We are definitely in an era of building, the best kind of building—the building of great public projects for the benefit of the public and with the definite objective St. Louis of building human happiness.
I believe, too, St. Louis that we are building a better comprehension of our national needs. People understand, as never before, the splendid public purpose that underlies the development of great power sites, St. Louis the improving of navigation, the prevention of floods and of the erosion St. Louis of our agricultural fields, the prevention of forest fires, the diversification of farming and the distribution of industry. We know, more and more, that the East has a stake in the West and the West has a stake in the St. Louis, that the Nation must and shall be considered as a whole and not as an aggregation of disjointed groups.
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Lambert St Louis STL Airport Terminal Map
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Old maps indicate that Laclede and Chouteau weren't first
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May we come better to know every part of our great heritage in the days to come.
Report of Presidential Visit to Glacier National Park
Department of the Interior National Park Service Glacier National Park Belton, Montana August 11, 1934
For more than a month before the President was due to visit Glacier National Park, preparations were under way here to accommodate not only the Presidential party but also the hundreds of persons who were expected to visit the park—and the villages of Belton and Glacier Park—that day. In both instances foresight proved to be of extreme value and both the crowds and the special party were handled without the slightest hitch occurring.
On June 26 Colonel Ed Starling of the White House secret service detail visited the park for the first time to go over the President’s route here and make preliminary arrangements. Colonel Starling was taken on the journey here by Superintendent E. T. Scoyen accompanied by Chief Ranger T. E. Whitcraft, A. A. Aszmann, Manager of the Glacier Park Hotel Company; Howard H. Hays, president of the Park Transport Company and Fred A. Noble, manager of the Transport Company. At Glacier Park station Secret Service Agent A. N. Becktel of the Seattle office was picked up and he returned to Belton with the party. Plans for the protection of the Presidential party were discussed and preliminary arrangements made. Again on July 29 Colonel Starling visited the park for a final checkup before the day of the President’s arrival. He was accompanied on this trip by Mr. Scoyen, Mr. Hays, Mr. Noble, Mr. Whitcraft, Park Naturalist G. C. Ruhle, Park Engineer Ira S. Stinson and O. J. McGillis, general advertising agent of the Great Northern Railway. Colonel Starling held several conferences with the above officials and again went over the route to be taken by the President on August.