During the mid-1920's the Frisco offered daily passenger service to nearly every community that it served in Southeast Missouri. Seven train sets plus one Bull Moose had the area covered, and provided mainline connections at Cape, Brooks Jct., and Hayti. It seems odd, but Campbell appears to be the center of the secondary passenger operations, since 2 train sets and the Bull Moose started their daily work from this town, and the River Division secondary passenger trains did not call on Chaffee. My dad and grandfather always referred to any gas-electric as a Bull Moose, and the FEM confirms this nomenclature in several articles. The Jan 1930 issue notes that during 1913, a vet delivered a baby on a Bull Moose trailer while it traveled between Arbor and Advance. Articles in the FEM also note that these branch line and secondary passenger runs were prized runs, and in general only crews with high seniority were awarded these trains. It was matter of going to work in the morning and being home everyday by suppertime. The day was long, however. Trains assumed several "numbers" during their run, as they changed railroad direction, and made turns up dead-end branches. In a couple of locations, the lack of a wye required back-up moves until the train reached a wye. Water was readily available on the branch lines, but fuel stops were limited to Campbell-coal, Cape, Kennett, & Hayti -oil & coal.