Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 11, 1919, Image 1

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Oregon: Tonight and Sunday
f a'ir except probubly rain north-
... west, portion; .gentle winds,
mostlv southerly.
'. .' , a
' "'
Vis 000 EEADEP3 DAILY) ,
Only Circulation s Salem Guar
anteed by the Audit Bureau of
'ii I" V. teJ $ X I
i " '?j ii 6 f
n m i ii ii
il El I I II I II I r m
imd mm m
Absolete Methods Must Give
Way To Modern Ideas,
j Speakers Declare
fe Although called for the purpose of reaching a solution
of the acute house shortage problem in Salem, the public
mass meeting, held last night in the Commercial Club, de-.
yeloped into a contest to determine an answer to the ques
tion: "Shall the men of today, or the Men of Yesterday,
be masters of the nations destiny.'"
' Heated dobates, participated in by
P. H. D 'Arey, attorney) C. W. - Nie
meyer, realty man, and E. Hofer, of the
"Manufacturer," on the above issue,
brought the housing meeting into lively
.perspective.. .
' The debate arose, when D 'Arey, stim
ulation support for the various building
and loan associations, declared" that thelrcss
renters and working men of today are
"too classy." ,
1 "Whon I was a kid," he said, "I
wasn't ashnmed to take a bath in a
washtub, and split wood in the back to Salem. Personally, I hopo tho people
yard. I aidn't havo a $3000 house toget so thick that they havo to roost oft
live in when I hit this cty. And, in 'trees. It is a sign of encouragement
spite of this," he cried, "the brain and not a signal for distress."
sinew of the state of Oregon are found ) Mv. Hofer said that the peoplo of
ed on just such principal's and circum- Salem should thank Tho Capital Journal
stances under which I was raised! " 'gnd its new management for pointing
When D'Arcy resumed his seat, Cha.l0Ht tno true facts of the housing situa-
W. Nicmeyer arose, and with flushed
iate, declared: . , . . D'Arcy 's assertion that the loan nssocia
" We 've got too much Of this old Oregon ; t;ons Rrc tue oniy solution to the prob
spirit. I'm one of the new school; iem t- - '
f i.u're one of the old school, Mr.j
D'Arcy. And this is a .day of the new
school. You old timers are StiH trying
to put tne Old ittoas into, tne hoaas ot
the new men of the day. It is such
men as I, M D'Arcy, who have to carry
on tho future work of the nation and
cHiem iuo, ii yuu picusur-su let db qui -it"
., , ... I
Decision to fake an .effective part in
alleviating the house shortage in Salem
lias prompted T. 6. Blight, the theater
man, to undertake the construction of
a modern brick apartment house, to bo
located at Cheniekcta and Cottage
streets. According to Mr. Bligh, Satur
day, the building, which, he says, will
be modern in all respects, will cost ap
proximately $98,000, with furnishings
costing $35,000.
In discussing the proposed erection
. of the apartment house Saturday Mr.
""liligh said: .
"I realize that something must be
done to relieve the acute shortage of
houses in the cty. so I am going to get
right to work on this and do all I can
to keep, the newcomers in Salem."
He said that he was now engaged in
getting plans for the buUding, and that
actual construction would begin within
30 days.
According to tentative plans tho build
5ng will have a street frontage of 165
feet on Cottatre street and a' depth front
nee of 66 feet on Chcmeketa street, Mr.
B!iah said. There will be 30 apart
merits in the building, he snid, with from
two to four rooms each
Mr. Bligh purchased the corner Friday
from P. H. D'Arcr and Theresa n.
D'Arcy, for a sale price of $8000. AH day, according to State Labor Commts
leeal matters have been closed, Mr.jsioner Gram, will be to decrease the
D'Arcy said Saturday, and the deed has
been transferred.
Declaring that boys of the city are
breaking many windows from unten
anted home, r,nd making them un rentable-
as a result. Councilman A. H.
Moore, member of the police commit
tee. Satiirdav held a lenethv conference
with Chief of Police Varney in an of -
fort to get police to stop the' vandalism.
He said , that , in view of the scarcity of
houses in the city, much ean bo done to.
Telicve the shortage 5f the boys are re -
strained from coatiuuing this destruc
tion of vacant homes.
Councilman Moore also asked the po
lice to have merchants in the business
section remove the piles of boxes snd
other "ere sores" from the sidewalks
n front of their establishments.
"You're ii young man yet!" thun
dered D 'Arey.
"That's true," Nioineyer replied. "I
still have 30 years to go to hnvo accom
plished what you have done. And I
hopo that 30 years will develops me to
such an extent that I fully realize that
we must not block the way of prog-
Mr. Hofer arose.
"I can't agree with Mr. D'Arcy and
his pioneer talk. Ho speaks with alarm
at the cominor of a number of families
ticn rll this ctiy. He disagreed with Mr.J
"Tho loan associations can't handle
W.fourth f the situation," U said.
tu'xt got to build hnndreds of houses
here, Mr. Darey says that the plan to
build a number of houses of the same
typC( in B str)ng; jg bad. They won't
00 go0(j. it makes the eity look poor,
(Continued on page ten)
Flour on Salem
Market to Jump
10 Cents Again
That flour prices will raise 40
cents a barrel, or 10 cents a sack
in Salom within the next few
days, was information received '
Saturday by local merchants
from wholesale dealers in Port-
The raise is made necessary, it
' was learned here, by the strike
of dock men in Saiy Francisco
and Portland, which prevents
the handling of flour, and cuts
down the stock of the retailer
and wholesaler.
It was only a week ago that
flour raised 40 cents a bnrrcj
and 10 cents a sack in Salem.
jt sc sc jc jc sfc sc jjt $c j(c 5(1
,The only effect of the new rulings
of the state industrial welfare commis
sion which become effective next Tucs-
working hours of women and minors
from SI hours to 48 hours per week snd
an increase in the minimum wage to be
paid to the women and minors employed
in Oreeron from til. 60 uer week to
$13.20 per week."
I Women and minors can be emplovcd
nine hours a day, under the new ruling
' an lnii on thai,, fima Anna nnl dtqc.I
48 hours in the week, Oram explains. J member of the child welfare commission
As was the ease under the old ruling to succeed Fred Lockley of the Oregon
women and minors can not be employed' Journal staff who has submitted his
later than 8:30 p. m. in any mercantile j resignation because of inability to de
or manufacturing establishment. There j vote the attention to the work of the
are no restrictions as to the lateness of commission which he believed to be war-,
the hour at which women or minors 'ranted. DcVarney who is division com-
; must cease wrk in restaurants, hotels,
j lunch rooms, confectionery stores, ice
, cream parlofs, etc., except that they
jean not be employed to exceed nine
hours many one day nor more man 48
hours during the week.
refused to accept the pardon which was
strictions contained in the mlina etfr
eept that employes working more than
10 hours in snv one dav must be paid at
at rate of timeind "one-half for th.
School Boys Aid
Campaign; Will
l Construct Home
'; Even the boys are .going to
take a band in tho solution of
the housiug problem in Salem!
; A class of nine, under the di
rection of Building Instructor E.
W. Heckart of the high school.
will commence the erection of a
modern dwelling at Broadway
and Market streets next week.
The house, which will have all
the modern conveniences; will be
placed on property owned by
Mr. Heckart. Thp cost, which it
is estimated will bo $2000, will
be Mr. Heckart ' entirely.'
Mr. Heckart decided upon this
plan as 'a means of furnishing
practical work for his class, and
aid in a certain extent tho alle
viation of the house shortage.
The boys will work three hours
a day at the house. . .
" ::' .-. '. -' .' -
. Washington, Oct. 11. (United Press.)
President Wilson will be forced to re
main iubed "for an extended period,"
it was announced at the White, House
this afternooa.
Dr. Cary T. Grayson made this an
nouncement in hig regular daily bul
letin on tho president's condition. The
bulletin jsttld: . . i ' ! i
"The president shows signs of con-!
tinued improvement, but his condition
is such us necessitates his remaining in
ura ur in tuura pnuu. ; i
This was signed by Dr. Grayson, Dr..
j Francis X.-Deroum, Dr. Sterling Ruf-
fin and Boar Admiral Stitt of the naval
1 n'Wncemeni .was oenyea untu
f'Al ,9 ' TZt ?J,U
thau usual, ou account of an extended
conference of tho president s physiicans.
jftrnuiu iu r iuui, o
nerve ?poialist, saw newspapermen aft-'
or tneir eouiercuce ana no aamuunui an-
formation was forthcoming. -
Today's statement came as apprise
inasmuch as the impression hud been
created that Wilson was so improved
lie might be able to leave his bed soon,
and resume his automobile rides. Al
though during tho last 48 hours lie has
been taking a slight part in affairs of
late, Bettiuii Information through Gray
son and Chairman Lane of the national
industrial conference recently said he
was 'informed Wilson would be able to
make an appearance before that body
before its sessions ended.
.Oakland, Cal., Oct. 11. (United
Press) 'By an almost unanimous vote,
Oakland streetcar men today agreed to
nubitrate their differences with the
street car company. r .
Arbitration will be conducted under
rcgulatious drawn up at tho meeting
with the railroad commission late yes
terday. Tho men will go back to work in a
body witli no loss of seniority.
The decision is generally accepted as
foreshadowing the end of the diffi
culties between the. men and their em-
lovers. Tho strike has continued since
Uctober 1. Jt was marked by rioting,
bloodshed and fatal accident.
The first streetcar in 11 days to be
crowded with passengers passed thru
the busine.i .section at 10 0 'clock. The
passengers cheered and , the cheering
was answered from the sidewalks.
The union men (believe they will be
granted the eight hour day, but are un
certain whether they will receive wage
increases desired. '
Portland Man Named On
ChTid Welfare Commission
j D. W. DeVarncy of Portland was
Tlfl m.'H tndflV hV Governor Olc.Ott flft &
mcrcial agant of the Pacific Telephone
& Telegraph company at Portland has
been endorsed by leadine citizens from
many sections of the state,
George Martin,' 51, committed to the
tn "ospnai om oos cuuuiy, January
s. ''- 'T 'he "Ration
out workmg with an apple pick-
rag crew mis inuimug. uintwu is re
garded as harmless.
Senator Says Strong Force In
Western Waters Needed
To Presehre Peace.-:
Attack Directed At Sliantuug
Amendment la Hot Speech
Before Senate. J
Washington, Oct, 11.: Warning that
unless a "very superior'.,' navy is main
tained in tho Pacific the United (States
may some day take the place of Franco
in another great war to preserve civ
ilization, Beuutor Henry Cabot Lodge
today urged that nothing be done to in
crease the strength of Japan. .... -
Japan intends to exploit China ana
make herself a power thut will threaten
the safety of th world, he charged, m
protesting against the Shantung settle
ment in the peace treaty. :
"The cane seems so complete, he
"that it is impossible to see how
: any conscientious American can consent
to any act or treaty that will extend
' tho power of such a nation as Japan
over a country like Cmna especially
whr,n the Knitpd States ileliheratelv
(ll.ow chiml -mto the-war, with at least
nu impied( y not expressed promise to
ivo nB9istKllce and protection at the
peace conforence.
Tt i11,(i:thid ti.ot muton
unaorstanding this subject and looking
'oat upim tha future shouJd be s,lort.
' win.IitA.1 ui nAiiollv tn InnVA Jartnil tn sis
bBeonle B pfitU t0 America."
I " dcelarei tnat in, Jap
" - -v vv r -.-
ig6S tQ Mturn shantunK t0 China she
hM nevcr (ixed the time aud haS aiways
intruded reservations as to economic;
prcsidont Wilson, in Ms speeches with
rard t0 Hhantune. Xjodea said, hao
pointed out that tho McKinloy adminis-
trutiou, with John Hay as secretary of
state, was unable to protest when Ger
many seized Shantung, as under inter
national law no protest could bo made
and only stipulated that "the door be
kept 'open. "N Wilson said the lengue
of nations would make it. -possible to
protest in such instances without giving
offense to the power involved.
With regard to this Lodge said:
"Jt is no answer to say that wo fail
ed to object to the German seizure of
Shantung. As a mutter of fact, the
open door policy of Mr. Hay was th
reply to the German government for
tho time, and arrested it.: Tho president
has gono out of his way to say that
just so we could trade with these stolen
territories wc were willing to let them
bo stolen. This attack upon tho dead
is the most repulsive of all thoso at
tacks which the president has seen fit
to make. The intention of the policy
was to save China and prevent further
extensions of foreign acquisitions of
Chineso territory."
Lodge- concluded with: UJt is not
enemy territory that wo "thus betray;
it is the territory of a friend who helped
us and the other nations in tho war
against Germany. It seems to nie an
intolerable wrong. I desire at least that
my vote should record for the benefit
nf tWa who enmn nfier me that I In nn
way was associated with this wrong to
man and to the cause of freedom and
Medford, Or., Oct. 11. The annual
convention of the Oregon Mothers' con
gress and Parent-Teacher association
ended here last night with the election
of the following officers: President,
Mrs. C. W. Hayhust of Pdrtland; first
vice-president, Miss Ferguson, principal
of Jackson school. Medford:- recording
secretary, Mrs. L. A. Harlow of Trout -
dale: coirresnondine secretary. Mrs. John
Kisley of MilwauKie; financial socre-
tary, Mrs. Richard Webb of Oak Grove;
treasurer, Mrs. I. M. Walker of Port-
land: auditor,
, T. Ji. Krae of Wilbur.
Ttm new district vice-Dresident are:
First, Mrs. W. E. Eakin of Astoria; sec-''and would not stand for the six-hour
ond, Mrs. Cummiiigs of lone; third, Mrs. day.
Will Wyrick of Pendleton; fourth, Mrs. I wttnl0(j the forces of union labor
H. P. Belknap of Prineville; fifth, Mrs.J,hftt it the farmers went on a strike for
Bruce Kister of Vale; sixth, Mrs. El-;a vear tt,u4 onv rajged what was needed
more of Ashland; seventh, H. M. Miller 'for nome consumption the working men
of Eugene; eighth, Mrs. A. E. WriKht- in lne woul,l find out what a reel
man of Silvcrton
The new directors are as follows:
Mrs. Thomas Hampton of Pendleton,
Mrs. J. F. Chapman of Portland, Mrs.
George W. McMath of Portland and'f labor be solved along tho lines laldlOregon City a few days ago on tho
Mrs. S. L. Leonard of Medford.
Foreigners Must Be Made
Americans; Says (toon
After Steel Strike Probe
'. -- . By Raymond dapper . ;;:v r"':'
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
' Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 11. Foreign..- labor must be
Americanized. This is the first conclusion announced by
Senator Kenyon as a result of the senate steel strike in
vestigation now under way in the Pittsburgh district.
Efforts to pass laws which will en- . William Feency, ex-member of the
able evory foreigner to become an Amer- state legislature and formerly a eoal
ican will be started at once on the com- miner told a- detailed story of alleged
days citizens of the town drilled and cruelties to steel workari. "
today. Foeney,-representing steel-workers in
Senators were astounded at the -isol.the Donora district, declared that for
latlon of foreigners in the stoel district. ' days citizens of thct own drilled and
They Tislted districts where the Eng- were given euns, and the "riff raff"
lish language is scarcely understood, were called in to attack the strikers, he
Repeatedly interpreters had to be Ob- said.
tained before the senators could con-1
verse wtih strikers.
Throughout the steel : mills dangei-
signs were printed in five languages.
Proclamations wore printed in various
tongues, 'senators observed.
Santa Barbara, Cal., Oct. 11.
(United Press.) '.'Bill" Nye,
state department special agent
in charge of the royal totir, to
day related the following story:
"When we were entering
Beno I told King Albert wo
were entering the eity famous
for the ease with whieh divorces
were obtained. The king re-
'And just to think, they are.
givlUg ug tho frcedom of the
city.'" ': n... r ...
. v -
. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) -Santa
Barhnrr.., Cal., Oct. 11. Albert,
king of the Bolgians, wth his consort,
Queen Elizubcth, and Princo Leopold,
heir apparent, received tho homage of
California, today.'
The Belgian rulers ended their coast
to coast run across the American conti
nent when they arrived here shortly
after 6 a. m. today to be tho personal
guests, of Herbert Hoover for throe days.
The stay hero will be purely unoffi
cial as no program has boon arranged.
The royal trio will probably take ad
vantage of the ocean's proximity to
take a plunge. They probably will also
motor in this vicinity.
King Albert's route of travel ha
been one triumphal procession since ho
crossed from Nevada into California. At
Truckec, Blue Cuynon, Koscville, Sacra
menton, Stockon, Tracy, San Joso and
here tho population turnod out en masse.
The most impressive welcome was at
Sacramento. Kim; Albert terms it the
most touching one of his life, with the
j exception of the one receiving when he
re-entered Brussels after the signing ot
the armistice.
I At the railroad station there jo,huu
or more jammed the station. As the
royal party left Sacramento thousands,
lined both sides of the tracks for three
miles. The train, running slowly, pass-
ed through the human lane. The king.
queen and prince stood on the observa-
n piationn 10 wave lira. uuu
thanks for the reception. ,non were. calling upon the eity to raise
The official tour starts Tuesday at'an aproprinte sum for the Roosevelt
San Francisco. On the night of the Memorial park at Oyster Bay, which n
27th the party will nrrive in Washing- few if any Hnlemites would over sec,
ton for Newport News on the night of a site as beautiful and with unnumbered
30th there. They will leave Washing- 'possibilities, wns practically Deing wast
ton for Newport News eon the night of jod In our very midst, Mrs. Bush asked
the 30tb and will board their ship format the club put forth every effort to
Belgium from that port on tho 31st.
i '
Effect of Year's
Farmer's Strike
Told by Woman
1 Addressing the state federation at
Bond Thursday, Mrs. Esnor Wigmore,
state leeturer of tne armcrs- union aim
fraternal delegate to the state .federa-
tion, asserted that, while tne iarmersjmme(j;i.teiv af(er tra(j jg r,.ewed has
might be induced to stand for the eigni-
timir A&r in industry, thev could not
strike is. Mrs. Wiirmore pointed out
that many farmers have curtailed pro
duction because unable to pay the wages
demanded. Bhe uracd that the questions
dowa by tho carpenter of Nazareth.
" When wo attempted to noma meet
inir on a vacant lot these doputies arm
ed with rifles and shot Buns marched
down on oar men with eight returned
soldiers boys in uniform and an Amen-
can fiag jn" front and five hundred men
bohind," Fecney declared.
Baker Soldiers
Make Agitators
Kiss Flag Friday
' Baker, Or., Oct. 11. Eight
confessed I. W. W. agitators
were forced to kiss the Ameri-
can flag in municipal court yes-
torday afternoon by ten ex-
Tho "wobblies" had been in
jail for 24 hours, after having
confessed they came to Baker to
incite lumber mill employes to -
strike. All carried cards attnek- $
ing President Wilson, the gov-
ornment and nearly everything
else American.
. Aftor the industrialists had
mittee 's return to Washington, he said
corted by the pouco to he rail-
- road station and ordered to
leave the city. ' ' :
won CLUB
With Mrs. Zoduc Biggs, president, pre
siding, more than fifty women attended
tho breakfast of the Salem Woman's
Club at the Marion hotel this morning.
"Loyalty and Co-operation," snid
Mrs. RigSi in a brief address following
the breakfast, "are the secrets of the
Hucnoss of any organization, and it is
the combined loyalty and co-operation
of each individual member thut will in
sure the prosperity of tho Salem Worn
mi's Club." "Bo a booster," Mrs.
Higgs continued, "tako prido In tho ap
pearance of your city and don't be
afraid to tell anyone that Holem is the
most benutiful city in the world! "
Finishing her speech with a plea that
tho women tnke active part in the work
of tho club, she called upon a number
pust-prosidents for a few remarks,
Mrs. Alice H. Dodd responded with a
brief opeech on teamwork, interspersing
er remarks with a few well directed
anecdotes, and was followed by Mrs.
Bush who laid a (treat deal of stress
lpon the need of beautifying tho city
parss. rmyinjr inai wnno cerium per
mako Willson Park one of tne most
magnificent in the country.
Mrs. Klliott, Mrs. Cartwright and
Mrs. Albert alo offered valuable sug
gestions, and tho affair closed with a
private business session of the execu
tive committees.
Inrush Of Hun Goods When
Peace Comes Is Attacked
Washington, Oct. 11. Legislation to
inr0tect A mcricun industries from a
f00(j 0f German manufactured goods
;i,ecn determined upon by senate leaders,
it was larned today.
It will be put through immediately
after final action on tho peace treaty
aad before adjournment of the extra
session, according to plans of Senator
Penrose, chairman of the senate finance
committee, Senator Hinoot and other
party chiefs. ' ,
Sheriff Wilson hns brought to Hgh
two more checks alleged to havo been
Jcashod by A. Jones, who was arrested at
charge of pnssing worthloss paper.
Lieutenant Maynard Reaches
San Francisco On FTt
From East At Hex
Western Men Apparently la
Lead From Standpoint Cf
Time Repsrts Sbsw.
DOitna) n "O 'TO 'oosioubj ubs "
Press.) Lieutenant B. W. Maynarrt,
first of the west bound flyers in tne
transcontinental air derby, Alighted t
the Presidio :at 1:13 this afternoon .
completing his race:
Maynard 's total nying. time : irom
Now York to San Francisco will bei 8
hoursi 59 minutes. 48 seconds, tha war
department announced today.
This is an averRge of aftout iuai
miles an hour, it was stated.
The air distance was 2701 miles. .
' The "flying parson'? had made th
last lap of his sensational cross eonntTy
flight in 04 minutes, Iiymg iroin oaera
mento to San Francisco. , 1
Maynard was greeted by Major Gen
eral Charles J. Menohev, director of the
nir sorvice, U .S. A., who came hero
from the south to greet the leader of
the flyers from the east. '
As Mcnohcr and the "flying parson"
shook hands, "Trixic," tho German po
lice doer who enina as Maynitrd's mas
cot, capered about tnem,, gma to oe tm
terra firms, again. .
As the-plane ncarod the field, the in-
:.: nuiin Wii" wdj visible.
suriJdiuu u.w f,
and 4e crowd shouted. ., . k '
WmitenanV Maynard left Mlneola,
Field, at 9:84 a. m. (eastern time) on
October 8. - Ho mado the dash 1n a De
Ifavilund 4.' ' .
New York, Oct.' 11. (United Press) '
The transcontinental air race had nar
rowed down to 3 contestants thia aft
ernoon, with the two eastbonnd aviator
apparently ahead of their wesinounti
rival. ' - ' 1 '
Major Carl Spats arrived in Roche:
ter, E7 miles from New .York, shortly
before noon. He had spent tho niht in
Brvrwi, Ohio, with Lieutenant Kiel arid
mado his first stop todav nt Clevelnn.l.
Spat, left Cleveland at 9 u. m. (central
time) and Kiel got awav at 9:17. Cnp:
tain L. H. Smith, who has boen setting:
the pace for Hnnt nd Kiel, left Bryan
this morninet but was forced t In"' t
Wa.rrensvillo. Ohio, seven miles f torn
Clevelnnd in a heavy rain. His pro
rmllcr was smashed a"iid he dashnl tn
Cleveland in an automobile trr repairs.
Lieutenant B. W. Mavnsrd, the sk
tjllot, arrived, at Sncrnmrnto at 11 :t
a, m. today. Maynard 's closest west
bound comentitnr ivis fTrfnin H. Oi.
D..nvton. last renortcd nt Bawlins, Wyo.
Trailing Rnatz and Kiel wns Lien
tenant B. P. Worthi""'"". wh" lrfi f!W'
esfr. for Bryan at 0:02 o. m. central
Portland. Or.. Oct. 11 Ham Kauctjs-
man, serving a sentence of 490 days m
jail here lor puousnmg uiui-j .
in his newspaper nt rst. riuicua, yi.,
refusedto ucccpt the pardon which
cm anted him by Governor Oloott.
Kautzman was given ma -r
on tho condition he leave the state of
... .! ..n.lAw tin.
Oregon and never again engage
newspaper business. J -.
The prisoner who is 72, says he is
too old to learn another trade or find
other work. Ho says he would oaly be
come a oublic charge in some other
state if he accepted the pardon, adding;
"I pref or to stay in jail'
Ranch Hand Resisting
Posse Of20D; KiUs Twa
Bozemnn, Mont., Oct. 11. Deputy
Sheriff Frank Curtico and Pomeroy
Frceland were killed and Harvey I'lum-
lec, ranchman, wounded in gua battles
wtih Buford Webb, farm hand, who re
sisted a posse of 200 for three hoars be
fore he was riddled with bullets. Webb
wounded Plumlee, his employer, i aa
uroument over waaes. Plumlee called
help and Webb was surronaded n a-
granary,.- - ;- - - "