk spentmrek-end Ju15 12, visiting frirmds inTulsn - - -.Dewey I-Iirkos, solieitinc frei,rht nnrlpnssengcr arent, nccornpuniccl patty nE18 ~irls 0lil:~Iror~a City to St. .Touis, .Tun$-24, cnroutc to Camp Nakon'is, 3Taylanrl.Tcnn.R. 0. ITopkins. assistant qmeral agenraccompaniml sl)eci:~I party of OklahonT.'ur!lilur~~ I)c:!!eru. Olili~lir~~rr:~ ('it\- to ,

Yirs Cmdia Knlt spmt hcr vacationwith her mother and brothers, travelingin ('olorado anc! New hIesico. She re-;nFtn a very enjoyable trip.Mr. Iane Guinney, traveling with us this week.Ilr, Wm. 0. Coy. piecework rlieckcr'.ml Mrs. Cog spent thdr vacation in ColowioSprings. He states they had a won-,iwful trip.Enginecr Ed. Alexnn~lcr is spendin:: ado1.t vacation in anrl around OklahomaCilr ...;.\Ye wtsh to rxtend our sympathy tokincer J. 4. Tnrriff in thr loss of his'~ther. Mr. TurrifC oC Sherman. Texas.,\!lo rlicrl at the age of 75 years.Firemon W. 0. Te:~gue, who has been'trinn oft arrount of xirltncss, has rrxlumcdto work.Englnerr 1.:. I.. Cardner' is soendin" n~hwt vacntion around S~winsflclrl. 310..doinwdd jobs with his flshing 1,ole.Wni. Havcrflcld. shcct metal workor.'. now in rccciut of tr'anspor'tntion for'imeclf anrl fnmilv, for an extended vac,:l-'ion throuph the northern part of the, nited Stntw.Fireman Gro. Tolbcrt is takinc a leavenl .I:-days vncation, wll1c.h hc esoects to~enrl in 1,Ouisinnn. Arltansn:. and Texas.Enclneer J. >I. C1icr.k. \vho l~as hwn,.-.I!. from duty wit11 r)lcnrisy. Is now.+'v to be at work again.F1rem:in Paul J,ee. has rcturnerl towork after a s!iort vawtion, which wasqmt ??011nil Taliliini, Okla,. on his farm.F;n~inec.r D. IT-ortninn IS a\\..?? from~111tr account of illness.OFFfCE OF SUPERINTENDENTSAPULPA, OKLA..lEXNIT~: F'. AITCHISOS. ReporterF. XI. Rrcuw- has acrrpted a ~msitionar ilnftsmnn in thr cnrineering de~~~rtmentAiling tho vacancy of F'ranlc Tellmn.311. I3rrwer comrs here from theOklahoma Railws). at Oklahoma City.Sam Arterburn spent rr pleasant wevliendat his lionio in Morrison. Olrla., onthe Western clivision.P. I, Penner anrl fnmily took an aiitom&iletrip to Ponca City. visitinr 101ranch nncl other piacrs of interest in thatvicinity.C. E. Harris, w1io:irncptecl the positionas rhlef clerk on the QA&P, was a recentris;tor at the superintendent's office.Jl~ss Helm Tronc spent a two-werltsramtion in the Ozarlts.JIrs. Flossie Rurk. statistician, ha;joiner1 the Izncc IValton rlnb of the of-Ilre, spendinr most of hcr week-em13 onmeek banks. Her last trip was to GrandRIrcr anrl hcr report of the catch madeher elirriblc! - us a mcmber of the officedub.11. E. Wect, general rlrrk, is back towork after a period of illnessBy circulating a mixture of Dearborn Special Formul~ No. 134 andwater. feed lines, feed water hcaters, Diesel engine heads and jackets,pumps, water meters, boilers and other equipment may be freed fromscale in wry short periods of time. An average thickness of scale iscleaned off completely in one to three hours, and the equipment service at its origin~l efficiency.Here, as elsewhere, the service of the Dearborn Chemical Companyfollows the product to the satisfactory accomplishn~ent of the purposefor which it is sold. Where practicable, a representative of the companywill be present to assist in your first use of Dearborn Special Formula No.134. In any event, detailed instructions will be supplied. Try it.Dearborn Chemical Company205 East 42nd Street, New York 310 So. Michigan Ave., ChicagoFrisco Building, St. LouisACCOUNTING DEPARTMENTSAPULPA, OKLA.Dt~rin~ the month of Juncx JIr. iViili:~n~H~tghes, took over the position of reneralclerk in this offic,e. Mr. Hughes urn>formerly ernl>loy((l ill the divi-ion acinuntant'soffirr at Fort Scott, Kanq..hut nins cut off in the recent force reduction.We arc very sorry to have had to losr:Mr., Fremon Williams, former gencl'rrlm-lork. who was rlisplaccd hj' Mr. H~~rh(w.rnd who, acrount of his short length of:ewice, w3s unable to locate a position'n any of the other division offlces.JIr. J. C. Connelly, traveling divisionrc.uunbint fronl St. Louis. Mo., spent.onside~,able time in the office during41ne and July helpin:: to get conditionswiirhtencd up after the recent consoliatlonof thct Western and Southwesternrrounting offices.Jlessrx. R. E. Pipkin and L. A. Wri~llLlair becn srjentlinn considerable time inTulsa nncl Olclaho~r~;~ City, 01~1:.1., r111l.-ing the past month in order to keep inclose contact with the progress of thework now go in^ on at these locations.IRIVER DIVISIONCAPE GIRARDEAU, MO.--ISI:% T,AIIA. I:cl)ort(,:.--Alonao Foreman, bill clerk, left July3 for Lou Angelcs. Calif.. t'o risi: hihson, Alonso. Jr. 311'. Foreman expectsto be ,-one nl~out Lhirty cla).s.CI~ntus Prier. f,)rnlc,r. clcrl; :lt Por)':~l,Hlut'E. is now a mcmlwr of our force.J1r. Price will worli on the bill clerk'sdesk while Xr. fore ma^^ is away.The I8'risc.o at (::LI,(! (:ir;~rdean nowhas practically all ihr oil conipnnieh1oc;xtrd on its mils. T1ie1,c are eightoil comnanics locnterl on Frisco railsnow wiih prospects of two morc 1,)-circing hcl'e soon.I.I. P. Sexl. ticket xfi'cnt, had as kinguests Fourth of .July his sons, Prankand Earl, and their wives.The writer spent Fourth of July onCastor rivrr as guest of Mr. and Mrs.E. .\I. Doyle at their summer cottage.Mrm. Ruskemp is again a member ofthe freight house force, having dis-placed L). 1.. Hawki~~x as glatform forrman..I. P. Reynolds, retired engineer, andhis daughter, Francns. have ronc toPortland, Ate.. to visit JIr. Reynolds'~IaugliLer. They expect to be goneabout two monLhs.SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE.\SS.\ UULDISS, lleporterWailcr ICssucr, secrel:try to BIr. Nil-Ian, \%'ME LL\Y:~?. from duty a few dayslast mol~th :Ic'corlnc sickness.Jlr. and 311's. T. S. 1,eavitt have retrlrnrdfrom Rolivor, Mo., whcre they

were called to attend the funeral ofMrs. Leavitt's nephew.XIru. James Ozee has had aa herguests [or a few days her sister. Mrs.A. .\. Abernathy, and daughter ofSeelyvllle, hIo.Xr. nncl Mrs. Coy Bynum are residinqnt Rig Lake. Ark., while Mr. Rynum'swrbrk Is keeplnji him in thar vicinity.Mr. XU. B.erry, of the engineering department,1s away on n two weelcs'vacatlon.X~H. Atonzo Flnn of Kansah City.xlwnt a Cew days with her father, Mr.\\-. F:. Burgess.Ray Patchett, assistant timekeeper.has returned to duty after n two weeks'vacation. Ray failed to bring backlhc usual cottt of tan so evidently didhis fishing in 'some cool, shady spot.Mr. and Mrs. Dean Underwood havebeen visitinrr with Mrs. B. G. Gambleat ;LIemphis.-~enn.C. C. Roland recently spent a weekendat PoDlar Rluff visitinc: withfriends.3lis.r Helle Kinne recently spent aweek-end in St. Louis and tool; in theJluncipal Opera.Miss Elizabeth Grieshaber spent theVourth with relativrs and friends atFestus. 110.Carl Hlaclc of the assistant superintendent'soffice has been enterraininghis sister of Raleigh. 9. C.. and alsohis brother and wife of Memphis, Tenn.Mrs. J. A. Chronister has been calledto Steele, Jlo., account illness of herfather.TRAINMASTER'S OFFICE ANDLOCAL FREIGHT HOUSECHAFFEE, MO.Mr. antl >In. R. F. Stewart have hadas thelr guests, Mr. and Mrs. HarryRauderbush, of Springfield, Mo.We are glad to k~?ow that Mrs. T. J.Batchctt is improving rapidly afterhaving a seriotis operation. Her daughter,Mrs. Charles Allen, returned homewitlt Mrs. Fatchett to spend severalweelcs.Patricia Ann is the name that haxbeen selected for t-he infant daughterof Mr. and Mrs. H. E. McBride.Ton1 Odom of St. Louis has rcturnadhome afcer a week's visit with hismother and sister. Y'rs. T. J. Odom andMiss Mamie.111.. and Mrs. \V. J. Fcrpuson have hadas guests. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fcrausonand children. Tommy, Murlel and BettyLou: Mrs. Kena Ferguson: Mrs. Goochand Miss Rena Beryle Goach of WiilowSprings. Mo.Mrs. Breckenriclge of .\rlington. visitlng her son and his wiPe, Mr. andMrs. Herman Martini.Mr. anil Mrs. Dean Underwood motoredto Xrcatlia. 110,. to spmd Sunday. July 13.JIisse~ JAzetta ant1 Irene \\'eiiling andMrs. Ai Keser were among those fromChaffcc wiio attc.ntled the Baptist Asscmblyat Van Buren the week of July1'4.MI.. and Mrs. I.uther Klng recently entei~tuincrlMi.. King's brother. 111'. GitbeKing frorrr Rrrnlc and Mrs. C. I), Pontcranil son of Pontiac, Allch.111.. and Jrrs. H. C. Campbell and chiifirenhave returned home after visit in^their son, W. C. Campbell and family inSapulpn, Okla.Frank Brotkmeyer, who is attendingChillicothe Business College, is visiting:it the homc of Jlr, antl Mrs. J. C. Green.JIrs. J. R. Abernathy has just returncdhome from Thcoln. Nob., where she visithlrelatives.Niss T,illi:zn JIcGulre, of St. T.ouis, rccentlysnent the week-end in Chaffec asthe gurst of her sisters. Mrs. John Caseboltand Mrs. Cecil Harris.1'. J,. Ranimaqc~ is nialclng an extentledvisit with friencls and relatives in SouthIhkota and Iowa.Miss Iris Morrow. who hns been aftendingChillirothe Rusiness Col:ege. 1sat home for the summer.Tom Jiane says that he had a veryenjosable visit with friends whlle he wasin Prnsacol:i. recently.Mr. and XIrs. R. I,. Cooper expect toIc:+ve July 18 for the Ozarks and thegreat outdoors.1lr.s. Win. Christopher antl childrenfrom Amom'. Jfiss.. were in Chaffce torpentl thr Fourth with Mr. Chrlstouher.w h ~ is rllspntcher in this oPficc. Whilehere. Mrs. Christopher selected a houseand exprr4ts to move within a fcw weeks.Nirs Annn Golden is sprnding her varationin Colorado with XIr, and JIrs.liavey Hamilton.V. E. Hopklns is the proud owner of:L new Dodge sedan.AGENT'S OFFICEBLYTHEVILLE, ARK.-3lARTI-1.4 REPNOTADS, KeportcrIMrs. John Poindext-r of Walnut Ridce.Ark.. visited the wrfk-end of .July 13-inP,lythevllle. Ark.. wlth her husband.G. D. Gorhnm and wife spent the 4thof July in Walnut Ridge.Ed. Foster and familv smnt the weekcndof July 6 in id eon. Mo.John Chapin. express asent. is at presentIn the hospital at St. J..ouis. havlngundergone an operation lor appendicitis.While gonc. Mr. Chapin is beinq dbplaced by J. C. Allen.XI. C. Goldsmith and family. apmLeachville. Ark.. visitcd at the home ,'J. U. Gorhani. July 6.Mrs. Leroy Woods Is able to be howagain after spcnding scverai days in tthospital recovering from bruises receivtin an automobile accident.Mr. antl Mrs. 1.. P. Davis visited rdtlves in Capr Girardcau. No., July .i a1F. ".111'. and 3Irs. IVm. Jtfl'e~ies of ChaffwMo.. visited wlth J. R. Holland arfamily. July 12 and 13.1Iiss Ruby IViison, daughter of Conductor Wilson of Poplnt. Bluff. is visitin.with Miss Marie Jloon.Bob Kammer of Cn1.e f:ir~rdeau, lfnvisittd in the office for a short whlliJuly 17.OFFICE DIVISION ACCOUNTANTCHAFFEE, MO.RALPH STKPHENS, ReporterThe position of shop acrountant wnsabolished in this office recently and >Ir.H. H. McGarvey displaced the shop ac.countanr at Ft. Scott.Tim Murry, from St. Louis, displaced31. W. Roush. completion report clerk.Xr. Roush will take a vacation befowgoing on another position.Our steno. Miss Ila Cook, has pupchaped a new Chevrolet sedan.We congratulate XIr. and Mrs. H. EMcRride uoon the recent arrival of adaughter, born July 9. Patricia .4nnias the name selected for her.Ye scrihe spent a recent week-endin Poplar Bluff, Mo., visiting relativesand friends.Coy Bynum is back in the ofRceagain after spending some time doingsoccial work on the .lonesbor'o Sub.W. R. AIcDonough spent a recentweek-end at JIorley, Wo., hunting andfishing. Ranney reports that his lnckwas just fair.NORTHERN DIVISION I ,BAXTER SPRI'NGS,KANSASHARRY J.4RRETT, RcportcrIAfter some four months of light buriness1we are again able to see better darsahead. Good. road building in Icansaris going ahead by leaps and bounds andour several chat loading companies areVISITP E N S A C 0 L A "THE WONDERFUL CITY OF ADVANTAGESBBI SAN CARLOSHOTELPensacola, FloridaABSOLUTELYFIREPROOFHeadquarters for FriscoVisitors$1.50 and S2.00-NO UPMANHATTAN HOTELGEO. KUPFRIAN. ManagerRooms With or WithoutPrivate BathPENSACOLA, FLA.Sherrill Oil Co.GASOLINE, KEROSENE, OILSFuel Oil in Cars or Over DocksPENSACOLA, FLORIDA

nwrking full crews. The Foncs ChatComprtny have a new loading ~)lnre and?r? working full capacity. The Eaxter('hat Cornpan!: also. The IndependentGravel Company arc putting in a loadercm the Picher Branch and espcct to be-:in operations soon. The Quapaw IndianChat Company on the Picher Branch are~nsaged on Frisco ballast loading at rate.$l about twenty cars daily.Agent E. P. Wedell and wife motoredtn Sprlngflrld and other XIissouri points,m:tr July 4.Increase in ballast anrl chat loadingh3~ secured US a second switch engine.Inbs were bid in by engineer Bishop, fire-1.m Tim Mullane, conductor Jarneson.hrokemen Strouct and Bryant. We are;;?.,I to have Jawn, Timmy, H~zzy. Tomrrcl Talcunl bark with us.Operator Earl Rennctt is away on tcn,h!s leave effective July 2. Second trick;h-< were bumped by operator Harry',~rretl for the duration of Bennett's!:!cation. Third trick flllerl by OperatorY'. .L Smith a new man with us for fournid~ts. Smith bumped by J. C. VanPoolhm 3flarni July 6 which should put !I.trip to bumping lor a while ax Van IS'11: oldest known extra operatov on theYnsco or any othcr road.First trick Operator Roy TanquaryW's he is threatened with a vacationln!i if everything works out right hewects to go for ten days about July.

-Page 5 1N. R. Williams relieved H. A. Mitchelwho displaced Wm. Hu~hes. "Bllly"is now general clerk at Sapulpa. Wesure miss him but wish him success onthe new position.H. A. Nltchei is the proud owner ofa new Ford sedan. Of coursc he hat1to break it in by taking it on a fishingtrip and upon returning, found thatthere were a lot of scratches on the side.He said that he went down an old roadand the trees brushed the sides.Miss Blanche Bicknell, reporter forthe transportation department. was takensuddently ill on June 26 and upon beingtaken to the hospital. was found tohave appendicitis. She was onerated onthat afternoon and is now on the roadto recovery. Of course the bum) atthe office sent her a bouquet of sunflowers'and their wishes for a speedyrecoverv.31ok-s Williams, our cornpletlon reportclerk, had quite an experience in lookingfor a place to room when he firstcame to Fort Scott. He walked upon acertain porch and inquired about a roomwhen he just happened to glance up andsee a sign. He rushed off the porch wlththis exclamation: "Good gosh, they gotthe smallpox, goodbye".The Frisco Florist. Mr. Don B. Fellows,has had constructed and installeda fountain in the space just north ofthe office. Flowers have been plantedand small shrubbery set out and theFrisco emblem made of plants. It Iscertainly an improvement and hope thehot weather we have had has not hurtthe plants and grass.The other morning Mr. and Mrs.Nitchell, Mr. and Mrs. P~pltin and Mr.and Airs. Briggs drove to a local bathingpool and took breakfast alongwith them. The dip was fine ~ n I d willvouch that L. W. Pipkin is a good chef.The funny part was that "Mitch" w&qalways somewhere else when there wasany work to be done, and it looks asthough he managed to he in di~tantparts when the work showed up.NEWS OF PITTSBURG, KANSASESTHER M. CHASE, HeporterMrs. C. F. Chase and daughter,Esther, spent the 4th in Lawrence.Kansas. with relatives.W. G. Wolfe. general agent, attenderlSPRINGFIELD ADVERTISERSReyco MetalA High Grade CASTIRON Adaptable forRAILWAY CASTINGSMANUFACTURED BYManufacturing Co.SPRINGFIELD, MO.- --- - ~SHOCKLEY'S"One Stop Service"Firestone Tires and TubeaBatterles, Car WashingReline Brakes and AdjustExpert LubricationWe Make Delivery to Any ofthe ShopsSHOCKLEY TIRE CO.610 St. Louis Ave.Phone 135SPRINGFIELDALL KINDSPETS FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC- - - - - -LOVE BIRDS SONG BIRDSTALKING' PARROTSPUPS KITTENS RABBITSMONKEYS.'BEARSLE ROY PRATER846 S. Broadway . . Springfield, Mo.the American Railway convention Iat Louisville. Kentucky. from Juneto 21. There were -582 delegates rtending. Mr. Wolfe stated that on Jv18 they witnessed a large hail slorwhich was a very rare occurrervthere.Roy Barcus displaced W. E. Denasyardmaster's clerk, Dennis displing Ed Humphries as demurrawe clerHumphries displacing C. B. JIcCoolyard clerk and McCool disnlacinl: IFry.Miss Eda S. Nigh, roadrnasl~,clerk, left June 10 on her vacatl'She is driving from here to Lawren,and will go from there to Cincinlfor a visit with relatives, then onSew York City and other poln:sinterest.JIr. C. TA. Payne conducted a bookrules meeting in Pittsburg recently.ITEMS FROM WICHITA, KANS.HELEN SHEEHAX, Rel~ortt'r311.. 31. Af. Sisson, general managr;accompanied by officials of the traVdepartment. passed through WlchllJuly 15, enroute from h'eodesha to Ell.worth on an inspection trip. The parisc,:tlled on shippers along the line.Mr. E. J. Immele, chief clerk to lh.assistant general freight and passenriagent, and wife, are spending a var?tion at AIont Rose, Colo.Mw. L. 0. Cook and son Lloyd, wilandson of our special agent, left Ju!,17 for Boulder, Colorado, where th*,-visited relatives.,Mr. Claude W. McGee, nlght yarlmaster,and wife. have recently rrturnedfrom a two weeks' trip In 111,east, where they visited various poinlrof interest.MI.. Stanley Haas, son of our generalagent, spent' two weeks during Julyvisiting in Wichita, the guest of hirparents. Xr. Haas is located in Mlnnr.apolis, JIinn.SERVICE ICE COMPANYEastern Junction. Frisoo RallwaySPRISCFIELD, XO.WHOLESALE ONLY-CAR LOADSM'. E. OCSTON, President and neasurmFRISCO OFFICIALAMBULANCEALMALOHMEYER FUNERAL HOMESpringfield. Mo. II11I1Y!To give Universal Service is the goalof Public Utility managers and operators.We are a part of the organizedeffort to reach that ideal.Springfield Gas and Electric CompanySpringfield Traction CompanyWe bellere In RECIPROClTP, to the sxreorthlt we DO SOT DRIVE any of our car3fronl the factory, BUT ISSTEAD SKIPTHEM OVER THE FRISC'O. H.4VI.XGSHIPPED 150 carloads in l'J2B.Standard Motor ~o.1Exclusivs CHEVROLETDEALERS in Springfle!d468 St. Louis St., Sprlngfleld, MaPhone 974-975A SIX FOR THE PRICE OF A FOURWhy Drive a Four?

fst, 1930Jlr. H. L Byerly, chief clerk in the'.4sht office, and wife spent a recent-&-end visiting in the eastern partK :the state.!,lisa Lenna V. Wilson, stenographer,,,A recently returned Prom a month's~~alion.'lr. Floyd Matlock, extra clerk, has--:limed from a two weeks' vacation.rBk$ ,-:lr. C. S. Underwood. travelingdght agent. spent the last part ofd me on MY. H. L. McDivitt, car inspector, ac-,. mmpanled by his family, left July 16"-It Lake City.SPORTATION DEPARTMENTNORTHERN DIVISIONFT. SCOTT, KANS.SS GLADYS ROTH, Reporter,ral Yardmaster E. L. Wood is3 work after a two weeks' vaca-rtant Superintendent L. B. Clary'rs returned from a short visit toB ~mnan, Term.Nr%. Prank Conley, wife of conductorKansas City. spent the week-endiicently in Ft. Scott, visiting oldhipndn. . .. -..Saitchman Bill Bicknell and Pamilvalre returned from a trip to he spent his two weeks' vacation.Switchman F. L. Barnes and wife atrrndedthe switchmen's convention held11 Cleveland recently.Blanche Bicknell, stenographer, whoras recently operated on for appendirlisis getting along nicely, .but doesnot expect to be back to work for anunth or six weeks.Assistant general yardmaster M. JDtBoben is back at work after a twdawks' vacation.Switchman Tom Cooper and wife arehvk from a trip to Chicago where theyiir~trd their son Glenn and wife. Theybrought their small grandson, Bobby,home with them to mend the summer.Word has been received from NissLaura Clark, stenographer in thesuperintendent's office, who is inBoulder. Colo.. account health of hermother, that she is fine, but does notexpect to be back for another 30 days.Mrs. Franlc McCann and daughter arespending a few days with Mrs. L. 0.Gardner, wife of tracer clerk, in Detroitvisiting relatives and friends. Mr.Gardner expects to join her soon for ashort visit.Conductor Allison's wlfe who hasbeen in the hospitaI for some time isreported an getting along nicely.Special Agent Guinn 1s now able tobe out of the hospital and around againafter having been confined there forsometime accounr injury.Miss Geraldin West, daughter ofSwitchman A. D. West, is spending afew days in New Haven, visiting relativesand friends.We wish to congratulate Xr. DaleKitchen on his recent marriage andwish him a long and happy marriedlife.Miss Iva Lewis of Topeka was theguest of Miss Alice Hogan, telephoneoperator, during the first week in July.Xr. and Mrs. W. H. Bevans ent'ertainedtheir daughter, Mrs. WalterRoberts, husband and daughter fromMuslrogee, Okla., during the week-endof July 6th.Switchman G. L. Swearingen and wifespent the Fourth of July with theirson and family at Joplin. 310.Ticket Clerk Earl Hamm was offduring the mlddle of July account va-cat'ion, beina - relieved by C. E. Stanley.Mrs. S. C. Vennum, wlfe of yardclerk, is back Prom Booker, Texas,where she was called account illness ofher sister.Jack Peachee, caller, has a new Ford,and in order to properly try same outhe took his wife to Freclonia. where sheI Chaffee Building 8 Loan Ass'n II Authorized Caplhl $3,000,000.00 (ORGASIZED 1909 BY FRISCORJIP1,OTES6% Dividends on Full Paid StockFT. SMITH ICE ANDCOLD STORAGE CO.COLD STORAGE FOR ALL PERISHABLEMERCHANDISEStorage Capacity. 125 Car8Dally Ice Makins Capacity. 125 TonsFORT SMITH - - ARKANSASwill remain for a month's visit withrelatives and friends.Conductor Ben White has been offfor sometime. At present he is in Ohiovisiting his daughter.Superinrendent W. H. Bevans andwife left July 11th for California fora month's sojourn. They will visit atLos Angelrs and difTerent points alongthe line.CAR DEPARTMENTKANSAS CITY, MO.H. F. SHIVERS, ReporterJ. H. Enslen, piecework checker.spent his vacation fishing in variousstreams in Nissouri and Kansas. butfailed to catch very many fish. He offeredthe fish an attractive assortmentof bait but thev did not seem to behungry. Perhaps it was on account ofthe hot weather.30KNOW WHAT TO DO ISWISDOMTO KNOW HOW TO DO IT ISSKILLTO DO IT AS IT SHOULD BE DONE ISSERVICEEd. Adv .

Page 57just lo stay home and do nothing andhe tells ux this is what he did the lasthalf ol July.I CENTRAL DIVISION IMECHANICAL DEPARTMENT-IRESE WOESTAIAN, Reporter)IT, and Mrs. J. D. Heyburn have returnedfrom a vacation spent' at HotSprings Xational Park, Arkansas, andthough the weather was exceptionallybot they enjoyed a good rest.Congratulirtions and best wishes arevxtended to Mr. and h1i.s. I

turned June 17 from a nlonth's vacationIn the Ozarks.Coal Chute Foreman C. C. Waggonerhas been asslgned coal chutes at Magnoliaand Alicevllle. He is now looklna -after both.John Mynatt has returned to his posltlonas engine watchman after a threeweeks'layzoff.H. A. Carroll. Southern Weighing andInspection Bureau representative, madea check of this station July 8.Our business is improving and we areall mlghty glad to see it.I'harris'ROGERSVILLE. MO.W. K. JAMES. Reportertelegraph line gang, rebuild-ing telegraph line from Springileld south.moved from Turner to Rogersville.Mrs. Van Miller, wife ofv flrst trickoperator, West Plalns, recently vlsitedrelatlves and friends in Rogersville.Later reported Mr. Van Miller on sick listfor a few days. We are happy to learnhe ls back to work again.All the rock appropriated for the developingand beautifying the park anddrives has been received and applied. Thewhlte rock blending with the manyblooming flowers adds a wonderful appearanceto the landscape.Mr. R. D. Harris, operator at Mansfleld,and family, Mrs. Chastine of Nettleton,Miss., mother of Mrs. R. D. Har-1'1s. W. K. James and wife enjoyed twosplendld Sunday, recently, one at BryantWater Mlll six miles south ofBANKS ALONG THE FRISCO LINESThe Peoples Bankof springfield, MissouriWE APPRECIATEYOUR BUSINESSOUR MOTTOCOURTESY. FAIRNESS ANDEFFICIENCYThe American National BankPARIS, TEXASCapital, Surplus and UndividedProfits, 9350,000.00FRISCO DEPOSITORY BANKAmericanTraders National BankBIRMINGHAM. ALA.Capital nnd Surnlun $6,000,000.00"FRISCO DEPOSITORY BANKMansfield, the other at State FlHatchery Galloway, Mo. Each atti.noon spent making plctures and motcing to polnts of interest.Mr. Paul Edie and wlfe, Mrs..Kalonosky, mother of Nrs. Paul Edand Mr. Richolas Post, brother-in-lrto Nrs. Paul Edie from New York, nospending their vacations with his ps.ents Mr. and Mrs. l3. M. Edie.Mr. E. M. Edie, agent, off for a I.,days vacation relieved by operator 'I

Page 59Yrs. C. II. Goldsmith, wife of train-?rter, vlslted Mrs. E. A. Teed in Birm-. :.ham, Ala.We sympathize wirh Mr. aud 3Irs. R' XcKtnney in the loss of their dangh-:.rwho wai only a few weeks old.Aberdeen celebrated July lt11 with\C opening of the new bridge and a:!I game that afternoon with Amory.'4 course Amorv won 20-0. We have:Xe a ball team now, standing at thed of The league.Congressman J. E. Rankin was elect-: delegate and Mr. H. E. Gabriel was.ei2ed alternate from the First Con-::essional District from Nississippi toi American Legion National F.eunion' Boston October 6th.Uiss Frances Guyton, daughter ofnductor D. L. Guyton, is visiting herler ;\ira. Ellie Jones in Birminrrham.IIiss Louise Gregory, daughter of.iluctor Gregory. is spending several'.p in Memphis.FREIGHT TRAFFIC DEPARTMENTMEMPHIS, TENN.KATE MASSIF:, Reporter--Miss Allie Mae Speight aud motherIre recovering from severe cuts andtnfses received when their automobileds almost completely demol~shed. Avqro drlving an old model Dodge carlllie Mae says with four wheels ando brakes), ran a stop sign at Park\renue and Tresevant, plowing intorhpir Car. and we are glad they mereid seriously injured.T. >I. Cummings, chlef clerk, and sonp.mes attended the cm~loves r>icnic at;:immoth Spring, ~rk.; July --I. All~hughdisappointed that Memphis?Lrn Imt the ball game, one of therry few lost this season, they reportvery good time.U~ss Bettv Stewart and sister Flora-11j0yed the week-end at home, nearIflanta, Ga., over the Fourth.J. L. Skaggs and family are enjoyingvacation visiting relatives at Thayer.Ford Miller, city ticker agent, was,tiled to hls home in Indlana recentlun account of the serious illness of h&brother. who we understand is now recuperating.Xrs. H. F. Hastings and little daughterXary Joe. are spending the summerin Hardy with Mrs. Hastings' mother.RF. H. Crow and family of Pensacola,spent a week of their vacation in Men-II~~R. Qulte a number of social eventsvere gfven in their honor.Jlrs. T. 3%. Cummings and daughters.Nlsaes Mary. Julia and Lenora, wifeand daughters of T. 31. Cumminps, chiefclerk In this department, are spendingthe summer in Los Angeles, California.Ilr. Cummings and Jimmy are stayinglt home making a round of the movies.Xatt J. Connelly. soliciting freight2nd passenger agent, has been conflnedlo his home a few days account illness.Sirs. J. E. Patton, wife of solicitingfrelght and passenwr aaent, Ncm his.ilas just returned from a pleasant varationin the east. MY. Patton joiuedher at Johnson City. Tenn., on the re-[urn trip.Hanager "Boots" P'lanigan t~~oli hisall team back to Silterton. Sunday. 13,~nd won the game this time.Ylss Lelia Lenihnn and fnmilr haveur sincere sympathy in the loss ofheir sist'er, Miss Ola Jeffries.DlVlSlON ENGINEER'S OFFICEMEMPHIS, TENN.C. C. SICKLRS. ReporterIn connection with the city pavingogram at West Plains, this companyXS Installed three modern type crossngsand these are a great improvementer the old plank crossings.Deepest sympat-hy is extended Miss'aye Barbee in the death of her aunt,iss Ola Jeffries.PGeorge 1Cdmard Koontz vlslted inMemphis a few days, week of July lst,on his way back to Dallas, where hedecided to return for the summer.Mrs. Scott and Betty spent a few daysvislting. Mrs. Scott's brother, Al Harrison,at Anlory during the last part ofJune.4t last! The new viaduct joining theHarahan Bridge has been opened tollfree.Every one agrees that the newcrossing is great compared with theold wooden strucl'ure formerly used.One of the very Arst cars to cross wasoccltpied by 6'. C. Hughett, our divisionaccountant and A. E. Riggers, bill clerk.Paul Schnlitz, formerly of this offlce,has been transferred to the account- . -inp department in connection withsome spec.ixl work.We are glad l'o learn of the improvedcondition of Bliss Bennett's mother andsincerely trust she will be completelyrecovered by the nest writlng.Mrs. G. A. Campbell of Springfield.wife of oltr assistant water serviceforeman at Yale, has been visiting hersons Herbert and Lee in Santa Fa, NewNesico. She reports having had Irwonderful time.I ~ .. H Koonlz's ~ ~ ~ family ~ . have movedto 1324 Goodbar and report they lik~their new home just fine.C'ertainly glad that Nr. E'erguson'ssister, JIrs. \Ir. E. Harris, has recoveredsufficientlv to be taken to her home it1.\iississipp\, after. a very seriolls operation.311.. and 31rh. J. P. Tirltton visitedt.elatives in Pittsburg, Kansas, week of.Julv 4th.Jim. J. 31. Vxn Dover hxs recoveretlfrom a rrwnt operittion."Tubhv" Gilbrenth decsi~led thr1~'ourtli \\.oultl be best sprnC \riilting hisp:lrerlts at Carthiige.\\'inslow XIock, formerly of this offic,e,has been visiting hls family hewi~nd in

Pap 601827, wax on the job for a few days lastmonth. .......Account reduction in fnrcc CleatusPrice, clerk, had to leave Poplar Bluff,being displaced by Clerk AIeadows fromCape Girxrdeau, Mo.Mr. J. D. Boyd, agent at Pocnhuntas,Ark., has returned from a visit with hi.-.folks nl Ellis, Idaho. His son Ray, whohas been doing relief work at Pocahontaswhile 1\11., Bovd was awav. 1snow 'n as operator ai Wilson, Ark.The Highway No. 67 between Pocahontasand Corning. Ark.. will soon bepaved as the contract is let and theslab is now being laid by the PhoenisConstruction Co. from the Current RivcrHridge to Pocahontas and the balanceis already completed.Mr. R. T. Harty, claim agent, spentJuly 10. 11, 12 at Little Rock attendingthe claim agents convention. He reportshaving a mighty good time meetingthe boys from the various roads andlocalities.Cleatus Price is in Phoenis. Ariz.,spending a few days with his brother.MEMPHIS TERMINALSMARGARET STEWART, ReporterMr. and Mrs. R. D. Welch are theproud parents of a baby girl who willanswer to the name of Doris.Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Barnett had astheir guests June 17-20, Mr. and Nrs.D. W. Barnett of Kansas City.Mrs. L. J. Sorsby, wife of operator,was called to Chicago June 19, accountof the death of a relative.Xfr, and XIrs. IV. G. Cary spent Sunday,June 22, with friends in Aberdeen,Miss.Mrs. E. hl. Hansen, wife of clerk inmaster mechanic's office, has just returnedfrom a very pleasant visit inToronto. Canada.Miss Thelma Drashman, stenoclerkin master mechanic's office, wasoff duty June 25-29 on vacation.Mr. and Mrs. UT. J. .Meckel, assistantyardmaster and wife, visit'ed relativesIn Little Rock recently.J. F. Kenney, switchman. and wlfewere called to Birmingham July 1, accountthe death of a relative.Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Meadows spentSunday, June 29. in Silteston, MO.Jack and Virginia Lee Sigman,OFFICIAL FRISCO WATCHINSPECTORS --.,. Dllaorth Jewelry Co ........................... Jasper, Ala.Haltom, G. W ............................ It. Worth, TexasI St. Charles Hotel I theyONE BLOCK FROM DEPOTE. G. GRAJUING, Owner and ProprielorEuropean PlanCAPE GIRARDEAU, MISSOURIdaughters of assistnnt chief yard clerkJ. 0. Sigman, recelltly relurned from avisit I'o Amory.H. 12. Stuart, assistant yardmaster atthe Parkway Yard, hirs bcen off dutyseveral week^ account of serious illness.We wixh for him a speedy recovery.Mrs. no), Meadows, who has beenvery ill, undcrwenl an operation onJuly 12: at this writing, however, we;Ire glad to report that ai~e is improving~~icely.0. L. Nance, axsistant yardmaster,u'as off duty the last half of June onvacation.Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Weaver visitedreii~tiyex in Reyno and Tyronza, Ark.,July 2-13,J. G. Quiett, secretary to master mechanlc,spent Julv 4-6 wit'h home folksin Jkcntur, lllin&is.Frank Angell. train crew caller, wasoff duty July 4-13 getting a much neededrest.Hurrah for our ball team! On July13 they played a return same at Sikeston,No., and won a victory over theteam to whom they owed their firstdefeat of the season.Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Brown of Tyronza,Arkansas, were the guests of Nr.and Jl'rs. S. A. Weaver, July 14-16.THAYER, MO., NEWSH.-\%EL ASDERSON, ReporterMrs. Procter Lamb, Mrs. Homer Crassand Mrs. A. h1. Box attended the Statemeeting of the L. S. of the B of L. F. E.held at Little Rock, Ark., June 27th.Mrs. A. L. Hail and daughter, TrevaMae of West Memphis, are visitlng in'I'linv~r - .- --.,-..Mr. and Mrs. C. L3. Callahan is visitingfriends in Washington, D. C.. andNew York.Xiss Collen Gibbons has returned toSpringfield after a visit with her parents,Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gibbons.Nr. and XIrs. 1'. E. Sams and daughter,and R party of friends, enjoyed afishing trip on Spring river.Xr. E. E. XIcGuire and famlly arespending their vacation or1 t'heir farmnear Alton, Mo.Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Taylor and sonRay, visited in Kansas City.JIrs Walter Davidson has returnedhome after a visit with her daughter.Xlrs. M. B. Gamel, of Batesville. Ark.Mr. Ralph Hon who had a chalr atthe University of Nebraska, and MissHelen Hon who taught at UniversityCity, No., are spending their vacationwith their parents Mr. and Mrs. GusUa>n ,MI-. I". C. Lark, secretary of Y. M'. C.A.. entertained the ball bops, theirwives and friends with an informalparty the evening of July 11 at rhe Y.31. C. A. The party was in honor of the4th of July game from Memphis. Talksand music were enjoyed. Miss LydaRosman (Miss Frisco) was a guest.Refreshments were served and theguest departed with the promise of abanquet if they did good work in theconllng games.It is with deep sorrow Chat we an-nounce the passlng of Mrs. EmmaJVhite. In all religious and civic workXIrs. White could always be found doingher part.Mr. and 311-s. White were empl.,,as agent and assistant agent u'the!: retired a short time ago onaccount of ?he age limit.The death of Jlrs. \Vhite command!~cnuiuc sorrow :lmong our people.\Ve symlmthize with Mr. Cecil L*beller in the death of his wife. :alld JI'rs. Ledbetter were taken 111 aTyl~hoid. Mr. Ledbetter recovered rwe are glad to have him i~t homc.BIRMINGHAM TERMINALSNE:I,LIli: XlcGOWICN, ReporterH. C. Wilson, head train clcrk, sand daught~rs hnvc returncrl from 1delightful wsit to St. Petersburg, FMrs. J. C. Plateq. wife of train rlrwas called to Pell City June 29thcount death of hcr fathcr. Our wpathy is extended to 311%. Bates.R. L. Weir has rcturneil fror;~ a \I.of several weeks in Buffalo. N. Y.. whthe m-as a delegate to the convcntionthe SU of NA.F. L. Parris, swltchman. was kllld111s home at East Thomas. eveninaJune 30th. His remalns were sentKingsport. Tenn. for interment.Parris is suvived bv his wife and 1small children.W. W. Lanc. swltchn~an. MI%.and son Joe have returned from MiwFla. Mr. Lane was a delegate to 1Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen c,vention at hfiami.C. C. Dacus, special officcr, (lied Inlocal hospital on June 30th with pnrmonia, after an illness of a few da-Mr. Darus was a young man, onlyyears of age. and his many frinds rmet to hear of his death. Intermrtook place in Elmwood cemetery.11. H. Ford, chief yard clerk, and n'left July 15 for an extended trip throu.California, visiting San Francisco, LAngcles, and other points.Miss Eula Montgomery, stenographsuperintendent terminals office, spent Itweck end of July 4th with her paren'at .4shvllle, Ala.J. F. Bell, crossing flagman, was strur'by a "hit and run" automobile as talighted fron~ a street car at 8th avrand2Ist street enroute to work nof June 30th. his head striltina the pment. Nr. Bell was rushed to thepltal where he died soon after.Bell had been in the service for sevyears.C. D. Barron, switchman. was cato New Orleans July 7 account ilineshis mother.Miss Elizabeth Dowdle, daughtersm-itchman J. D. Dowdle, Is visitingSelma. Na.J. L. Overby, night yardmaster,returned from a two weeks' vacafishing at Lock 17, Lake PurdyMuscle Shoals. Mr. Overby also vlsrelatives in Alabama City and hfs datter in Jacksonvillc.A. P. Cardcn, record clerk. and i wilthave returncti from Griffin. Ga.. at lerewere called account of illness orXIra. ('arden's father.Those who have recentls purcha sed"E'ords" are-W. T. Soudcr. record cl~ xk.F. A. Lay. switchman, and your reporEvery body is loolting forward wltlgreat deal of plensurc at this writing ' tothc Frlsco En~ployes Club fifth ann. 11111picnic at West Lake €'ark Wedncsda?,JU1testhrAntri:1s .awSaofIs!CENTRAL BOARDING & SUPPLY COMPANYCOMMISSARY CONTRACTORSBranch OfflcerGeneral Office ST. LOUIS, 310.F. J. ESGLEMAS. President 11. S. ESGLEJIAS, Vice-Pres., Dallas, Tex. SPRIS(:FIELD, 310.G. I. FITZGERALD. Vice-Pres. and Sec'y R. R. SHARKET. JIanager, n. Worth, Ter. I%E Bd. of Rude Bldg. FT. \YORTH. TES.CHAS. GRAY, Yanager, Bpringlleld, Mo. G. R. PIERCE, Supr.. St. T.ouis, 110. I\'AKSAS CITY, NO. DALLAS. TEXASGUY RRESS, Supt., Sprinxi%dd, UO. J. P. AIcDOSALD. Mgr., Chlcngo, Ill. CHICAGO, ILL.1

Page 61Y.2ntll !vly 16. There will be all kinds of con- family to Llnden from their former hometll, I&, races, swimming, and dancing at Carbon Hill. Ala. Mr. C. Beasley whothroughout the afternoon and evenlng. has ben protecting this section at Linden!n "old tlme barbecue" with all the will EO - back to his section at Thornhill,S '! trimmings wlll be served. A large crowd Ala.ed- I. expected.Mr R. E. Vickrey, section lnborer atn: A. Drago, general yardmaster. is Fountain. Ala.. is now in the Frisco hos-:; 1y.q on a two weeks' vacation but he pita1 at St. Louis. MO.",! !lIlea to inform us where he expected Mrs. W. G. Robinson. wife of foreman1'1 spe nd It however. we w111 find out and W. G. Robinson at Pensacola. Fla., andrmrt in next issue:son Earl are visitina - with relatives atJess lie ?&Bride. John Green and Edwln Hybart, Ala:Esznuc ?la, messengers. spent the week end Mr. W. H. Reed, sction foreman ata! Jul y 4th at Savannah. Ga.. and Tybee Aliceville. - ~-~.-- Ala.. was the successful bidbland. They report a wonderful time der on &can,. at \Villiford, Ark.. and51th 1 :he exceution of a terrlble sunburn. is making preparatlons to move hisC -. J. . Thompson. assistant to superint- family from Alicevillc to his new locaiftdent terminals, will attend the meeting tion.p 4 Cnr Accountants at mobile. Ala.. on]:I July 17 and 18. Mr. and Mrs. Thompsonrk. n!r* expect to visit relatives at Gulfport,DORA NEWSa+ Us., before returning.m. Mrs. W. N. Drake. wife of clerk, and L. S. SHIFLETT. Reporterlaughter Betty, are visiting relatives insif FhiladelDhia. They will visit in Augusta. .- . Business looking better now. Hulln Ca. befire returning home.Mines Building, new one hundred thous-0t Miss Etta Mae Paul, clerk mechanical and dollar tipple, have a new contractd+partment, is spending some time with that will give them six days work a relatives in New Mexico.We all sympathize with Mrs. RalphOfConn~ll. wife of Conductor Conncll whotnlost-her mother a few days ago.r. MAGNOLIA TERMINALSCountry Craig is back with us againuraccount cutting off another main linecrew, bumplng J. H. Roberson off holejob. Sending Joe Henry happy on then.P 0. J. GULICK. Reporter11,may with a brake handle.he Mrs. TV. J. Reed, mother of Sectionn- Foremnn W. H. Reed, -4liceville. Ala.,is visiting with relatives at Hardy, Ark.Welief foreman Roscoe Callaway, onU- lhe Columbus Sub.. and Xrs. Callawayare vlsiting with relatives at Miller. ?do.5 Mrs. Jake Starkie, wife of foreman- Jake Starkie at Kimbrough, Ah.. wasat McKlnnonville. Fla., for a fcw days~lsitinr with relatives. Mrs. John Avirtt,e rite of John Avirtt, section laborer madch the trip with Mrs. Starkie.Xr. and Nrs. R. E. Vickrey of Founlain.Ala., made a visit to relatives atI' Husford. Ala.. last month.e Sir. A Parsons. roadmaster on the.* Colornbus Sub.. has been enjoying hisracntion with relatives and old friendsat Springfield. No.. and along the East-' em dlvislon. Mrs. Parsons accompnnlede .\k. Parsons on the trip. XIr Overby,t madmaster on the Pensacola Sub.. relim'edNr. Parsons in hls absence.Nm. W. H. Reed and daughter Dorothy,visited with relatives in TTrilliford.Ark., the last of the month..!;a. C. C. Weeks and son Auburn,rife and son of relief foreman C. C.\reeks at Demopolis, Ala., are on a visitto Reaverton, -4la.The Pcnsacola and Columbus Sub.. sec-tion foremen are to br complimented onthe ~howinr that they have made withtheir flower gardens this ycar, despitethe fact that everything has been so dry.This sho~s an attitude which we like tosee. However, boys, don't get too clatedfor we wouldn't be afraid to bet that thegood wives deserve the most of the credit.Mrs. Jack Wak~fieid, wilc of sectionforeman Jack Wakefield. at Bollgee, ison an extended visit to Glen Alien, Ala.3Irs. Jim Bcll. wife of relief foremanJim Bell. at Aliceville, Ala., with sonsArchie and Jim. Jr.. are visitlng at BlueSprmgs. Miss. Mr. Bell went up laterand spent a few days with them.Miss Eunice Bensley, daughter of J. 0.Beasley, section foreman at Demopolis.Ala, is visitins with relatives at CarbonHill ...- ~. AlaNrs. Jeff Kinfi and two chllclren ofAmory, Mlss., visited two days at Alasnolia.Ala., with Mr. King, who is anenrinccr on the Local bctween Magnoliaand Alicevillc.Mrs. L. C. Reynolds, wife of sectionforeman t. C. Reynolds at Fountain,wth her son Lester and daughter Carolynhaw gone to Hot Springs. Ark., for anextended trip.JIrs. 0. W. Whitson. wife of sectionforeman G. W. Whitson at I

At the present time of writing, July 8.the weather in this vicinity is very hotand dry and the crops are suffering fromwant of rain especially corn, but cottonis holdlng pretty good.Theat Jonesboro has beenopene~d ancl large crowds flock to thispool of water claiiv to enjoy the privilegeof a cool plunge during this extreme hotweather.Gravel business is in full xuins aroundthis vicinity and a gravel train is runningbetween Jonesboro and Turrell dailyto handle this class of business. Thisgravel is originating at Newark, Ark.Frisco receiving haul from Hoxie andJoncsboro to points on River division.The Jonesboro telegraph and tlcketoffice is somc busy plnec now days accounttirkct clerk being cut off andoperators handlinfi tickets and accounts.Clyde Rogers. extra telegrapher. is nowworking at Lake City. Ark., on RivrrDivision relievmg Xr. W. If. Bates rcsuiaraficnt who is on vacation.A. R. Thorne. Traveling Andltor, wasa business visitor in Jonesboro recently.Nr. Thorne, at onc time resided andworked out of Jonesboro and is widelyknown around hcrc both by railroad andtownspeople and we are always glad tohave him wlth us.Ralph Baily, switchman, JonesboroPard, wifc and daughter', motorctl toCrawfordsville. Incl.. the carlv uart ofJuly, whei-e they attended ~onsess ofthe Supreme Tribe of Ben HIW. Mr.Baily is Chicf for the Local Bcn Hur atJonesboro and his wife is Scribe.E. H. Trussell. conductor. has bid inNo. 244-24.5 r,ocal north. T. H. Bateman,conductor, has bld in passenger runon trains 104-103 betweenand Mcmphis.Springfield1.CPuttingTheir -I NDIANAPOLIS +to theTestL1Lon Havncs. firemnn. is now worlcincon Tralns 246-247, Loc~al south..T. 117. Coleman, fireman from Thayerhas bid in the hostlers ~osition at Jonesboro,bctter known as tile Tcrminal Hogheadjob at Jonesboro.J,.AGENT'S OFFICEWILLIFORD, ARK.Mr. JOHNSON. I

Page 63-f her slster, Miss Ola Jefferies on July1:E L. Aikin and wife. drove to Little%k, Ark., afternoon of July 12 takingmother for a visit with relatives:'orning July 14..I. H. Hayes, check and receiving clerk.nml rife have returnril from their vacarnwent in Nashville and .\nes. Tenn.The bmch wcmt to Silceston on Julv 13'I. another ball game and we won -this'w. 5 to 4.T E. Bagwell and family, rate clerk.- nt we~k of July 14 visiting relativesBlrminsham, Jasper, and Tomnley.I. V. Foster, chlcf revising rlerk, hase'urneb from his vncation spent in St.- mis..,Chicago, Dctrolt, and Niagara8. cC B. AND WATER SERVICEDEPARTMENTBILLYE BENxETT, ReporterI lux~~rious vacation trip seems made little dent in the prosperity! nur clerk. Mr. J. W. Evans. Johnnic,$no more than gotten settled down to.~rk agaln until he steps out in a brand. c Chcvrolet. Mighty good looking too.'-naatulations!B. R. B, and water service department++ to extmd sympathy to 111'. TI;. 4.%n, ruperi~~tenclent's office, in the rcr.--at loss of his mother.111s. G. A. Camnbell of S~rincrfieltl.~fe of our water service repairman ati lr, b cnjoylng an extended tripriughout the west. Shr is visiting he11 then in Santa Fe. N. Mex.111. and Mrs. D. B. McGuire. of Guin.''1, dau~hter and son-in-law of Mr. and''?. J. R. Shipman of Memphis, werr thewsts of the latter during the week of1:ne 23.!Ir. J. P. Mlles. carpenter in W. A."man's gang. spent July 4 in Pensa-'r visitins hls brother.:fr. J. F. Sellers, and famlly recentlys~ent scveral davs in 1\Icmnhls on a littlevacation.arr. W. A. Digman. B. & E. fofemanlocated at XIuncogee. Fla.. with Mrs. Digmanvisited Mrs. Dig111an's sistcr in Pasragoula,3Ifss.. July 4.Mr. Clarcnce Kentch.


ust, 1930For better concretecuherts and bridgesPhoto, above, shows part of"50 miles of excellent track"between Carbon Hill and Birminghamin which;l.;"ss; .;A aCRUSHED AND SCREENEDKRS used exclusively ns rond hllast.The Frivco Railwny hus used thousnndvof tons of bask slng for rond ballastIn the Ulrrninghnm-Memphls divisionandeach senr hundreds of tons goesInto the buildirg 01' concrete brldgesand culverls.Birmingham Slag Co.Slag Headquarters for the SouthBIRMINGHAM, ALA.I Warden ~ullen COA CO.MINERS and SHIPPERS1 IHENRYETTA - OKLAHOMASmokeless Fuel CompanyHUNTINGTON, ARK.MINERS AND SHIPPERS OFSemi - Anthracite CoalFRISCO SHOPSUse"Oswayo" BlacksmithCoal"Best by Every Test"MINED AND SOLD BYBLACK DIAMONDCOAL MINING COMPANYBIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA- -J. W. McMURRYCONTRACTING CO.R. R. & BRIDGECONTRACTORS511 Railway Exchange Building,KANSAS CITY, MO.( LIST CONSTRUCTION CO. .IRailroad Contractors415 Railway Exchange BuildingKANSAS CITY, MO.ATLAS COALHenryetta Fuel CgmpanyHenryetta, OklahomaMcALESTER, WILBURTON,COLORADOandHENRYETTAIefhr1~1 BABMDALL. OKMULGLE. WICIIITA. &I*. OUlaa.8 TULSA. CIIICAGO* NEW YOIUK. ST. LOUISo KANSAS CITY. ST. PAULLOS ANOELES

Page 66Ayer & LordTie Co.INCORPORATEDRailway ExchangeCHICAGORailroad Cross TiesTlmber ProductsLumberPoles Piling Fence PostsWood Treatments & PreservationI C* A* ROBERTS' Corn II I I" SHELBY"Seamless Steel Tubing~ F ~ BPLO~'&WC OI The New York Air I IIBrake Company I ICHICAGO ST. LOUIS Manufacturers theDETROITINDIANAPOLIS~onshxtion Co.Rooms 415-416 Holland BuildingRailroad Masonry ContractorsSPRINGFIELD. MO.I I STANDARD AIR-BRAKEEQUIPMENT ,I 1GENERAL OFFICES420 Lexington Av., New York CityWORKSWatertown, New YorkP L A N T SCarbgldale, Ill., Grenada, Miss.,Louisville, Ky..North Little Rock. Ark.,Montnomery. Ala.,Marine Ways-Paducah. Ky." CREOSOTE OILPREVENTS DECAY "1 The Gideon - Anderson Co.MANUFACTCREIlS OFHardwood LumberANDSlack Cooperage StockGENERAL OFFICESBand Saw Mills and Planing MillsGIDEON, MO.SALES OFFICEAND DISTRIBUTING YARD:110 Angelica StreetTelephone: Tyler 0011-Tyler 0012ST. LOUIS, MO.THE OXWELDRAILROAD SERVICE CO.RePrese~ztingTHE LINDE AIR .PRODUCTS CO.(Linde Oxygen)THE PREST-0-LITE CO., Inc.(Prest-0-Lite Acetylene)wUNION CARBIDE SALES CO.(Union Carbide and Car Inspector's Lamps)wOXWELD ACETYLENE CO.(Oxweld Apparatus and Supplies and Carbic Lights)wHAYNES STELLITE CO.(High Abrasive Welding Rod)UNITS OF UNION CARBIDE AND CARBON CORPORATIONforSIGNAL SERVICECar Wiring,Lightingand PowerServiceTHE KERITE~&~ COMPANY 1%NLW TOI*. CHICAGO X*h. WWHCllCDCARBIDE AND CARBON BLDG., NEW YORKCARBIDE AND CARBON BLDG., CHICAGO

Pnge 67WESTERN TIE AND TIMBER COMPANY905 SYNDICATE TRUST BLDG.WALTER POLEMAN, PresidentA. R. FATHMAN, Vice-presidentE. A. NIXON, Vice-president THOS. T. POLEMAN, Sec'y and Treas.E. J. STOCKING, Sales ManagerTreated and Untreated Cross and Switch Ties, Piling, Car and Track OakOwners ofKETTLE RIVER TREATING COMPANYMADISON, ILLINOlSZinc and Creosotedi CROSS TIES, Modern Adzing and Boring MachinesTreating Plants located at Madison and Edwardsville, IllinoisE. A. NIXON, PresidentA. R. FATHMAN, Vice-presidentR. E. KNEELAND, V.-P. and Gen. Mgr.H. G. McELHINNEY, Sec'y and Gen. Supt.J. E. PETERSON, TreasurerE. J. STOCKING, Sales Mgr.General American Tank Car Corp.General American Car Co.BUILDERSLESSORSTank CarsMilk CarsRefrigerator CarsChanin Bldg., 122 E. 42nd St., N. Y. CityCosden Bldg., Tulsa, Okla.Richfield Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal.

Page 68TONCANICopper Mo-lyb-den-um Iron CulvertsManufactured byTri-State Culvert Mfg. Co.ISecond and Butler, MEMPHIS, TENN.CHAS. R. LONG, JR .ICOMPANY ,LOUISVILLEST. LOUISCHICAGOWINONA, MINN.Refhers and >f~nufncturers ofGRAPHITE AND GRAPHITESPECIALTIESROOF PAINT. ROOF CEMENT. ETC.Steel Tlrea. Steel Tired Wheela. SteelArlen. Steel Sprlngn, Rolled SteelRlnra, Solid W r o n R h t SteelWheela. Steel Rornln~s. Steelrunh her RollS &ad-' shelln.Rolled Steel Genr Dlnaks,Steel Cnstln~s. SteelPlpe FlnngesStandard Steel Works Co.Railway SuppliesRAILWAY EXCHANGE BLDG.CHICAGO, ILL.All Kinds of Railway and IndustrialPaints, Varnishes andLacquers.1 I D. H. HALL LUMBER CO. I /I IManufacturers of all classes of hardwood lumber, including switch tiesand railroad car materials. Can furnish air dried or kiln dried.AMORY, MISS.YOUY Inquiry Solicited NEW ALBANY, MISS.MINES ON THE FRISCO AT CARBON HILL. ALABAMAMOSS & McCORMACKMINERS AND SHIPPERSMain Office COAL-Blacksmith, Bunker, Steam, Domestic -COALand Works: Burnham, Pa. 1901-4 Amerlcan Trust Bullding BIRMINGHAM, ALAIlTwenty New Baldwin Mikados for the FriscoTHE BALDWIN LOCOMOTIVE WORKS, PHILADELPHIA

, - mer Car ClosetsEnameled Iron Wet or Dry ClosetsDUNER CO.101 S. Clinton St. CHICAGObr lahilad delarlption see Car BuildenCycio~sdia, 1922 Edition--e D. & M. Cleaning ProcessRailway ExchanqeCHICAGO, ILL.LAYNEWATER WELLS AND PUMPSARE DEPENDABLEAMERICA'S GREATEST RAILROADSUSE THEMLAYNE-CENTRAL CO.MEMPHIS, TENN.LAYNE-WESTERN CO.KANSAS CITY, MO.leadlight HeadquartersHeadlightsand Turbo-generatorsTrain Lighting Systemsbin Control Turbo-generatorstings and Wiring Appliancesr Locomotive, Car and ShopInstallationsGRIDER COAL SALES AGENCYMine AgentsOVER 3,000,000 TONS ANNUALLYBEST GRADES ALABAMA STEAM and DOMESTIC COALSRailroad Fuel a Specialty1414- 18 American Trust Bldg., Birmingham, Ala.he Pyle - National. , Company13.34-1358 North Koatner Ave.Chicago, Ilk, U. S. A.t CANADIAN AGENTS :The Holden Company, Ltd., Montreal,Wlnnlpeg, Vancouver, TorontoEXPORT DEPARTMENT:Inlcrnatlonal RaUway Supply Company,30 Church Street, New York CltyBRANCH OFFICDS :3508 Grand Cen. Termlnal, Sew York City815 Boatmen's Bank Bldg., St. Louls. 310.311 Bullders Ex. Bldg.. St. Paul, Mlnn.Crowe Coal CompanyGeneral Office : Dwight Bldg.KANSAS CITY, MISSOURII Miners and ShippersMines Locatod at Mulberry andScammon, Kansas. and Henryotta,Oklahoma, on the line of the St.Louis-San Francisco Ry. Co." HERCULES "-Red Strand---WIRE ROPEUnionAsbestos & RubberCompanypJ10 S. Michigan Ave.St. Louis Surfacer andPaint CompanyRAILROAD PAINTS, VARNISHESENAMELSCHICAGO I I Arlington Ave. and Terminal Belt Ry. ST. LOUIS, MO.

Page 70FOR GOOD SERVICEHYMAN - MICHAELS CO., St. Louis, Mo.Rails, Rolling Stock, Cars and Car PartsHOUSTON NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCOHome Office, Twenty North Wacker Drive, CHICAGO. ILL.I The Cleveland File Co. IQuality Files Since 1899ST. LOUIS OFFICE2877 LACLEDE AVENUE~rookside-~rattMining CO. / W. H.- I I(gill) Arcade REAVES~!Blda.1169 -INCORPORATED st. Louis, MO. IA. R. Lonn, PresldentAlbert Alliton. Ssaretary-Treasurer I ( Representing the P. & M. Ch] 1PRODUCERS OFSteam and Domestic CoalMines on Friaco, Southern andI. C. RailroadsBrown-Marx BuildingBIRMINGHAM, ALA.Manassa Timber CompanyPILINGOAK---CYPRESS--PINEArcade Bldg.St. Louis, Mo.St. Louis Forgings Co.AXLES, LOCOMOTIVE FORGINGSEast St. Louis - IllinoieESTABLISHED lSS3Kansas City Bridge CompanyBuilders of Railroad and Highway BridgesRiver Improvement WorkLONE STAR CONSTRUCT~ONCOMPANY, INC.MILAM BUILDINGSAN ANTONIO, TEXASViloco RailwayEquipment Co.CHICAGOFor Dependable Service"VILOCO" Pressed Steel BrakeStep"VILOCO" Automalic Rail Washer"VILOCO" Bell Ringer"VILOCO" Exhaust Pipe"VILOCO" Improved Sander"VILOCO" Pneumatic WhistleOperatorCalloway Coal CompanyEXCLUSIVE MINERS OFELK RIVER and GALLOWAY COALGeneral OKice:MEMPHIS, TENNESSEEMINES ATGALLOWAY, CARBON HILLand HOLLY GROVE, ALABAMAWINES LOCATED ON FRISCO RAILROADFMill Creek Coal CompanyCARBON HILL, ALA.maMINERS OFMILL CREEK COAL



has contributedwas employed in the Cnion Pacific shopsnt Ellis, Kansas.At thirty-three ycars of age he was super-intendent of motive power for the ChicagoGreat Western System-theyoungest manever to hold that important position.A few years later he started malting hisown automobiles, with the ideals of success-ful railroading clear and strong in his mind.Consequently, in ChryslerMotors products-Chrysler,Dodge, De Soto, Plymouth-you will recognize a followingof the principles andpractices that characterizerailroad training.So effective have theyproved that people in allwallts of life are alive to the comfort,security, high quality and assurance ofgood service provided by Chrysler Motorsproducts in their various fields.Of course, you readily understand theimportant part played on the upbuildingof the third largest group of automotiveindustries in the world by these lessonslearned in the railroad business.And you need not be told why railroadmen arc foremost among its loyal patrons.CHRYSLERCHRYSL1:R IMPERIAL EIGHT - CHRYSLER EIGHT . CHRYSLEK "70"CHRYSLER LLh6" . CHRYSLER SIX . DODGE UKOTHERSSIXES AND EIGHTSDE SOT0 STRAIGHT EIGHTDE SOT0 SIX . PLYIMOUTH . DODGE BROTHERSTRUCKS, BUSES AND IMOTOR COACHES . . FA K GOCOrMMERCI.41. \'EHICL!:S . CHRYSLKK MARINE ENGINES

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