- The United States Postal Services said it would send it by email on Wednesday to divide it into several situations cold temperatures this week.
- He said about 100 areas in Michigan, Illinois, Nebraska, and more states lost their regular delivery service on Wednesday.
- There are no words yet to resume deliveries.
- According to the United States spokesman, the snow will not stop or anything else.
The United States Postal Service said Wednesday that it would stop mail distribution on Wednesday, cold from cold countries from the country's countries, to cause negative temperatures.
"Weather forecasters are warned in the coldest situations in the national sections," said the press conference Tuesday night. "In some places you can see lower readings like bottom 60 below."
"Due to worries and worries about the security of USPS employees, the Post Office is interrupting delivery" on Wednesday at various locations, including Detroit, Chicago, and parts of Pennsylvania, Indiana, Nebraska and Ohio.
See also: The parts of the US are colder than the Antarctic, a frosty polar swirl brings temperatures -34 Celsius
It is not clear, submissions will resume these fields.
There will be more than 220 million Americans this week with a lower temperature frost. The temperature in Chicago on Wednesday at 29 degrees (approximately 20 degrees Fahrenheit) was below zero, according to the US National Weather Service, increasing the negative waves.
"Cold is a time," said the NWS Chicago office, it's strange to see such a low temperature.
In many places, people being safe outside are also too cold. NWS, other weather and medical officers have warned that cold winds cause hypothermia and cooling in some minutes.
"You are talking about frostbite and hypothermia problems very quickly in a few minutes, maybe in seconds," said Brian Hurley, meteorologist at Weather Prediction Center, The Associated Press.
Thousands of flights have been canceled by Chicago and other airports, and the eastern parts of Chicago and Iowa were closed on Wednesday, including Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota.
Despite the fact that it has not been in a state of affairs, the United States postal service has long been linked to saying: "Snow, rain, heat and nighttime darkness are not frequent in their rapidly changing rounds."
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