100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 16, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1938-07-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JULY 16,

IN iiiiiiiii l iiiiiiiiii 'Millois I I I - I - I I I . I -

Small Town Greets Roosevelt
On Western Campaign Tour

Modern Don Quixote Rides Agoin

Local Products, Politicians
Vie For President's Eye
As School, Children Sing
(Continued from Page 1)
one extra edition, extolling in word
and picture the variety of products,
people and projects for which the re-
gion is noted. On the day of the ex-
ecutive's arrival, another extra is
published, showing pictures of the
President-some dating a day, some
a year-of the special train, the grim
bodyguards, the politicians and offi-
cials accompanying him. The musty
editorial office is crowded with big-
city reporters, news-reel carhera-men
and broadcasting technicians, who
are preceding the President across the
continent.
Red Ribbons And Blue
The one thing to mar the holiday
spirit is a quarrel between the mayor
and the postmaster. The mayor is a
Republican and the postmaster a
Democrat. Both have organized re-
ception committees, each claiming his
own is the only official committee the
mayor's men wearing red ribbons and
the postmaster's wearing blue. Both
groups assemble at the railroad sta-
tion and many angry words are taken
down by avid reporters before a co-
promise committee of both mayor's
and postmaster's supporters is formed.
Lean, brown ranchers stand about,
tading in the situation and deciding
where they are going to place their
votes in the next election for mayor,
for which office the postmaster has
threatened to ru.n
Townspeople have dinner in the
middle of the afternoon, in order to
be ready for the great event. Country
folk have been eating holiday food all
day long-fhamburgers, coffee, pop,
ice cream bars-and are on their feet,
ready tocome running atthe first
sound of the distant whistle.
A ' jnd there it is!, The long low
whistle of the speeding engine, faint
as the song of an insect, comes from
the gray distance of approaching
night. Blast after blast, engineer and
firemen take turns pulling the whistle
cord, sending the quivering sound f or-
ward to stir the heart of Republican
and Democrat alike. Here a tall man
in shirtsleeves holds up a youngster
clad in, a sheepskii coat, worn for
protection against the cold night wind
that blows down off the Rockies.
There stands a poor, fatigue-worn
farm-woman, smiling and excited for
the first time in many weary months,
tip-toe with expectation.
President Appears
When the train arrives minutes lat-
er, the small crowd of a few hundred
people cheer long and loudly. The
President appears almost immediate-
ly, smiling and affable, chatting with
the members of the reception com-
mittee. He is accompanied by . the
lieutenant-governor bf the state and
several members of the state legisla-
ture who are going to run for re-
election. Other prominent politicians
seeking office are also with him. He
says something in an undertone to
the postmaster, once having spotted
him, and they both laugh. As one
professor of political science has put
it, President Roosevelt's "nod" is the
last example of the pre-primary con-
vention in the United States.
With his body-guards close about
him, the great man is conducted to
an open car-nobody knows or cares
whose it is-and the procession be-
gins. As he passes between the two
dense rows of people lining the side-
walks, the President flutters a hand
Which has become as familiar a part
of the political scene as his physiog-
nomy. fore the large clapboard
schoolhouse, two, boys stand in the
middle of ,the road, holding up a
placard emblazoned "Stop here, Mr.
President!" As the car pulls to a
stop, little, girls of the first and sec-
ond grades burst into a song of greet-
ing. The President smiles and claps

his hands.
Then the car slowly passes oia to
the new -county jail and post office

buildings, followed by the crowd of
half-running, half-skipping onlook-
ers. The President pauses briefly to
inspect the projects with the county
engineer and the city health com-
missioner. Again he bestows his fa-
vor upon the postmaster by a ready'
laugh at one of the latter's quips.
Local Bands Play
Back to the car they go and off to
the ball park, where the President
speaks briefly, telling the people,
amidst cheer after cheer, how much
he thinks of their state and their poli-
ticians. He comments briefly on the
excellence of the music furnished by
the American Legion and high school
bands. Photoflash bulbs blaze as he
reaches down from the bandstand; to
shake hands with those who are for-
tunate to be near. Another moment
to chat with the bandmaster, and
then he returns to the train, where he
is photographed alongside the en-
gineer. Then the great man disap-
pears up the steps, which are pulled
up swiftly 'by the last of his body-
guards. He is seen once more on the
rear platform amidst pies and baskets
of fruit and other local products with
which he is everywhere deluged, and
then the train steams off towards the
blue, saw-toothed horizon, where the
Rockies meet the sky.
All is quiet again. People disperse,
to house or farm or hotel room to
talk soberly of ocal political impli-
cations. Reporters scurry to phones,
telegrah machines, and radio cars to
inform the morning papers and radio
audiences of the east of the latest
words emitted by the nation's chief.
executive. The town has had t'e
greatest day in its history, and it is
already too tired to stay awake.
Inspiration Is
Goal Of Bible
StudyParley
Moffat Hopes That Newer
Version Will Parallel
King James Influence
To perform for the modern church
the same inspirational function
achieved by the King James version
of the Bible for the church of its
time, is the purpose of the present
American Standard Bible Committee
which concluded a week's series of
luncheon seminars yesterday in the
Michigan Union, according to Prof.
X. James Moffat of the Union Theo-
logical Seminary.
Two other objectives ware cited
by Professor Moffat as being an at-
tempt to record the present scholar-
ship accomplished on the Bible scrip-
tures and maintain a classic atmos-
phere and also to bring a measure.
of competence to this revision.
Professor Moffat emphasized the
fact that the Committee was not re-
translating the Bible but revising it.
He pointed out that a translator
merely transcribes the words of the
original into,the words of the present
language. The revisor, however, he
said, deals in comparing his edition
with the work of all the previous
ones.
A five year goal has been set, Pro-
fessor Moffat revealed for the task
of renovating the Bible and bringing
it closer to the modern layman and
at the same time preserve the poetic
sweep of the King James version.
Chicago Greets Prince
CHICAGO, July 16-(IP)-In a set-
ting brilliant with jewels and decor-
ations, the Swedish people of Chi-
cago paid honor tonight to Crown
Prince Gustaf Adolf and Crown
Princesss Louise of Sweden. Theiri
royal highnesses banqueted with
4,000 citizens, soldiers and public

officials gathered in the grand ball-
room of the Stevens hotel.

l
1
Y
C
7
t
l
1
I
i

Royal Sa1
DAILY OFCAL
[ULLUM
(Continued from Page 2)
Praise Ye The Lord" by Arensky;
Solo, "My Hope is in the Everlasting"
by Stainer, Mr. Elwell; Organ Post-
lude, "Fugue in C Major" by Bach.
The supper for Summer School stu-
dents will be held as usual at 5:30
p.m. Miss Edna Thomas is in charge
this week. If the weather is favor-
able we shall hold the evening meet-
ing again in the open-air theatre. A
brief devotional service will be held
consisting of Biblical readings with
musical accompaniment. The ad-
dress will be given at 7 o'clock on
"Religion in Current Events" by Dr.
Lemon. Discussion will be invited.
Episcopal Student Group. The
Rev. Henry Lewis will lead a discus-
sion Sunday night on "Of What Use
to Us is the Apostles' Creed?" Cars
will leave the church at 5:30 for
swimming at the Barton Hills resi-
dence of Mrs. Wiliam Giefel. The
supper and discussion will be held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reardon
Peirsol on Oxford Road. Supper 25
cents. All students are cordially in-
vited.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m. Holy Communion; 11 a.m. Morn-
ing Prayer and Sermon by the Rev.
Henry Lewis..
The Christian Student Prayer
Group will hold its regular meeting
in the Mcihigan League at 5 p m.,
Sunday, July 17. All Christian stu
dents are cordially invited.
Mining Town On Block
England's Princess
SOUDAN, Pa., July 15-0P)-Grim... attired in a Girl Guid
faced miners, pitting their meager viewed 3,000 Guides
savings against the fat purses of at Wimborne, Dor
outside buyers, today saved most of Princess presented aw
their homes as this southwestern torious Guides and]
Pennsylvania mining village went on
the auction block. DM R A
The mine which had furnished DM R
jobs for the 130 families was worked 314 S. State St.
out, and the Valley Camp Coal Com- Typewriters, St
pany announced last week it was Student and Offi
abandoning the pit and selling the Since 1908
property at auction.S

!u te

Developments
In Stress Are
TopicOf Talk
Thermal stresses--the stresses and
deformations set up in solids by un-
even heating or cooling, as for in-
stance in boilers, in rocks due to the
sun's heat or in steel in quonching-
was the subject of the special talk
riven yesterday afternoon in the West
Engineering Building by J. N. Good-
ier of the Ontario Research Founda-
tion.
Mr. Goodier, who lectured here in
connection with the Symposium on
the properties of metals, being held
here this summer by the department
of engineering mechanics in the Col-
lege of Engineering treated the pro-
blem of evaluating such stresses
mathematically so as to bring it in
under the methods already used by
engineers for predicting stresses due
to loads. In order to do this, several
results developed by physicists to
answer questions in gravitation and
the conduction of heat were intro-
duced.
The material given consisted most-
ly of new developments made at the
Ontario Research Foundation during
the last few years.
MILLION BBLE BATH
You step in tired and weary. You
emsrge feeling gay as a song, mar-
velously refreshed, fragrantly dainty
.your skin smooth as satin. Usa-
Foam Million Bubble Bath leaves
no trace of ring to scrub.
6 Baths 35c 20 baths $1
MARSHALL
CUT-RATE DRUG STORE
231 South kState Street
8 doors North of Kresge's

This modern Don Quixote posed for his picture with his faithful
Sancho Panza, on the donkey, between jousts with windmills at a pageant
in the Forest of Vincennes, near Paris.
Atlantic Flights To Be Resumed
Ntext Week At $450 A Crossing;

Regular Airliner Service piggy-back affair in which a la
Has Been Delayed Four flying boat and a pontoon seapl
Years Due To Politics fly aloft as one machine and sepa
in mid-air, will take off from Irel
NEW YORK, July 15-UP)-Com- next Wednesday night for Mont
mercial airplanes will resume "survey" and New York. The seaplane does
flights across the North Atlantic next long-distance work.
week, and prospects are good that the France's veteran flying b
common citizen with enough cash for "Liautenant De Vaisseau Pa
a ticket can reach Europe by air this which flew the South Atlantic in
autumn. and came to grief in a Florida st
The trip from New York to London while riding at anchor, arrived
will require about 24 hours. The fare Foynes tonight. When this craft,
probably will be $450. A first class of the world's biggest, will start ac
ticket in the liner Queen Mary costs the Atlantic remains for determi
$316, tips extra. tion.
European rearmament and highly
involved political considerations have
delayed the establishment of regular
airline service between Europe and
America for at least four years.
To land at a foreign port, an air-
plane requires a permit.
Nations not yet ready for com-
petition on the Atlantic air lanes have
been loath to grant such permits ex-
cept for "survey" flights.
Now, however, the United States is
practically ready to begin shuttling
between the two continents with
passengers, mail and express. It act-
ually could have started in 1934, with
equipment then available.
The British probably are closer to
Transatlantic service than any other
foreign power. Their improved "em-
pire" flying boats ought to be ready
for scheduled flights in the fall, and
hints have been dropped by Pan-
American Airways, the United States
Company, that regular transatlantic
service awaited only the completion
of the bigger equipment,
Fifty "survey" flights will be made
by the British, Germaps and French
this summer and fall. When the Ger-
mans land a catapulted seaplane at
Port Washington, Long Island, next
Friday, it will mark the start of their
third season of operations between
New York and the Azores.
Britain's "composite" aii'craft, a
Spur Spyhilis Eradication
LANSING, July 15-()-The State
Health Department announced a
four-point program today to spur its
syphilis eradication program.
The department said it would offer
free diagnostic tests for all physic-
ians; increase its service of supplying
free drugs for treatment of syphilis;
add three physicians to its staff, and
establish a branch laboratory in the
Upper Peninsula.
ta

arge
ane
rate
and
real
the
oat,
xis,"
1934
orm
at
one
ross
ina-

Royal, nattily
de uniform, re-
and Brownies
setshire. The
wards to mer-
Brownies.

N

L
ationery,
ce -Supplies
Phone 6615

l

U

.. . .

_ T_1

THE

FACULTY - STU DENT

SUMMER

)IRECTORY

BOOK
REFERENCE BOOKS
TEXTBOOKS
Biography Reprints
Fiction Travel

:,. 1
art
.
i .
"j

C

)nly A Few Left ...

9c to

uy them at Follett's Bookstore, Ulrich's Book-

r'/11EtI

store,

Student Publications Building

(Second

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan