Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1914)
bring About a, 0CJCK A ,1 lll l C ' J I ' 0?, Fair fcilght
VOL. XIII. NO. 200.
PORTLAND, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING,
TRAINS AHfi HEWI
CAND8 FITS CEMtS
TO THOSE PROMOTING
OF ALBEE. BREW
Returns From All 293 Precincts in Portland-Show That the
Mayor Has Been Kept in Office by 2 to 1 Majority; Com
missioners Also Win by Very Wide Margins in Yester
day's Special Election.
DALY'S BILL REDUCING MINIMUM WATER RATE
TO 50 CENTS PER MONTH IS CARRIED BY 1544
AnalysisShows That Referred Measure Was Disapproved
, on West Side but the East Side Majority Overcame
the Number Lacking to Carry.
COMPLETE RETURNS FROM ALL PRECINCTS ON RECALL
West Side East Side Grand Total
98 195 293 1
Precincts Precincts Precincts
Yes , 4993 10,223 15,216
No ....8702 24,614 33,316
Yes .... ..6063 14,050 21,113
No .7481 20.273 27,754
Brewster ' f
Yes 775593 12,342 17,945
No ..........7555 21,421 28,976
Water Ordinance '
Yes ..... :...6051 - 14,734 20,785
No .............6165 13,076 19,241
COMPLETE RETURNS ON ELECTION OF OFFICIALS IN
THE EVENT THE RECALL HAD CARRIED
(First and' Second Choice Votes Are Included in Totals Below)
West Side East Side Grand Total
Albee ...... ... ..7,615 21,345 28,960
Kennedy -..3,885 8,295 12,180
Smith . . ......................... 3,383 8,541 1T.924
Dieck .....6,574 15,620 22.194
Abry .': 3,805 ' 7,485 1 1,290
Parrish , 4,857 11,628 16,485
Brewster . . 6,731 16,875 23,616
Leet . ".4,792 10,950 .15,742
Defeat of the recall of Mayor 111 R.
Albee and Commissioners X)ieck. and
. Brewster was accomplished at the spe
. clal pty election yesterday, according
' to returnf from all the 293 precincts
of the city. The-ordinance changing
the system of Charging water tolla
from monthly to quarterly, reducing
the minimum from 75 cents ,to 50 cents
and Charging the use of water to the
premises was carried by a majority of
n no part ot the city did the move
, ment to redall the members of the
present . administration fiWtfsucCess.
Kturna.rom the 293 precincts s-howed
'. the following total v-o'te: In, the case
of Albee, for.Tecull, 15,216; against re
caU, 33 MS,- ' , , - .
. -The vpto on P)eck showed: For re
.fcall '2l.fl3' against recall. 2.7,754. .
T)i vote, rm Hreiyster showed: For
reraill, 17,9,4; agan'st recall. 28,974.
On the' water ordinance, 20,785 were
favorable anil 19,241 were opposed.,. '
Only about ' 6(i per cent of the reg
istered vote' was polled at yesterday's
election-. For the Albee recall 48,632
Vtotes were cast; 48,867 .voted on Dleck,
and 46.921 on firewater, while 40,026
voted' on the water measure.
Analysis of the figures on the-" water
Plain-Spoken- Presentation of
: His Case Followed Closely
. by Appreciative Voters,
lly Staff Correspondent.
I'orvallis, Or., Oct. t. -Senator
George 1-:. Chamberlain carried his
campaign for reelection into Benton
county yesterday, speaking at Philo
math In the afternoon and Corvallis In
the evening. At both places he was
received with the same enthusiasm
which lias marked his present tour In
every part of the state.
About ,800 persons heard him at the
MaJeNtic theatre In this city last night,
filling the playhouse to its capacity.
The audience, while not a demonstra
tive one, listened to his exposition of
the administration policies with the
greatest attention. It was one of the
best audiences the senator has yet ad
dressed. It followed his every word;
It grasped the meaning of every point
he made; it appreciated to the fullest
.extent his delicious humor.
All Listen intently.
In the psychology of audiences It
was in. perfect tune with the speaker.
The very air of the theatre was
charged with something that told that
every man, woman and child was lis
tening with all his might and was ab
sorbing every word and thought. In
fact, it approached the Ideal as ari
audience. During the 90 minute ad
dress there, were no yawns; there was
nothing but the closest attention and
appreciation. Senator Chamberlain had
a messuge for the people of Corvallis
and they realized the fact
The senator spoke frankly and can
didly of his race tor the senate and
outlined clearly the reform legislation
accomplished by congress during the
past 18 months, showing how the per
formances of the Democratic party in
j.'u:CoirliHid n fare Two, Column Three.)
ordinance shows that residents of the
west side turned flown the measure by
a majority of 114. ..The east side pre
cincts made up this loss and carried
tlu measure by voting a 1658 majority
Using 'the river as a aivtaing'ftneT
analysis of the vote reveals also that
the 98 west side precincts went .two to
one in favor of Albee, the vote being:
For recall; 4993; against recall. 8702.
The proportion ' at -the 195 east side
precincts was even larger, wfth a vote:
For recall, 10,223; against recall, 241
The division of vote .in the base of
Dieck showed: West side Fbr recall
6063;- against recall, 7481. East side
rFor recall, 14,050; against recall.
20,273. , -
. The vote on. Brwste was divided:
West side For recall, 5593; against
recall. 7555. East side For recall,
lif,342; against recall, 21,521. .
Kven if the recall had succeeded and
the number of first arid second choice
votes for the officials under fire re
mained the same as indicated in yes
terday's election, all three woitW have
been elected to remain In office any
. This Is shown by the totals of first
i j i i i . . . .
iiiu stxuou ciiua-e votes, me ngures on
(Concluded on Pace I'We, Cola mo Fire)
BOOTH'S WEALTH IN
TIMBER UNFITS Hi
Lumber Baron Termed Im
proper to Guard People's
Rights; Teal Says So, Too.
Irfine Speaka Tonight.
Senator Harry Lane will de
liver an address in Salem, at
the Armory, tonight.
Tomorrow night he will speak
again in this city in the Jeffer
son high school.
Senator Harry Lane, in an address
delivered at Lincoln high school las--t
"I don't think a man who will go
out, .without any thought of his
neighbors, and gather to himself 324,
000 acres of land is the type of un
selfish man who can represent the
people of Oregon in the United States
Thig is the amount of the Booth
timber land holdings,
J. N. Teal, who in the service of
the people of Oregon has gone before
the president anI heads of govern
mental departments and committees of
congress probably more than any other
private citizen of the state, when
called upon last night for an im
promptu speech, said:
"There is one point that ought to
sink deep Into the mind of every vdter.
It Is, thatj a man should not be sent
to represent you In the United States
senate whose personal interests are
such that he cannot view all questions
froirr the standpoint of public interest.
"This Is very Important. It is no
crime to acquire -wealth, but the fact
that one has wealth makes it diffi-
(Concluded on Pje Nine, Column Two i
JT WITHYCOMBE WERE
OLD TIE BUNCH OF
L BOSSES IS
Conscienceless Gang's Aim to
Overturn Direct Primary,
Declares C. J, Smith,
"Look wejl t.the clasj of people
who are trying to persuade you to
abandon the direct primary by the
restoration of the assembly," warned
Dr. C. J. Smith, Democratic candidate
lor governor, in a .stirring speech be
fore 300 people at the 4 Portsmouth
school last night. "You will find it is
the same old standpat crowd which
got your school lands, your timber
lands and your tide lands., Let me
ask you In the name of good govern
ment and honesty to yote down the
obnoxious assembly bill when you go
to vote next Tuesday.
Dr. Smith was only one of the
speakers who addressed the people of
the Portsmouth section in the biggest
local meeting of the campaign. A
meeting, attended by nearly as many
was held at the Ockley Green school,
the same speakers addressing both
Torn Word was there, and got as
hearty an ovation as anybody. A. V.
Flegel, Democratic candidate for con
gress, was there and told the people
the Oregon issues are hardly separa
ble from national Issues. B. Lee Pa
get was there and told the people the
state treasurer they select should be
in such a spirit of cooperation with
the governor they select that the ad
ministration of state institutions
would not be, hampered. Lester V.
Humphreys was there and told of the
triumphal record of Senator Chamber
lain. And finally. Dr. A. K. Higss was
there and told the people that if they
chose him . to the legislature he would
work for the best interests of the
Suffrage Greatest Achievement.
S. S. Apple presided at Portsmouth,
presenting Dr. Smith first as a man
who would stand between the legisla
ture and the people.
Dr. Smith declared that the,govern
ment of this state is the great educa
tional factor in American politics, be
cause this state was the first to
adopt the initiative and referendum
and one of the first to' establish the
direct primary and direct vote for
United States senator.
"The greatest achievement of all."
he said, "came in 1912, when we men
voted for etiuu.1 suffrage in the state,
giving the women as much voice in
government as the males formerly had
"There is a certain class of stand
pat politicians which has no faith in
government by the people. The Re
publicans all the time are trying to
amend the primary law. They want
the assembly to direct us on the ques
tions to be voted upon.
"I will leave it to you to say wheth
er or not the people have voted with
(Concluded on Pare Two. Column One.
P OUT A
VOTE 355 NO
There is a bill on the ballot to turn" Oregon back to as
semblyism. The measure is found on page 88 of the state
pamphlet. There is a state-wide support of this measure,
with a heavy backing of money to aid in its passage. Its
provisions should be carefully studied by every citizen, for
there lurks in the bill a stealthy plan for ultimate overthrow,
of the right of the people in this state to nominate their
candidates through the direct primary;
VOTE 355 NO
"They Are Trying to Beat Me"
? ? . i
Withycombe Really Admits It
Despite Secrecy Regarding Withycombe's Present Meetings
Journal Reprints Recent Speech in Order to Treat
Candidate Absolutely Fair in Campaign.
DIPnCULT TO XiXAKXT SB. WITHYCOMBE'S SPEAKING SATES.
Dr. Withycombe has been complaining that The, Journal was mls-
"quoting his utterances tfnd misstating his position on public ques-
tions. In an effort to be perfectly fair, the paper tried yesterday to
find out from his headquarters where Dr. Withycombe was to speak,
but was denied . all information on the subject. A voter tried to as-
certain, but the headquarters also refused to let him know what
. meeting the doctor was to address.
- It was the purpose, and it is still the purpose, of The Journal, in
fairness to him, to print stenographic reports of any extempore
speeches Dr. Withycombe may deliver, if it can be learned where his
addresses are to be made.
4 Meanwhile, The Journal reprints his- complaint against The Jour-
nal as made by him in his speech at Hillsboro, a verbatim report of
which appeared in Monday's Journal. It is the very best The Journal
can do under the unusual circumstances.
By a Staff Correspondent.
Hillsboro, Oct. 23. Dr. Withy
combe said in part:
"When I was nominated 1
thought I could stay home and, of
course, be elected. What was my
suprise and grief and utter amaze
ment to have a particular paper, I
need not mention, but which you
all know, come out and claim I
was 'muzzled' and 'bottled' and
'corked' and a lot of other things.
"Oh, my friends, this isn't; 'so.
What was my surprise and indig
nation to see the governor come
out and work against me. I for
give him, for I believe he is in
sane. What do you think of a
governor who will attack the rec
ord of a man who has lived here
Declares Governor Crazy.
"Oh my friends. My record is
open. There is no blotch on jmy
public or private life. My record
is spotless. It is clean. I don't
defend a single charge against me.
I have been grossly misrepresented
and held up to public ridicule. Oh.
my friends, I have been pointed at
as a failure.
"Our governor comes out with
attacks on my record. He should
be in , the madhouse. Isn't it a
shame? Oh, my friends, to pay
your governor $14 a day and have
him spend his time running around
to belittle me. ,
Resents Journal's Criticism. '
"Oh, my friends, think of a paper
that is supposed to represent some
thing, coming out every day with
double column editorials and car
toons against me. I snap my fin-
gers at them. I was the first one
to come out for the single item
veto. I have never expressed one
word of opposition to the single
item veto. Because I said it might
be a two-edged sword, this paper
has attacked me. Suppose we have
a vicious governor like a certain
one I could name, who told some
one If they would help, him in a
certain matter he would veto any
six bills they picked out. They say
I am spineless.
"Oh, my friends, this is not bo,
either. I wear no man's collar. I
stand on my own feet.
Would Have Harmony.
"Why are our taxes so high, my
friends? It is because the gover
nor and the legislature work at
cross purposes. They have come
out and said Withycombe will let
the legislature ride over him, Just
because I advocated harmony.
They twist up what I say till the
people don't know what I mean.
"If they bring In too large an
appropriation I will veto it. It is
because the governor and the leg
islature do not get along that the
taxes are so high. My farm ...o
miles from here, and I only get
$S00 a year for it, and last year I
paid $41G taxes.
"Oh, my friends, this Is too
much. It is too large a burden.
We can't stand it. If I go In as
governor l will try to give you
Expected an Easy Time.
"Oh, my friends, 1 am going to
speak right out in meeting. I am
surprised. I thought I would have
an easy time, but I am having an
exceedingly hard time. I have had
to see as; many people as I can. I
have been to five towns today.
"In Southern Oregon what do
you think I found? My opponent
has poisoned the minds of those
who have the dry issue on their
brains. He tells them that all the
saloons are supporting me. If they
are I don't know why they should.
If they are supporting me I don't
know it. I want you all to know
that any laws there are I will en
force rigidly. I stand for a higher
civilization. I stand for everything
good and yet they assassinate my
"Oh, my friends, I would like
(Concluded oa Page Two, Column ThrMj
Northwest Shipments to Eu
rope to Total $30,000,000
in Wfieat and Flour Alone
Ensuing Year, Says Expert.
RENEWED ACTIVITY IS
IMPARTED TO BUSINESS
Return of Era of Prosperty Is
Seen in Gains in Trade
Business is decisively on the up
grade. This is the time for the op
timist to say "I told you so."
Calamity howlers who for political
effect have wailed about hard times
are being left without an audience.
Insincere pessimism Is getting merited
discredit business is becoming too
busy to listen to, much less believe,
statements directly in conflict with
Bankers and shippers say that very
soon an average of a ship or sttamer
a day will be leaving the Pacific coast
loaded with products for foreign ex
port. A. L. Mills, president of the Port
land Clearing House association and
of the First National bank, says the
northwest will receive $30,000,000 for
me wneat and flour exported to for
eign ports this year, an increase of
5,000.000 bushels over last year. Watch
for the influence of the Panama canal
on our commerce, he advises. The lum
ber mamet will move upward; do
mestic consumption will take care of
the apple crop.
Postmaster Frank S. Myers shows a
gain of over 15 per cent in postal re
ceipts for October so far over October
of last year, and immense parcel post
gains, both Inbound and outbound.
W. B. Biddle, noted railroad man,
gives an Interview while in southern
Oregon predicting prosperity greater
than ever before and saying President
Cm?8 poHC,es wlU bless th nation.
Millions of dollars may be put into
circulation in Portland when the new
banking law becomes effective No
vember 10. Portland is one of 40 re
serve cities permitted under the new
oW. reduce the legal reserve from
2o to 15 per cent, and this. It has been
figured by a clearing house banker,
will release for legitimate trade in
Portland approximately $4,000 000 In
New York,. Chicago and St Louis
reserve centers the legal reserve
(Conclnded on Pwge Konr. CInmn One.)
GREAT EXPANSION OF
JAPANESE ARMY AND
NAVY JTOS PLAN
Premier Asks That the New
Budget Provide Largest
Military Fund in Years.
(United Pres Leased Wire.)
Toklo, Oct. 28. Immediate expan
sion of the army and navy, that Japan
might be able to act quickly in the
event of an emergency, was urged by
Premier Okuma at a meeting of the
party leaders here tonight. It was
expected the new budget would pro
vide the largest military fund in
In what way the Japanese might he
called on "to act quickly" was not ex
plained in the foregoing dispatch, and
it seemed unlikely that the censor
would have permitted the transmission
of an explanation if one had been of
fered. The possibility has been recognized
all along In Tokio, of course, of com
plications with China, growing out of
the mikado's operations against the
Germans on the Shantung peninsula.
In addition to this the- suggestion
has been made that Japan might be
asked to keep order In India or South
Africa In case of trouble In either of
1 those quarters. There was also a hint
nuuie ume ago mat tne miKado s serv
ices might be asked for In the event
of Turkish participation In the war,
though In this instance the reference
was to the' establishment of a naval
patrol of the Persian gulf and not to
Japanese statesmen have said sev
eral times, since the war broke out,
that there was no intention on their
(Concluded on Page Thirteen, Colnmu One)
47 lost nr MXXXL
Boyalton, HL, Oct. 28. Only 47 per
sons lest their lives In the g-as explo
sion yesterday in the Franklin County
Coal company's mlns here, officials CI
fchs company announced today. AH the
bodies of the victims have been recov
ered, and the burial of the dead will
TEH THOtTSAJTD BXTSSZAHS TAKER.
Vienna, via Some, Oct. 28. The Aus
trian s have captured 10,000 Busaians
and quantities of war munitions, the
war office announced today. Ho da
tails were given.
KXTjXiS cktldbeh ahz self.
Galesborg-, HI., Oct. 28. Will Strom
berg;, a confectioner, returned to his
home early today with a shotgnn after
a quarrel with Mrs. Stromberg, and
tried to kill her. She escaped after
THANKSGIVING DAY IS
SET BY PRESIDENT TO
United States Permitted to
Play Part of Self-Control
. Among Nations.
(United Pre Leased W1r.
Washington, Oct. 28. President
Wilson" Thanksgiving proclamation,
issued today, says:
"It has long been the honored custom
of our people to turn in the fruitful
autumn of the year in praise and
thanksgiving to Almighty God for the
many blessings and mercies to us as
a nation. The year now drawing to a
close since we last observed our na
tional day of thanksgiving has been,
while a year of dlsciplrffce because of
the mighty forces of war and of
changes which have disturbed the
world, also a year of special blessing
"It has been vouchsafed us to re
main at peace, with honor, and, in
some part, to succor suffering fend sup
ply the needs of Hhose in want. We
have been privileged, by our own peace
and self control in some degree to
steady counsels and shape hopes and
purposes of a day of fear and distress.
Our people have looked upon our own
life as a nation with deeper compre
hension, fuller realization of-their re
spoiteibilities as well as of their bless
ings, and with a keener sense of moral
and practical significance of what their
part among the nations of the world
may come to be.
"The hurtful effects of a foreign
war in their own industrial and com
mercial affairs jj ave made them feel
more fully and see more clearly their
mutual ititer-dependenee upon onein
other, and has stirred them to helpful
cooperation such as they have seldom
practiced before. They have been
quickened "by a great moral stimula
tion. Their, unmistakable ardor for
peace, their earnest pity and disinter
ested sympathy for those who are suf
fering, and their readiness to help
end think of the needs of others have
revealed them to themselves, as well
as to the world.
"Our crops will feed all who need-1
food; the self possession of our peo
ple amidst the most serious anxieties
and difficulties, and the steadiness and
itsourcefuiness of -our business men,
will serve other nations as well as
s wof the country has
been supplied with new instrumentali
ties and the commerce of the world
(Concluded on F1t. Colnmn F"lre
TAKEN AWAY FROM
UNITED RAILWAYS CO.
Raising of Fare on Linnton
Run Causes County Com
missioners to Act.
The county commissioners this morn
ing revoked the franchise of the United
Railways to operate their electric line
along the St. Helens road. The order
of revcation becomes effective Febru
ary 1, 1915, and the tracks must be
removed within 30 days from that date.
It says, or the county will remove the
equipment and charge the cost to the
company in accordance with provisions
of the franchise.
The action of the company in raisins
its fare to and from Linnton from 6
cents, as provided In the franchise, to
10 cents as allowed by the state rail
joad commission, is the basis of the
order for removal. The order was
made on recommendation of District
The distant date was set for the
order to become effective that the com
pany might take steps to arrange for
new franchises on the city streets
should the company decide to let the
revocation go by without legal oppo
sition and to make use of the Hill
tracks from I.innton to the city for
its electric line. What action ths
company may take has not been de
termined. The franchise was granted
to tbe company May 16, 1908, and was
for 25 years. The revocation was pe
titioned for by many residents of
Linnton and the order follows a hard
fight made by Lftinton people to se
cure the return of the 5 cent fare.
No action will be taken by the Unit
ed Railways In the matter until L. C.
Oilman, prenident of the North Bank
system, of which the United Railway
Is a subsidiary, returns from Phila
delphia. A conference between the
president and the attorney will ba
held at the earliest opportunity and
the course of the company outlined.
Mr. Oilman is expected back the lat
ter part of this week.
part of her arm hd been blown ef
and called the police. Before tbe offi
cers arrived, however, Strombers; killed
their three children and himself.
Stromberg sister, Mrs. J. O., Ander
son, lives at 696 East Sixty-first street,
OEBMAHT TO BUY COTTOH.
Hew York, Oct. 218. German and
Austrian dcotton merchants notlfle
their Hew York agent today that they
are prepared to buy 75,000 bales of cot
ton a month for an indefinite period.
The only problem confronting' the brok
ers was that of finding- ships to trans
port It to Europe.
FAtrXtSXHO STZXZi AOBOTTHS.
Horfolk, Va, Oct. 28. Haval officers
here announced today that the torpedo
boat destroyer Fanldlntr, which went
aground yesterday on a sand bar in
FRANCH SE IS
Disastrous Attempt to Main
tain Position-on River Ends
in Kaiser Gjying Up Dearly
GERMAN ATTACK GROWS
WEAKER SAY FRENCH
Bordeaux Statement Claims
Advances NQjrth and -South
(Cnlted Pre?i Leaced Wlr
London, Oct. SIS. "The Germans
are falling bacK all along their
line from La BkBse to the North
a I message ' received
from its correspondent In northern
Pro n ro 3 r
London, OctTps" The Germans
have been driven back across the
Yser, losing 16,400 killed and 30,
000 wounded anil-captured, accord
ing to the Dail'j Mail's Rotterdam
"Probably ne-er before in th
history of warfcag-e," said the Mail's
dispatch, "havelcombatanta fought
with equal fierceness.
"The Germans; crossed the Yser
under the mostj terrific machine
guns light artillery fire. In the
face of It they 'pushed their lines,
by sheer welghtfbf numbers, to the
west side of tie shallow stream
and secured afil foothold on the
bank. ' i'!
"But they colijld not 'dig them
selves in' sufficiently.
"The allies' gfjns were perfectly
served, and aftr the entire Ger
man front hadbeen shelled, the
British and Flench charged the
enemy with thej bayonet.
"Many were ; slain before the
Germans, unabl to Btand the steel,
yielded their positions and retreat
ed to the othef f side of the river,
wheTe they nowNjare."
From other? I- sources It was
learned that tbV Teutons drowned?
by hundreds in lithe Yser, unable to
Both of the Stream's banks were
said to be coveij&l with corpses and
with wounded;! whom it was Im
possible to recjue, owing to the
murderous artery fire.
ISSUED tfT BORDEAUX
Paris, .Oct. I n Optimism strongly
tinged the Bordeaux war oflfce's daily
official statement received here this
afternoon. ' I'
All along, the 5ine from Nieuport to
Arras It was declared the fury of tba
German .attack was diminishing, tha
kaiser's troops plainly beimi at th
(Concluded on l'frn. Column One.)
- ; ' - lr
Emden Has Sunk
20 Briish Vessels
KaTtng Frlffbtetjed British Merchant
man and Ses&oysd .Many, Otrmta
Crolsar How Jakes After Jap ansae.
Berlin, via TJie Hague, Oct. 28.-
Having eluded 2j0 British and French
warships and alrSost all of the reserve
fleet the captalnloT the German cruiser
Emden reportedSpff iclalt today that
he was now ent&sed In harassing th
He mentioned;the Japanese liner
Kamaska Maru gjound from Japanese
waters to Plngore with s, valuable
cargo as havlngbeen sunk. In the In
dian ocean. '
The Kmdnn vfis In Chinese waters
when the war hoke out. Railing- for
the coast of Indji, It began a career of
destruction whlcfij has already account
ed for abont 20 J?ritlsh vessels sent to
the bottom. RQrently the allies an
nounced that soeie 70 vessels had been
detailed to seeW snd destroy German
cruisers engagein such work.
Xynnhaven Inlet; during a storm.
till held fast. Several warships, how
ever, they said, Vre standing by, and
expected to flosS: the destroyed before
QTJEEH'S BjiOTHXB KILLED. '
London, Octjli 28. The , death of
Prince Maurice fictor Donald of Bat-
tenberg, an officer In the King's
Boyal Bifles, fxvm wounds received la
action In rranc' was announced her
today. Tbe prtjjce was s brother of
the queen of SiftUn.
.ZaXHEB KBOOHLAWE HELD. ' ;
Wsahington, Oct. 28.- The state 4V
partment was advised today by the
United States consul at Gibraltar that
the liner Krooniaid, an American ship,
carrying a eargi of copper from Hew
York to Hapless and Oreek ports, was
being held at pibraltar. Ho detail
were given la fee cablegram, :