This is a story about how to manage the arrival of trains at the station, but the real challenge is getting the train back on the track.
Here’s what you need to know.
Where can I go?
If you’re going to be in the country for more than two weeks, you’ll need to change trains.
It’s a different system from the one we have now.
Here, you need a train operator, and a train controller.
You’ll need one in each station to keep track of the trains, and another in each city to make sure the tracks stay clear of each other.
There are also special trains for passengers with disabilities and people with dementia.
There’s a dedicated bus service, and in some places you can travel with an air brake on your train.
What happens when the train is lost?
If a train goes missing in the countryside or if a train becomes stuck in a bog, it can’t be picked up.
People who are going to the countryside will have to find a new route and wait until the next train arrives.
If you have a journey coming up in the next few days, you can apply for a new train operator to use as your temporary replacement.
How long will the journey take?
You’ll probably need to wait for a few days to be able to board a train, but usually it will take less than five minutes.
You can get on a train when you’re a few minutes late, and if you’re travelling at night, the train might be stuck for five to ten minutes.
If your train is stuck, your phone may ring, but you’ll get the usual message from the train operator telling you that the train has gone missing.
If there’s a problem with the train, there’s always the option of contacting the train controller who can help.
What should I wear?
Some people say that the best thing to wear is a hat and a scarf, but I don’t really have a good answer.
I’ve worn a scarf and a hat all my life, and the reason why is that it’s easier to wear than a hat, and you don’t have to be afraid of getting sweaty or being cold.
However, if you have an allergy to wool, it might be better to wear a scarf instead.
You should always wear a hat if you don: are carrying anything you shouldn’t be carrying