RECEIVES in the advertise EXAMINER FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHES WEATHER FORECAST UTAH for the price it charges, it is THE BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM THE EXAMINER IN THE CITY REACHES THE COUNTY AS WELL OUR SUBSCRIPAS THE CITY. TION BOOKS ARE OPEN TO VOL I II-- NO. IN Vice-Presid- THE INDICATIONS Li OGDEN 247 of this department." A marked change of front was manifest sd today In the attitude of members of the hoard of directors tosard reimburaing the depositors of the concern. Heretofore it had been declared that the directois stood ready and s illing to advance any amount at nuttier to readjust the affairs of the company and thus rid themselves of the stigma of moral or criminal negligence In allowing the president to wreck the Fairbanks Encourages the Irriationists Letter From Governor Pardee Read Telegram to the President. land and the land to the man who ia to rultlvate It, and he should pay for neither more than a reasonable return on a reasonable Investment. How wide this field of endeavor la, and how great the harvest, may be Imagined when we reflect that the reclamation service has surveyed and approved reclamation enterprises that will Involve the expenditure of a round hundred million dollar, whereas the estimated total for the reclamation fund by the end of 1908 ia only 141,000,000. Montana alone la said to be waiting the txpenditure of a hundred million dollars in this work bill two hundred millions will not adequately reservoir the western slope of the Sierra Nevada mountalna of Idaho, Sept. Charlea Y. Fairbanks today was the sueat of th ctty of Boise and the which atlonal Irrigation congress, convened here for its fourteenth anThe convention receivnual session. ed a letter- of Erecting from President Roosevelt which provoked hearty applause, and later by resolution of the congress an expression of thanks Boise, telegraphed to the President was Washington. it Fairbanks' address was fraught with ancouragement for the irrigatloniata, and the good wlahea which he bespoke were fully appreciated. The delegates, who numbered more than one thousand and represented more than half the state of the I'nlon, were welcomed in brief addresses by Mayor James A. Plnney at Boise, Governor Frank R. Gooding and Senator Dubois. Speeches in response were delivered by United States Senator Thnmaa H. Carter of Montana, Governor George E. Chamberlain of Oregon and Cyrus Happy pf 8pokane, Waahlngton. Senator Thomas H. Carter of Montana, presided at the afternoon session. Governor George C. Pardee, president of the eongreee, being unable to deliver hia annual address in person, sent a letter, which waa read hv the secretary. Governor Pardee In hla.letler said In pan : "I profoundly regret that circum-risnres prevent me from meeting with von la this, the fourteenth session, of this very important maeting of the National Irrigation congress. No better work has been undertaken since our latbere laid the foundation for S great republic dedicated to liberty and equality, than the work to which yon hare put your hands, that of making deserts fertile, and ftirnlnfijnto cultivates farms md gardens 'bur's rid waste places. Compared with the task which the reclamation service of I he United States government has taken no, the Si construction of the Panama canal Is bq. tltf beginning of a trench .wherein the foundations of a great and enduring monument of human achievement. When perfected, the canal will be accepted by the commercial world as an every-daconvenience, ae though ft The work of rehad always enisled. claiming the arid regions of the west will be going forward, step by step, project by project, consummation by consummation, with the ultimate end of the work perceptibly no nearer thin it is now, and yet in the wake of that work there will spring up splendid farms, surrounding prosperous villages, which,, in turn, will sup round and austaln populous chief, and together, theee will auntaln strong commonwealths bound by ties of lov and gratitude to one Indissoluble as capable of constructive benevolence ae of the preservation of Internal peace. If I were able to he present to apeak to you in person, It would be to entrust you to go forward, and only us-io- forward. You have started right, and this is no time to stop to talk new things; or of proceeding n vour own way by any path than that which you have already mapped out. There may be other routes h.v which you could attain the same essentlsi-- goal, the conservation wof 1 wafer and the irrigation at land, but the way enough. you have choeen la good There la and should bo no parting of the wnye. We have safely gotten Wyond the parting. Let ua not now turn back for any purpose whatever. The pressing need at this hour Is to finish the enterprises now under way in order to get the water on Jo ties new lands, to get things to growing and the construction funds to revolving that new works may Its undertaken. "Perhaps thla work might all be dope as well by a commission of engineers, working through committees su'd subcommittee, as by the department of the Interior, hut I feel very certain that a commission could not Iiava done better than the reclamation has done ao far, and I doubt If It wnld have dime ao well. The commission plan did not promise well for 'he construction of the Panama canal. and since the canal has bean p'nred in the custody of the war department of the United States government. with Its distinguished secretary as its responsible head. 'It baa mad progress. Any change of policy would. in my judgment, retard the re-- , ciainailon enterprise instead of advancing it. The beginning that has been made, through the invaluable aid of the Irrigation Congress, has not That I'I'po made without opposition. opposition' may be sleeping, but It is noi dead. There are, I am sorry to say. Indications of its coming to active life agstn. In my Judgment. the held of operations is broad enough and long enough to afford limitless opportunity for both private and governmental enterprise to do Jjteir utmost for centuries to come and there is no engood reason why either should croach upon the domain of tha other. Wherever it Is possible for private enterprise to ener upon the reclamation of lands wlih a reasonable expectation of returning a reasonable profit upon a reasonable Investment, without exacting more than a reasonable rental from the users of water. In such instances private enterprise will surely take up the work- Tho water should belong to - the er-vi- r Na-in- il UTAH. have been looted. My Investigation shows that more than one person la be arrests, hut will There implicated. whether tomorrow or later I have not 1 have decided. found no evidence that th trust funds were tampered with beyond the aSu.OiMi already reported. but I have not concluded' m SESSION AT BOISE ent CITY. company. John H. Converse, one of the directors, denied the statement today. He said: "I stand ready and eager to pay my proportion of the losses, but this proportion will be entirely based on mv holdings of the company's stock. This 1 shall pay, and nothing more. TRADES UNION CONGRESS. 8. The annus I Liverpool. Bept. Trades Union congress opened at 8t. George's hall here today with the largest attendance on record. Over a million snd half trades unionists were represented. Thirty city labur members of tha houae of commons . participated. The American Federa- was tion of loibor represented. Among the earliest acta of congress was the unanimous adoption of a resolution of sympathy with the Ruarlan people in their desire for a constitutional government. California. POWER HOUSE BURNED. "I perceive, loo, that our frlenda of the South would like to share our reKansas City, Bept. I. The power volving fund in the reclamation of the house of the Kansas City and Leavenswamp and marshy lands of our worth Electric Railway company at southern coasts, not to speak of the Walcott. Kansas, fifteen miles west f Everglades of Florida. I trust that this city, waa burned tonight with all they will not he In a hurry to break Its valuable machinery. Luas, In upon irrigation enterprises. I venture to hope that they will let our revolving fund revolve long enough at least to grow unwieldy. It may some time grow ao large that Its very bulk will embarass the department in Its efficient management, but that Is not yet. Let ua first, poduce fruits tram the work already undertaken. First in time, first In right has been found a .salutary rule In water distribution. Reclamation of arid lands waa first Palma Sepl. In time and should be first in right, In Havana. an Interview tonight with the Asat least until there has been more sociated Pres, puts an end to tile of accomplishment than la now m expectation that he would make any Sight. whatever to the rebels ho Gentlemen of the National Isiga-tio- concessionsoffer of pardon already exyond the Congress,' my heart la with you tended. The president said ha could in this stupendous undertaking, and If nut possibly make such concessions I ware with you In person my advice either now or hereafter sad could not houlit he Don't tinker with the reel-- , ao In any event what the government motion 'act or' meddle'' with the reclacould offer beyond what has already mation Berries, but he steadfast and bean done. go forward, until reclamation ha America! intervention, the president of a the completion by proven, aald, had not bean considered, her a use of Irrigation works that it Is. as the we know It will be, a success. Any tho government' believed it could end insurrection without aMialanre. modification of the preeent plan of the reported quarrel Concerning to the will way up open procedure Mendel Capote And this with numberless modifications. rumora that th latter la tarthe and whole to the In disaster will result have him deposed. President to your motto be Mold ing enterprise. Palma aald: fast " a report la a malicious slanCharles D. Walcott, director at the der"Such on a distinguished patriot and The reclamation service, discussed friend of the admlnlat ration and relation of government reclamation loyal friend. work to public enterprise." and F. H. mg personal No fighting of consequence is reNewell, chief engineer Of th reclaThe principal engagemen- - remation service, discussed The prog- ported. today la one In which CoL ported Mr. ress of national reclamation. commanding a force which MiNewell referred to the magnitude of Valle, undertaken lled a week ago from Cienfuego. en-. the Irrigation project this morning at Cumanay-ugasince the reclamation act wsa pasned countered Bant Clara province, a force of four years ago and made the statewhom he scattered, taking ment that, the government was now Insurgents, ten prisoners, arms and horses. f million one and expending Twelve hundred militia, cavalry and dollars every month in reclamation o have been organised at work. On mol Ion of a delegate from infantry to defend the city. Pits have was message the following California, been dug and wire fortifications electforwarded to President Roosevelt: The fourteenth ed in the weak portions of the city. The President: The boys at tha reform school at National Irrigaticit congress, by today endeavored to escape Guanajay thanks sincere returns adopted, insurgents, but were retor your splendid message to the and Join the and returned to the institucaptured perthrough your delivered congress, Gifford tion. Hnn, sonal representative,, A hand of Insurgent is supposed to I Signature) Placock. be between Santiago and Guantanamo. . B. Secretary." MAXSON, "H Morris Blen, legal adviser of tbs New Turk, Bept. 3. Agents of the disgovernment reclamation service, and xn government are negotiating in Cub federal of cussed the Relation this city for the purchase of a steamstate laws to Irrigation. la to be converted Immediwhich er a read of Bnlae, Walter H. Grave ately Into a gunboat for nse against paper on "Irrigation under the Carey the insurgents. act in contrast with government ren - Vice-Preside- lt one-hal- Cien-fueg- teeo-lutio- n clamation." At I o'clock the convention adjourned nntll tomorrow morning. The campaign for the next congress la already on. Sacramento. Calif., Montana, Reno, Nevada. Bozeman, Denver, North Yakima, Waahlngton, and the city of Waahlngton are candidates for the honor. Many delegates to the congress and influential officers of the reclamation service are that the urging Washington, arguing holding of the congress in Washing-in ton while the giatkmal congress is session would necessarily have an Important educational effect n th right direction. A feature of the congress is a magnificent exposition of fruits, honey snd products of the garden and the field, all grown under irrigation. Fairbanks this evening was tendered a reception at the he decity hall and at e 8:10 o'clock add rose to livered a twenty-minutthe laboring men' of the city from the ia balcony of the city hall. Earlier the day the organised labor of Boise marched towns adn neighboring through the streets In procession, the line being more than a mile in length. in his address The made no reference to the laboring man or labor Issues. The viaitor will leave Boise at 8:30 Tuesday morning on hi return trip. Vice-Preside- . ARRESTS ARE CERTAIN. Direst Evidence Established Against Dafunct Bank's Officers. Philadelphia, Bept. 3. District Attorney Bell, after an all day Investigation of the affair of the Real Estate Trust company, which failed last Tuesday. today established direct evidence of criminality with more than one person 'responsible. Ariests a re now absolutely certain and It Is khown that have oeen the suspected person placed under surveillance. The 'drpnaRs have been swept way," said Mr. Bell tonight They BRYAN hen Immediately after the reception the party sat down to luncheon, after which they .were driven to the fair a very large crowd grounds, where ' greeted the Nebraskan's approach with applause and cheers, The party was driven to the bond aland in the grove, where Bryan waa to ajieak. Nearly all in the immediate vicinity of the stand bore the marks of the toiler. It was to these Bryan's address seemed directed. Mr. Bryan sa-- he was Impressed during the last few months of hia travels abroad with an Idea m connection with labor. Aa I passed through the orient," he said. "I found a great gap between those who stand at the top and those at the bottom of the social structure. I return to my home more than ever believing. In the dignity uf labor and sentithe Importance of cultivating g makes-thement among the people which respect more the men who toil than the one who idles In society, f trust we shall never hsve in thla counif by that we mean try s leisure those with nothing to do. 1 cannot wel1 regulatconceive any plce ed society for men 'or women who have nothing to do." hours of labor, Regarding shorter Mr. Bryan said: Cl. SEPTEMBER AND WEDNES- DAY. FIVE CENTS ON A FOUL BY NELSON In a Clinch in the Round the Dane hit the Colored Man a Vicious Blow in the Groin. Forty-Seco- Goldfield. Nev.. Sept. 3 Battling Nelson deliberately fouled .loe Gana iu Die round of the heat and longest fight seen anywhere In' many year. Both men were tired when the fight ended, but Gsna was apparently the stronger, lie waa away ahead on points and had smashed and cut Nelson all through th tight without being badly hurt himself. Shortly round commenced after the men were In their usual clinch. Nelson had hia head on Gana' shoulder and hia arm down. Several timea he hit Gana below the belt, apparently feeling for a vital spot. Al last he drew back hi right arm and hit Gana a rlclons hlow square In ihe groin. The colored boy sank to hi knees and ridled over on bis back. Referee Slier, without hesitation, ordered Nelson to hi corner and as anted- the fight to Cans on a foul. Siler's derialon waa received with universal favor. The foul waa ao obvious that not even men who had bet on Nelson could nut aav that It had nut been committed. A '.I through the long contest Neleun had employed rough tacttri. He repeatedly bulled Cans and had to have hia head hauled way by the referee. Refetee Siler elated to the Associated Picks that while he would not nay that the foul was inteu'lonsl, there was no doubt that It had been committed. Nelson, he said, had uaed hia usual tardies all through the fight and while ha knew that Kelson waa butting whenever he bad an opportunity, he did not disqualify him for thal he saw that It waa not hurting Gane and aa no other referee had ever disqualified Kelson for doing the wanie thing, he 'did not feel Ilk doing II. Healdew, Ihe people were there tu atm the light and he did nut want, to disappoint them. Slier was loudly cheer, ed a h left the ring, as was Gan, who waa carried to hi dressing room. Nelson and hia aeconda were hissed as foriy-secos- d ' they departed, BUly Nolan. Nelson's mauager, made a disconnected atate-mein which he said that Gan had promised nut to claim the decision .on a foul and yet he Jumped at the very Drat npponinity tu make such a claim. All thal Mi'lson would say was (bat Gana waa tired and quIL Gana, In many ways, put up a most remarkable battle. Of oouho hia skill as a boxer was expected to he shown, but hia endurance oitrprtaed every ime His work was the more wonderful when it Is known that In the thirty-thir- d round he broke his right hand. blow Never after that did he strike with It, with the exeeption of a few He short-arJolla while clinched. did all his work with his left hand and put It all over Nelson. Gau generalship was shown when he broke his round he In th thlrty-lhlrhand. landed a hard right band punch on the side of Nelson's fore. A bone In the hand snapped snd Gans stepped back with an expression of pain. He limped around a If lie had stepped on his foot or turned R and no one reel-liethat be had Itadly Injured hi rigth hand, although It was suspected that it. might have been Injured. Gann aisled after the fight that Nelson In- tenttonilly. fouled him. He said he knew he could finish Nelson, as be was comparatively strong and Nelsun was growing weaker all Ihe time. "Larry Bulllvan snnnttnced for Gsna that Gans would meet Nelson in two weeks In another fight, as he was aura ha could whip him and' did not want to take advantage of tha foul. H Is hardly probable, however, the men sill meet again In that time. , Gan explained bta course of bsifls by saying that ha did tint want to box Nelson for fear oT tiring himself. He found early In the game that he cuiit.l and protect himself In the clinches Iso realized that exertion In fighting way as much less than 4f he ut 1 1 club arrangements w.re perfect. There was not a hilrb of any kind and ln' fight could lie seen from any portlua of the arena- - Alioul 2'Hl women were in attendance. The Fight By Rounds. Hound 1 Gan led off with twq light left for Ihe face and they clinched. Nelson received a light on the body and Uiaa quickly shot right and lell to the fore. He folkiwed It with a right to the fore and Nelson niNscd. three left and right swines for ihe juw. Gan, in a mix. shot bis right twice t the fore and outboxed bla man at every point of the game. Gana jam- Nelson with two rights to the jaw snd loft to the face. followed them with After breaking from a clinch Nelson walloped hia right hard to the Jaw and followed II with a left to tiro same place. Gana then pnppwcd Nelson's face wlih right and lefts to the fare and Jaw. Gens went to hia corner with big lend. Blood he wont flowed from Nelson' ears to hia corner. 3 Round Brah were up qulrkly. Nelson was the aggressor. Gan uppercut twice wlih right and then Jarred Nelson wlih two terrific punchei to It with a Ihe Jaw. He followed straight right to (he 'Jaw, Nelaoa seemed impervious to punlahmcwt and came at all times. Gana measured hi distance and time and again shot hia short-arrights to th Battler1: face. They went to done quarters and Gan uppercut Nelson twice to the Jaw. He chopped Nelson on the jaw again with ailff rights. .Neleun fought him to a cllnoh and landed a terrific right to tha fore. In the mis up tisn rocked Nelson's head with tiro wtcknd right punches to the far sad followed it As ehnrt isrm jolt to the aa the gong rang Gan workf ,4 hard to the Jaw. Gana bad a good' lead and mithoxed and outgeneraled his man throughout. Round 3 Xelanfi tried In gel In clone and Gann whipped his right in the ear. At close quarters Gans upper- - t eut twice with right to the chin and aa they fought ai. cine range. Gana swung right and left to tho bead, ' Nel- -' , Rnt ln right over the eye. Gan drew blood from Nelson's .nose with a straight left. Nelson got In good, right to th face aa the hell tolled. la Nelson being nulpolnled. hut he never gives ground and seems to thrive on Gana' pnnrhcs. It was Gass' . , round. Round 4 Nelson mlsaed a left for the body.. Nelson chased Gans about the ring, hut hts lefts fell short. ' In a clinch Gana worked his right and left to the face. Nelson went after Gans and turned In with his head, the black man hacking steadily away, hut . d 3.--- A . DETROIT lua repudiated the pisiform on which he waa elected and adopted a Democratic platform- - I challenge you to find one element of the President's popularity based on anything otherwise than Democratic plank In a Democratic platform. - As in prior speeches Mr. Hryan pointed iitit that the President had a compromise ' rale bill passed, the original Idea of a rate hill having been platfound,, nut In the Republican form, where there was no mention of In the Democratic platform one, but that the President could not have secured the "deformed aud distorted without bill he did accept having threatened the railroad magnates that they would have to deal with nome-thjnmore radical - government ownership of railroad -- unless thev subaddress mitted. Mr. Bryan, who was punctuated with cheers, and then condemned the railroads as a corrupt Influenc In politics and offered advocated bl previously theory of first :rylng as an experi7:45 p. m. ment. u system of duel government Drama rolled and moat of the packcontrol, the rate owning the state ed house rose to Ira feet cheering as fine and the federal government owna lines, giving Bryan ascended the steps of the plat- ing the inter-statform tonight. Mr. Bryan was unable ounce for the svoidsnee of centralizato make his addre for a few m tion and building up the power of menu, owing to the prolonged cheer- the state. Mr. Bryan's treatment of th trust question was along the lines ing. New Jersey Mr. Bryan referred to President of his New York snd Roosevelt. Then he said the Repub- speeches. Mr. Bryan closed by declaring Ills licans admitted he was the only mao of the party who. if nominated, would belief that. In the near fiitrne no one stand any chance of election, apd would dare stand up and adrocate the continued: giving away of the people's property, how they ex- as in franchises, for their exploitation. "Aak the Republican Mr. Bryn Iff for Chicago on his plain the fact that the President alone I is eligible? siy It is because he iperlaf train at 11 o'clock. g e. nd field people and they showed it. t a hero iu Goldfield tonight. The attendance was about fire thn.i- sand, although eat I mult- - were made a. high as S.huu. The Goldfield Athle'le d forty-secon- to-f- e TUESDAY GANS GIVEN THE EIGHT i "I believe In the eight-hou- r day and this Is why: I relieve that the laboring man is Justly entitled to It and t'g.t society at large would tie belter If he had. How are yon going tg know the laboring man will waste his time If you don't give him a chance? Give him shorter hours and I believe forces will he pul to work which will cause him to n,ke ihe beat of his time. The rich man leaves his children a fortune. The laboring man who cannot hope for Justice under any other government than that which believes In the inalienable rights of man. can hope to leave hi children a good government which la better than any fortune. Recognize the laboring man not aa a beast of burden, but aa a human being. Mr. Bryan said he preferred that nations abroad should admire and respect the American Hag rather than fear it. The Bryan party left Ihe feir grounds for a drive around the city. The meeting at the Armory began at ER PRICE s IN FOR FAIR AND WARMER WEATH- 4. ls a steamer of the White Star Une He remained in 'hal for Liverpool city for two day snd then i.Mk a steamer for Gibraltar, which he reach, ed on JiiJ ZTrh. From there he look passage for Tangier. The Chicago correspondent and Assistant Blare's Attorney Oliton were hot on hi trail and arrived in Tangier about une hour f ter he had left for a trip to the earn coast of Africa li waa ascertained A v 1. Gfmm cn lhat he had deposited III.iumi in a Chicsso, Fept. bank of Tangier, and believing thai ibraltar says: anti he would soon return the Two decided Paul O. Steasland. to await him there. Avenue wrecker of the Mtlva-iheA despatch printed iu the regular state hank, left G1 brali at for the east edition of I he Tribune thn morning afterem coast of Africa yia'i-rdadeclared that the arrest of Stensland noon. just one hour ami 4" minutes be- would be a matter of hours sand four fore the representative of the Tribune hour later a special edition waa Ik and Assistant State's Attorney Harry sued declaring lhat the fugitive had Olson arrived, after traiinit him from been takes Into custody. to GibraAmerica to England A reward of gaii.Otni had been ltar. to Tangier, Morocco, hack to G(or the arrest of Bten aland and ibraltar and thence to Honda, where since his departure from Chicago many Granhe saw a bull fight, to detectives had been on the bunt for ada. Baville and other Bimiilah towns. him. Dispatches were received almost Steusland is traveling under the daily from all parts of th- - world aline of P. Olsen, of Norwav Either the fugitive had been seen that Stent-lania absolutely sure lhat he ia there and only three days ago H was not being followed or he has heoome declared with much posit ivent-sthat extremely rareleaa. for he i leaving a he had been sees In Brazil and that wide trail. HI capture is practically bis arrest waa only a matter of a few certain. We leave today an a private tor- days, Henr) W Hering, formerly eauhier pedo boat and will either come up of the Milwaukee Arenur State hank, wl:h the quairy In Z4 hours or arrive learned early lit the day of the arrest ar the farthest point ahead of the fuof Stensland and expressed hi plea a gitive. ure. He said that he waa surprised Gummere, the American minister taken, alto Morocon, is on watch and ihe mo- lhat Stenaland hadhiaheen belief that the ment ha receives Instruct km a from the though expressing State department ha wtll,send a detail man would have committed suicide of the Sultan s soldiers to make a cap- before permitting himself to be captured. He also declared that when tive of the banker, t trial of Stensland came off It "Steusland chose Morocco as a pee the had been a msnent residence because there la no would ofshow lhat Hering Stenaland and had suffered extradition treaty with that country. ; dupe The Hultan at Fes, to whom Mr. through hit financial maiilpitlaikins. Gummere is going on his first official Tangier, Bept. 3. The arrest waa misaton Id two weeks, will do anything The' mere due to Assistant States Attorney Hurfor President Roosevelt. matter of throwing a man in jail and ry Olson, a telegram addressed io St at eland by bla son announcing an keeping him there indefinitely ia so mall a request that It la granted be- important demlttance and which waa fore It. Is aaked. Two teek In a Moor- addreeed to Olbraltar to Tangier putish prison would make a man willing ting jnsiice on the track. Olson, who waa in Paris on a vacation, wav at to go an) a here elec. If Stensland decides to return once Instructed to follow up the clue arrest th fugitive. On his arpeaceably, well and good, otherwise and one of the United State warships will rival at Tangier h was convinced bo In Gibraltar la ten days, probably that he waa on the right track, as at will cross to Tangier, the fugitive will Stenaland had presented himaolf be thrown on hoard and beaded for several banka and tried to get letters rtf credit for large auma. It ia a Chicago. Tho bank wrecker is on the German strange coincidence that the fugitive had assumed the name of Olson. and, tramp steamer Oldenburg. "The fact that he thinks be Is not proflttlng by ibis fact, the attorney being followed is shown by the direc- presented himself al Seneland's hotel tions ha left at the Grand hotel, tell- representing himself as hjs non. and ing the clerk where to forward hi learned that the latter had Just left mall for the next two month. He for Gibraltar. Olsen waa Just. n time figured on spending, the month of Oc- to csteh the boat. Reaching Gibraltober at Tenertffa, in the Canary Is- tar, he found that Bteneland had junt lands. He has some our respondent started back to Tangier on hoard lit or frieed In Uiedea, for bewsdered Ms German steamer. .Olsen Immediately steamer and Tty traveling chartered mail wear it MetMpoie hotel. If he should elude capture for tha under full steam arrived at Tangier next few days he will come to a sud- before the German staumer, which h den halt In hi travels because of a Ixtnrded on Its arrival at 3:30 o'clock lack of money. We discovered that he this morning.. H recognised the fugihad $13, WMl In a hank in Tangier. Stepft tive and doggsd hia steps until 9:30, have been taken by Assistant State's when Stenelaud went to the British Attorney Olsen to tie this money up, poatoffice and requested that all mail and if possible restore M to the swin- addressed to the name of Olaen he fordled depositor. warded to Mogador. A he waa signwoman ing the requeM form Olsen sterp.ised, It was tbs old story of scorned that led to .the finding of saying: I am Discs; sign your own name, Btenaland'a trail. One of his numerous friends who thought she had been Blen aland." Bteneland waa thunderstruck and, shabbily treated, pul the Chicago Tribune In possession of the first hint after vainly protesting for sums moto the fugitive's whereabouts. Her In- menta. allowed himself to be conformation was indefinite but insemina- ducted' to the American legation, tion proved 11 probable accuracy. Fi where he ia closely guarded awaiting . cer-18th. on it became August the a nival of awarrant. which has ally, tain that he waa In Tangier and had been request by cable from Wash- He from fled for sixteen been days. Ing'on. Chicago on Sunday. July 13th, went diand took White New York the rect to ARKANEAB ELECTIONS. Star host, sailing on Tuesday for in town two that Liverpool and stayed Little Hock, Ark., Bept. 8. In the days." biennial election In Ark ansae today for state and county office ra, partial reHE IE CAPTURED. turn received by (he Gssette tonight Chicago. Bept. cablegram to indicate that Con green man John B. the Chicago Tribune from Tangier, Little, Democratic nominee for govMorocco, today, announces the cap- ernor, may not exceed S.nno. Estimate ture In that city of Paul O. Stenaland. tonight are thal at the 138 members at the president and manager of the Mi- the senate and houae at least 135 will lwaukee Avenue savings bank which he Democrat. The Democratic state closed Its doors on August 8th. nominees, other than for governor, had The arrest waa made by a repre- no oppoeiilon. sentative of the Chicago Tribune and Advices from the counties where Assistant. State' Attorney Olsen of there is large negro populating stale this city Who have been on the trail of that but few negroea went to the polls. Bteneland since Aiiguxt 23rd. In Jefferson county, A. W. Speer, one It was ascertained that Stensland of the negroes nominated for reprehad fled from Chicago on July 12lh, sentative. waa not allowed to vote begone directly to New York and sailed cause be had not paid the poll tax. RECEIVES OVATION V. 3. Detroit. Mich.. Sept. Bryan arrived with his party of about ino In Detroit at anon today, he passed to his carriage through a cheering, applauding crowd, and, escorted by the reception committee, waa driven to the Hotel Cadillac, where Mayor of Codd delivered a- - formal addre welcome. MORNING. TUESDAY ARE at the same time peppering his man with right aud left slabs tu the face. Neliton caught Gans a terlflc right to Ihe Jaw, and Nelaon, cutting loose, drove Gans against the ropes. j landing both hands to the side of th head. Nelson, bleeding from the nose, j j,ept after Gans. hut this tints Gans a. straight, right to the j far, which h duplicated a moment later. Gaits then put a right to te stomach and I Nelson brought, the tl ran(tf gresl crowd to Its feat aa he want to his corner wlih a faint wmile on hi face. Nelson had a shade the heat of It. Round 8 - (ran quickly ehot a left to Ihe nose and- Nelson rushed In and they went to, close quarters. Nelson swung his right to the ear. forcing Gans about the ring. Nelson drove hi tu the kidneys, hut the block soaked Nelson's head with a nf left and right punches. Nelj rle son swung back wildly and Gans smashed Nelson's sore noae with a terrific right drive. Gana brought the blood afresh from Nelson's nose with aa-M- , : J sa-th- stinging left punches to that In s mix Gans uppercut with the right to the jaw. Not for a moment did Nelson break ground. Ha swung heavily to Gans' face with left, for which he was rebuked by a stiff right to the fore. The gong clanged and Nelaon went to his seat, spitting blood. Nel- -' son was badly punished in this round, betting now Is 2 to 1 in favor of Gans. Round 6 Nelson rushed Gans, but the colored man smashed three time with the right and easily avoided Nel- foil Into a clinch Kin-- ( attempt to land. Nelson bored glased, but he alwayswould hack i route to the topes. The and holl- on. than ni forrlng Gan peculiar rr0Wd objected to Nelson's boring fighting as hard as ever In his cor-1 at tha with his head, against The minute real -specially ner always did him good and he would (;inl- cheM. After breaking from a On nearly eitnrh Gana planted a right to the Jaw come up fresh and strong. It with several terrific half a dosen occasions when R eaemed IMj f0n-er- i white ltoy right, drives to tha face, sending the another blow would pul the him. saved out. the gong rang and lotjd from Nelson's mouth In a stream.-OXelon's bend hack, several occasions, however. Nelson f!inl, He had the advantage. cing his head almost at will. a from hit Gnn s they brekf mn fought bark desperately, hut eonld-clincand the colored boxer wuiild not locate his shifty antagonist. Nel- -' fought. Kal jn )iad shape when he' took hang on and wrestle. Gans ct,atv Hie face was cut Into rlh- remarkable dean fight. He was fair when ie htms. Gann had n big lead and In everything and twire Nelson down, picked him tip. , aure winner unless Nelson. chance blow, One time, when ne of Gans' punches should get In rone j knocked Nelaon through the Hound 7 Aa uattal. Nelson forced to him Gans picked him and helped (ana ),out the ring, Gana contenting hia feet. As the colored bny stood with ,jniWif with waiting for an opening.' to his hands down waiting for Nelson 0ina pecked away with left and right steady himself th Battler gave him a j,piwa for the face. Nelson missed two vicious blow in ihe stomach. Hewljeh, awing and Gans met Nelson ronndly blazed for this by the crowd. wtj, a fusillade nf right and left punch-- . Although Goldfield Is a mining catnp. r to Hie face that staggered Nlson.-is seldom that a more orderly crowd Gsna received a rirht punch in the ever attended such a contest. There body a ihe men worked Into a corner, Gan swung hi right twice to the foce woe no disturbance of any kind an-.and Nelum ewnng back wildly.- Gans no rough language tired. Gana was undoubtedly the fatorlie neatly ducked two right swings again wh the crowd. His gentlemanly he-- havlcr won the admiration uf the Gcl , (Continued on Pag Three) tac-styl- e. ; ! Nel-woul- , j ! looked-knocke- , , . I R ! i j - J "