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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1919)
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SPECIAL WILLAlfETTB T AL
LEY NEWS 8EBVICH -
. Orefo: Toanght and Pnsaay '
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: FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 5.
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
OH TRAINS AND NlTSHs
STATtfDS FIVK CKXTi
-x- 3 i i v vir i ijv.iv.iv.ii ii --.n. . i i i i iiiiiii iiiiii , ii i i ii
Count Karolyi Says
Another Point Mast
Be Appended to 14
Declares That Hungary Must Have Food And Supplies
At Once. Also In Final Settlement, Boundaries
Hungary Must Be Geographical UnitStates That
t ; c His Country Was Forced By BerH Into World War.
By Frank J. Taylor
, (United Pross staff correspondent)
(Copyright, 1919 by the United Prase)
' , Budapest, Jan. 8.-Dyed)-.Jfo
eaee which ift not partially socialistic
will safeguard-i-tbe world - from- future
wars. President Wilson has this in
:nind. It constitutes' his 'fifteenth
toinW as yet unstated which must
le developed before a treaty is' sign
In. these, words,. Count Michael Kara-,
lyi, , Hungarian.. premier, described tq
fho United -Press today what he be
lieves should be accomplished at the
ioace congress. The- premier emphasis
ed the fact that he it not socialistic
liimself and that he intends to continue
iis fight against bolshevism, but he
fleclared that he is absolutely convinc
ed that peace must tie soeinl' and eco
nomic as well as political. He strong
ly advocated tha league of nations and
Knid the world must stick to Wilsoa's
11 principles or there would bo anoth
sr war within a few years.
Is Outstanding Figure
Karolyi, a man of noble birth, is
easily theutstanding figure in Hun
garian aflfairs. Practically alone he ac
complished Hungarian independence
ind is regarded s the one man who
can weld the millions of hU people in
to a solid nation.
"Hungnry was drugged into this war
ty Austria-Germany,", declared the
fi'remior. "pur policy was l ever made
in Vienna or Budapest, but in Berlin.
Wo wiere Berlin's sub-agents, neven
walking on our own feet. I was against
hn lalliance which meant that" Berlin
Owjied as. , I -eouldn '1 do other Jhan
irotest. I tried every means' to malic
iieace. 1 stood against Germany. I open
ly protested against the Brcst-Litovsk
ftnd Bucharest treaties. ;,'
' ' Now that we hove lost tlio war, a'b
oolutoly our -only, hope is -that Presi
dent Wilson's principles will win at
the peace conference. The entente can
not let Hungary 'be crushed. There,
tnust bo a society of nations witn. a
'fifteenth point.'" No peace which is
not rnrtiully socialistic iviil guard th.'
world from 'future wars. President Wil
Hon has this in mind. It constitutes
Jus 'fiiteenth point' us .vet unstated
which must be developed before a
treaty is signed.
Is Not Socialistic
"I a-in not socialistic myself. I in
tend to continue my fiht against ool
dlievibni. But peace must b; economic
and social, as v.eil as political. And ill
ntiBt !be established soon, or everything
accomplished by the war will he lost.
1 am sure tho nations will have enough
. foresight to stick to President Wilsons
14 points, el.-e within u few years we
will have another world war. Hun
gary's policy in everything will be
"Whon I camj into the government,
I ordered the people to lay ilown their
Rims. I. did so with the purposs of
itittim? an end ta miiitarism. 1 hoped
tu show absolute confidence in the
.Wilscnian po.ieies ar.cl rcli'ai upon their
lasic j.istice. Now !h; Czeciio Slovaks,
llumanians and Serbs ore overwhe!m
ing us, sizing all parts of Hungary,
.houi.h in the armis.iee it wag clearly
ttated lhat the administration of all
occupied territory would Biny in the
kniids of the Hungarians.
"Thus it was demonstrated that so
far as the Caccho-Slovaks, liumaiiians.
and Sorbs were concerned, the armistice
tirms were military and not political
on I were not meant to Jw i.ept.
Supplies Must Be Had
'Potatoes, wheat, other 1ood sup
gics and coal are is the hands of thellt ig un(ll,r.tood that A, xt Bush is
rations surrounding us. Di.'tributwn ,so fillAlu,ittnv interested. All the
of necessities is impossible. Tho peo- st0(.,c naa ieei; subscribed for in full
,le say that President llson cannflt ky thpse partics
.revail at. the peace conference Ihis Fifty five acres have been purchased
agitation is very dangerous. Budapest t of th( Southern Pacific tracks at
is on the verjc of the great catastrophe a point whcre th8 gouthern Paeific
f bolshevism. No, let us call it by its crSWs thc p,)rtlBnd road, the deal hav-
eorrcct name, anarcny. itus i 7
veloping from Russian propaganda, but
from tho nueds of the people.
"Public opinion is beginning to have
the impression here that the entente
Vants us to become thc victims of bol
shevism. There will bo no heip ror as
tinlees thc entente makes hafte and eoa
eludes penei The present government
rannot held out much longer. It was
I who led the people to trust President
Wilscn'd policies until thc peace con
ference should put them into effect.
"We cannot do anything unless we
ere recognized by the entente. Wo
ni'ist receive assistance from our erst-
mhile en-mics. Actions Kill be impos-1
Kihle with the Czerbo lovas and ku-
nsnrans Inhabiting our lands. The peo
fde are asking now why I led them to
trui-t the entente to recognize us. The
fwopl? are desperate and certainly will
revert to rction. which n.iy. develop
$no anarch v, unless something is dons
. . K:ist Ee TTr.lt Also
"Kegar iing oi r boundaries, Hungary j Wlth Hensehien & McLaren t-f Chicago,
wst be a gjog .uphical nnit. You eiaSspeesal packing house architects. -iTiis
cut tha lc-;js and aims lum a man and firm has drawn many of the plans of
he will Htc. O ' you cut off any
more he womt li -.xdvocate the for
mation of a eoi1 'on, headed by
Amerieana, to fix tunuaries. The
AmBrieana entered 'ar to crush
Prussian-ism,' militaris. - if Mittei-
Kurop. auc)caedod. 4, firoup of
small nations irritated k
ded, there will always be trouble.''
Krolyi' cabinet has declared war
against the bolsheviks who are threat
ening Budapest and is enforcing the
strongest measures cf suppression. A
cabinet crisis which arotte over the use.
of force was relieved 'by tho resign
tios of two socialistic members, Gar a mi
and Bunfy. They were aoiti-bolsheviK,
bnt declined to vote In favor or (h
sible bloodshed. ,
Anna Carlson Tells Of ;
Murder Of Twombley
Portland, Or.. Jan. II. 3. Cvril
I.iard, alleged murderer of Deputy
Sheriff Twombley, may know his fate
by tonight, for the case is expected to
be turned oter t) the jury late this
afternoon. ' .
.Augusta Carlson; who was known as
Liard's "wife' for a month before tho
s'aying of Twombley and who tostifiod
she was seated beside hira in an auto
mobile, when, tjhe swore, Linrd shot tho
official jComploted her testimony yes
terday aftor being on the stnnd five
She only faltered once during the
gruelling cross-examination, when com
polled to bare to jthe crowded court
room an unpleasant page" of her past
life.' '-"' -. -;-
Replying to the question "Wero you
over marriedf" Miss Carlson said
"yes.". - :
"Where is your husband nowf"
"He is dead."
"Tell us the cause of his death."
"He committed suicide thTee dti-ys
after I divorced him," replied tho wit
ness after viiinlv appealing to tho court'
to be relieved from answering.
NEW C'EEDIT TO BELGIUM.
Washington, Jan. 10. A new credit
if $3,2.10,000 was established for Be!-5-mm
bv tl.3 treasury today, br.king to-
till loans to Belgium $236,145,000 and,
to tho allies, $8,588,733,000.
Steasloff Bros. And Curtis 3.
Cross Wiili 1 N. Bush Are
Interested In Bis Plant
Arrangements are already completed
and detailed plans agreed u on for the
erection of a packing plant in Salem
at an carlv date to cost approximate
Th9 plant will be ownc 1 and oper
ated by a close corporation consisting
of Steusloff Bros, and Curt 3 a. (.Toss.
: been consumated by W. H. Gra-
benhorst & Co.
The land is partly within the city lim
its. For a packing plant thc location
is ideal a it is reached by both the
Orngon Electric and Southern Pacific
and is within, two blocks' of the state
fair grounds and the same distance
from the .Silverton road. The tract was
purchased from Mrs. Ella Pyrne.
A strietly modern up to date plant
of from three to fonr stories with base
ment will be erected of brick or con
crete, suitable for the killing and pack
ing of live steek. It will have a daily
oftnafitw ff Ifti) hnom anil 20 cattle
wbgn f-;r9t 0,,enc for business. Later
if conditions justify, the rapacity ot
the plant will be largely increased.
The 'building will be erected .ac
cording to U. S. Government regula
tions and the plans W'U have to be
sent to Washington, D. , for approv
al! All meats wil! be killed under gov
ernment insooction. -
The comr-anv is now corresponding
Will Build $100,000
Packing House Here
OF RAIlJIOLp TRAf HC
Strike Is Spreading Into In
terior En t No New Figh&fc
Has DerefopeA .
By James L Miller
(United Proas Staff Correspondent)
Buenos Aires, Jan. 11. The general
strike is part of an anarchistic move
ment which will spread to tho United
States and the rest of the world ui'ilcbe
it is stamped out at once, General Luis
Deliapiane, self imposed military dic
tator told the United Press today. Del
lepiane admitted he is acting on. his
own initiative, but says oe is confident
that President. . Ir.igay.eu.. approy.ca .his
'The trouble is due to Bussian an-1
archists, who used, the . strikers . as a
pretext,", doelared Dollepiano. .
"Tho socialists have withdrawn their
support, to. the movement, which is not
confined. to Argentine. I bolieve; it
will spread to the United States, in!
fact, throughout the .world unless it
is checked now. 1
"Tho military forces at my disposal
at present are not enough to put down
tho movement immediately but. I de
pend strongly upon President Irigoyen
who approves my action.
Can handle Situation.
"I was formerly chief of police B-nd
I know how to cope with the situation.-.
I had no intention and was very sorry
to be instrumental in killing innocents.
Last night's casualties included chil
dren whom the strikers forced to march
in front of them. -;', ' '
"A railway strike will complicate
the situation gud "render it much more
difficult to handle. My soldiers will,
operate tho slaughter housos so tho city
will be supplied with meat."
4)ellepiano has headquarters in the
contral police station. It is guarded by
about a hundred soldiers E-rmcd with
. Strike Spreads.
The general strike is spreading into
the interior, hut no new fightyig-hr,s
developed in Buenos Aires this morning
and the streets were practically desert
ed. The police admitted that fifty per
sons were killed and scores woundd in
last night's rioting.
Although President Irigoyen has sail
ho will not declare martial law, such a
state practically exists now Dellepianes
action is not yet regarded as antagon
istic to the government, but if Irigoyen
disapproves, ho is 'likely to tako some
counter action that will complicate the
situation and render it ' more serious
than the strike. In event this happens,
tho loyalty of the army will determine
Establishment of a mili'ary dictator
ship last night by General Dellepiane,
'Continued on page seven)
modern packing houses in this country
The packing company will have the
advantage not only of thc years of ex
perience of Stcusloff Bros, and Curtis
B. Cross in the meat market nr.d pack
ing business, but also in havitij thc
very latest packing hoi:se equipment
and machinery that is manufactured
for the business.
A moilern tafeteria will be installed
at tho plant in order that the employes
mny 'be served with hot dinners at
actual cost. There will 'also be a aiin
dry in connection in order that all out
side! clothing may 'be washed as re
quired by government inspection. All
employes will work in white.
Tha packing plant will be prepared
to consumo all hogs raised within a ra
dius of 30 miles from Salem. It will
establish a hog market here that will
pay top prices for hegs. Heretofore tho
local market could not handle the sup
ply of hogs but with the new plant in
operation, every hog offered here will
be cared for.
Of far greater interest to the aver
age farmer or stock grower is the fact
that tbo plant will establish a public
market. Auction sales can be establish
ed every Saturday for live steel; of all
kinds and the plant will offer free the
use of its corra's, loading sralcs and
trackage. Livestock of whatever kind
may be brought to the plant and eith
er sold for .consumption here or for
shipment. The corrals are tapped on
the cast toy the .Southern P.ii-itic and
on the west by the Oregon Kleetrie.
Stfttisloff Bro.. and Curtis B. Cross
will dispose of their retail markets in
iSalcm and devote their time exclus
ively to the handling of the business
of the new packing plant. To? business
will be strictly wholesale at the plant.
Besides establishing a paekin r p'ant
in the northwest, it is figurrd that tho
business will bring other industries to.
Salem. Ihis may include a tannery,
(Continued on page seven)
IME FfUO CF
;IC.5.TO i LATELY
Commerce Assecia -
li:a Jspts Pka (M Cea
... By H. B. Soblasaa. '
(United Free Btaff Correspendeat.)
Rio. D Janeiro, Jan. 11. A long
stride had been taken- toward closer
trade relations between Brazil aid tht
United States today, as a result of
adoption iy the Brazilian Association
of Commerce ot the plan of commercial
arbitartiou,- proposed by the American
Chamber -of Commerce. ."
... The.. Asneiicat . plan provides that im
porters and exporters of Brazil and the
United States agree to a standard form
for commercial contracts and shall ar
bitrate all disputes over merchandise.
Arbitration will be in the hands of
committees.. appointed. 'jointly by the
Brazilian and American commercial or
gEuisatlons. I , . i -
. . In speeches before the Brazilian as
sociation of commerce, Consul General
Stomsen and Consul Attache Phillipi
srid .the purpose of the arbitration
clause was to inspire and maintsln con
fidence in. business relations and settle
all commercial disputes impartially, In
expensively and expeditiously without
recourse to the courts and without the
loss of friendship. ' They said they be
lioved tho-plan.jwill result eventually in
eliminating fly-ky'-night business meth
ods by which god( do not match sam
ples and shipments are unweight.
DISORDERS IN DERI IN
THREATTli ARISY COAL
Commission Of Allied Officials
Eave Left To Investigate
By Wobb Miller
(United Tress staff correspondent)
American Headquarters in Germany,
Jan. 10. (By courier to Nancy.) The
disorders in Berlin with resultant in
terruption of railway traffic are
threatening to cut off tho coal supply
of tho allied armies of occi, aHon. A
commission of American, British and
French military officials left today for
tho coal fieids'to ir.vcstignt? conditions
The Americans alcno us:; 23,000 tons
The Third army hns issued an ulti
matum to the Germans docla'ing it will
refuse to accept 200 of the big guns sur
rendered under terms of the armistice
owing to many being o!d models and
others having parts niissin;;. As a re
sult, the German commission has hur
ried to Berlin, beirg una'o'e to obtain
any action by tho gove'rnmiit.
Foch To Confer Ccaccrcisg
Protaa'ioa Of Araaslicc
London, Jan. 11. Marshal
Foch has invited thc German
supreme command to confer
with allied representatives in
Treves, January 14, regarding
prolongation of the armistice, it
was announced in nil official
dispatch from Berlin today.
I.afe Bud has dropped ou' o
Crr.ss an' is savin' np -fer
Iamr. Talk is cthap iiukx! you tay it
ra - SCIIIEDIIAIIII
iReport Uebkecht Was Killed
La Ristfeg Howercr Figiit-
laf - CCTuHuvS.
. London, Jan. 11 Karl Lieb-
. kneeht was shot ia the hetd and
instantly killed during Thnrs"
day's fighting i Berlin, sweord- i):
ing to a German fr v rumen t of- -
ficinl, a Berlin dispatch to the
- Evening News rejwrted today. .
- Tho offkiaV said that Liob--
knecht's reported death means $
the end of the SpSTtaean move-
Liebknecht vst-atrwk by a
machine s;ua bullet while dire-ting
the defense of printing
honse on Zimmerstrasee, the dis
Berlin, Jan. 10. (Deleyrd)- The po
sition of the Ebert-Beheidomann gov
ernment is growing stronger every
hour, while the number of insurgent
demonstrations is rapidly diminishing,
it was officially ennonnleed todaj,
.Fighting botweon government and
fipartacan forces eontinuod for pos
session of the newspaper, railway sta
tions and other buildings.
Government troops recaptured the
imperial printing works and the mili
tary supplies offices. All fighting jes
terday ended in favor of the govern
ment, it was stated. The ttpurtaeans
still hold a majority of the newspaper
Copenhagen, Jan. 11. Reports wore
received here today that Karl Liob
knocht, leader of the Bpartacan revo
lutionists, was killed during the stroct
fighting in Berlin Thursday evonlng.
Copenhagen, - Jan. 11t Serious riot
ing occurred yesterday - at Dresden,
Stuttgart, Hamburg, .Dusseldorff and
OurtJbiirg, according ta dispatches re
ceived from German sources today. 1
Spartaians were said to have seized
the eity hulls and newspaper offices in
those places. Fighting is stilt going on
Amslerdum, Jan. 11. Bpartacans con
trol Dusseldorff, according tq reperts
Dispatches said that Herr Brandt,
director of th.i whambrr of commerce;
Herr iSybel, director of high schools
and Heir Aith, general mnnner of the
steel works, had been arrested. A hun
dred and fifty other prominent citizens
escaped to thc left bank cf the Khino
where they wero under Belgian pro
tection. The prison in Muenstcr (90 miles
lKirthca-rt of Cologne) was stormed by
Spartacana, who freed 170 inmates, ac
cording to the Muenaler Anzei;;er.
Hand Over Doerenbtich
Coppnlingnn, Jan. 11. Sailors who
deserted the i'-pa.rta.-.ans yesterday
handed over Commander Doerenbiwh
to tho government, Berlin dispatches
Government troops a-epnlftd an at
tack on the Doelioiitz airdrome, then
blew up Hi? canip.
r i' f
iLioaaic ircKcr is
Penniless And In Prison
Chicago, Jan. 11. Millard If. Cutter,
rated as a millionaire broker, today was
nelinilcss, in a cell nt a police station
here an admitted forger of 'i00,000 in
Cutter, in business here with promi
nent brokers, confessed lest nil' lit and
with a couple of magazines as his only
fortune, went to jail.
Cutter declared ho had forged coun
ty, municipal and' state bonds to pay
for losses resulting from a venture in
tho iron mining business at Poplar
Cutter revealed his crime to bis wife,
rn accomplishea music teaciier. no
said thrt" then determined he should
confers and par the penalty.
Maicr Gesersd Franklin
Bell To Have Military Funeral
New York, Jan. 11. The funeral of
Major General J. Franklin Bel will be
he'd with full military honors nt Wash
ington on Monday, with interment in
Arlington national cemetery.
WANT EQUAL PAT.
fieattle, Wesh., Jan. 11. Directors
and eff'cers of Washington school dis
'riets, in session with the legislative
committee ef the Washington educa
'clonal association today, have over
whelmingly endorsed proposed leis'a-!io-i
for rqiial pay for instructors, re
."ti'd'ess of -x. Close to 50 meraurc
for proposed legislation affecting cdu
caion in Washington wero taken at
yc terday 'j session cf the convention,
WALKER D. HINES TO TAKE
UiiUiluCCdCul lUSl fUS8a
Had Made Appcfofeeit
faase Tcday By EIcAdoo.
Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 11. William
G. McAdos todT announced that rPcs
ident Wilsoa and- cabled the appoint
ment of Walker D. Hines Its director
general of railroads, : ' -
Hines' appointment ia effective im
mediately, the president's esble to Me
Adoo said. -
Hines was assistant director genera)
nndej McAdno. -He went to the rail
way administration as chief eounscl and
within two months was made assistant
director general. -
i ollowiag his announcement of the
ppointmeat of Hine as director aon-
eral of railroads, McAdoo issued th
. Has Been Assistant.
"Mr. Hines has been mv assistant
at Washington since .the beginning of
government control and has a thorough
Knowledge or organization and adminis
tration efoR railroads under federal
control, as well as the fundamental
problems involved in the railroad situa
tion. His ability and experience admir
ably fits him for the great trust and
responsibility with which the president
has honored hira.
Aside from his obvious qualifica
tions, Mr. Hines i in full sympathy
with the policies which have gitidod the
railroad administration and with ' the
views of the president on the railroad
question. I am sure that Mr. Hinos
will have the hearty support of the fine
army of milroad officers and employes
ana i can ask nothing better for him
than ther shall give him and tho coun
try the same loyal and effective sor-
ices they rendered during my time as
director general." ,
Wag Not Unexpected.
Washington, Jan. 11. Appointmont
)f Walker D. Hinos to tho director gen-
Gi&iuhip of railroads occasioned no sur
prise In nfficiul circles here.
Bowling Groon, Ky., in 1871)
keeping books at 11 years. At H he
was a stenogrnphor and two year later
chief stenographer fr tho, circuit court,
Idea Is As Old As Civilization
But Some Plan Was AI- ,
ways Present. ;
By IHcndrlk O. Andersen
(Written for tho United Press.)
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third
of a series of four articlos by Heudrik
O. Anderson, American architect and
student of international affairs, whose
plan for a world city as the capital of
the League of Nations Is to be pre-
scnted to the peace conference.
In the fourth and last article Mon-
day Andersen will describe the physi-
cal plan oi bis city and admlurawve
centor, and will touch upon a plan for
IpayHig for the construction and malute-
nance or ine city.
The thuught of a city that should
develop tind perfect humanity is as old
as civilization. But tho conception has
changed with the changing ages,
Pluto in his "Republic" dreams of a
city of perfect justice. In it the wise
men, tho philosophers, would make and
enforco tho laws and, guided by their
Model City W
wisdom, would so govern as to ft-cili- law, perhaps even of criminal law.
tnto the greatest possible happiness for niight best be planned and carried ont
all. And yet Pinto's perfect city state only by a body of jurists sitting eon
contemplutcd freedom of thinking and tiiiuously. Should an international con
acting for the favored intellectual few. stitution finally be adopted and a
The great masses were still to toil tfl Leaguo of Nations be formed, this in-'
make possible tho life-giving thoughts ' ternntiunal assembly's natural scat
of tho philosophers.
Turn to woria unity.
Almost from tho dr-to of tho publica
tion of Hugo Groitus' great work on
War mid Pence" in 1025 tho minds
of thinking mon have been turned to
ward tho idea of world unity. This
unity should not spring from a world ' plied, within the centor will afford sai
domination like that of ancient Rome tuary for tho scientific spirit; they will
nor from purely ideal conceptions lik bu visible symbols of human achieve
those of the poet philosophers. It :i "nt. find bv encouraging research and
should be eapablo of ultimate rei.liza investigation into the real truth of
tion through the development of thi' things.
idea of lustiee anions; nations and ar- The universal museums of art, mngie
rnngements made between the rulers of
different states. Influenced by these
ideas, tho great philosopher Immanuel
Kant, evon before the day of modern
inventions, had droamed of a form of
orgnnizalion and communion bctwoon
states which should lead to perpetual
Tho world center of administration
for a League of Nations is to be a cen
ter of business, science and intelligence
housed i:i special buildings and located
within tho boundaries of a model city,
a Washington is for the U. S. A. Works
nf art, scientific discoveries and new
inventions will be shown, thus forming
vice he attend. d Orde. Collet, later
going to Trinidad, Colo., aB a legal ad
ris. Be returned to Kentucky and waa
appointed as secretary to the- chief at
torney for the Louisville and Ni-tshville
Following, that, in quick succession,
be was made assistant- attorney and
then ia 11)01 became first vice presi
dent of the Louisville and Nashville.
He was 31 years old and among tha
youngest railroad executives at aaat
time. Hincs left the Louisville !
Nashville in 1004 to engage in geaaral
law practice in New York. His nt
big railroad connection was with Jthe
Santa Fe ia 1907, when he wa9 atade
general counsel. The following year ha '
was made chairman of the Banta Fe
executive board and remained as aock
until 1916 when fc was elected chair
man, of the board of director of lhat
rinrt Called to Washington.
Hines was the first man ea'led to
Washington by UeAdoo when the nil- '
roads were taken ever Decemhnv 2,7.
1017. His first job here was assistant
to the director general. After 60 days
he was made assistant director general
and as such has been in ative partsei
patioa of the railroads' management -
Among railroad administration offi
cials Hines is regarded as liberal miad
ed. Borne evn believe him radical It
is pointed out that Hines was one f
the staunehest advocates of increased
pny for the employes.' His record in
stuff meetings of the railroad adminis
tration reveals that in nearly every ase
he has been against, rather than lor
the railroad eorporstions ' program.
To Continue at Present Salary.
Hincs' salary as assistant CVector
general was $2!,000 a year. As direct
or general ho hns power to fix his own
pay, but It was understood ho will con
tinue at his present salary.
Officials here bolieve that Hincs soon
will fill the positions of director of op
orations, from which Cnrl B. Gray re
signed January 1, and that of director
of the division of capital expenditures.
Born at which was made vacant by the resigna
he was.tion of J u dire Bobert Lovett. It wn
believed that there will be no immcdi
ate assignment as assistant director ecn
ould Have All
an intelligent conter of ideas, methods,
exchange, relations and propagandas,
and of persona dovotcd as much to tho
study as to the management of at feint
having a world wide and universal char
S'Cter. It will be tho world clearing
house for ull that is beat in civl'izu-
Tlon' 10 UB "'"''B1'"""-"" L' ulu euuo
a kt i
AU Int0Nst Have place'
Iu the stute.y and beautiful buildings
of this center for n League of Nations,
all human interests will have their
pluce. Art, religion, education, juris-
prudence, philosophy, nil the sciences.
physical culture and business, will havo
their halls and exhibitions wherein mny
gather tho best minds of tho world. Tiu
nations will bavo their topogrupny,
samples of their natural prouuets, tlieir
commerce and industry.
In the field of jurisprudence we now
have established several itnernationul
organizations of importance, such as tho
.International Parliamentary Union and
tho Hague Tribunals. But wo need
greater concentration and moro endur
ing effort than hag yet been establish
ed. A coherent system of international
should be in tho heart of the world
eenter, whose most prominent fenturo
is u world court of justice.
Answer Growing Need.
Thc halls of progress, of philosophy,
and of the sciences, theoretical and ap-
land litcraturo will be veritable resonre-
es of inspiration for both the layman
and tho professional, forming s meet
ing place for the lovers of eauty. Tha
ample opportunity afforded for study,
for the display tif great work of art
or for the production of a now and un
heard opera, should do much to pro
mote thesi' fumUmontal conpononts of
presen-day culture, stimulating -producers
to grento' effort by offerinr
them an ever ready opportunity to pre
sent t' eir work before the world's best
juries, and to Lt.vo it circulated thence
when st desirea .tnrougn ine loaning
'cities of the world. ,