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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1919)
(55,000 KEADKK3 DAILY)
Only Cireulatiaa in Sales Caar
aateed. by the Audit Bortvsa of.
FULL LEASED WIRE
VALLEY NEW 3 EEBYICB
rf: TosigM and Taes-
day probably fair, gcatle iies,
FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 182-TEN PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1919
PRICE TWO CENTS
; A '
ON TRAINS AND KWi
BOLSHEVIK INTEND TO
Relutid Not Reform. Pro
ofVwiet Declares Le
nt, . In'rst Interview
(Copyright, 1919, by the United Press)
Paris, Aug. 4.Nikolai Lenine, prime minister of the
bolshevik government in Moscow, in the first bona fide
interview he has ever granted, asserts that:
The first bolshevik political aim is to
drive Americans and tbe Japaacsc from
Revolution, not reform, i the bolshe
. Tbe bolsheviks to orjranif.e t:ic work
ers of the world, Aiucrieaus nici.iclcd,
into a single fraternal union.
The bolsheviks will crush ali Hiist
ani'e, using terror, if accessary. '
The interview follows:
By Edward Bi ig
(United Press Sti;ff Correspondent.)
Budapest, Aug. 1. illelayed.)- l'rc
mier Lcninc, the master bolshevik toduy
gave his first bona fide interview. He
replied by wireless to my uueslious,
wirelessed to Moscow from Bn.li.iiest.
Lenine prefaced his replies with the
"I answer the questions pnl la me
tinder the conditions that the. answers
will bii published without alteration or
mutilation in the I'nited States."
Followitg nr the questions ami an
wor as transmitted:
question: What is your political,
attitude toward the United States anil
Answer: "With reference to the1
1 luted htntes and Jiipan, our first po-l
litiettl aims are to repel their eliuine-'
less, criminal, batuht like invasion ot
Mussia that serves only to enrich tboirlbcr of alterations, namely, crushing the
capitalists. resistance of exploiters fullowjnz the
"Many times we have offered peace'
to these states, but they hate not event
answered and continue to war rlpou us,
jieiping iencKia asil.rvolelia.;, plunder- terror. . We not only freed many Keren
ing the M 111 inn u r.ud Archangel rcions'sky minister, but also relented krass
and devastating especially in eastern 1
rmieria, where the Kussiou pendants of-
fey the moat hemic resist a lire to the ing their resistance that wc began to
brigands of capitalistic Japan and crush their resistance, nppijing even
America. . terror.
"Our further economic t;iiu is n ..inglftj "It was the proletariat's answer to
fraternal union of workeis and toilers' ward such action from the bouigciose,
of all countries without exception, Ja-'just as springs conjointly from the
pan a id the United .States included. "iOrmnn, French, American and Japa-
Question: "Under what conditions: nese capitalistic efforts to icstore ex
would vou conclude peace with Koienak plotters to power in Russia. The
and Mannerheimf" Chccko Movuks are supported by Angle.
Answer: "They have been exposed ' French money, while Manuuheim has
many times. For example, William Bui- j Herman French funds,
litt conducted ncgotir.tion with us audi "The unsuccessful rjnspii.iev formed
with me, personally, is Moscow, in the r.t the surrender of Pctrograd' by offi
name of the United States government jeers ws possibly by the Swisi lega-
also in our letter to Xausrn. It is t tion participating ; in the conspiracy, us
not our fault if the United oiutca and ing English and French capital to era-
.uiH-r Kii'i-rnuM-ins irm iu (uiuiiMi uies;pioy many rtussian employes."
documents and conceal the truth, from
I will remind you of one of our fuuda-
l.os Angeles, Cnl., Aug. 4. With Os
car W. Lawler, former federal d.strict
attorney fur southera California, under
going the heroic "paraffin treatment"
for burns, authonti"' todny were fol
lowing three defi iitc clews which they
hooed niiuht load to the arrest of the;
nurllea who blew un the Lav.ler Home
"Lswler is resting Coniio;Ubiy,"
was the annouaeemcnt of physician Then Mrs. Ijiwlcr fainted. A crowd
early today. "Mrs. Lawler is ooing which was gathering ontside saw La--aicelT
and there i 00 question ibwt K his night clothes already burned
The three distinct theories aie:
That the bomb was set bv wiitpr of
threatening Hlter which Lawler as re-,
,.ivA on many occarions in t'uc laitl
That the dyasmiter was Mme maa.roof and leaped to th ground
whom Lawler sent to prison
was United State sttornev.
That it w a ma eonneCied with
Mexican revolutionary plot who was
nrokecnted in a midlle weic;a state
: . v.,.u m.(.trtlon Ijnlcr was:
"Thcre were two distinct uitsts, Ier
m living iu the neighborhood said.
Vr .Hce say the first expU..n mv.ft have!
thrown Lawler and h:.- wife from tneir
l . -t . .... r. k 1 . i eetl v
above where th Wmb W vl. aud par -
tiallr wrecked the sile cf tu louse,
all debts to France and other stales pro-
video there will be reai peace, namely,
peace signed formally and coiifmicd by
the governments of England, Fiance,
the United States, Japan and itaty.
since iH-nokin, Kolehnk. Mannerheim
and others aru simply pawns in the
hinds of the Odessa governments."
Question: "Has the soviet program
undorgoue reforms or changes since the
establishment of your government!"
Answer: "The soviet government
did not have a reformist governmental
program, but a revolutionary one. Be
forms are secured from the dominating
class while the hitter s domination con
tiuucs coiiseuueiitly, a reloriiast pro-
grum consists generally of ninny points
"Our revolutionary program consist
cd, generally speaking, of one point
overthrow of the landowners' and cspi
tulists' yoke, wresting the powers from
them and liberating the working masses
from their exploiters.
"This program w have never alter
ed. Separately, various measures 411111-
ing at the realization of our program
have often been subject to a.teralions,
enumeration of which would occupy
"I will point out one point in our
governmental program regaiding which
there were probably the greatest num
revolution of July 17, 1917.
"We did not even close the capitalist
paper and there was not even tt-ik of
boff, who made war. It was out) after
the capitalist exploiters begun develop
Questiou: "What is the real char-
(Continued onpnge two)
The second explosion sent a spray of
gs"linc over the house. In a moment
it nss a roaring furnace. Li.wli 1 tn.l
his wife made two unsuccsnf ul at
1 tempts to rencli their sou. Oscir Jr.,
aged 5, sleeping in the back ot the
house, and his nurse. Miss Inssie .Jills
! Each time a curtain of flames nailed
"ST- out of a window, an
wife' limp body in his arms. Lower
1K the body a far a ha eould, h
dropped Mr. Lwlrr onto aa awaing,
which broke her 20 foot fall.
Then lawler climbed to the blazing
I Neighbor rescued Oscar Jt lad hi
j. So terrific w the explosion that il
drove the can of the five inch iron pip
bomb through three hedge and a board
i . .-...j I t r -
fence and d.-nted the front of a nou
1 lou x-'Cl iwiv. s icro-j;iyerine will liic
bo.ab'a content, power experts
At tli-1 hospital today hv-li ijis Mid
that oniy the iivcntiou of the parafin
, tierti.-Bt for tnro wi:i pcrmii uwipt
! to lie e. The skin is burned from Jiore
tthaa h!f of r.t body, inilnding bis
iba k. a.-m. aaa acau.
TROOPS STAND GUARD IN
UvTRPOOL STREETS TO I
. PREVENT POLICE RIOTS
Liverpool, Aug. 4. (United Fiess.)
Troops remained on guard here during
the sight, as a result of disoiders fol
lowing the policemen's strincs. They
frequently charged the riotcis with
Tanks and machine guns tlo were
011 patrol duty, but the rioting and ioot
Tha tramway and omnibus employes
have struck, but declared Ueir action
had no connection with the poacomen's
A destroyer was anchored in the port
yesterday afternoon to aid iu maintain
More than a score of rioters went in
jured whoa mobs broke dowu the gates
to the dock and looted the ammunition
steamer Dorinquea. Bacon, ham, lard,
rice, sugar and tiu:ud food were re
moved from the ship and scattered
about the streets. The strikers did not
participate in the looting and rioting.
Salem Banker Subject Of Life
Sketch la Education
George W. Kyre, who is esi tclally in
terested in pig clubs for boys nnd ti.la,
con es in for some very rouiplinienlai'v
."einarks fruui the Jouiual of Educa:iu
published 111 Boston.
This journal is one of the leadler
u ugniciiies of its kind and is read by
t -iii hers unj educators throughout tiic
United States. Tho editor, A. E. "Vin
ship, camo out to Oregon to find that
lue west wa auiug. lie was taken
about the county aud shown how O-c-g"i
..chool ishildroa are workiug.
ljL.!iig inter6td iu childreu'a ttuli
mw!c, Mr. Winship naturally met Mr,
Eyre. ' ! the issue of June 2ii, thi h
want the tloMtou eUJcator wrote euiloi
Hilly about Mr. Kyre:
"But -on this memorable mid-April
day there was another, morn interesting
than they, the kind of a man you r"M
about iu Collier's Weekly and the Hut
ii.Tty eveaiug I'ost a poor boy in llii
uoio- a hard working boy on bis widow
mother a farm; married a hard
we.kiiig country girl; had a suug tinm
r.'i king Intth ends tie at the cud of lit
"The rest is the same old islory. He
did tuakc, good; did puy for tae iurm;
did buy and si) stock; did have a big
bauk aceount; did go to Oregon; did
buy and market stock out there; Uid cs
tnblish a bank in Salem; did decide to
boost a lot of boys; did tell the school
boy j in the county that lie would crust
k y we of theiu tor a- thoroughbred pig
without auy signature on uic. note but
his own; did lend buys mo. e than u
thousand dollars a year without secur
ity; did increase the pig iudu&tiy of
.iurion county to a great ntcut, did
lose on one note when the father in fi
nancial straits took tho receipts for the
;iigs instead of letting the boy pjy his
I i.nefsclor; did finance the same boy a
.second year; did get hi money back on
the second deal, and rhargid to profit
and loss tbe money the fattier captured.
We could write pages on tho story of
this man and tho buys he fi-a-ii.eJ.
"The boys of Mariou county run all
pri.es at the state fair iu ISIfe. Their
benefactor took every pigriising boy
to the state fuir in Portland. He had
)g lot of cattle ready for market, 'lhc
1; iser'a army collapsed, the cattle mar
krl collapsed, rnd bectjse he stayed by
the boys he losi thousands of dollars 00
1 '. cuttie, ' but,' he said, ' boys are more
!"ioitaiit t!ii: 1 tlio tatlie luuket.
"On our trip this man signed up l.oys
for pig raising iu every school w visit
cd There were many interesting du
lugs 'B tho- country schools revealing
tho uole work the.' county viiiiiui
are iuspirmg and directing, but there
are others, but with us thcie is no other
lean who piiti boy over the tup iu
tli." ft and rnterpriue in such a w;.y as
d'jts the Biaa with whom we 'did' Mar
ion county school on April 15, 1919
Gcoifce W. Eyre."
Capture Of Onega By AHied
Force Admitted By Bclssevik
Moscow, Aug. 4. (I'nited I'rrss.)
Allied troops hare captured Oacc,a, on
th Arcbaneel front, accord. g to the
) Sunday official bwlshevik eoinmunjqu.
The bolsheviks claim ftiat Li If of Ad
m';rel Kub-hak's forre in the region of
Perm, near the Nibs-ma border, have
surrendered to the reds.
SIHlf TEIlf FLAO FLIES FEuM
MAST Of AMERICAN blXAMEU
Queenstowri, Aug. 4 PlyiEg the. 8Idb
f'cia flag Im-Iow the Htars and Stripes
the Aaeri-'aa steaoier AshUurue pot
ato port to lay for repair.
fiina F-icr chem-d s I.illi-ii ad-
miraltv tu towed t-s A.ibtMf to
TO 111! LUG
Smith Declares" Pursuit Of
Pleasure Explains Wage
MOTORS AND PICTURE
SHOWS HP TO BLAME
Gronna Predicts Shortage Of
World s Supply Of Wheat
Br I O. Martin
(United 1'ress tff correspondent)
Washington, Aug, 4.1-Dclaring that
it is the cost of "high liying" instead
of the high cost of living which is eaui
ing trouble in the t inted estates, (Sena
tor ttmith, 8011th 'ar61ina, tocty told
the senate it 'a tinio to atop overybody
running to congress with a demand for
regulatory legislation' to control eco
.Smith said aututnobiling.. moving pic
ture ahow and the pursuit of pleasure
generally are to blame for a good deal
of the inequality between wages and
Smith f-peech was part of a lively
senate debate on the cost of living.
A world shortage of whet was pre
dicted during debate by Senator Gron
na, JSoith. Dakota.
"Instead of hiving 1.2"0,000,000
bunhels as estimated by the department
of agriculture we will have not to ex
ceed 8.')0,0(K,000 bushels, "Gronna aid.
"There will be a, shortage of wheat
throughout the world and the United
Slates will not be uble to furnish all
the wheat Knrope.-ilI need. ... "
Gronna charged that, as much ft
a barrel profit is fceiug .Kfe ia rye
flour. He announced that the agricul
ture committee, of which he is chair
man would meet tomorrow to eonsidw
meMures which might relieve the price
"But I have not diaeovered any one
remedy for the high cost of living,
uronua said. "J'riee fixing could he
resorted to even if it was extended to
, buuator Kjrliy, Arkansas, charged
(Continued on page two)
ELKS HAKE LUCOINE
Klamath Falls Meeting Ti Be
Different From Any
Elks from every city and county of
Oregon are making plans to leave with j
in a few day for Klamath Falls, where
tho second anminl convention of the
Oregon s'nte Elk association will be
held. The meeting of the antlered herd
of this state will differ from its form
er meetings or similar affairs held in
the past tor numerous reasons.
In the first place, tho Elk ara first
of all, a patriotic order, and during the
mar took a prominent part ia wartime
activities. Thousands of V.iUn answered
the call to arms and the honor roll of
those who made the upreme sacrifice
includes many of the order's member
ship. 1 herefore, the annual mcetina will
be in the form of a victory celebration
and plan for the assistance of wound
ed ex service men promise to be On
or the foremost topies of the business
The entertainment of the large herd
of Elks and their families, many of
whom will make the journey to Klaa
ath Falls in tbe hap of a vacation
jaunt, is likely to out-H ne any enter
tainment ever planned for a body of
men ana women.
The usual entertainment accorded to
delegates and member who attend eoa
vention in large citie will be missing,
it is true, but the natural fceaaty of
iu" vonnirr- in auiaeern Oregon
win re uiiiimmI in a nig outdoor frelie
c i'ii. . ...r.
nu r.i oaroeeue will Do staged on
Thursday, August 13th, at Harrimaa
lodge, on the shore of White J'ellkaa
iy, ami roiiowlng tbe big feed, a vad
eville entertainment will be toed ia
a natuial amphitheater discovered by
the Klamath Falls committee, some
months ago. The tot for this enter-
ia nment will be furnished by each
locige or the state, in the form of sar
prise acts whuh wiU be 'both novel
Tiiis into the wandrr . n' ih
Kiamsth eounty,street dances and thej
old fashioned carnival will hr st.aed
ia Klamath Fall and every mom est of
(Continued pag three)
mmi FACES HARD
FIGHT TO UPHOLD HIS
New Tork, Aug. 4. (United Fress.)
Baa fohason, president of the Amer
ica league, faced today what probably
will be the hardest fight he ever en
countered ia hi long reign as dictator
and aecrotary of war of the younger
major baseball organization.
Colonel Jacob Kupport and Lioutea
ant Colonel T. L. Huston, owners of the
New Tork Tankecs, threatened to go
into court at oiee with the decision of
Johnsoa which keeps Carl May from
pitching, and have the "ciar" enjoined
from tampering with the alar pitcher
recently purchased from Boston. Mays
i bow under suspension for jumping
the Boston elub after he had been fined
for throwi'.tg a ball at a spectator in
Tho twe local owner mot Johnson
last night and, after a short conference,
said Johnson had declared five other
club protested the sale of Maya and
that, tlicrefore, he could do r.ot.ung but
hand out the suspension. They said he
has called a meeting of tho American
league for this city for tomorrow, which
they had declined to attend because
tliey would be greatly outnumbered.
If a court action ia granted to re
strain Johnson from keeping Mays idle,
the owner said, Maya will work here
tomorrow against the St. Louis Browns.
PEACE FOR BUY'
HEW CABINET'S AIM
Anti-Soviet Government To
Seek Friendly Relations
With Allied Powers.
By Edward Bing
(United Pros Stuff Correspondent.)
Budapest, Aug. t The new flungar-
ian government succeeding Bcla Kun'a
soviet regime, desires to establish
friendly relations with the allies imme
diately, Juliu 1'uidl, the new premier,
declared today wheu ho received the
United Pros correspondent and grant
ed his first uewspr.per interview.
In outlining his program, Uuidl said
the new cabinet regarded i I sol f a a
temporary government, but added there
were certain policies which il intended
to put iu force at once, Megotiationa
already have been opened with Italy,
he said, with a View of obtaining im
mediate cessation of hostilities.
"As a temporary government,"
I'eldl said, "our first and most import
ant task ia to establish order ami safe
ty. At the same time, we must o.gan
ize an election, based on univcrwi, mf
frage and call the assembly which will
decide Hungary new form of govern
"The composition of the pi'sent
government 1 proof that we wish to
maintain friendly relations with all pen
pic. Wc will do everything in our pow
er to aa-fexuard the life and property of
the Ilungnrina people, as will ns for
" Evacuation of the part of Hungary
now held by entente forces would im
prove the situation Immediately. Our
government, which will strive to create
tiorinul and orderly conditions, counts
upon tho benevolent support 0 t lie al
lied governments and peoples."
The food situation in Hungaiv is
grave, Ueidl mid, declaring the en.cntes
grrateat help at this tune would be the
sending of food supplies. Tins would
enable esUblishments of order, he said.
Peidl aaiil Hungary must also have
oal anil raw materials.
Dudupeiit was under a strict stale of
ie(ri tivlny snd perfect order prevfiiieit.
Tsar' fe wt'ainjjs as dejected an'
forlora lookia' as a family returnia '
.on fosrt frosw a picnic. W hate to ad
mit it. but somehow we -st csu t cu
interested ia th' future o' Turkey.
IK i. i
WAGE SOLUTIOH F-3EETS
Outlined by Executive Is
(s Entirely Inadequate"
Washington, Aug. 4. A delegation of American Fed
eration of Labor officials, led by Bert M. Jewell of that
organization's railway department; called on President
Wilson this afternoon and handed him a letter in which it
was declared that his plan for settlement of railway work
ers' wage demands is "entirely inadequate."
ADD LEAD PRESIDENT iThe deficit would ultimately be paid in
Under Wilson 'a plan, wage deaunds; taxes, but it .was pointed eat, thM
of 2,000,000 rail worker would o re-1 'axes would not hit the average litlzen
ceived and passed upon by a committee ( hard as the present record h reiki uj
to be selected under a law yet lo be,1''' of edibles.
authorised by congress. Representative Kelley, Pennsylvania,
Developments In the railroad aitua-Jwas drafting a measure to osi up tba
tion, brought on by demands of work hoarded food stores throughout the a-
era for higher wages or a decies.se in tion. Heipected to introduce it in tlia
living costs, camo from the Vhitoi house this week. Kelley ' bill, if it he
House, capltol and labor circles today. come law, will authorize tUsj gavera-
J. J. Forroter, head of the railroad
clerk and affiliated employe, atd a
strike ballot would be taken uules3 the!
ruilrond administration gave a favor-J rinr price and distribute the stoic to
nble answer to the demands of lilsj the public through the parrel pet, un
brotherhood for a wage increase and '''' the same plan us that ioimulited
changed working conditions. Kr distribution of surplus aimy food.
The house Interstate eomincice com- HI measure will probably eairy an ap
mlttee, by a voto of six to five, ordered 'pfl''ition to cover the cost of pnr
a favorable report on the Cummin bill j chasing the food, ami provide tor a
to place the rate making power back hi board, of expert to determine a fair
the hands of the interstate commerce
coiuiiilssion in the faco of President
Wilson' proposal for a rail wage body
with mandatory power over rate.
While railway shopmen prepared to
take their wago demands direct to
President Wilson, members of the. sub
committee of government officials
nnmed to lnvestignto tho hn,h cost of
living wero getting their reports Into
sluiK', aud niuuy congressmen wore pre
paring bill aimed at high price. .
Wilson returned from a week-end sail
on tho Potomne and nt once tooh up
the study of the food situutiou, which
promises to dominate official develop
incuts in Washington until tiitf problem
The inacliinery of the. department of.
justice, it was learned, was in opera
tion to gather datu to be used by the!
committee or government orliciui anil ,
cabinet members in formulating the flic following Is a,' report of road
plan to reduce prices which the presi i w-oi-k done in Marion county during
dent, after eoffferring with bis cabinetlthc month of dune, ll'IM, as shown by
tomorrow, I expected to submit to con- the records in the county clerk' off'
gress, possibly in the form of a me- Macadamizing tUSoftil
Belief that the value of wheat is the !J -.- . . --
luisis for the high csof other nssi-l r, --J;
ties, nppcareu to t,e gain.ng .ucngen
nay. rcepreseiuacivp uttiiu-ii, imuuis, i
was preparing a Dili nmnonziii), cue
government to buy wheat from farmers
at the guaranteed price or t-.-o nd re
sell it at $l.r0 a bushel, the go' crnmcnt
taking the loss, to he made up out of
the 1,00(1,00(1,000 fund established to
make good the wheat price guarantee.
CHEAPER BREAD MAY BE
Washington, Aug. 4 (United Pres)
("heoper bread may be one of the re
sults of the nreserrt governmental ef
fort to reduce the high cost of living.
Whether the five cent loaf will be
put into tho market I a question on instead of merely keeping up th price
which officials are at variance, but of wheat to the farmer,
they agree that if the government al-j Nearly all food prices are affeeted
lows wheat to sell at the market price; by wheat and officials believe tower
instead of the i.2 guarantee, a con-('bread prices wo-ild bring dowa ay
lideroMe drop in the price of bread other articles. Care would be taken if
will reytilt. the idan was carried out to prevent
The prica of wheat is one of the any profiteering after the geveiaaieat
thing being considered by a committee- had reduced the price of flour,
of cabinet and other high official who The act appropriating the. govern
are tackling the living cost problem, iment guarantee fund apecifiewlly pro
file proposal is for the government I vide that the monev shall not fc vmi
to take over the Tour supply of the I to keep up the -.- wheat pries-hat-country
at a nominal profit to'the mill-1 to sell food to the peaple at a reasen
er and sr.lt it back to the public at a able cost, and many congrern' nay
,)W such a plan wa in their mind whea
Officials stste, with the price re-
maiuing at 12.24 a bushel, flour can
be bought fairlv by the government at
IH a barrel ater making allowances
for all by products and a fair profit
to the millers.
Jn turn tho government would sell
the flour to the public for 0, absorb
ing a loss of 12 a barrel.
The- t'Aak dn-neie needs for the
year are about 2."0,000,XSO barrels,
which would require the expenditure
of just hslf the guarantee fund of tl,
Ooo'jfKrO.fHtO provided bv congress.
ment to seme the immense locks r
foodstuffs said to b stored w Chieaga
nd other centers, pay the owners a
price to no pnui tnc owners.
rsci'Diiiiy sWrewies werc'.himm pel for
ward for relief 'of liic high cost of iv
i ijr that it became Increasingly mnni
feat, in the opinion of many observer,
that some means of food control, similar
to that iu force during the War, wuld
have to be re established. Horn a movs,
it was believed would be sura to meet
with strong opposition
President Wilson may not be able to
start hi tour of the United Ntnlcs n
til nest month, it was lenmcid. A h
has acked congress to remain hero (far
ing the food crisis, it w;;s considered
hardly probable he would lea a the tnf
as long as the house is is session.
Clerk's Resort Shows Elacb
Road Work Dose la Ji
i ,,atrolm,n salnrr "...
Number yards grnvel hauled for per
manent work ti":il I .1; number yarda
of gravel hauled for repair work 3W'i
number yards rock hauled 510.1; volun
teer work:i men tOU, team at 'A.
Thus, the farmer would get the guar
anteed price for his wheat, the feniil
would be assured of eric net food asd
the half ef the billion dollars llrat ato
, spent would be used in reducing prices
the bill wss pwcse.i.
Meanwhile, Eepresentative Keliay,
Pennsylvania, was preparing regism
tion to confiscate all fond ia ware
hnufte in the country and di-ribte it
through the system being bmlt us? to
sell the surplus army supplies.
"The army food is but a drop i th
bucket compared with the laf
amount of food stored in Chiwg asd
other renters, and the cost ef tiviag
caa be forccil down by the goveit
putting it on the market, ! areata th
price fuing system," he laid.