Andersen, Hendrick Christian [Hrsg.]; Hébrard, Ernest M.   [Hrsg.]
Creation of a world centre of communication — Paris, 1913

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THE SCIENTIFIC CENTRE.

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the printing rooms, the railway stations and the wireless telegraphy bureau,
afford accommodation in groups of private offices for the international dele-
gates of the Press. Here editors and the necessary staff representing each
country, could assemble, and obtain information from a central source

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SECTIONS OK THE TOWER OK PROGRESS

continually supplied by incessant communications from all parts of the world.

Moreover, the succession of congresses in science, art, education, sport
and social movements of all kinds, would offer the Press the opportunity
of following every phase of the latest achievements, in whatever country
they might originate. At the same time, all branches of activity would have
the advantage of being swiftly and duly reported to the people of all nations.

Above the Great Hall acceded to by the four monumental doors bet-
ween the pavillions, an Assembly Hall is designed for general meetings.
Above this begin the many stories, planned in four sections forming suites
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