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“That old building looks more like a haunted house than an art center,” he mused.If he turned the photo just right and squinted, he could imagine his gleaming new Conoco filling station on the corner of First Avenue and Second Street SW.My husband was at home with my kids so what the hell.He owed me some time anyways, he works all the time and leaves me with them.“Sure, but where is the party?Why don’t I follow you over, my car is right there.”“Don’t get lost,” he said.I finished the short distance to my car that my husband had worked very hard to get me. ”“I am married and I don’t want anyone to see me come in here.” I said.The first dedicated filling station opened in 1913. His solution was to build a full-service filling station on the corner of First Avenue and Fourth Street SW.
At 6 p.m., as the moist-eyed crowd watched the last car disappear into the darkness, a light snow began falling on the track where the troop train had taken on the men.From left, Marie Hermanson, Mildred Veale, Shirley Walters and Lynn Mueller say farewell to the men of Company C. on January 22, 1951, when Captain Elmo Holets called his troops to attention.The sound of boot heels snapping together echoed in the Rochester armory. About 100 men of Company C, 135th infantry regiment of the 47th division were ready to leave.As the men left the armory, family and well-wishers blocked the west lanes of Broadway, giving the soldiers a clear path.Two blocks away, at the Chicago North Western depot, guardsmen from St.