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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing When Form 8815 Trademark

Instructions and Help about When Form 8815 Trademark

For more than a century, a haunting voice of the Iron Horse echoed across the land. From the eastern seaboard, over the seemingly endless Plains, and through the western mountains, steam locomotives fused a sprawling landmass into a solid nation. There was a call to dreamers of every age, laughing them from humdrum schoolroom or office to fancied adventures on the high iron. Lucky was the boy who one day could say he had seen them in action. By 1960, the age of steam had virtually ended, and the thrill of seeing a mammoth engine at work was to be only a happy memory of childhood. Of all the locomotives in the long history of the rails, one of the greatest was called Big Boy, a name by which the world knew an engine that closed a memorable era in western railroading. It was the last of the Giants, built as machines to produce transportation. Steam locomotives seldom were endowed with grace of line, and then never at the sacrifice of efficiency and power or speed for those who ran them and serviced them. The 25,000 class climaxed American steam freight locomotive design. So, Big Boy was a railroad man's everyday working tool, but it had romantic aspects. The sight of Big Boy fighting the grades of Wyoming's Sherman Hill was to these aficionados here than any in the world's galleries. The shattering sounds from its tax and the moan of its chime whistle were more stirring than any concert hall melody. Rugged and powerful, it was on call around the clock, around the calendar, to ride a trail of Steel as it drew bales and cars full of the world's goods from east to west to east again. Although its evolution began a century in the quarter before the music of this...