MORAVIA, Iowa (AP) — Law enforcement officials in southern Iowa have identified a woman who died following an explosion in a home involving an oxygen tank.
The Appanoose County Sheriff's Office said in a news release Thursday that 58-year-old Diane Golos died in the incident. Officials say the cause and manner of her death are still under investigation.
Firefighters and medics were called to a home in Morovia shortly after 1 p.m. Wednesday for a report of an unresponsive woman, later identified as Golos.
Officials say Golos was found on the kitchen floor and pronounced dead at the scene. Investigators say she had been using an oxygen machine for medical purposes when an unknown ignition source caused an explosion and fire.
First train in Sioux City
The first train to enter Sioux City on the Sioux City and Pacific Railroad, March 9, 1868.
Sioux City's famous elevated railroad of the late 1880s, the third of its kind in the entire world, was dotted with attractive pavillions on the level of the tracks which served as waiting rooms for the passengers.
Union Depot construction
The Union Depot construction began in 1892. Passengers will walk through an 18-foot tall stone arch to gain entrance to the Union Depot located on Douglas Street between Third and Pierce streets.
Trains in Sioux City in 1895
Train cars travel between Third and Fourth streets in Sioux City in 1895. The Fourth Street viaduct is seen to the right of the cars.
A photo dating from 1900-1901 shows people walking from a special train arriving for either the cornerstone laying or dedication of the Floyd Monument in Sioux City.
This April 1904 photo shows the railroad that brought livestock to the Sioux City stockyards. In the background are the pens for the livestock.
William Howard Taft
Then-future president William Howard Taft (center, facing camera) stopped briefly at Sioux City's Chicago, Northwestern train depot at Second and Nebraska Streets, in June 1907.
Steam railroad to Riverside Park and Interstate Fair, date unknown. The Interstate Fair started in Sioux City around 1913 as a livestock fair.
Great Northern railroad switch yards
The Great Northern rail yards are shown north of 18th Street in 1922. Decades later, a Sioux City resident purchased a former railway depot and turned it into a residence.
Riverside Railroad drawing
A drawing of the Riverside Railroad.
Flagmen work main street crossings
A railroad flagman house is shown in the Sioux City switchyards. The photo was taken by John Frost in 1926.
Chicago and North Western Railroad entry in the 1928 Labor Day Parade.
Elevated railway piers
Supports for an elevated railroad are shown at Second and Fowler streets in Sioux City on July 19, 1942. Talk began of building the elevated railway in July 1888.
This March 18, 1968, photo shows steam locomotive Chief Ironhorse. The locomotive was restored by the Siouxland Historical Railroad Association and is now housed in the roundhouse at the Milwaukee Railroad Shops.
Iron Horse, 1968
The 164-ton memorial to steam railroading was moved to make room for a new Chamber of Commerce headquarters, which was to be located northeast of the Municipal Auditorium.
Theresa Chamberlain, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, takes a photo of her daughter, Marie, and her dad, Lee Chamberlain, at the Milwaukee Railroad Shops Historic District in Sioux City in 2009.
Siouxland Historical Railroad Association rail and ag days
The train engine known as Chief Iron Horse pulls into a shed in August 2010. The Siouxland Historical Railroad Association paid for the historic locomotive's restoration.
Endangered species caboose
Matt Merk, of the Milwaukee Railroad Historic Shops, is shown in a caboose on display at the complex in 2012. The cars were used on most freight trains until the 1980s.
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