1 Vol. XI1 JUNE, 1934 No. 6 Aerial view of A Century of Progress, 1934, indicating some of the new attractions. In the foreground, the gigantic new fountain, 672 feet long, with its watery dome; opposite it the unique new structure, "The Docidlebug"; adjoining it on the 16th Street Bridge, new Armour Building; at the south end of the Lagoons, the Swift Bridge and the new theatre and stage built out into the waters of the Lagoon. In the far background, the new Ford Building and its adjacent park. In the foreground to left, the new Midway. The Old Midway is now devoted to a series of colorful foreign villages.
2 R. H. CARR MRS. R. F. CAKR T. E. CARR 1 R. H. CARR LUMBER GO. JASPER, ALABAMA Consolidated Lamp Company LIGHTING SPECIALISTS Agents for WESTISGHOUSE LAMPS 1622 Chemical Building St. Louis, Mo. "STRONG AS EVER FOR THE FRISCO " Dense Timbers-Car Decking-Siding-Finish-Framing RAILROAD MATERIAL OUR SPECIALTY CHAS. R. LONG, JR. COMPANY C. W Booth & Co. Railtcay Supplies RAILWAY EXCHANGE BLDG. CHICAGO, ILL. Logan Iron and Steel Co. Genuine Wrought Iron WORKS: BURNHAM, PA. "AB", THE NEW FREIGHT DRAI<E-Through new features in design and mechanism, provides efficiency and economy heretofore impossible. THE NEW YORK AIR BRAKE COMPANY 420 Lexington Avenue NEW YORK CITY Plant-Watertown, N. Y. LOUISVILLE CHICAGO All kinds of Railway and Industrial Paints. Varnishes and Lacquers. Magnus Company INCORPORATED JOURNAL BEARINGS and BRONZE ENGINE CASTINGS
3 CHAS. K. SCHWEIZER GO. RUBBER & STEEL STAMPS Time Stamps-Daters-Self-inkers Tie Hammers Stamp Pads-Numbering Machines 422 N. 3rd St. St. Louis, Mo. Producers of 1 STEAM AND DOMESTIC COAL Mines on Frisco. Southern and I. C. Railroads Comer Building CENTRAL BOARDING & SUPPLY COMPANY COMMISSARY CONTRACTORS P. J. EYCLEJIAY. Prerldent JOS. JI. O'DOWD, Supt., Springfield..\lo. G. I. FITZGERALD. Vice-Pres. and Sre'y CHAS. GRAY, Jlanazer. Sprlnf$leld GUT KRESS. Pupt., Sl,rln~fleld. Jlo. JI. S. ESCLEJIAA', Vlce-Pres., Dallas, Tex. General Office: Rnllwag Exchange nldg., EASSAS CITY, 110. Branch Offices: ST. LOUIS. NO., PITISGFIELD. Jlo., FT. WORTH, TES., DALLAS. TES. " H ERCU LES " -Red Strand Made Only by A. Leschen & Sons Row CL Owens Paper Box Co N. First MA1LI NG LIST! I Pave the way to more sales with actual names and addmwr of Live ptorptftr. I Get them from the oridnal compilers af basic list information-up to date accuratcfunrantecd. Tell urn about your hinem. We'll heip you find the prospects. NO oh. A listion for eonnultation service. Gives counts and ricer on 8,000 lines of!usine,s. Shows you how to pet special lists by trrrttortes and Iinc of businrss. Auto lists of aa ki&. Shown you how to use the mails to *!I your products and services. Write today. R. L. POLK & CO. Polk Rldg.-Detroit, Mich. Branches in Principal Cities World'a Larbest City Directory Ptxblishcn Mailing List Corn ilcrs. Business Sla~is., tics. Producers of girectbhil Advertising. PLAIN AND FANCY BOXES We Fill Your Hospital Prescriptions The PRICHARD-BLATCHLEY DRUG COMPANY The Rexall Store S. W. Cor. Maln Pc Wall Phone 170 FT. SCOTT. KANS. 1 GArfieId BLUE PRINTING IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ART & DRAWING MATERIALS Locust Street St. Louis. Ma. 1 We H (Bill) REAVES ( 1169 Arcade Bldg. St. Lou.is, Mo. I Representing the P. 8r M. Co. I C. A. ROBERTS CO. I "SHELBY" Seamless Steel Tubing CHICAGO DETROIT ST. LOUIS INDIANAPOLIS I LAUNDERING At Popular Prices From 21/52 Per Pound Up JJCfferron 0414 BECHT LAUNDRY GO. Does Your Fuel Contract Protect? We Guarantee Depercdab le Delivery Uniform Quality Concpetitiue Price SAINT LOUIS & O'FALLON COAL CO. SAINT LOUIS St. Louis Surfacer and Paint Company RAILROAD PAINTS, VARNISHES ENAMELS Arlington Ave. and Terminal Belt Ry.. ST. LOUIS, MO.
4 Val. XI1 she FRISCO EMPLOYES' MAGAZIN- ROOM 835 FRISCO BUILDING.. ST. LOUIS JOHN W. SOURSE, General Passenger Agcnt In Charge MARTHA C. MOORE. Editor JUNE, 1934 No ON TO THE WORLD'S FAIR! Employes throughout the Frisco system are making special efforts. through club organizations, to solicit and secure passengers to the Chicago World's Fair of The veterans, who met In Pensacola in May, pledged themselves to secure at least one passenger to the Fafr, and many more if possible. The agent in each town has in his possession literature on all-expense tours or special rates fmm principal towns and cities on Frisco Lines. He will be glad to furnish literature to those requesting same. and explain any feature of the trip to Chicago which may demand explanation. Club membern and veterans are requested, where possible. to ~;et In touch with the Frisco club presidents. and the presidents. in tnrn, may take up any special features with the agent. This to aid the aeent. who is an extremely busy man. In this way only one contact is made with the agent, in place of many. with the same results. A report of all passenger business secured by the club nlenibers and veterans is to b~ made to the office of the Frisco club president in each city, who. in turn, will send the report to the Frisco Employes' Ma~azine for compilation. Let's make a real rerord In sfmring this business fur F'risco Lines from your own territory! I-P- Permission is given to reprint with or without credit. in part or in full, any article appearing in this Magazine Contents of This Issue Pages Fafr Pronrises to Be Bigger and Better Veterans Hold Reonion... 6 Air Coated Coaches in Servfce... 6 Meritorious Service... 7 Agency Changes... 7 The.June Graduates... 8 News of the Friuco Clubs The Pension Roll In Menioriam I4 Cars Handled Promptly Merriment Kews of the Mechanical Deyartn~ent Frisco Family News THE FRl8CO EMPLOYES' MAGAZINE The Friseo Employes' Magr%Lnb IS r monthly pobllcation devoted prlmurily to the lntereats ot the maire and retired onlployes d the Frisco Llnea. It contains storles. items of eurrent nern, personal notes about emplo.res and their Iamllica, articles dealinn with various phases of railroad work, poems. cartoons and noticea regardin,n the service. Good clear 4 photographa Slllt~ble lor repr~ductloo me cspecirll~ desired, and will be returned only when requ~sted. A11 cartoons and drawlngs must be in black India ink. % Employes are inrlted lo write aniclev for the ma:aalne. Contributions should be typewritten, on one side of the sheet only, and should be addressed to the Editor, Frisco bull din^, <! SI. Louln, blo. Dlstrlbuted lree among Frisco Employes. To others, prico I5 eenls n copy; subscrlptlon *K raw a year. Adverrisiw rate wlll ba rnade known upon application. 178 U
5 1934 Fair Promises to Be Bigger and Better T HERE is every indication that the World's Fair to be held at Chicago, starting?day 26. will be bigger and better than it was iir The Fair of 1934 is re-opening with a new color scheme, greatly enlarged and varied new lighting, arid ail iniportant re-arrangement of the grounds to make room Lor new buildings and exhibits. Chief elenlent in the remapping of the exposition grounds is the ~naster stroke of moving the midway from the center of the Fair to an ideal location along the lake shore of Northerly Island. With all these brillia?t. new and improved aspects of the greater Fair of 1934, there is an entirely new attraction that will take this year'e visitors into another world of enjoyment and interest. This is the unprecedented series of foreign villages. In the new villages are: BLACK FOREST VILLAGE-a mill pond with real ice skating, a group of typical German buildings of the Black Forest region, decorated with artificial snow and ice; COLONIAL VILLAGEduplicating historical buildings and eating places of pre-revolution days; E N G L I S H VILLAGE -containing among many other medievat features. a replica of the famous Cheshire Cheese Inn; ITALIAN VILLAGS with true Italian almosplrere: SPAN- ISH VIUAGE-where one may be served tortillas. frijoles. the paprika foods with the fiery sauces and condiments. nnd others made famous by Castille: SWISS VILLAGE-built in the atino~lphere of Alpine Inns and chateaus : THE OASIS-in the Mvroccoan Village. where food and drinks of thc Sorth Africa desert country Old Features Are Made New and New Features Promise Great In teres t may be secured; TUNISIA-typical of the land of the Bedouins; BELGIAK VILLAGE-seen again this year with eddttions and improvements. The new Streets of Paris of 1934 will be the French Village of the World's Fair of The Irish Village will be in a setting of blue-flowered flax, peat bogs, fishing smacks, etc., nestling in the deep green of the moss, fern and shrubbery of Ireland. The Hall of States and Government
6 linilding scored the highest attendance of any building on the \Vorld'? Fair ground last summer, and bids fair to repeat its popula~.ity this year. More states llave signified their intention of participatinq than wpre reprcsented in Placing in popularity with the Mall of States Rnd Government Building is the I-IaIl of Science, rind this year there will be a continuous spectacle of sc.lentlfic wonders, given in a great outdoo~' theatre in the court ot this building. Approximately hpectators at a time may view the, seeming miracles being perforlned on the stage. The "acts" chiefly will be supplied by the laboratories and research staffs of inlportant industrial organizations exhibiting at the Fair. The underlying purpose of t 11 e scientific t,heatre is t h e serious presentation of science at work, but the presentation of the "stunts" will bring ont surprises and thrills in the most dramatic manner. A complete radio station will be wheeled OII the stage with operators \rho will be able to reach sixty different countries of the earth from the theatre. Important additions to the basic science exhibits in the Hall of S c i e n c e include: the Fourth Dimension and the Theory of Relativity will be the subjects of new ex- hibits in the re-arranged hlatl~~matical Section; a completely new set of Dr. Saul Pollock's mathematical models will be seen, including a number of simplified models and illustrations of the every-day applicatiou of the principles: the stratosphere flight under the auspices of the Exposition last year by Lieut. Commander T. G. \V. Settle, U. S. N., and Major Chester L. Fordney, U. S. M. C., will be the subject of a special exhibit; the Micro- Vivarium moving picture theatre developed by Dr. George Hommert, showing on a nun~bw Of screens enlargements or the actual lire In drops of water. will be Ilorrsed In a more prominent location this year; rare fluorescent minerals whicll recently have become ava:lable will be added to tlle exhibit of these substances in the Geology Section. Large additions are made to the medical section. The Henry Ford Hospital of Detroit, Nich., will show oxygen therapy in the treatment of pneumonia and the tar~nic arid treat- ment of burns for diminution of pains and more plastic healing; methods of medical evidence in crime detection will be sllown hy the medico-legal cx- hibit of the Instit~~ie of Medicine of Chicago. The Social Science exhibits, portraying the progress of the war against ignorance. poverty and crime will be much enlarged in the Fair of The modern home in its new architecture, with ne\v f~~rnishing am1 decoration, and the new scientific er111ipment for labor-saving antl for health. are to bo special features of the 1X4 Fair. Thr~e srnnll country homes, including t\vo ftirnl hon~es, have been added to the exhibit of houses, and are completeiy Curnishcd, decorated and equipped [or living. The ten small houses In the Home and Industrial -4rts gro~~p will be entirely refurnished and redecorated. New ideas developed in the past months and tom the experience of l~st year's Fair wlll be seen. Hauses in thls group Tncli~de the RIasonite Iiouue. Rrick House, Lumber House, Strflnsteel House, Florida Tropical House. All- Steel House, thc House of Tomorrow (all glass). and the Colored Crystal Palace, built of glass bricks, etc., will make up this attractive display. 3lore than sixty of America's leading manufacturers, railways, air lines antl other organizations have joined hands to present a stupendous exhibit revealing the swift advancement and evo111tion of transport in the past 100 years. Streamlined trains, air-cooled railroad equipment, an exhibit of the old and new in Pullman equipment antl a replica of the famous "first engine", the John Stevens, will be on display. Exhibits from bus, air and ship \\ill also interest the visitor. In the Ford "Drama of Transportation" will be every kind of vehicle from the discovery of the wheel onward-or; carts, chariots, primitive wagons, an automobile made in 1860, on 11p to modern cars. 31ore entertainment features are being atldcd this year to he given to the p~tblic at the lowest cost possible. The Chicago Symphony Orchestra is to Cornish ten weeks of n~usic in the P\t ift Theatr~. which will seat about 1,700 persons. Two concerts are planned each day, one in the afternoon and one ill the evening. There is an expanse of 64 feet of water l~etween the music shell a11t1 the front of the seatiny area, which provides a beautiful setting for the Symphony. Frederick -1. Stoclr is conductor of the orchestra. An enlarged and supplemented version of "Winqq of a Century" will be one of the most spectacular features of the 1934 Falo. The production, a gigantic pageant oc the romance or American transportation, is presented In an outdoor theatre on a huge stage with* Lake Michigan rustling and elashlng in the back ground. In an hour one lives through t 11 e whole story D the restless Americans and their varlous efforts tn get over the ground, the water. and finally in the air. From the time the first Indians appear, dragginq their travois at the heels of their calico ponies, to the last moment \\hen a huge transcontinental airplane is wbeeletl into view, the audience is witnessing a n~agnificent spectacle. An open air theatre and grantlstand. seating 750, and an enlarged landing field are being added for the convenience and entertainment of visitors to the Goodyear exhibit this year, antl construction for the first time in centuries of a real Elizabethan stage for the presentation of Shakespeare was the occasion for an elaborate ceremony at the Old Globe Theatre in the English Village on 3Iay 8. The largest and most beautiful fountain ever built will be one of the outrtanding features of the Fair. Starting from the center of the Twelfth Street bridge that connects
7 the mainland with Northerly Island. the brilliantly lighted bank of water will extend south. 670 feet, two city blocks into North Lagoon. Througli the outlets of the giant fountain will flow 68,000 gallons of water a ininote. enough to serve a city of 1, population. This is nearly five tinies tlie flow of the present larqest fo~i~itaiii. The rumble of the falling water will be heard for half a mile. Jlagnificent lighting effects in five colors will make the spectacle uiilike i~iiything else in the world. The waler gunlped out of the North Lagoon will be returned directly to llie Lagoon. The ten pumps, which total horsepower, are so large that they had to be made specially for the pnrpose. "Enchanted Island"-the children's fairyland of dreams collie true-of giants, fairies, magic monntain, puppet shows. children's theatre, locolnotires, miniature train. autoniobiies and airplalles to drive and ponies to ride, on the "trail" or tilting at the rings, playground games and sports. will have n new and greater array of fascinating but wholesome enjoyments at the new Fair of Thirty-three lions and tigers, and one punla. r o a r i n g and snar1in.i. beasts of the jungles of Africa and Asia (natural enemies) will form the ventral act of a Cree circus, the contribution of the Standard Oil of Indiana to the Exposition. Supporting the act will be a herd of trained elephants. A 65 foot volcano, with 2 smouldering crater 3t the top and approximately nionkeys Prolickiiig about its slopes, wlll make the "Animal Fair" for visitors. Prowling through winding caverns in the base of the n~orintaiii and about it will be scores of other animals. forming one of the most coniplete collectlona of roological curios ever seen anywhere. The Aiiinial Fair will cover square feet in the center or the new beach niidu7ay on Kortherly Island. Tliousands of novel features. which will interest the visilors. niay be found. Several of theill are of particular interest. A device which. wlieri attached to a busy hell. stamps her new laid egg with the day. hour and minute will be on display at the Patent exliibit in the General Exhiblts building. Motorist visitors to the Fair call learn safely how they react to emergency driving conditions and receive detailed charts of their conduct riiider fire Prom t~he Hupp Motor Company. Motion pictures on a wall faciiig the test-taker, who will be seated in a Hupmobile mounted on a treadmill. will show various sltuatloiis which will leequire quick thiqlting on the part of the person taking tlie test. The resulting chart will clearly show the deficiencies or merits of the driver. Finer and better restaumiits, niore of them, bigger... with added niusic and niore elaborate appoiutments, will be forind at the Fair this year. The Lagoons will be brighter and far more beautiful this year with more under - water light. ing ell'ects: the sky ride has 1) e e n rehabilitated &I n d given largely illcreased illumination at a cost of more than $ Frisco employes. both retired and active, have banded together to secure a masimu~ii number of passengers to the Wo~ld's Pair via Iq'risco Lines, and accurate records are being kept of their accomplishments. With ~iiajor exhibitors of 19.1:: arain represented, and many new exhibitors presentiiig displays, the 1934 exhibits s c he m e promises to be more divertiiig and stimulating than ever. "Show it in action" is again the keynote of tlie exhibit plan. Transportation, con~m~inication, mannfactnririg of many diverse products. (Ttrrx to Pngr 1.5. plrvsr)
8 VETERANS HOLD REUNION Due to devoting the better part of.this issue to a story of the Chicago World's Fair, the story of the Frisco Veteran Employes' Reunion, held at Pensacola, Fh., May 14-16, will be carried in the JULY ISSUE in detail. However, thin reunlon was as successful, if not more so, than the one a year ago, with approximately 400 veterans, fhelr wives and families, on hand to enjoy each and every minute of the program. D. L. Forsythe, general road foreman of equipment, succeeded J. W. Sforrill as president of the -Veterans1 Association, with C. H. Baltzell elected vice-president. R. R. Bearden succeeded Wm. Henry as president of the Forty Year Club. Innovations in this year's program included a square dance, athletic coutests on the beach, checker and horsehoe pitching contests. The vetwans expressed their appreclatlon to the Chamber of Commerce, San Carlos Hotel, Pensacola Coach Corp., Army and Navy officials, Mr. and Mra. W. H. Crow, general agent of Frisco Lines, and wife, as well as all others who assisted in making the reunion s success. Full and complete details of the three-day trip will be found in the July Issue of the Frisco Employes' Magazine. FIRST BERRIES FROM MISSISSIPPI The Arst strawberries to move to market from the Mississippi section. were picked up by train 106 on April 26 and consisted of 53 cases 011t of Gatman. Miss. On the following day 41 cases were loaded out of Gatman; 88 cases out of Amory, Miss., and 134 out of Nettleton, Miss. Since that time the strawberry movement from Arkansas, Missouri and Oklahoma is well advanced, the berries bringing excellent prices. At this writing, a drouth endangers the crop, and farmers me badly In need of raln, but regardless of that fact, there has been a heavy movement via Frisco Llnes to eastern markets, of Ane luscioua brrles, and with rain in the Ozark section, the strawberry crop promises to be one of the best in years. Connie Mack recently sold five baseball players for $300,000. Why do the farmers raise hogs instead of baseball players?-atchison Globe. The new coffee song: Dream Walking?" "Java See a Insurance Group Trads Frisco Thc photograph abooc shows a gro~p of the Afctropolitan Life I~rsurarrl rc~rescntotbrs, handkd via Frisco line^ fro+n Oklahonca City to Kansas ( Oklohorrrn Citv orr Abril 18. Thr bart~~ 7clas in charge of C. H. Lon.cjncc~cr, ~nanager of thr 0hahonh City district; 7uhb is scetl standing at thc estrekc vight wit11 light F~dora hat. Names of the gcntlc~~lc~i, reading fro~rc left to right, are:.i. IJ'. Firrch, L. J. G'ri~rdr~~. Gordon Boroughs, I. A. Dalpirr, F. E. Calkins, J. J. Smytkc. P. S. M'ittoc. A. L. Ifagcr. G. F. Wade. 0. W. Cronr.wcl1, Harvey Crornu~cll. TV. li. McKerrr~n. R Sticr nnd C. H. Lorcgrccckcr. AIR COOLED COACIIES JIV SERVICE Travel via Frisco Lines this summer will be made most attractive by the addition of air cooled coaches in Frisco equipment. This In addltion to air cooled dining and lounge cars, which are now in service. These coaches will be placed in service on the Frisco Meteor, crack train between St. Louis and Oklahoma City; the Kansas City Florida Special. bstween Kansas City and Birmingham, and trains 4 and 5. St. Louis to Oklahoma City. The Frisco system of air conditioning provides "manufactured weather" --- -*-- fnr the rnnifort and ---- nleasure - of its passenkers, in summer weather, as well as providing proper heat regulation in winter months, the air supply belng filtered and replaced with fresh outsfde air, the same as in the sunlmer season. In the air conditloned cars the n a wlnuows are Keyr clwseu LO excluae dirt and dust. A supply of fresh air is beinq constnntly drawn from the outside to keep the air fresh in the car. but all of the fresh air 1s hltered. The air wlthin the car is constantly re-circulated and passed through the air conditioning chamber, where the air is chilled to the proper tem- perature. Each time the air passes through the air conditioning chamber it is filtered. All the air within the car passes through the conditioning chamber every four minutes and is replaced by fresh filtered air every ten to twelve rnlnutes. Frisco patrons wlll appreciate the cleanliness that distinguishes air conditioned cara from the old ntyle cars, where it is necessary to raise the windows in summertime to obtain the comfort of a breeze of outside air. They can now enjoy mild breeses of dust-free sir of the proper temperature, for the modern air conditioned car operates with closed windows. The F'risco Lines have, POF a nun]- ber of months, been operating air cooled lounge and dining cars between St. Louis and Texas; St. Louis and Oklahoma: Kansas City and Oklahoma, and Kansas City and Birmingham. and will, in the near fnture. provlde air cooled lounge cars on the night trains between St. Louis and Memphis. ME1 RIT CUPS AWARDED transportation department merit cr Ip was awarded to employes the 'exas Lines for the Rrst quarter of 934, when the report of.0038 casualtit?s per 1,000 man hours worked rded in the office of the Accident Prevention Department. The Central division placed second, with.0052 casualties per 1,000 mnn hours worked, and the Birmingham Terminal third, with The mechanical department merit cup went to the Northern division employas, with a record of.0084 casualties per 1,000 man ho u r s worked. The Texas Lines placed second, with a record of.0100, and the Southern division third, their record being Chicago barbers have lowered their prices. They ought to. It's a lot easier to cut hair that is nl ready standing on end. --Deschutes Phne Ech OCR.
9 Junc, 1934 Page 7 ( MERITORIOUS SERVICE I SOUTHERN DIVISIQN May 7-A. M. Bybee, conductor, Thayer, discovered flange broken off lead wheel B, e nd of SF 86456, company chat in t~ rain 241, May 7. and set car out at I Coshkonong. A letter of commendatio~ n for his close inspec-,a,..-.-,. -a,.- 2 LAW was pcrced on his personal record file. April 28-Bert Gullic, brakeman, Springfield, Mo., while looking over trah 131. April 28, found PX with bottom arch bar broken. Car contained lubricating oil and was set out at that point for repairs. A letter of commendation for his close inspection was placed on his personal record file. April 5-James Conoway, section laborer, Bono, Ark., while walking down the track near Bono noticed indications of something having been dragged on a northbound train. He rushed to the north switch and found one of the switch points damaged. He secured spikes and a spike maul and notified the agent to get in touch with the section foreman so he could protect the south switch. He then made the track safe for train 105 which was soon due. A letter of conmendation was placed on his personal record file. March 16-F. Brandenburg, switchman, Yale, Tenn., discovered a broken wheel on car IMP which was a load for the GM&N at New Albany. He reported the defect to the car foreman and his personal record was credited with five merit marks for his interest displayed. SOUTHERN DlVlSlON May 6-A. E. Taylw, conductor, Pensacola, Fla., discovered broken arch bar on SF 53081, coal for Peneacola in train 231, May 6, while looking over train at Atmore. A letter of commendation for pis alertness was placed on his personal record file. SOUTHWESTERN DIVISION May 21-W. L. Pipkin, clerk, Oklahoma City, Okla.,.secured a shipment. of tanks for Enid. Okla., recently. The shipment was secured through his personal solicitation and a letter of commendation was placed on his personal record file by C. T. Ma.son, superintendent. RIVER DlVlSlON April 14-H. Watson, brakeman at Willow Springs, discovered barrel of gasoline leaking while looking over train 867 at Montier. He straightened the barrel and thus prevented further loss. A letter of commendation was placed on his personal record Ale. FRISCO BOOSTERS T. H. Banieter, traffic manager at Birmingham, Ala., reports a splendid bit of solicitation on the part of Walter A. Keith, yard engine fireman. At 7:30 p. m.. on May 9, Mr. Keith cal!ed the traffic department regarding passenger rate, Blrmfngham to Topeka, Kans., staling he was In touch with a family of three adulb and two children who were moving to Topeka and planned to leave Birmingham by bus. Coach fares were quoted and the many advantages of train travel explained. and the business was secured by Mr. Keith. The party left on train 106, May 10, via Kanaas City, and several hundred pounds of household goods were secured for Frisco freight handling. Mr. Keith was commended for his splendid work by Mr. Bannister as well as by his immediate superiors. Mrs. E. L. Collette, wife of division engineer at Ft. Smith, Ark., has been writing letters to the various companies from which she purchases her household supplies, advising them that she is a user of their products and asking them if they ship by rail, and if they do, she would appreciate their using Risco service when possible. The idea is a splendid one and should be adopted by the housewives of Frisco Lines. EASTERN DIVISION April 27-At 6:30 p. m.. April 27, fire destroyed the warehouse of the J. P. Brower Veneer Company, located adjacent to Frisco property at Fayette Junction, Ark. On nearby tracks were a number of whiteleaded engines and stored cars. The only employe on duty at the time was W. H. Gimson, third class machinist. Immediately upon discovery of the fire he called the fire department at Ihyetteville. then called his Ioreman and proceeded to fire up an engine with a view of moving endangered rallroad equipment from the vicinity of the burning building. By the time the engine was JOHN MARSH RECEIVES PROMOTION John Marsh, chief clerk in the offices of Frisco Lines at Pittsburgh, Pa., under T. W. Bennett, General agent, was recently promoted to the position of soliclting freight and passenger agent at Cleveland, Ohio, and will be succeeded by A. D. Masters, who comes to Frisco Lines from the Pennsylvania Railroad. Friends a n d acquaintances wish both of these gentlemen success in their new duties. I AGENCY CHANGES The following permanent agents were installed at the stations which follow their names: Mrs. Emma Miller, Bois d'arc, hlo., April 30; Lawrence C. Horton, Floral, Kans., April 30; H. Ray Horne, Garnett, Okla., April 17; Benjamin S. Grumer, Guin, Ala., April 17; Wm. J. Loveall, Wellston, Okla.. April 20; Joseph J. Norton, St. James, Rlo., April 21; Charles A. Smlth. Sullivan, Mo., April 23; John R. Ness, Lyons, Kans., April 2; Leo C. Wright, Eureka, Mo., April 2; Clarence Smith, Kewanee, Mo., April 3; June P. Sheets, Eureka, Mo., April 4; Herbert H. Blansett, Norwood, Mo., April 5; Arthur E. McCans, Stroud, Okla., April 7; George W. Hicks, Kaiser, Ark., April 7; Calvin Powell. Biggers, Ark., April 9; Fred B. Dickey, Pacific, Mo., April 11. The following were installed temporary agents at the stations which follow their names: John A. Lafont, Sikeston, Mo., April 12; Henry R. Swearingen, Foyil, Okla., April 26; James G. Haughton, Nettleton, Miss., April 27; Homer J. Houghland, Granby, Mo., April 30; Clyde B. Blevins, Pettigrew, Ark., April 30; Virgil L. Banks, Bennlngton. Okla., April 30; Julius A. Robinson, Poplar Bluff, Mo., April 18; Henry M. Stannard, Olustee, Okla., April 19; Wm. W. Norwood. Ellsworth, Kans., April 19; James E. Sandlin, Talihina, Okla., April 23; Clyde M. Goodin, Pickensville, Ala., April 3; Walter L. Woods, Wellston, Okla., April 6; John M. Bollheimer, Harviell, Mo., April 9; Franklin C. Morris, Springdale, Ark., April 9; Arthur Frech, Sullivan, Mo., April 18; George B. Homan, Campbell, Mo., Aprll 11. ready to move, two other employes, G. C. Golf, switch engine foreman and Ben Ross, switchman, also Cectl Harvey, a non-employe of Vale, Ark., reached the scene, and these gentlemen, at considerable risk to their own safety (account of close proximity of the tracks to the burning building and extreme heat, and necessity of running the engine practically through the fire), pulled the stored cars and engines to a safe location with greatly reduced damage to them compared to what would have been incurred had it not been for their action. F. H. Shaffer, general manager, expressed the sincere apprecfation of the entire Frisco staff to these gentlemen through the supedntendent, and the record of Messrs. Goif and Ross was each credited wfth ten merit marks. I
10 The KANSAS CITY, MO. Uorothy Lucille Hatchelder, 16, daughter Ray Batchelder. switch clerk, Central High School: Dorothy Lindeman. 17, daughtel. b:. C. Lindeman, cashler. Westport High: Josc1)hine R. Yockey, 18. sister and w:ird of St'ewart l'ockcy, rner~enger, Shawnee Mission 1-Ilgh School. HAYTI, MO. Kenneth Johnson, son Urnerit Johnson, clerk, Hayti High School; T.eonard 'feaster, son Jack Teaster, fireman, Hayti Hlyh!3c:liool: Gleu hla~,tin, son T. T. JIitrtirl, engineer, Htryti High SL'hrpol: grad;^ Hk~l'moll, daughter H. C. Harmon. roirrlmnster, Hayti H i g 1 Scl~ool; C:laudt. Marsl~all, dauyht'er 0. H. 3Iarshnl1, brakcmirn, Hayti Hiph School: \\'endel Hall, xon Bert Hnll, fireman. Hayti High School. WEST TULSA, OKLA. \Vynefred Harris, 17, daughter John.\. Harris, c;rr insl)ector, Central High School: ICdna Ruth Cheshire, 18, tlaughter Vernon Chesl~ire, switcllman. Sapul- ])a High School; Ella Alice Cheshire. 18. d;r~rghter Vrrnon Cheshire. switchman. SapuIpa High School. PENSACOLA, FLA. Wallace Hall Crow. Jr.. 1% sou 1%'. H. Crow. general agent; Pensacola High School: \Villiam Pierce Crow, 16. son \V. H. Crow, general agent. Pensncola High School: Raymond Chesner. 17. son W. R. Cheaser, engineer. Pensacola High School; Robert JIartin. 18. son W. R. Martin, engineer. Pensacola High School; Julia Jackson. 1s. clauphter 5. B. Jac.ksou, engineer, Pensacola High School. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. Chrence I.:. Joh~~son. 1.8, son Clarence Johnson, engir~cer, Capitol Hill High Hchool; Grant Kenncth Lower, 17, son Charles H. Lower, ear repnirer, Capitol Hill High School: \rirgini~ IZstrs, 16, dau$hter.d. I.. h:stes, ol)erntor, Clauxon Higll School. JOPLIN, MO. (:larenee Bethel, son S. C!. Hethel, Senior High School: Floyd Coxad, son Georae Cozi(tl. Senior Hiah Sc11oo1: daughter 1). E. Corgnn, co~~ductor, Newburg High School: Mahle Fredericlcson. 18. daughter of Wni. Frrderickanr~, machinist. Sewhurc; High School: Pansy Flannigan. IS. daughter Carl Flannixan. laborer. Newburg High Srhool; Jewel Short, 18, clfiugliter X..\. Short, fireman, Newburp: Hhxi~ School; John lloy Chambers. 17, son.lohn Chnrnhers, Arrmnn. ;\'e\vl)urg Hixh School: E-lar(11rl Delashm~t, 17, won U'..\. Del:~si~mit, englncer. Se\\!burg High School. CLINTON, MO. Stanley Clrxllnm, son \Vm. Graham, t)ralceman, Clintnn High School: Ceralcline Bnnninx, tl:~uyhter Walter Rannilla. fireman, Cllnton Hi~h Rchool: Imogene Settles, danrht'cr Re11 Bcttler, yard clerk. Clinton High Suhool: Virginia LiiTee, daughter A. I\-. T~lffee, en- (7 he list 6elozri corrtoir~s the narmv of tiw 1;r-isco sons and clarcglrtcrs 7 t h gradt~atcd xitlr /Ire closiiry of ilre srhool tcr-iii of Arairre and Frisco positiorr Dorothy Ciinnaily, daughter W. L. of the futlrfr of ench ~OIIOPPIS, as ~ ~ os 1 1 (!annirdy, switclun:~n, Junior CoIle$e; Albert G:rtex, sort W. H. Gates, car 111- thr scl!oo/ frotlr which each boy atrd cl;rl spector, Junior Collece.,qroduatrd.) aineer, (Ilinton High School; 1,eslie Young. son Harry Young, firemnn, Clinton High School: Herschcl Wnllacc. grandson T. H. Wallace, hostler helper, Clinton Hig-11 School. FT. WORTH, TEX. Helen IClizabetli Wilds, li, daughter 1,. C. Wilds, secretary-tre;rsurer. Central High School: Mary Clemcntine and Joyce Ideurls, ages 17 and 16, rt.sl)cctive- I?, dirught'ers Ben Lewis, joint facility account:lnt. Central High Scl~ool; Mary Lee JIcbIahon. 17, daughter I,. 31. blv- Mallon. car man. Central High School: Marie Witt. 18. daughter \V. 31. \Vitt. car man. Central High School: Josephine Mouer, 18. daughter R. W. JIoner. boilermaker. Central High School. ARTHUR CITY, TEX. Rex I<. filullen. 17, son 11. J. AIullen, agent, Paris. Texas, High School. SHERMAN, TEX. Bernetta Diclcerman. 17, daughter I.. I,. 1)ickerman. stationary engir~ecr. Slic~rman High School. >larg:tret Gidclcns. 17. daughter T. ~'Giddens. ~nncl~in. i~t. Sherman High School: Frank C:r~zick. 18. son H. Guzick, machinist. S11crn1:~ri High School: ICddie Ogleshy, 13, *on S. H. Ogleshy, boilelmaker. S11erm:in Hish School; Billy Breedlove, grandson.j. E. Breedlovc', car inspector. Shc~ nlun Hish School : Louise JIcG;cugl~ey. IS, 11au~hter H'. C. Gaughey, boilermaker, Sherman Hiah School : Otis Sweet 18, son AMORY, MISS..J. 1'. Adamr. Jr.. son J. V. Adams. m:lchinixt, Amory High: Fr:inlc Dansby. Jr., son Frank Dansby, express messenger. :\mory High; \'irginia L>olla- Ilite, daughter H. 13. Dollal~ite, c,aller. 15. L. Sweet. yard engineer. ~hern&n Hi~h Amor). High: Ralph ICddings, son C. School: J~ck Claybourn. 18 son W. \-. I.. I.:ddinga, switchman, Amory Hlgh: Claybourn, chlef clerk to agent. Sher~~~;rn Christine Edge, daughter \V. Edge. Vigh School: Mavis Ceter., 18, son H. col!ductor, Amory H i s h: JIarinell (~eter, cur carpenter, S11errn:ln High C;ulnx, daughter R. 1.:. Gains, 6. X.. B. School. ftrrenlan. Anrol'y High: Helen Goorl- MONETT, MO. man, di~ughter P. A. Goo~lman. ron- JIildred E'rnr~cPs Crrx, dsue;llfer T ductor, Anlory Hlgh: Srll Gravler. Cox. Areman, 3Ionett Hlgh Scl~ool; Margaret lrcne Fenton. daughter \Vm. P. Fenton, extra yardmaster JIonett ~chool; Kosco 6niltl1, Jr., sou ~oico Smit'h,.)unlor High School; \rirpinin Fountain, daughter 0. C. lqlountain, High School: Jesse May ~ates, rlaughswitchman. Junior High School; Jane ter A. R. Gates. fireman. Mnnett High b'letcher, rlnu~hter H. C. Fletcher. ma- Scl~ool: Veda Frances Holland. daugh- 1.1iinist. Junior Hiph Sehool: Joe Elichter T. P. Holland.. engineer. >lonett man. son H. C. EIichman. Junior Hiah Hiall School: Katherine 31. JIills. School: Bonnie Kathrirre Smith. dauglidaughter Richard JIills. chief clerk. ter Rosco Smith. Junior Hiah School: ;\lonett Hiqh School: Aurlrev J~zell George 1.. Seanor, Jr.. won O.-I,. Sennor. Riddle, daughter Wesley ~idhle. secgeneral foreman. Junior Hlgh School. tion foreman, JIonett High School: Helen I,. Rittenhouse, daughter Y. 0. NEWBURG, MO. Rittenhousa. switchman. Monett I-Ilg11 Vlrginia Jlontgomery, IS, dnughter School: Irene and Maxine Sewirrd S. A. Montgomery. zenerfll fore ma^^. (twins). ~iauc-hters E. I\'. Seward. Sewburp High School: June Corgan, li. brakeman, JIonett High School; 1,aul-a.Jeanne Shoc.lcley, daughter J. H. Shock- Icy, clerk. Monett High School: Llllian.\Iarie H~ran. daughter Efton Haan. tinner. XIonetr High School: Ethel IZnth Fyr. dalla'hter.\rthur 1%. liyr. mcchanicai dep;rrtmc.nt, Monett High School;.i n n w JIxrgnerite Metcalf, tl~uglit~r E..I. SIetcalf. car inspectn~.. >lonett: 1-Ilgh 6chool; Leon Ca~rnady, ron \\', 1,. Cannady, switchman, Jfor~ett High School; Hen Allen Gillette, son E. 0. Gillette, switch foreman, hlonett High SChnol: Charles F. Keehne, son Wrn. Iieellne, operator, blonett High SChnol: Doyle JIeCuhbin, son &'rank Mr~(:ul)hln, conch cleaner, Jlonetl' Hish School: Marion J. Pilant, snlr Granvlllr Pllunt. electrician. Monett llish Srhool: Slerrllr ].eon Pitts, son Wm. Pitt*, switchman, Mol~ctt High Scl~ool: I,:. L\~~(lell l~:n~lisl~. son R. U'. TCns-li-11, rtatlonnr)' cnkinrer. JIonet't tiigh Scllotrl: Milford H. blustnin, son I-:. D. JIu~t~ill. welder, JIonett High School: Richard J..\llred, son J. E. Allred, express messenger. Monett High School: ENID, OKLA. (.'arl Udwnrd Poles. 18, SOII Wm..r. I"0ley. genelxl foreman, 1~:nlcl Hlgh: btart'ln IT, l~ullcr. 17, son H. H. Fuller, stationary engineer, Enid IIiyh: Bettie Iinrter. 17, darrghter James A. Harter. ellglneer, Enid Hlgh: JTdwin Sinclair, 17, son H. I". Sinclnir. claim agent, Enid High; Wilford Christopher, 1;. son W. S. Cllristopl~er, 1.etire11 engineer, Enid High. SAPU LPA, OK LA. Conely Hnrt. son C'. I.:. Hart. pipe ninn, Sapulpa High: James Paul and I*:Iiaabeth Franklin, son and daughter OK Jim Franklin, engmeer. Sapulpa High; Albcrt' Brown. son R. L. Brown. engineer, Sapulpa High: Alfred Deaton. son A. I,. Deaton. conductor, Sapulpa I-Ilgh; h1;rrjiaret Ary, daughter L. K. hry, conductor. S a F u I 1) a High: Enola hlathewson. daughter C. 31. biathewxon, brakenlan, Sapulpa High: Nary Virginia Smith, daughter Earl EI. Smith, conductor. Sapulpa H i g 11: I.'rt\ncen Jewell, d:iugl~ter G. C. Jewell. conductor. Sayulp;~ High: Ann Xnderson, daughter S. R. Anderson, brakeman, Sapu11)ki High: Boyd Crume, so11 Archie Crume, timekeeper. Sapullba High: Garland Burton, son A. R. Burtoll, c2ar inspector. Sagulpa Hiah: Harry 1). Smith. son Wm. S. Smith. clerk, Sapulpn High. daughter Hruck Qravlee (dereased I~rnlceman). Amory High; Ruth Hollis. il~llghter D. D. Hollis, express nlessenger, Amory High: Charlie Johnson, son W. P. Johnson, switcliman, Amory High: Jean Lee Jones. step-tlaughter H. T. Hynson, dispatcher..\mory High: Morris Jones. Jr.. son JIorrin Jones (rleceased B. C B. man).,\rnorv Hiah; ICuaene Loone\-... son C. 31. l.ooney, cc;nductor. Arnory llinl~. 1:oots Sanders. son B. 11. Sanders. 11r;1lcrn1;111..\mot.\. High: Rnbrrt Smith. sorl 1:ufus Smith. enzineer, Amnry ~iph: Janir:. Sullivan, rori J. L. Sullivan, rnr forrman, Amory High: John Sullivan, rtrn J. I,. Sulliv;~n. car forcnian..\mory High: T.ounell Trotter, son T. S. Trotter. conductor, Amor? I-Iig-11. MEMPHIS, TENN. JJary Vi~'ginIa I"Ie~nills, 16, dallgl~ler R..I;. Fleming, stenographer-clerk, Central High; Joseph \Ym. Sigman. 13. son J. 0. Sigman, trnin clerk, White Haven High School: John 3IcCarty. 18. son >I. V. JIcCa~'ty, yard clerk, Catllnlic Fligh: Betty Burch, 11, dauxhter J. Hurch, s~lperinrendent of terrninulx. Snowrlen Junior High. (From Southern Division) Leo Carter, 17, son I.oamle Cnrter. section forem:in, \\rllitehavcn. High; C:harles JIcQrnw, IS, son (:. D. Jfc(:~-au-, section foreman, Eutirw, hla., High; Thnxton S1)ringfield. 18. son fv. T. Springfield, agent, Sulli~ent. Sr~lligent (,\Tox ttrrrl to Pnge 7.5, plcase)
11 Jmr, 1934 Page 9.*&.? NEWS OF THE FRISCO CLUBS.*+ Madill, Okla A new club was formed, or rather the old club re-organized at a meeting of the employes at Madill, Okla., on May 2. There were 103 employes and officers present! The important matter of business was the election of officers and the following were chosen: J. L. Hemphill, mechanical foreman, president; T. D. Alexander, cashier, vice-president; G. H. Turner, agent, Ardmore, Okla., vice-president, and C. F. Nowlin, agent, Madill, secretary and treasurer. 0. L. Young, superintendent; J. E. Payne, traffic manager. Tulsa; R. C. Culter, TF&PA, Tulsa; C. Ryrd, roadmaster, Ada. Okla.; H. M. Booth, roadmaster, Hugo; C. T. Mason, superintendent, were all present to give the club a good send-off on its first meeting. Music for the occasion was furnished by Hadwin's Orchestra, conducted by L. A. Hadwin, operator for Frisco Lines at hladill. Following the meeting, the employes lingered to discuss various matters of import- ance to the club and an old-fashioned get-together was enjoyed. Regular meetings of the newly organized club are planned for the future. Ada, Okla. Not to be outdone by a re-organization of the club at Madill, Okla., the employes at Ada, Okla., met together on the night of May 3, and elected officers. so that club work at Ada could be undertaken in earnest. E. W. Keithley, engineer on the Ada switcher, was elected president; H. A. Green, ticket and roadmaster's clerk, vice-president, and Daisy E. McNiar, claim clerk, secretary and treasurer. The Ada Club has 38 members, and its officers are very enthusiastic over the interest of the members, and are planning to hold regular meetings. Northzoest Arkansas Frisco Club Members of the Northwest Arkansas Frisco Club held one of the most enthusiastic meetings yet held at Prairie Grove, Ark., April 19. in the High School auditorium. that city, which was filled to seating capacity. W. E. Lark, agent at Prairie Grove, made the address of welcome and J. Frank Holmes, mayor, made the principal address. 0. L. Young, superintendent; J. W. Stanberry, roadmaster; J. J. Boylan, of the Railway Express Agency, all addressed the members, and citizens of Prairie Grove were also asked to make short talks. The glee club. under the supervision of Mrs. J. Frank Holmes, entertained, and other numbers consisted of selections by a quartette and magic tricks, performed by C. H. Garrison. The May meeting was scheduled to be held in Fayetteville. Twenty-five members were present at the May 17 meeting of the Northwest Arkansas Frisco Club, held at Fayetteville. Ark. Members decided at the business session to hold regular meetings on the second Thursday night in each month. H. M. Hammers, former president of the Muskogee Club, favored the members with an address. Addresses were also made by F. H. Davis, fireman; W. 0. Wiee, lineman; Key Browning, operator; C. H. Garrison, roundhouse foreman; E. L. Collette, division engineer; D. G.,Lehn, president and others. Afton, Ohla. Forty employes and visitors were present at the April 17 meeting of the Frisco Employes' Club of Afton, Okla. H. W. Hale, assistant superintendent, reviewed various subjects of interest brought up at the recent family meeting in Springfield. J. E. Payne, traffic manager. 0. H. Reid, general agent, of Tulsa, and W. L. Pendleton, made helpful talks at this meeting, and after a report of increased revenue from the Afton station was made by Agent Shedlebar. the meeting was turned over to all those present for open discussions, which proved helpful. Kansas City Sunnyland Club A report from J. R. Coulter, traffic manaper at Kansas City, made on May 2nd. indicates that members of the Kansas City Sunnyland Club were responsible for 151 carloads of freight, 67 LCL shipments and 2 passengers during the month of April This business came from employes of the transportation, maintenance of way and mechanical departments. The businesslike way in which members of this club go about the transaction of their affairs, indicates great interest, and they are working diligently to make a splen- did showing in business secured for their club record. The big amateur contest and dance, held by the Sunnyland Club of Kansas City at El Torreon Ballroom, the evening of May 4, was attended by approxin~ately 3,000 persons, including Frisco employes, their families and friends. Ballroom dancing followed the contests and T. C. Kehoe, president of the club, wishes to express, through the Magazine, sincere appreciation to those employes who cooperated so wholeheartedly in arranging the affair. Charles Frizzell, of the mechanical department, was chairman of the entertainment committee; A. J. Finn, roadmaster, served as Master of Ceremonies, and judges of the contests included G. A. Davis, general yardmaster; B. J. Gleason, general agent; A. C. DeFries, storekeeper; W. C. Childs, boiler foreman, and Joseph Swartz, machine shop foreman. In anticipation of the volume of business the Frisco will receive from race horse owners and backers who ship horses and equipment to and from southern points to the Riverside Race Track at Kansas City, the Sunnyland Club sponsored a Frisco Handicap race on Saturday, May 26, affording an opportunity for advertising Frisco Lines as well as keeping the railroad in the popular favor of those interested in making race horse shipments. Gifts and favors for hcrse, jockey and trainer. made possible through the generous donations from members of the club, were pre-, sented. Hayti, Mo. Members of the Frisco Employes' Club of Hayti, Mo., held meetings on -4pril 19 and Yay 2. At the April 19 meeting there were 27 members and 7 visitors present and at the May 2 meeting. 11 employes and one visitor. Matters of business pertaining to club activities for future meetings were discussed and some splendid snggertions were made for future solicitation of business by members. Forty-five persons were present at the March 21 meeting of the club at Hayti, Mo., and the Hayti Frisco band was on hand, to entertain. Members entertained the merchants of Hayti and a spirit of fine cooperation and en'thusiasm was reported.
12 Page 10 Sherman, Texas The Frisca Club at Sherman, Tex., gave an informal party at the Sherman Chamber of Coinmerce Hall. April 12, with 200 members, their families and friends present. The big event was the installation of officers. W. A. Morgan is the new president; B. H. Moore, vice-president; Don Anderson, secretary, and H. Reifenrath, treasurer. Frisco Girls' Club, St. Louis, Mo. Members of the Frisco Girls' Club of St. Louis, Mo., sponsored a bridge party at the Melbourne Hotel. St. Louis, on Nay 1, which brought to the clnb net receipts of $ Lovely table prizes of ice tea coasters were awarded, and home made caltes, donated by the girls, were cut and served with ice cream. Members of the con~inittee on arrangements included: Ethel Richter. Lucille Meyer, Viola Jakle, Marqaret Cowan, Ela Ecklekamp and Edna Dolen. Katherine LeHoullier. Xrlie Kart and Ella Ecklekamp selected the prizes which won popular favor. The May meeting of the cl~tb is scheduled for the 29th. Ft. Smith..lrF;. Twenty members of the Frisco Employes' Club of Ft. Smith, Ark., were present at the April 7th meeting held in the general office buildiny. Traffic tips and solicitation by employes were discussed, reflectins good work, especially with reference to one shlpper who had formerly been patronizing the trucks, but who had been persuaded to route a car of flour and feed via Frisco Lines as a resnlt of an employe's tip. Charlie Durham, secretary to the superintendent was elected secretarptreasurer to fill vacancy account former secretary - treasurer. Homer Dennis, having resigned from Frisco service. Oklahoma City, Okla. The business meeting of the Frisco Hmployes' Club of Oklahoma City, held on April 19, took the form of a general discussion as to the solicitation of additional business and the proper manner of handling tips. Messrs. W. L. Huggins, traffic manager; R. C. Canacly, assistant superintendent; H. G. Snyder, general agent, Jess Moore, car foreman; B. W. Swain, master mechanic, and Mr. A. Schubert, roadmaster, were in attendance. The meeting was productive of some splendid ideas and was followed by a dance. The last meeting of the summer months will be held on May 17, meetings to be continued again in September. The Oklahoma City Cluh had as its guest speaker, Geo. A. Davis, of the Oklajhoma h a 1 Electric Co., who talked of home life in France and Germany at the meeting of menibers of that club on March 15. Seventy menibers and guests were in attendance. Edna Markowski reports three cars of beer secured through her personal solicitation, two of them rou.ted St. Louis to Birmingham, SAL to Miami, Fla. These cars PFE and PFE moved Frisco to Blrmingham, while car ART moved Memphis to Birmingham, via Frisco Lines. This business was highly competitive and Miss Markowski is to be highly commended for her interest. She is an active member of the Frisco Girls' Club of St. Louis, Mo. Wichita, Kan. Sixteen nlenlbers were present at the May 10 meeting of the Frisco Employes' Air Capital Club. New business reported consisted of: routing on regular LCL shipmentts of shoes from Boston, Mass., secured by Lota L. Williams, secretary in the division office; Mrs. F. W. Archer, wife of F. W. Archer, secured routing on car of furniture, Louisville, Ky., to Wichita; E. N. Walker, retired engineer, secnred special traln of 125 Shriners, Wichita to Pittsburg, Kans.; S. B. Ramsey, car foreman, secured routing on 50 cars of coke to Kansas City; Archie Hall, car man, secured routing on 16 cars of hogs from Neodesha, Kans., to Wichita; H. A. Marshall, rate clerk, gave a tip which helped to secure routing on another car of linoleum, San Francisco to Iiansas City, via Wichita, also car of cooperage from BIississippi to Wichita; J. H. Roberts, bill clerk, secured LCL shipment from Parsons, Cofleyville and 1-lyssue, Kans. ; Ralph Dinsmore, president of the club, secured LCL shipment, Wichita to Los Angeles and oue from Wichita to Bartlesville and routing on regular LCL from Tuscunibia, Ma., to Wichita; H. B. Sigler, conductor, secured car of canned goods, Allegheny, Pa., to Wichita, one LCL from St. Louis and two LCL shipments from Nashville to Wichita. Members planned a picnic for May 20, with Messrs. Freese. Patterson and Roberts serving on the committee on arrangements. More new business reported at the April 12 meeting of t'he 4ir Capital Club at Wichita, Iian. H. B. E conductor, and Ralph Dinsmore reported splendid results througl sonal solkitation. Ladies'.4uxiliary, Sunnyland Club The regular ineeting of the Frisco Sunnyland Club, Ladies' Auxiliary, was held on Tuesday, May 1, with thirty-six n~embers and guests present. After a short business meeting the women present enjoyed cards. Mrs. Guy Davis, hrs. John Cashman. Mrs. Wayne Land and Mrs. Wm. Kane were hostesses. Mrs. John Cabhman was the hostess who received the hostess prize. Refreshments were ser\-ed at the close of the afternoon. Ft. Worth, Texas?Jarshall Evans was elected to fill bhe unexpired term of J. P. Spicer. formerly employed by Frisco Lines at Ft. Worth, Tex. This new president is appointing group captains and otherwise organizing the members into a real solicitation campaign. The roll of honor under the new regime shows 12 passengers, three carloads and five LCL shipmeiits as having been secured. Joplin, Mo. The Frisco Employes' Club of Joplin. Mo., met in regular session on May 3, at the Tenth Street Freight Station. Routine business of approving expense bills and other matters of business were discussed. It was voted that the club adjourn its meetings during the hot summer months. and the members decided to make their June 8 meetlng a big event by inviting Hon. Frank Lee to appear before the club as guest speaker. A covered the meeting Auxiliary on meeting, the dish luncheon preceded of the Joplin Club and April 5, and following the Paradise Hawaiian Trio entertained; Mary Siins and Electra Veidrick presented readings and J. E. Springer gave some of hi8 original poems. Visitors were introduced, and officials complimented the cl-lh L"" ".a..-0 splendid meetings. The ge t-together hour after the formal mee ting was over, proved most enjoyable, Ladies' Club-Tu sa, Okla. I Fifty-five members of th e Ladies' Club of Tulsa, Okla., were ; guests on May 7 at the home of M rs. J. E. Head, wife of claim agen ~t, Tulsa. Mrs. Head was assleted by 7 llesdames Brand. Berry, Norman, Ra iney and Fuson. After a luncheon, report8 from the varleus committ~ ees were read and suggestions ma de. Mrs. John Eckley reported hhavinl : secured a passenger from Denver, Colo.. to
13 1934-Important Conoent ions Belozv is a list of irrrportarrt cor~ver;tions which will be held duri~rg 1934 and The traffic dcpartrtrcrtt will zuelcom any inforlrtatiorc that might be of assistance in securing travel to these meetings. Any commtr~ication in connection therewith, should be addressed to I. W'. Noursc, gerarral passenger agent, St. I- ozris, Mo MEETINGS Kiwanis International... Toronto, Ont......June Nat'l High School Band Tournament... Des Moines, la... May 31-June 2 United Confederate Vets Reunion... Chattanooga, Tenn.... June 3-8 American Institute of Banking...,Washington, D. C... June American Medical Association... Cleveland, Ohio... June U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce... Miami, Fla.... June National Retail Credit Association... Memphis, Tenn.... June Rotary International... Detroit, Mich.... June National Education Association... Washington, D. C... June 30-July 6 B. Y. P. U. of America... Pittsburgh, Pa... July 4-8 Lions Clubs International... Grand Rapids. Mith... July International Walther League... Omaha, Nebr.... July Civitan International... Toronto, Ont.... June M. 0. V. P. E. R. (Grotto)... Atlantic City... June Shrine (A. A. 0. N. M. S.)... Minneapolis, Mlnn.... June Knights Templar Gr. Encampment... San Francisco. Callf... July 7-13 B. P. 0. E. (Elks) Grand Lodge... Kansas City, Wo... July United Spanish War Veterans...Pittsburgh, Pa.... August Nat'l Baptist Convention (Col.) Unincorporated... M uskoge Okra....Bept Nat'l Baptist Convention (Col.) Incorporated... Oklahoma City, Okla... Sept. 6 American Legion... M i Fla.... At American Bankers Assn... Washington, D. C... October American Petroleum Institute... Dallas, Texas... Nov Southern Medical Association... Dallas, Texas... November 1935 MEETINGS. Shrine Directors Association... St. Louis, Mo... March 6-8 Kiwanis International... San Antonio, Tex.... May United Spanish War Vets... San Antonio, Tex. Tulsa, Okla. Rose Resnick, of the passenger department, was a guest and aeked the ladies to solicit their friends for passengers to the world's Fair in Chicago this summer. Mrs. Levengood gave a revlew of the book "A Nice Long Evening", by Elizabeth Corbett. -- The Ladies' Auxiliaries at Tulsa and Kansas City both held big affairs during April. Approximately 65 persons attended the bridge given them by the Jones Store Co. (Kansas City), on April 2, and 43 members attended the Iuncheon and bridge given at the home of Mrs. C. T. &lason, at Tulsa, on April 2. Southeastern Frisco Enzployes9 Club More than 100 en~ployes. their tamfues and frlendd attended the April 17 meeting of the Sontheast* ern Frisco En~ployes' Club, held in the assembly room of the passenger station at Hugo, Okla, W. P. Roberts, president. reported tips turned in and business secured. 0. L. Young. superintendent, talked upon subjects brought up at the meeting at Springfield, Mo., on April 10 and 11. Other guests who made addresses included J. J. Boylan, traffic representative. Railway Express Agency, Kansas City, 310.; J. W. Blossom. of the same company; A. F. Jones, C. F. Steinfield and J. W. Harris. C. 0. McCain, DF&PA. talked on prospective business for the coming season. The balance of the evening was spent in hearing a program of music and readings, which was followed by a dance. Fort Scott, Kan. Twentyfive members were present at the April 30 meeting of the Page Frisco Employes' Club of Ft. SCL. E. A. Miller, general agent. reported some splendid solicitat!on work baing done by the en~ployes, and dwelt particularly on advertising Frisco service and doing all possible to see that this service is performed. J. L. JIc- Carter, a member of the Kansas City Sunnyland Club, told briefly of the activites of his own club. J. A ran, superintendent: L. B, Clary, assistant superintendent. n n d Qnin Baker, division engineer, ail made short talks. complimenting the club on its enthusiasm and good work done by the employes. E. P. Knox. chairman of the eotertalnment committee announced a bridge to he held on May 15. illernphis, Tenn. Employes of the Greater Traffic Committee met in the local freight office. Memphis. on Agril 26, for thelr regular meeting. with 25 memhers present. New business was reported and a report of handlins given some shipments was made. The Fnmily Meeting at Springfield was discussed and important points brought out at that meeting, given to the members of the Memphis Club. 31. W. Dunkin made a splendid talk on the matter of being courteous to the public and in usinz the money that comes to Frisco employes in Memphis. The Clinton, No. Club held n maoting on -4pril 16. with ten members present. A real lively dtscusslon of new rates, new business and qenera! conditions took place. The next meeting is scheduled for thp third Sunday in?day. Frisco Colored Club, St. Louis, Mo. Members of the Frisco Colored Club of St. Louis had three visitors with them at their May 11 meeting. held in their rooms at the Tower Grove Station. namely. W. J. Gillespie, general foreman, car department; W. J. Fickie. general foreman, roundhouse, and T. J. Doyle, general foreman. Jefferson Avenue coach yards. Each of these gentlemen addressed the club regarding ways to solicit business, and each congratulated them upon their attendance at the meetings held each month. Various obiclals and members of the club also made short addresses. and the meeting was one of the best held for some time.
14 Frisco Colored Club Hugo, Okln. Approximately 30 mem~bers were present at the Yay 8 meeting of the Frisco Colored Club of Hugo, Okla. Those present decided to make a. drive for revenue passengers, reporting the number secured at next meeting. Members reporting business secured at the May 8 meeting included: 14 passengers to various points, viz., Foreman, Ark.; Idabel, Okla.; Paris, Tex.; Antlers, Okla., and Ft. Smith, Ark. Frisco Colored Club Okmulgee, Okla. Three hundred persons were pres- ent at the May 17 meeting of the Frisco Colored Club of Okmulgee, Okla. The program was one of in- terest, consisting of music and addresses. Music was furnished by the Frisco Colored Southern String Band. Among those who made addresses were: A. I. J. Meriweather, attorney of Okmulgee, who spoke in behalf of the Fr,isco and told of the early days of Okmulgee; G. k Brundidge, general agent, talked of the money distributed in Okmulgee by Frisco employes. J. H. Stephens, attorney; Mr. Quinn, assistant agent; Rev. Sykes, Pastor C. M. E. Church; B. J. Wilson, editor, Okmulgee Observer Weekly; Jim Nance, policeman, and others all made interesting talks. A twentyfive gallon barrel of lemonade was served to the members and guests, and the meeting was followed by a dance. Salem, Mo. At a meeting of members of the Frisco Employes' Club, held on the night of May 22, W. M. Bernard was elected president and E. A. Moonep, secretary. While the membership of this club is small, they intend to have meetings at least once each month and formulate plans for secu~ing an increase in business from that point. HAVE YOU A FRISCO PIN? There is still a supply of Frisco pins on hand, ready to be sent out on order. These pins are in the shape of the Frisco insignia, with styles for both men and women. The men's pin may be worn in the coat lapel and the women's style has a safety catch. They are sold for 25 cents each. and are gold filled. Countless of them have been issued to Frisco employes throughout the system. If you have not ordered yours, send ybur order immediately, care Frisco Elmployes' Magazine, with money ord'ef :attached. AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? Over the hill trailed a man behind a mule drawing a plow. Said the man to the mule: "Bill, you are a mule, the son of a jackass, and I am a man, made in the image of God. Yet, here we work, hitched up together, year in and year out. I often wonder if you work for me or if I work for you. Verily, I think it a partnership between a mule and a fool, for surely I work as hard as you, if not harder. Plowing or cultivating, we cover the same distance, hut you do it on four legs and I on two. I, therefore, do twice as much work per leg as you do. "Soon, we'll be preparing for a corn crop. When the crop is harvested I give one-third to the landlord for being so kind as to let me use this small speck of God's universe. One-third goes to you and the balance is'mine. You consume all of your portion with the exception of the cobs, while I divide niine among seven children, six hens, two ducks and a banker. If we both need shoes, you get 'em. Bill, you are getting the best of me, and I ask you, is it fair for a mule, the son of a jackass, to swindle a man-the Lord of Creationout of his substance? "Why, you only help to plow and cultivate the ground, and I alone must cut, shock and husk the corn while you look over the pasture fence and heehaw at me. "All fall and niqst of the winter the whole family, from Granny to the baby, picks cotton to help raise money to pay taxes and buy a new harness and pay the interest on the mortgage on you. And what do you care about the mortgage? Not a damn! You ornery cuss. I even have to do the worrying.*bout the mortgage on your tough, ungrateful hide. "About the only time I am your better is on election day, for I can vote and you can't. And after election I reallze that I was fully as great a jacliass as your papa. Verily, I am prone to wonder if politics were made for men or jackasses, or to make jackasses of men. "And that ain't all. Bill. When you're dead that's supposed to be the end of you. But me? The parson tells me that when I die I gotta go to hell forever. That is, Bill, if I don't do just as lie says. And most of what he says keeps me from getting any kick out of life. "Tell me. Willyum, considering these things, how can you keep a straight face and look so dumb and solemn?"-scottish Rite Bulletin. PRAISE LETTERS To George T~trner, Frisco Age~t, Ardmore, Okla., from C. I.V. Hrrd, Presidcirt, Herd-Bailry CornFmry, Ardwore, Okla.: "We wish to tell you of the wonderful service that the Frisco has given us on a car of sewer pipe out of Kansas City, Mo. "Friday afternoon we wired \V. S. Dickey Clay Manufacturing Company for a carload of sewer pipe and drain tile, asking them to ship hv Frisco. Monday morning about 8I30 o'clock vour omice called us and stated tiiat our car of sewer pipe was on the track. "We claim this is some record for service, and want you to know that we appreciate service like this. "We hare a car of steel goods loading out today from Sheffield Steel Corporation, Kansas Cit~ Our routing is Frisco. "\Ve also appreciate your method of kerpin~: US posted when we may expect arrival of cars in transit." To The Matlager of the St. Louis-Sat! Frarlcisco Railway Co)rtparty at Prwacola, Fla., from the Captain of the H. ill. S. Darzae at Prmacola: "I wish to thank you for all that vou have done for us during our Stay kt Pensacola and for the ~eneral assistance rendered us. "Your permission to make use of the shed on vislting days, and the ~rovision of free water were greatly ippreciated. "I should also like to mention my deeil a~~reciatfon of Mr. EWD~S'. -. service,.. He has helped us on many occasions and has personally attended our every need." From Geneva Brown, secretary, The Kansas City Call, Kansas City, Mo., to J. W. Nourse, general passenger agent, St. Louis: "I wish to thank you for your kindness in locating the coat which I left on train 105 and forwarding it. to me. It reached me promptly at my home, 2433 Park. "We are carrying a svory about this inrident In the next issue of The Call and I will see that a copy is forwarded to you." From Wm. J. Wills. 31. D., Springfield, Mo., to Clay Dillard, ticket clerk, Frisco Lines: "For Mrs. Wills, Mrs. Klinger and Mrs. Williams. fond mothers of daughters in the Unlversitv of noi< I wish to express iheir adprecfation for your co-operation in malting the trips, there and back, so ers\'. "With the three roads out of St. Louis, their varied schedules and lack of accommodation. made yours a difficult task, through their general ticket offlces, etc., to give these mothers the easy trips. Mrs. Wills and I particularly swear our everlasting allegiance to Our Road on accou?,t' of the helpfulness of this office. SOLICIT A FARE TO THE WORLD'S FAIR IN CHICAGO
15 Jirm, 1933 Page 13 U THE PENSION ROLL EJ JOHN MICHAEL LEITWEIN JOHN MICHAEL LEITWEIN, crossing flagman, Springfield, Mo., was retired from active service, March 31, due to his having reached the age limit. He was born Biarch 7, 1864, at Union, Mo., and educated in the schools near his home. He began his service with Frisco Lines September 26, 1886, trucking freight at the Springfield Freight House. He began service as baggageman May and served until June 1, 1893, on Kansas and Eastern divisions. He was made a freight.brakeman on June 12, 1893, and promoted to freight conductor July 4, He later served as brakeman on the Chadwick Branch and during his last pears of service as crossing flagman, Springfield, MO. He has never married and resides in Springfield,,310. Continuous service of 47 years and 6 months entitles him to a pension of $64.60 a month, effective from April 1, DAVID LEE FORSYTHE DAVID LE,E FORSYTHE, general road foreman of equipment, Springfield, Mo., was retired from active service March 31, 1934, due to his having reached the age limit. He was born March at Lonoke, Ark.. and educated in the public schools near his home and at Little Rock, Ark. He began his railroad service on November as a locomotive Areman between Memphis and Birmingham on the KCM&B Railroad. He was made engineer, February 20, 1889; road foreman of engines, July 8,1906; assistant master mechanic, August 1, 1911; master mechanic, Ozark division, July 15, 1913; road foreman of engines, November 15, 1915; in-. spector of trains and stations, December, 1916; road foreman of engines. April, 1918, and general road foreman of equipment, July On Septemher 3, 1919, he married 31ary Babb. He has two sons and one daughter by a Arst marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Forsythe reside in Springfield, No. Continuous service of 46 years and 4 months entitles him to a pension allowance of $ a month. efpective from- April 1, Eight Frisco Lines vetrrart e~trployes, with conrdi~zed service of 280 years arld orrc rrzoilth, z~vre.bloccd brt tltc Pe;rsiorr Roll nt a rr~crtir~r~ of tlr~ Board of Prrlsiorrs, Ircld April , at tlrc St. Lorris Cr~teral Otice. FRANK BLACK MILLIKEN FRANK BLACK MILLIKEN, engineer. Eastern division, was retired from active service. JIarch 31, due to his having reached the age limit. Thc plrotos above are of vcterarr.~ placed orr the Pc~tsiort Roll dwing the rrrotrtli of April. Iieading fro~rr left to riqht (top row): Frank B. :l.liilikerr. Waltcr W. Moore artd David L. Forsytlrc. l Bottoirr row) : I.Villinirc MattAews, John J. Kertrrcy arrd Jol~rr df. Leitwei~r. He was horn Marc 10, 1864, at Columbus, Ohio, and educated in the schools of Lebanon, Ohio. He began his service with Frisco Lines March 25, 1890, as a machinist helper in the North Shops at Springfield, 310. He was promoted to fireman on May 30, 1890, and to engineer September 6, Most of his service has been on the Eastern division. On February 22, 1892, he married Sadie Campbell, of Springfield, Mo., and to them were horn four sons. Mr. and Mrs. Milliken reside in Springfield, Mo. Continuous service of 44 ears entitles him to a pension allowance of $90.75 a month, effective from April 1, EDWARD ARTHUR LEWIS EDWARD ARTHUR LEWIS, colored section laborer, Hillsdale, Kans., was retired from active service, March 31, 1934, due to his having reached the age limit. He was born March 21, 1864, at Trenton, Ky., and educated in the schools near his home and at Kansas City, No. He served the Mis- souri Pacific before conling with Frisco Lines, August as a section laborer at Hlllsdale, Kans. He remained in the same position and at the same place throughout his service. On October 28, 1895, he married Nettie Johnson of Paola, Kans., and to them were born three daughters and five sons. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis reside in Hillsdale. Kans. Continuous service of 34 years and 9 months entitles him to a pension allowance of $20.80 a month, egective from April 1, JOHN JOSEPH KENNEY JOHN JOSEPH KENNEY, engineer, Central division, was retired from active service, June 12, 1933, due to total disabilitv. He is 67 years of age, born at Terre Haute, Indiana. March 31$ He was educated in the Kansas City schools and began his service with Frisco Lines as a section laborer in 1883 at Rogers, Ark. He has served in the capacities of engine watchman, caller and blacksmith helper, and was promoted to the position of fireinan in 1887 and to engineer in 1891, from which position he was retired. in October, 1891, he married Rebecca Jones, of.>lonett, Wo., and to them were born two sons and five daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Kenney reside in Monett, 310. Continuous service of 34 years and 1 month entitles him to a pension allowance of $82.90 a month, effective from April 1, WALTER WILLARD MOORE WALTER WILLARD MOORE, yard engineer, Okmulgee, Okla., was re-
16 Page 14 tired born active service, March 31, 1934, due to his having reached the age limit. He was born March , at Kirksville, Mo., and educated in the scbooh near his home. He began his service with Frisco Lines October 15, 1886, worlrsng In the roundhouse as wiper and hostler at Newburg, Mo. He was promoted to the position of fireman about 1890 and to engineer in He worked in road service until 1905 when he took a position on the switch engine in Newburg yards. In December, 1913, he was transferred from Newburg, Mo., to Okmulgee, Okla. He married Virginia Bell Wood on July She died in 1893, and he married Ora 'May Triplett in Nr. Moore has eight sons and two daughters. Mr. and IXrs. Moore re- side In Okmulgee, Okla. Continuous service of 29 years and one month entltles him to a pension allowance of $55.00 a month, effective from Aprll 1, LEWIS WILSON RUTHERFORD LEWIS WILSON RUTHERFORD, section foreman, Dennis, Kans., was retired from active service, January , due to total disability. He is 66 years of age, born December 2, 1877, at Greenville, Ill. He began hla service with Frisco Lines as a section laborer at Dennis, Kans., in Sep tember, He served as section foreman at Weir City, Kans., Parsons, Kans., and Dennis, Kans. H; was transferred from I)ennls. Kans., to Cherryvale, Kans., November, On January 1, 1901, he married Susan Olive Carson, of Denn'ls, Kans., and to them were born two daughters and three sons. Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford reside in Dennis, Kans. Continuous service of 24 gears and 3 months entitles him to a pension allowance of $25.30 a month, effective from April 1, WILLIAM MATTHEWS WILLIAlM MATTHEIWS, section foreman. St. buis, Mo., was retired from active service. March due to his having reached the age limit. He was born March 11, 1864, at St. huts, Mo., and educated in the schools of St. huh County. He worked for the Missouri Pacific and the Terminal RBllroad before coming with Frisco Lines as assistant extra gang foreman at Gratiot, Mo., February 21, He served continuously as section foreman and extra gang foreman in and near St. Louis. On August 18, 1882, he married Annie Napier, of St. Louis, Mo., and to them were 'born six sons and one daughter. 3Ir. and Qhs. Matthews reside in St. Louis, JIo. Continuous service of 20 years and 1 month entitles him to a pension allowance of $25.40 a month, effective from April 1, CHARLES WILLIAM JOHNSTON CHARLEIS WILLIAM JOHNSTON, pensioned conductor, died at his home in Monett, Mo., on April 17. He was born in Mt. Vernon, Ind., March , and entered the service of Frisco Lines as a conductor on the old St. Louis division in January. 1898, and was later transferred to the Central division where he remained until April 1, 1924, when he was re- tired account rse Iimlt of seventy years. Hls penslon allowance was $25.36 a month and during his lifetime he was paid a total of $3, CHARLES PEARSON DYER CHARLBS PEARSON DYER, pensioned conductor, died at his home In Cape Girardeau, Mo., April 20. He was born Decem'ber 27, 1880, at centralla, Mo., and entered the service of Fllsco Lines as a freight brake* man between Springfield and St. Louis, Mo., on February 14, He was made freight conductor December 19, 1902, and passenger conductor August 12, He was retired from active service May , due to total disability. His pension allowance was $64.25 a month and durinb hls lifetime he was paid a total of $ GEORGE WASHINGTON PETRY GEORGE WASHINGTON PETRY, pensioned brakeman, died at his home in Kansas City, Mo., April 30. He was born May 7, 1865, at Atwood, Ill., and began his railroad service as a section laborer at hurry City, JIo., in 1886, with the KCC&S Railway. He then went with the old Blair Line in 1888 and with Frisco Lines as a freight brakeman out of Clinton, Mo., April 26, He was retired on December 7, 1932, due to total dbsbility. His pension allowance was $41.50 a month and during his lifetime he was paid a total of $ WM. KRAMER WM. KRAMER, division lineman for Frisco Lines at Afton, Okla., died on April 20 from injuries received in a motor car accident. He was born August 26, 1881, and was employed by Frisco Lines as a telegraph lineman in 1519 and has been in Frisco aerrice since that time. In 1924 he accepted the position as division Hneman. He was married In 1901 to Gertrude Payne, of Macon, Mo., and to them were born ten children. HARRY W. HUDGEN HARRY W. HUDGEN, former director of accident prevention for Frisco Lines, died at his home in Springdale, Ark., on May 2. He was 57 years of age and had been in failing health for some time, and, due to that fact, he resigned from Fi-isco service on August 1, He began his railroad service as a fireman in 1903 out of Ft. Scott, Kans. In 1905 he took a position in the claim department at Monett and worked on various parts of the system until 1909, when he accepted the position of general claim agent for the Oklahoma City Street Railway Company, where he remained until He re-entered Frkco serrice as a claim agent at Ft. Worth in 1913 and remaimd in that position rmtfl he was transferred in 1918 to St. Louis as claim agent under W. B. Spkulding, claims attorney. On February 1, 1920, he succeeded Mr. Spaulding with the title of general claim agent. The safety work of Frisco Lines was turned over to Mr. Hudgen in 1926, and he efficiently handled both departments until his re- tirement. He is survived by his widow, a son. Robert W. Hudms. of Ft. Smith, and a daughter. Mrs. Helen Joyce, of Monett, Mo. The body was taken to Cherokee, Kansas, for burial. JOHN MADISON O'HALLORAN JOHN MADISON O'HALLORAN, pensioned agent, died at his home at Sleeper. Mo.. on May 13. He was born January 13, 1872, near Richland, Mo., and began his service with Frisco Lines as night operator at Richland, Mo., January 1, He served in that capacity at various points in Missouri and Rogers, Ark., and was retired September 30, 1933, due to total disability. His pension allowance was $36.95 a month and during his lifetime he was paid a total of $ THOMAS REED KIRK THOMAS REED KIRK, pensioned section foreman, died at hls hon~ e In - Kennett on May 12. He was born May at Newburn, Tc ;nn., and entered Frisco service. Jan uary 1, 1898, as a section laborer at Hol-
17 , Mo. He was promoted to secforeman on February 15, 1901,! he remained during his entire :e, and was retired November 30, due to total disability. His penallowance was $32.95 a month luring his lifetime he was paid 11 of $1, EDGAR R. PARKER JAR R. PARKER, pensioned pman died at his home in Spring- Mo., on May 11. He was born ler at Perkersburg, Ill., entered the service of Frisco October 1, 1888, ae a checker e storeroom at Springfield. He?d in that capacity and as stock then caboose supplyman, serv- I the latter capacity until his reent. His pension allowance was I a month and during his lifehe was paid a total of $2, DR. A. 1. MOORE DR. A. I. MOORE, eye, ear and nose specialist, and connected with the Frisco Hospital Association at Fayetteville. Ark., died at his home May 7. He had practiced in Fayetteville since 1895, coming from Ann Arbor, where he had been associated with the ear, nose and throat department at the University of Michigan Lor two years. He was one of Lour physicians in his family, others being two brothers and a sister. The body was taken to Ann Arbor for burial. JUNE GRADUATES [Cot~tinltcd from Pagc 8) Hlgh; Beatrice Row, 16, daughter R. L. Row, crossing flagman, Amory Hlgh; Mlta Helsley, 13, daughter Sherman Helsley, laborer, Norwood Hlgh School; Marjorie Hagaman, 18, daugh- ter J. A. Hagaman, section foreman, Mountaln Grove Hi~h; Lucille Holt, IS, dauphler Thomas Holt, laborer, Mountain Grove High; James Potts, 18, so,n J. B. Potts, agent Potts Camp Consolldated and Vocailonal High School. MEMPHIS, TENN. Lucllle Robinson (colored), 17, sheer of Alvls Thomas boilermaker, Brooker Washlngton H i fi h School; Carroll Washlngton, 18, brother of Joe wash- Ington, roundhoqse laborer, Broolcer Washington Hlgh School. CHAFFEE, MO. Edna Barron, 17. daughter J. S. Bar- ron. fireman, ChaKee High: Gladys Green. 17, daughter Geo. Green. machlnlst Chaffee High; Coquella Klages. 18, dadghter A, Klages, cashier: Jlerle Brlggs. 17, son Quinton Briggs. fireman. ChaKee Hlgh; Elolse Bond. 17, daughter Emmett Bond, brakeman. ChaKee High; Leland Harrell, 17, son F. 0. Harrell brakeman. Chaffee Hlgh: J. R. Frank, Jr., 16, son J. R. Frank. flreman, Chaffee High: Owen XcBroom. 21, son C. McBroom. chief clerk. Chaffee High: Hollls Frazier, 18. son H. J. Frazler, brakeman, Chaffee High: Leroy Boner, 17, son W. H. Boner. brakeman, Chaffee High; Frank Cunnlngham, 19, son C. H. Cunningham, conductor, ChaKee Hlgh: Billy Ancell. 18, son T. H. Ancell, brakeman. Chaffee High; Billy Vlckery, 19, son C. W. Vickerp fireman, ChaKee High: Norman 3 organ. 17, and Chester Morgan. 18. sons of J. L. Morgan, brakeman. I MORE BUSINESS SECURED More business reported by members of the Frisco Girls' Club of St. Louis, Mo. Margaret Leahy, of the general office, reports cars SF and SF , tobacco, shipped St. Louis to San Fran- cisco, as well as SF , tobacco, shipped April 26, St. Louis to San Francisco. Mrs. 0. L. Baker, of 2?51a Maury Avenue, St. Louis, reports a passenger fare from St. Louis to Dallas, Tex., and Martha Moore reports two pas- sengers, St. Louis to Birmingham, Ala., and return; one passenger, Birmingham to Ft. Scott, Kan., and one passenger St. Louis to Tulsa and return, as well as one car out of St. Louis for Tulsa, Okla. C'harZee High; Denton Cline. 19, son 13. Cline, brakeman. Chaffee High; M'm. Talky, 16. son E. E. Tallev fireman; Myers Montgomerv, sor. B"E. JIontgomery, agent, ~alden ~i&h. FT. SCOTT, KANS. (And Northern Division) C. Edgar Gray, son telegraphertowermen, Paola Hlgh: Kenneth West. son J. E. West, operator, Paola High: Irene Teubner, daughter R. F. Teubner. lelegral>her-towerman, University of Kansas; Ethel Hill, daughter Roy Hill. kecrion foreman. Fulton High; Mildred Baxter, daughter E. H. Baxter, enginrer. Ft. Scott High; Betty Briggs. daughter Virgil Briggs, cashier. Ft. Scott High; Guy Moulder, Jr., son G. H. Moulder, conductor, Ft. Scott High: Ernestine SwaKord. dauahter E. E. transportation' clerk,.ft. Scott ~igh; Nary Elizabeth Lloyd, 16, daughter E. G. Llovd. brakeman. Ft. Scott High: ~eorgia Logan, 16, ' daugheer ~omer Logan, brakeman, Ft. Scott High: Vivian Darling, 16, daughter Reid Darling, chief yard clerk, Ft. Scott High; Frankie Coiner, 15, daughter E. P. Colner. clerk. Ft. Scott High. SPRINGFIELD, MO. - Helen Austin. 17, daughter Frank Austin, car yard painter. Sprlngfield Hlgh; Ruth Fitch, 17. daughter Harry Fltch, switchman. Springfield High: Elliott Phillips. 17, son Wm. Phillips, water service repairman; Pierce Hereford, 17, son Claude Hereford, water service t 1 n n e r. Springfield High: Marjorie Ann Shackelford, daughter W. W. Shackelford. chlef clerk, West Shops, Springfield High; Margaret Ann Baker, daughter D. P. Baker, division a n d stores department. Springfield High: Jean and Jane Freeman, twin daughters E. W. Freeman, telegraph operator, Sprlngfleld Hlgh; Richard Kemm, son 0. F. Kemm. store room eml~loye, Springfield HIgh; Herman Nc- CARS HANDLED PROMPTLY Employes throughout the system are determined to eliminate the payment of per diem on foreign cars handled on Frisco Lines. Reports have been carried in the Magazine each month, showing prompt handling given various cars and this report has created a great deal of interest. As a result of the publicity given this report, J. H. Doggrell. superintendent of transportatlon advises 57 cars were reported at the various stations during April as having been received, released and returned to conneotions the same day without the payment of per diem, and 31 cars during the month of May, to date. These cars were reported from the following stations: 10 cars from St. Louis Terminal (7 of them had contents transferred at St. Louis to Frisco equipment); 2 cars at Ft. Worth: 6 at Olive Branch, Miss.; 1 at Holly Springs, Miss.; 4 at Menfro, 310.; 13 at West Plains, Mo.; 1 each at Ft. Smith, Arli., and Lamar, Mo.; 7 at Sherman, Tex.; 12 at Keighley, Kans.; 8 at Okmulgee. Okla.; 1 each at Augusta, Kans., West Tulsa, Okla., and Tulsa, Okla.; 2 at Rogersville. 110.; 2 at Clinton, 310.; 4 at Ada, Okla.; 1 at Ste. Genevieve, Mo.; 3 at White Oak, Okla., and 8 at Wichita, Kans. Those in charge at the various stations are commended for the excellent handling given to this equipment and their efforts along this line are greatly appreciated by all concerned FAIR PROMISES NEW INTERESTS /Corrtiirrrrd from Pagc 5) the electrical industry, textiles, the graphic arts, jewelry, chemicals, food production, the petroleum industry, the autonlobile industry and scores of others, important in the economic life of the present civilization, will be on parade. Visitors may pick out a subject in which they are interested and follow it through from the beginning of the scientists' experiments in the Hall of Science until the manufacturer has taken up the work in the various exhibit buildings and turned out the finished product. There is added interest to the man, woman or child who did not attend last year, and those who saw the Fair. partially, in 1933, are unanimous in their desire to return. Gilrerr. son John McGilvery, fireman, sprin&ield High; James Paul Watt, won Alex Watt, sheet metal worker. Springflelfl Hlgh. Lo u l s e Logan (colored), daught& Cecll Logan, store department janitor. Sprlngfield Lincoln High.
18 I NOT ON YOUR No Cause for Complaint The preacher was out on the links and thought a small inoral lesson might not be amiss. "I notice," he remarked mildly, "that the players who get the lowest scores are not those who swear." "What the h--1 hare they got to swear about'?" snorted the gloomy golfer as he dug up another slice of turf. OH I'EAH? "How did that barrk trllrr corirc to get such a tcrriblr cold?" "..ill the drafts iir t!rc Onirk yo throrrgh his a~iirdow." High Powered "Tonight we are going to hold in-,sulation of officers." "Installation, you mean, not insulation." "Maybe so, but these are live-wire officers." HOW TRUE Lots of men say very little on the golf links, but where they spit the grass never grows again. ~ Y M A N - I TRAVEL BY IA' HOW TO REMOVE STAINS Greerr.hairrt rrray be rerirovcd froir1 the seat of a pair of zl4ritc dt~k teirrtis trorrsers wit11 a bottlr of ordiirary turpeirtirre, a stiff br~tslt nird a pair of scissors. Not On the Program "Rastus, I understand that you have become the father of twins. Have you named them yet?" "Yassuh. Ah done call the fust Adagio Allegro and Ah'm gon't' call the second one Encore." "I see you're musical, Rastus, but why do you call the second one Encore." "Well, y'see, he wasn't on the progrnm at all." RELATED TO BOTH An Irishman was seated in a train beside a pompous individual who was accompanied by a dog. "Foine dog ye have," said the Irishman. "Phat kind is it?" "A cross between an Irishman and an ape," the man replied. "Sure, an it's related to both of us," the Irishman rejoined. TI-IE SEAJIY SIDE OF LIFE "What did you do wlrrrr the doctor 7oarrtrd to see yo11r- oheratiolr?" "I just had to yrirr nrrd bnrc it." SPRINGFIELD MISSOURI. Clarrircr IL'ilk~, cnrtoorrist, rirrployrd irr tlw offices of J. H. Doggrell, srtperiirtrrrderrt of trairspor-tatioir at Spriirgficld, dlo., is respo~rsiblr for the clever cartooi~ which upprai-s trlrovr. Jlr-. Il'ilks hns coirtributrd solire escrllerrt cartoorrs irr the past, aid this orre is particrrlnrly worthy of rcpriittiirg. AIL ALIKE Lihe mmlg rrtrrrr~rd traz~elrrs, air Easterr1 z~~ovrair back froiii iro first trip to tire Pacific.\'ortlrzurst liked to talk abort! her r.1-prricircrs. Shc z('ns particrrlnrly ri~tlrr~siastic nbortt the rirorrirtaiiis. "ll'r just loved.)it. Rairrier arid JIt. Tacoiira!" she said. "Br1!, i;rndaiir, said orre of the Iistei~er~,.]It. Raiirirr airtl JIt. Taroirra are syrrorrylllolls." "Oh, yrs." sire said, "1 kjrom, brrt JIt. Ttrcoi;~a is?irlrclr iirorc syiroiryiirolts (hair JIt. Rnii~er!" Speaking of Rain Traveler: "This rain should do a lot of good." Porter: "Yes, sir; an hour 01 : it would do more good in five minu ~tes than a nioiith of it would do in a w eek at any other time." A Weather Forecast Judge (in traffic court): "I'll let you off with a fine this time, but another day I'll send you to jail." Driver: "Sort of a weather II cast, eh, Judge." Judge: "What do you mean?" Driver: "Fine today-cooler tomorrow."
19 ~~~ - Page 17 from the Mechanical Department NORTH SIDE SIDELIGHTS EMERY HAGC'EWOOD, Reporter "IVhat do you call your mule'?" "I call hlm 'Railroad','' answered the old negro. "How did you come to give him snch a name?" "Fum studyin' de anamal an' read'n' d,e papahs. Dnt niule gets mo blame an abuse day anything else in de towr~sliip an goes ahead doing his work jes de same". Car1 Watson. boilermaker, first class, is back at work afcer being cut off for some tlme. Sam Hartman and Joe Tyndall have been placed on third class boilermaker numbers as a result of newly created jobs. Business is improving. U. S. "Van" King, machinist, and Sofrona Hale, of this city, are the past month's victin! of Cupid. They were married May ath. Anthony J. Baron, sheer metal worker appret~tice, and Mildred C:riffi~~ also ~tsrted life together, May 2nd. Congratulations and best wishes of the ronndhouse emnloves are extended ~~ to the two happy Eo11i)les. "Sally Rand" is t,fe name given his new motor hoat by Ike" Alward, sheet metal worker, which he has just.placed in the Lake of the Ozarks. "Salls" is certainlv a fine boat and attracted al6ost as "much attention on the big lake as her famous namesake did at the hi&- fair. ~argld Day, machinist on air work, is another motor boat enthusiast who is preparing to launch a new motor boat in the Lake of the Ozarks. He will christen it 'Wae West". It is a dandy boat, has curves an' everything. Go up and see it some time. Lee Brown, son of Thomas Brown. machinist. started serving an apprenticeship durlng the past month. He has chosen the machinist's trade. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dummit are the proud parents of a 6lL-pound daughter who has been given the name of Nargaret Louise. Mrs. AIamle Jackson, wife of Ray Jackson, boilermaker, is reported to be quite seriously ill. It is hoped that she will recover nicely and In a short time. J. S. Wood, carpenter, has returned to work after a ten days' tussle wit11 The flu. Adolphus Florence, supplyman, has also been off during an illness with the much prevalent influenza. John Neal, tank man, second shift, has returned from a visit of several days to the north part of the state. While away he had the very unpleasant experience of aettlng caught In one of the numerous dust storms of this spring. LOCAL NO. 19-MEMPHIS, C. D. RILEY. Reporter TENN. Sympathy is extended to Chas. Suliano, coach inspector, in the death of hls slster. Robt. Bowles, engine painter, is riding to work rhese days. It's a Dodcze. W. K. Fuzzelle and wife visited friends In Washvllle over a recent week-end. C. Y. Jackson. truckmnn, was recently called to Knoxville due to the death of his uncle. Once again the Kansas City-Florida Speclal is out in front with her new air-conditioned diners and coaches. This equipment is evincing much favorable comment from our patrons. Itre extend our sympathy to Mr. J. Bell, machinist, in the recent death of h~s father. Memphis Annual Cotton Carnival is attractinz thousands of visitors thls week. Dedicated to King Cotton. Patron Saint of the Southland, our city is reveling in a mammotl~ week of holiday, fun and entertainment. The Rrst meeting of the car inspectors this year was held in the car foreman's office at Pale, April 27. with 33 inspectors present. This was the most enthusiasric meeting held in several years, and the inspectors are to be commended for the spirit shown in this meeting. This meeting was also attended hy 1'. T. Clark. general cnr foreman. J. 1'. Ware, assistant gcneral car foreman. and J. C. Lutz, car foreman. W. A. Bullard, chnirman Frisco Shop Craft's of Kansas City, has been visiting his mother in Nempllin for the past several dars. He also paid 0. S. Marshall. chairman of ShoD Crafts of Nemphis, a short visit. We are very sorrv to learn that R. L. Stone, car repnlrer, is in the St. Tmuis hospital wilh fl very bad hand. having had it mashed Revoral years ago and infection having set ill. T:nderstand the doctors are afraid that it will he necessary ta amputate. L Gelston, car inspector at Georgia Street. is spending several davs on a Rshinq trip. We hope he will ret'urn with some good ones-fish, not stories. Paul Pape. car repairer. and wife are the proud parents of a brand new baby. Frisco shop crafts are sponsorins a semi-monthlv dance at the Central Ball Room for th'e purnose of raising funds for the annual plcnic. SOUTH TRAIN YARDS SPRINGFIELD. MO. JESSE L. BRASDOS, Reporter The wool shipping Peason is on. Two cars have been shipped so far to Bost'on and we should have several more. Automobile shipments have come hack to a large extent to the railroads. One dealer has thirty cars in sight thls season coming bv rail. The R. S: B. depart-ment has clone a good job on the sout'h dock renew in^ platform at the inhound freight house. Louis Sweetin, stockyard employe. reports an increase in hll~ines~ at the two stockyards in Springfield. Mrs. C. A. C!lark visited her sister in SIemphis, Tenn. D. R. Rarclas and Sam Haw were in St'. Louis a-few days on company business. Jesse L. Brandon spent the week-end with his brother and famlly at AIiami. F. J. Brown is back to work again after being off for some time. Roy Twigger. carpenter at freight honse. having been bumped, is now the oldest extra man. Bill Evans. lamu lighter. is back to work after spending a month visiting his daughter in Californn. He reports a nice time, hut says old Missouri looks good to him. Homer Smith, oiler, is a booster for the Frisco. He recently secured two passengers who bought round-trip tickets to California that hud intended to go by bus. KANSAS CITY RIP TRACK LEE WXRFORD, Reporter The F1.1sco Sunnyland Club Save a dance at the El Torreon Ballroom, AIay 4th. An amateur contest was enjoyed by all and dancing lasted until 1:00 a. m. Eli Golden and family recently visited Mr. Golden's mother in Shreveport, La. She has been very ill, and we hope for a speedy recovery. The inspector's shant~ has changed appearance recently. Two trees &re transplanted to the shanty and every effort is being made to encourage them to grow. J. H. Harris and wife are spending a few days in Pensacola at the Veterans' meeting. John Doherty has taken Jim Harris' place as yardmaster in Rosedale. H. L. IVarford was off three days recently on account of illness. Willlam Bacus. inspector at Rosedale, has moved again. This time from the country to Rosedale. B. & B. DEPARTMENT EASTERN DIVISION ARTHYR BUNCH, Reporter Mrs. William Wadlow has returned from Stan Fernando. California, where she has been visiting with relatives for the past fire weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rilev are the proud parents of a nine-pound bb?; born April George J-Iutz went to the St. Louis hospital for a week where he had his nose treated for a skin infection. Hugh Nease has purchased a 1932 Pontiac sedan. Bill Harelson is back at work after being dlsabled for several months. We hope he will be able to stay it out. Ebb Xease and gang have been framing bridge timbers at the creosote plant and now are doing a little bridging on the Chadwiclc branch. Chas. Wallace and gang are doing general repairing on station buildings at Cuba, No.: Jim Carter and gang are repairing bridges at Lebanon, Mo., and vicinity; Bill Fester and gang are painting the depot and station buildings at Marshfield, and Sorthview, Mo.: Jim Jones' men at the west shop, with Chas. Baron in charge, are roofing the hoilrr shop. LADIES' AUXILIARY OF LOCAL No.1-F.A.M.C.&C.D.E. AIRS. CLAUDE HEREFORD, Reporter The Bluebonnet Club met with Nrs. Edd Rouge last month, at their beautiful suburhen home on Sweirzer Road. Xr. and Mrs. M. J. Edglngton nnnounce the wedding of their son. Boyd Edgington and Miss Ruby Bassett, both of Eldorado. Kans., which was solemnized at Kingman. Kans.. April 29th. Congratulatlons to t h e s e splendid young people. The writer has received the announcement of the wedding of her brother. the Reverend Percy L. Pierce. and the Reverend Florence Wyrnan, which took place In Cambridge. Mass., April 13th. where both have finished t!leir decrees In Boston Unlver'sitv. The Rev. Pierce has been ~iven a charge in Lucerne, No. The condition of Oscar Lee, father
20 Yagc 18 of Bfrs James Losar is grcarly improved at this writing. Our president, Mrs. Alice White was absent the last meetlng due to having some extensive dentai work done. Mrs. Paul Andrews went to Kansas City recently as a delegate to the State Misnionary Convention, representing the Methodist Church at Ebeneezer. No. - WATER SERVICE DEPARTMENT SPRINGFIELD, MO. CLAUDE HEREFORD, Reporter JIra. Clyde Haby underwent a major ope~ation at Rurge Hospital in Springfield recently, but is reported as improving rapidly. Rilev Dunn, pumper on the High Line. \;.as in the shop recently en route to Poplor Bluff, 310. John Sumner went to Baster Springs. Kana., recently to log the deep well at that place. Mrs. Henry Potter received the sad news of the accidental death of her cousin, Lawrence Norton, a Frisco employe at Oklahoma City. Wm. Phillips mas off several days recently due to illness. C. W. Losey has returned from the St. Lauls hospital, where he has been for examination and treatment to his injured foot. George Nutz, truck driver, has returned from the St. Louis hospital where he has been receiving treatment. LOCAL NO. 32-NEWBURG, E. F. FULLER, Reporter MO. Mrs. D. B. Ege and Mrs. P. Short nnd children visited in Springfield recently. Mr: and Mrs. D. B. Pcck, of Springfield, spent the week-end with Jlr. and Mrs. C. D. Ward; Mr. and Mrs. J. Aumlauf spent the week-end in Monett. Missouri: Miss Gladys Wilkenloh, of Columbia, spent the week-end at home. and Mrs. C. D. Ward end C. D., Jr., visited in Springfield recentlgr. P. E. Psulsell, of Springfield. was called home on account of the death of his father. E. E. Paulseil. who died ~-piil the twenty-sixth. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Ward, accompanied by their sons, Charles and C. D., Jr., were St. Louis shoppers recently. S. J. Gorman is drivina - a new Dodge deluxe sedan. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Fuller and daughter, Babbett, were virrllora In Joplin. Oklahoma City and Tulsa recently. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Ege and Bobby visited in Springfield recently. LOCAL Na. 24 R.4PMOSD F- DEES, Reporter We eaten6 our deepest sympathy to Carman %I. B. Lowe and H. H. Roberts. hoth having lost their mothers. ~lso to Car Foreman J. L. Sullivan who lost his Cather. Sympathy to the lamlly of Hostler Toia Harder. Mr. Harder was killed in an automoblle accident, In which his wife and daughter were also hurt. Power plant engineer 3. T. Lewis and wife were called to Birmingham. Ala., recently, account the death of Mrs. Lewis' mother who had been in ill health for aome tlme. We extend our sympathy to Dave Amison of Local 24, death having taken his brother who had been in ill health for some time. Mrs. J. H. Branam was a recent' visitor in Montgomery, Aln. 3Iachinlst W. R..\dams has entered St. Louis hospltal for treatment. Bollermaker R. J. Sullivan waa blt by an GOLFASAUR (plant golf bug). but Is feellng no I11 efpect as he purchased a complete golf outflt. BACK SHOP NEWS ALES JVATT nnd CLAUD CASIPBELL, Reporter8 Earnest Barclay returned to work May 11th after an absence of 11 weeks. caused by pneumonia and its after erects The Tindall Milling Co. received an order for a carload of feed on April 27th at three o'clock in the afternoon. The car was loaded that afternoon and it was spotted for unloading at seven o'clock the next morning at Mountain View, Mo., fur the firm of Surbough & Smith. That is a record for service that is hard to beat. 5 H. Robberson, who has been livlng in Springfield for the past ten years, has moved to his farm near Cave Springs. Rufus has remodeled the house, razed the old barn, built a new brooder house, and improved the place generally, making it an ideal home. Rufus will continue hls work In the r.llops here. Incidentally the farm in question was remodeled by, his father forty-six years ago. R. C. Calwell is sportlng a new Chevrolet coach. Romey has bought a new car every year since 1927 except the year 193:. He says that It is cheaper that way and ellminates all car trouble. The Rev. and Mrs. Paul McRride and small son, of Shidter. Okla., visited their parents here recently. Mrr. Mc- Bride is the daughter of -41ex Watl. sheet metal worker, and Mr. McBrlde is the son of Henderson McBride. fire- man on the Southern division. ' Two more of our boys who have been on the sick list for Che past ihlrty days have reported for dutv. They are John Goodrich, apprentice' machini~t. and Dudley (Red) Van Winkle, bullermaker helper. Austin Roberts and Tommy Summers of the machine shop are driving new Fords. Congratulations, boys. Lawrence,Myers and wife have just returned Prom a trip to St'. Louis where they visited Mrs. Myers' nephew Claud Atteberry, who is in the ~risc; hospital for treatment. He was injured at the west shops three months ago and is improving nicely. Sam \Vyre of the boiler shop is working at West Tulsa for a few days. Joe White Is morklng in his place. F. W. Brum, nlsht machinist, who has been In the hosgltal at Plttsburg Kansas, Kor ninety days, has returned to worlr. He says that he Is feeling fine. Mrs. James Nasterson, wife of James Masterson, boilermaker and Mrs. Claud Carn~bell. wife nb vnnr scribe, have rettirnei from -~ahii; City where they vlslted Mrs. Camnbell's slster, Mrs. hlccullourk. Oscar painter, machinist.'iost several days lately on account of the illness of Xrs. Painter. He reports her improved at this writing. The north side boys extend their sympathy to Mr. and Mrs. D. Lee Montgomery In the recent loss of their chlld. Mr. Montgomery is an employe of the machine shop. Milford Ball and Jack Maples. who have finished their tlme as machinist apprentices, have been given a job on the road running rail layer machines. LOCAL No. 17 WEST TULSA, OKLA. H. C. PRICE, Reporter Roy Cobbs, engineer. is in the St. Louis hospital on account of illness. H. A. Dellas, machinist, is back on the job after three months in t'he St. Louis hospltal. M. L. Geneuv. chief clerk. has a new Chevrolet sedan. M. L. Lonigan, eleetrican, and wife Ppenl a few days in Gentry, Arkansas, louklng over his farm. C. P. Harrison, machlnlnt., 3rd clans. is back to worlr after Four months of illness. Harry Cozort, machlnlst 1s wearlng a smile account the arrival ae a mix and one-half pound baby glrl! Con-.qratulations to Mr. and Mrs. Cozort. Nrs. B. L. Abernathy,. wife of Mr. Abernathy, blacksmith, 1s confined to the Sapulpa hospital with a severe Illness. We wish her a speedy recovery. John Eckley, roundhouse foreman. and family attended the funeral of Leo Sellmanbeger, at Parsons. Kansas on Nay 1. Mr. Sellmanbeger mas night machinist at Okmulger. L. T. Beaty, third class machinist, passed away in the Tulsa hospital nfter a month's illness, Mr. Beaty will be missed by his many friends and we wish to extend our deep sympaihy to his parents. We extend our sympathy to J. W. Gillen, in the loss of his beloved wife who passed away in Topeka, Kansas. May 8. Burel Trantham, machinist, and family spent a few days in Springfield wlth home folks. L. L. Finch, machinist, is building a new home on the Sapulpa, Tulsa highway. E. P. Jlathis, machinist, who has been laid off, has now transferred to Okmulgee on a night job. C. E. Davis, engineer, and wife were called to St. Louis suddenly. due to the illness of Xr. Davis' sister who is in the hospital there. COACH YARD-KANSAS J. J. SULLIVAN, Reporter CITY, MO. Bert Carpenter tells us that he has ag~in taken up the fine arr of housekeeping while Mrs. Carpenter is spending several weeks visiting In Pampa. Tes., and Arton Okla. Dave ~poalmah, who recently underwent an operation in St. Margaret's Hospital Is recovering nicely and has paid Lwa vlsits to the yard. Despite Dave's misfortunes hls sunnv disposifion still remains unchanged: Air-condltloned day coaches were placed in service between Kansas City and Birmlngham, Ala.. on the Kansas City-Florida Speclal. eflective May 8th and resulterl ~ in ~~~ a ~ fine artlcle in the Kansas City Star of May 9th. MECHANICAL DEPARTMENT CHAFFEE, MO. VIRGIL E. COLLINS. Reporter Spring belng here, everything seems to be putting on a new coat. We are all mighty proud of the interlor of our roundhouse since it has had its spring cleaning and painting. Motor Car 2900 is also being glren a brand new coat of paint, also having; work done on the motor. Our old shop mate, First Class Machinist Chas. Baronowsky, returned to work Nay 14th after being off account of illness. Car Foreman Ben Fowler st'ill remains on the sick list, but is slowly improving. R. H. Gardner. traveling millwright, has been working on the roundhouse steam hammer, and will also make some repairs to the wheel lathe and other machinery at Chaffee. Harvey Slentz, motor car malntalner, spent a few days here recently. reconditioning motor in motor cat t900. Business seems to be slowly increasing at this time, we are glad to state. IVe are all boostmg and hope that It continues To Improve, First Class machlnlut Armon Peer was on a co uple of days last week due to Illness Mr. and Mrr ;. I). E. Rlgdon are vlsiting thelr son I, Thlrd Class ~Machlnist Oliver Rl~dor 1. Mr. and Mrs. Rigdon were tormerlv residents of ChaKee, but are now re-s!!ding in Los Angeles, Callf.
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TERRACES PRIVATE YACHTS EXTRAS 72 th MONACO FORMULA 1 GRAND PRIX From Thursday 22 sd to Sunday 25 th May 2014 Attend the mythic Monaco Grand Prix, the most prestigious car race of the world, in exceptional
3 Home sweet home Language focus there is / there are Jane is looking for a new flat. Look at her list of things in the area and complete the sentences with there s, there isn t, there are or there aren
The following institutions have been identified as offering reciprocal rotations for UC students and will receive reduced fee of $300. No Tuition Due State School Degree Alabama University of Alabama School
MEDICAL PRACTITIONERS ORDINANCE () Applied to Ascension by Chapter 5 of the 1950 Revised Edition of the Laws MEDICAL PRACTITIONERS (ASCENSION) REGULATIONS In exercise of the powers conferred upon the Governor
Museum, Archives and Local Studies Centre What s on 2015 A craft and activity club suitable for under 7s. Tickets 3 when you attend 5 clubs, you get the 6 th free! No booking required. New Year Wassail
Present simple positive 1. What do they do? Write the sentences from the box into the correct columns. He wears a uniform. She works in a clothes shop. He gets up very early and goes to the market. She
PUSD High Frequency Word List For Reading and Spelling Grades K-5 High Frequency or instant words are important because: 1. You can t read a sentence or a paragraph without knowing at least the most common.
2nd Annual West American Truck Show Sept 26th -27th, 2015 Welcome to WATS West American Truck Show 2015 promises its attendees another phenomenal show at the Fresno Convention Center, with even more exhibitors
SPOTSYLVANIA PARKS AND RECREATION COMMISSION MINUTES August 16, 2007 Members Present: Dennis Robinson, Chairman Jasper Brooks James Chapman Thomas Hudgins Michael Lynch Members Absent: Robert Myers, Vice-Chairman
United States Biathlon Association & Biathlon Canada Present 2014 North American Biathlon Championships January 23 rd 26 th, 2014 Ethan Allen Firing Range Jericho, Vermont Hosted by Vermont National Guard
First Grade Spelling Words The Hat 1. at 2. hat 3. cat 4. can 5. cap 6. tap 7. map 8. mad 9. a 10. the I tap the can. Sam and the Bag 1. am 2. ham 3. had 4. bad 5. bag 6. rag 7. cap 8. mad 9. up 10. go
MINUTES OF THE REGULAR PUBLIC MEETING A regular scheduled meeting of the Elk Grove Park District, Cook County, State of Illinois was held on October 10, 2013, in the Administration Building of said Park
Preserving Our Past by Mike Moore 1877 Reunion Class As a progressive Scottish Rite Mason, I am always looking to our future, but the historian part of me always looks backwards in time back to where we
Original Group Gap Analysis Report Year 11 Levels of Progress Analysis 2014-2015 Spring This document was created using the Transition Matrices Report Generator Copyright Dr Stuart Atkinson - 2014 - All
Gwen Lee Gwen has over 38 years experience in secondary education. She retired in December 2007 from Thornton Township High School, District 205, where she served as the Associate Superintendent for Curriculum
Papers of JOHN H. FAHEY / Accession Numbers: 73-10, 74-24 The papers were do nated to the Library by Fahey's daughters, Eleanor Fahey Reilly in 1973, and Margaret Fahey Rudolph in 1974. Mr. Fahey's copyright
COLLEGE SPORTS & RACIAL INTEGRATION OVERVIEW FIELD DAYS & HOME RULE STANDARDS, 1880-1920 KING FOOTBALL ERA 1920-1945 TRACK & FIELD REVOLUTION, 1930-1950 BIG TEN & PAC TEN PROGRESSIVE APPROACH NCAA 1960s
T h e C o p a n d t h e A n t h e m p The Cop and the Anthem S OAPY MOVED RESTLESSLY ON HIS SEAT in Madison Square. There are certain signs to show that winter is coming. Birds begin to fly south. Women
History of the Interurban Railway System and Monroe Shops Dallas Area Rapid Transit The first interurban system in Texas was built in 1901, by the Texas Traction Company. It was a 10-mile line from Sherman
The Signevierist Issue Number 2012 2 The Official Newsletter of the Fire Mark Circle of the Americas BULAU 275 While on a recent visit to the New York City Fire Museum (NYCFM) I had a chance to examine
Using the McDonald s Approach to Generate Parent Involvement BY JOAN MOORMAN Principal, Barranca Elementary, Covina, California Wherever this California principal puts on a parent program, working class
Green River The first known settlement at the site of present-day Green River came in 1878 when a mail route was established between Salina and Ouray, Colorado by way of Moab. The first mail station was
PATSY J. FULTON-CALKINS, PH.D. EDUCATION Ph.D., University of North Texas M.B.Ed., University of North Texas B.B.A., University of North Texas EXPERIENCE Administrative Chancellor, Oakland Community College,
ADJOURNED MEETING OF THE GEARY COUNTY COMMISSION MINUTES April 25, 2011 Commissioners Present: Ben Bennett, Larry Hicks and Florence Whitebread Chairman Hicks called the meeting to order and the Pledge
Introduction: Welcome to the Comfort Inn Riverview, a Charleston hotel near Medical University of South Carolina Overlooking the beautiful Ashley River, the Comfort Inn Riverview is just a few blocks from
27 November 2011 voaspecialenglish.com Georgia O'Keeffe, 1887-1986: Her Paintings Showed Her Love for the American Southwest Detail from "Blue and Green Music," 1921 (You can download an MP3 of this story
TABLE OF CONTENTS ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT POPULATION GROWTH REPORTED SALES GROWTH SALES TAX TRAFFIC COUNT AVAILABLE PROPERTIES Economic Development Vision Statement St. Robert, Missouri will continue to be
Anthem (Wellpoint) TOP 100 military friendly employer RANK: 81 Sales Rep & Business Development Indianapolis Virginia Beach, Va. Mason, Ohio Columbus, Ga. Woodland Hills, Calif. What They Do: Anthem is
2018 Adult Sectional Figure Skating Championships Bid Information & Guidelines Available Competition Dates: March 2-4, 2018 or March 9-11, 2018 CONTACT: Brett Mueller, Competitions Coordinator U.S. Figure
Information About Filing a Case in the United States Tax Court Attached are the forms to use in filing your case in the United States Tax Court. It is very important that you take time to carefully read
TREVELYAN COLLEGE SCR Newsletter EASTER TERM 2004 FROM THE SCR PRESIDENT Dear Friends, Thanks to the opening green leaves and the lighter evenings it is difficult to cast one s mind back to the dark days
Memphis Light, Gas and Water 2010 Utility Bill Comparisons for Selected U.S. Cities Electricity Natural Gas Water Wastewater The information in this book has been compiled to ensure maximum accuracy at
Presented by: New Haven Electric Streetcar A Catalyst for Development Our Team Has Been on Virtually Every Streetcar Project Constructed in U.S. in Last 10 Years Sedro Woolley Portland St. Paul Minneapolis
California Winter League Standings The California Winter League was integrated during the 1910-11 season when Rube Foster brought the Leland Giants to the West Coast to play the winter league season. The
SECTION 1 Page 1 of 2 PUBLIC AND NON-PUBLIC FUNDS The funds maintained at the local schools can generally be divided into two major categories: public and non-public. Various factors must be considered
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