fete Mitfcfei a flft*fl<-d faetmrtfti* tat Algona Republican, MlttoS Sf Ann, AtX50NA, ... IOWA Articles of incorporation of the Bank fend Insurance company, with a capital tof $250,000, have been filed atDubtique. \Villiam Buck, a prosperous farmer living north of Woodward, committed feaicide by blowing his brains out with ft shot gun. No cause is known for his so doing. N. H. Ellsworth, of New York, on the way to Jackson, Minn., died of lieart failure on the train between Ft. iAtkinson and Calniar. His brother •was with him, A six-lnonths-old child of Basil Osier, of Carson, was killed by being thrown from a buggy and the horse stepping •Upon it. Dr. M. Underwood, a leading phy- Bician of Hardin county, was found dead in bed in the morning, having died during the night of heart disease He was elected state senator in 188G, a»d served two years, lie was surgeon Of the Twelfth Iowa infantry during the war. A most unique, attractive and popular display window was that made by 0, popular DCS Moines shoe dealer re- <fJB'.ntly. The window was filled with $5.00 bills, fresh and crisp from the government, mixed among which were several elegant pairs of shoes. There •were $5,000 in these bills scattered in the window and they almost filled it. Highland Park Normal College, Des Moines, Iowa, has grown to be the most popular and substantial school in the west from the fact that a student can find classes there every term in almost any branch he desires to study. There are not simply regular courses in which pupils must •work, but each student may elect any studies he desires to take. He may enter at any time he chooses and continue as long as he likes. It is probably the best and most favorably known school anywhere in the west. Patents have been granted to lowans as follows: Fred W. Beekert, Ottumwa, grinding* wheels; Annie C. Cook, Council Bluffs, vegetable slicing machine; iFohn Jones, Ccnterville, scaffold; Geo. \V. Kortright, Sioux City, combination sprocket wheel; George A. Lowry, Des Moines, assignor to Warder, Bushnell & Glessnor, Springfield, Ohio, et al, automatic feeder for twine making machine: Charles T. McCarroll, Ottum- ,\va, sheet metal stove; Charles W. Needles, Atlantic, shoveling board for wagons: Charles W. and W. H. Ogle, Centerville. slate pencil sharpener; Joseph A. Salxman, Merrimac, machine for wiring fence pickets. The oddest case ever tried in Wapello county comes before the September term of the district court, in a suit by iN. P. Wind, a saloon keeper, against iPatrick Doran, a wealthy contractor, 'for *S20,000 damages for personal iii- 'jury. Wind lost his hand and nearly 'died from blood poison contracted 'three months ago from a bite by Doran. 'They were warm friends, and one night '/Wind got into a, fight with a tough in 'his saloon, and he called for help. Doran rushed to his assistance and in the melee he grasped what he supposed was Wind's opponent's hand and began Shewing it. It proved to be Wind's ©wn thumb aud hence the suit. The twenty-fifth annual exhibit of She Poweshiek Cotmty Central Agricultural Society will be held at Grinnell September 10, 11, 13 and 13. The meeting will surpass all former exhibits. The management offers both in premiums and purses rare prizes that insure the best speed from phenomenal racers and an exhibit of the ^choicest from the farm, the garden, the shop, the beautiful from the home circle, as well as the finest specimens from the successful breeding of horses, cattle, sheep and swine. The '04 meet 1 ing will furnish fourteen great races. Oood music and numerous special attractions to gratify the patrons each day. Excursion rates on all railroads. The board of trustees of the Iowa Agricultural College, in the interest oi harmony, has requested the resignation of Prof. H. C. Wallace, Prof. G, B. Patrick, Prof, F. A. Leighton and Prof 3D. A, Kent. All of the above gentle' men are professors in the agricultural and dairy departments. The Farm am Dairy is an organ devoted to the inter ests of dairy farming, of which Prof Curtis and Prof. Wallace are depart tnent editors. This action was wholly •unexpected, but is the outcome of long continued series ox'altercations in the departments referred to, Tht. board speaks in terms of high persona esteem of these gentlemen, but express themselves as fully determined thattlu step was necessary to the well being o: the institution. Des Moines is again afflicted by i •jnongrel sensational paper, which ii causing considerable trouble. - A young man named Storms, o: Carson, shot himself while cleaning a revolver, the ball entering the side of the knee and ranging downward. Tho doctor could not locate the ball. The city of Council Bluffs ha.s been in the sum of $30,831.30, alleged bpen illegally collected froir saloonkeepers previous to the passag pf the mulct law. The city colloetf-c ftbout §50,000 fj-om keepers of saloon? Binder the disorderly house ordinance ftnd this it jna,y bo compelled tor^stor* tattwr—- The $4,000 residence bf tJugftl C .»ome'rby, 6f Corning, was gutted by fire, the property is a total loss, with nsurance of $2,000. The flames tvere rom the start beyond control of the hose team. The general store of A. W. Snytter & ., at Spattlding, was closed on a chattel mortgage in favor of B. F. leinley & Bro., wholesale grocers, of Creston. Slo%v collections and poor crop outlook caused the failure. For some time past thefts at Angus lave been very numerous, particularly so of chicken^ and garden vegetables. The citizens of the town Were more hati shocked, however, when Enoch jewis, postmaster, was arrested and .aken before 'Squire Pratt on a charge of stealing cabbage and onions from the garden of Rev. W. A. Morris. He was fined $5 and cost, amotinting ill all to $8. Lewis was caught in the garden jy Rev. Morris near midnight, and at ;he point of a shotgun was compelled ;0 surrender, with his basket of veg- itables. Lewis has one of the finest i.ouses in the place and was one of the most respected citizens in town. He las left town, and just now his whereabouts are not known.. The weather and crop bulletin says: Jntil the 10th the conditions were about as damaging as at any time during the season, but the showers of the 1.0th, 12th and 13th gave siibstantial benefit to the greater part of the state, ind will materially help grass, millet, ate potatoes and a portion of the corn crop. The condition of corn is vari- vble, depending upon quality of soil for retaining moisture and shelter from force of hot winds. There has been a material deterioration since August 1, when it was rated at 40 per cent. A targe portion is now beyond help and is being rapidly cut to save the fodder. With favorable weather in the future there is a possibility of saving one- third of an average crop from the present reduced area of less than six million acres. Marshal Mack of Renwick arrested a fellow named Frank Delmade, wanted at Winterset on a charge of seduction. He took him to Des Moiues and returned the next day crazy drunk and proceeded to make things lively about town. He first attacked Charley Olden, a leading merchant, thrusting two revolvers at him. He swore he would shoot, but Olden grabbed the pistols by the muzzle and wrenched one away. Mack snapped the other gun, but Olden had his finger on the hammer and pi-e- vented its discharge. Olden finally broke loose and ran. The fellow fired two shots after him and two at Fred Southwick, who just then came up, and then, moving up street, he encountered Sheriff Weir, whom he held up, but Weir was cool aud pacified the fellow until he coiild get help, when Mack was soon lodged in the cooler. Another instance of man's perfidy has come to light in Cedar Eapids. A. E. Green is a_tall, handsome traveling man who sells paint over Iowa, and is well known in all the larger cities of the state. He is a hail iellow and makes friends fast. Five years ago he lived in Topeka, Kansas, where he was married, having a wife and five children. At that time he was covering Kansas territory and in his rounds through the sunflower state he met a petite little brunette_ at vSalina, a Miss Lilly Kuhn. After a time Green deserted his wife and family and came to Cedar Rapids, bringing with him Miss Kuhn, whom he introduced as his wife. They moved in good society, and belonged to two or three card clubs, both being expert whist players. They were enthusiastic cyclists and attracted considerable attention. A few days ago Mrs. Green arrived from Topeka, and after a consultation with the police swore out a warrant charging her husband and Miss Kuhn with adultery. Both were arrested and are now in jail. The revelations in the Woodbury county court brought out in the bond injunction suit continue the sensation of the day. The confession of ex- Deputy Auditor Roberts shows thai the robbery of the county by its officials has continued for several years, anc the total stealings must amount to many thousands of dollars. The cit izens' committee has been as much astonished as anybody over the revela tions, for they expected to find an ordinary case of boodling, with some show of excuses for the actions. Money has been drawn from the county treas ui'y without the slightest pretense o: reason other than that the county of ficials could do it. A matter recently brought out is that the records of the grand jury witness fees for the past two years are missing from the auditor's office. They have been, stolen very recently. There has been much talk of arrests, but all parties impl;^ cated seem to be afraid of starting ilw arrests, as they don't know where the thing will end. A doae'A of the prominent citizens are more or less implicated already and a start has only been made. The injunction suit is to restrain the issue, of bonds to pay off some .Of this debt caused by the stealings. The city of AVbia, is very much alarmed because of the depralations of fire bugs. The box factory located near the (|. depot was their first place of attack ant! Jt was soon destroyed. They then endeavored to burn J. W. Uallew's lumber yard, but prompt action saved it. An unbuuceo*>sful attempt was made on Clark's grain and implement store. The people are very much Agitated over t3»w matter ancl are fearfu.1 of further attempts. Only the §b^ene,e of wind saved, ' The Wellman polar expedition has arrived at Trotnsoe, Norway, having been compelled to freturn on fcceottnt of the wrecking oi the vessel. The farthest latitude reached by thefla was 81 degrees. , Santo, the murderer of President •arnot, of France, was executed at the guillotine at Lyons, at 4:50 on the norning of the 16th. fescorted by a guard of gendarmes the executioner and men entered the prison. M, Raux, governor of the prisoii, awakened 3anto saying to him: ''Courage, Santo, the hour has arrived." The condemned man, with great effort, raised himself, lis face turned livid and his hands atid limbs trembled convulsively, despite lis efforts to appear careless to his 'ate. The trembling continued until ;he very last moment. He could hardly stand and his limbs were so stiff with cold and fright that his clothes were put on him with the utmost difficulty, in reply to the governor's question whether he would have breakfast, Santo declined either food ordrittk. He also refused religious consolation from a priest As he was being fastened to the guillotine, Santo said; "Vive le Anarchic." Death was instantaneous. The Olympic Club of New Orleans has offered a purse of $25,000 for a fight between Corbett and Fitxsimmons. The time consumed by the relay bicycle riders in carrying* the message from Washington to Denver, a distance of 2,037 miles, was six days ten hours and thirty-seven minutes, a gain of thirty-seven hours and twenty-three minutes over schedule time, breaking all records. It is stated Madeline Pollard will appear in the drama at New York next October. An expedition has been sent to the relief of the Wellman north pole party. Two passenger trains on the Santa Fe met on a curve near Gibbs, Mo., and caused a fearful wreck, in which two persons were killed and eight injured. Attorney General Maloney of Illinois has filed a petition for leave to begin proceedings in quo warranto to dissolve the charter of the Pullman Car Company on the ground that it has violated the special act of the legislature bringing it into existence. Four hundred members of the Industrial Army, which has been encamped in Virginia soil across from Washington, for sometime, were driven onto a bridge across the Potomac ,by the Virginia state militia. The other end of the bridge was blocked by District of Columbia police and here they were held for a number of hours. They were finally moved to Observatory Hill, in the district. THE KING OF SIAM IS DEAD. Ship Is Dispatched to lltuigkok to A wait tho Succession. VICTORIA, B. C., Aug. 13.—Dispatches received by the steamer Tacoma announce the death of the king of Siam, KING OP SIAM. H, M. S. Rattler has been dispatched to Siamese waters to anticipate possible trouble over the succession. NEW YOHK, Aug. 17, — The report of the death of the 'king of Siam is almost certainly xintrue and probably arose from his serious illness. It seems upon the most cursory consideration that news of such an event, occurring over a month ago, would certainly have reached this country more expeditiously than by steamers across the Pacific. Populist and Xnlior Parties COI,UJUBUS, Ohio, Aug, 18.— Under the spreading shade of the trees at Nel« son's grove and in the presence of perhaps ^,000 people, delegates and spectators, the labor and populist parties of Ohio were pronounced one yesterday, To-day they will hold a joint state convention and place in the field a ticket to be Voted for next Novem* ber. The platform of principles enun' ciated by the MeBride convention was accepted as a whole by the populists and the amalgamation completed Ctablfeft. Au#. j 8. —President Cleveland left faashifagtoti via thfe Pennsylvania railroad at *t:20 o'clo'ck yestefdft^ lot* Gray Gables. In e&* planation of his sudden departure the following statement tva$ furnished by Private Secretary thttf bet: "The President left fo* & day'ft absence under the^ advice of his physicians, in the ho£e of shaking 1 off an attack of malaria from which he has beeii suffering for several days. Yesterday the attack culminated in a bttt Which was utidei- control "Dr. O'Reilly, his physician, expresses no doubt that a few day& of salt aif and rest will recuperate the President sttmclently to enable him to renew his official duties and he Will rettifn to WashiHgton by the middle of next week, Us has gone to Gray Gables and is accompanied by Dr. O'Reilly, Capt. Robley D. Evans also accompanied Jthe President, but it is probable that he will stop at New York, where he will take command of his ship, the New York, itt a day or SD." Senator Berry, Representatives Outhwaito and Turner of Georgia and several other congressmen called at the white house soon after 9 o'clock, and were surprised to find that the President bad departed. The President took with him the tariff bill and also the river and harbor appropriation bill, and thus can act on each bill while away, in case he sees fit to do so. The period of ten days within which the President has to act on the river and harbor bill expires Saturday night, but he has until Monday, Aug. 37, in which to act on the tariff bill. The President, it is believed, will return on the 24th or 25th inst., and, probably on the Sith. The President occupied a special car on the 7:20 o'clock train, which is due in New York at 1 :20 o'clock p. m. THE NEW TARIFF BILL. Art§ft YEAR A GRAfclU SUCCESS IS LOOKED LONDON, Aug, JS.^Jn the, ;ntev»»- tional five-mile bicycle content f'pj? professionals at Leicpstev yesterday ^inirnerjnan won easily ip U minutes 51 2-6 seconds, bpatiog- the record. itoulcer finished second, Edwards. third ttnd. il&vrle fourth. Wheel ep wa$ Provisions of tlie Measure Which the J House Will Indorse. WASHINGTON, Aug. 10 —The senate bill which the caucus action (barring the Presidential veto) insures as tho law of the land in place of the Me- Kinley act, provides the following rates of duty upon tho great staples which have been the bone of contention: All raw sugai's 40 per cent ad va- lorem, sugars above No. 10 (refined) % per cent additional, sugars produced in bounty-paying countries 1-10 per cent additional to these rates. Hawaiian sugar is still free under the reciprocity treaty. Iron ore, 40 . cents per ton; pigs $4 per ton; iron or steel rails, 7-20 of 1 per cent per pound. Lead ore and dross, % of 1 nor cent per pound; silver lead bearing ore, the same duty on the lead contained therein. Tobacco for wrapners, $1.50 pet- pound unstemmed, .$2.25 per pound stemmed; cigars and cigarettes, $4 per pound and 25 per cent ad valorem. Coal, bituminous and large slack, 15 cents per ton. Precious stones, cut and unset, 25 per cent ad valorem; set, 30 per cent; uncut, 10 per cent; glaziers and miners' diamonds free. Logs and sawed lumber and timber (save tropical woods) and wool are free. Tin-plate, 1-15 cents per pound after Oct. 1. Marble, rough, 50 cents; dressed, 85 cents per foot (cubic). White and red lead, 1% cents per pound. Under the internal revenue sections of the bill, playing cards are taxed 3 cents a package. An income tax of 2 per cent on incomes above $4,000 is provided for; also a tax on corporations of 3 per cent Whisky is taxed at $1.10 per gallon and the bonded period fixed at eight years. THE DENVER RACES. Wheelmen Break Records In the Colo- rndo'Olty. D'ENVEK, Colo,, Aug. 18.—Ten thousand people saw the best day's racing of years at the national bicycla^meet in this city yesterday. The atmosphere djd not affect the men in the least, and four world's records fell. Fred J. Titus won the mile race, but was disqualified on a foul, and J3vown of Cleveland was given the race Sanger was third. Titus' time, 3:10 3'5 lowers the scratch race competitive record of 3:1S by Zjmmerman and also the handicap race'reeord of 3:U 3-} by Singer, The five*mile competitive record was 13:38 3.r5, made by Titus at Lafayette last month, Yesterday in the five mile national championship the ruler did it in 13: li*, defeating Charlie Murphy of Brooklyn by legs than a half length,.#ieg]er, the California?) a close third. The mile novice race was won by Turn pull Pf Denver in 3:!i3 3*5-r-a pf six seconds off the re0orrt~r-Ja«<jues Of Chicago running geP9Bd, The fourth record broken, was half.Tm.Ue riding* ba$kw,jv«l: Riehardsop lowering hjs from 3:3,7 3-5 to, 3:35. jNniANAi'0146, Ind-, Aug. T i — Lepoy, Tenjpietop, J-'hilip Happaporfc, ••Col.'-' Jennings and P. J. GiJJjgan, the four- populists who were arrowed for ing* a political meeting pg Sunday who wenj; tp jail, refusing to bond, were acquitted i» Squire,* Allen's cQurt at • West Indianap,Q% spec j fty charge agaigst the was that a| pursuing* titular voca,tjon,s on, &cjuir§ held t,«a^ j , as. 6j>ej£U;W»lU»g was.ft8i.tUsU 1 iw yp,g|kUi?«j ^ ^ •• -, 4%+*' bt itte Special Attf-ftctltrti* DBS MoiNfeS, August 1*7 4 —Last yeaf*fl meeting of the Iowa Agricultural So-- ciety Was, front & financial standpoint, a sad failure and it was found necessary to ask the last legislature to appropriate a sufficient sum of mOliey to place the society On its feet otice wore* This year, however, there is every prospect that the faif will be a grand success itt every pafticuiaft The coming meeting will be held from August 31 to September 8. Entries are pOuring into the office of Secretary Fotvlef by the dozens, every mail bringing with it a stock of letters from those Who want to take part or make some display* Last year the exhibit was not as large as usual, but this year all of the old exhibitors who stayed away because of the World's Fair last year are sending in their applications. These, together with large numbers of new exhibitors, have already come in to sitch an extent that a great success is already assured, Never before have the trotting entries compared with the number now on the books. The list, in fact, has -just doubled what Secretary Fowler anticipated. The office force is literally snowed under with the work of recording them and getting things in shape. This year there will be no lotteries or gambling devices on the grounds. The secretary says the applications he has had are surprising, but none of them have been successful. He proposes to make the fair first-class in every res* pect, and so clean that respectable people can go there with their families and be just as safe as at home. Entries for the trotting and pacing races closed on the 13th, but the entries in the running races will not close till Wednesday night, September 5, during the fair. The management depends upon these as its main attraction. They vill be better than ever before. The •ntries are more than twice as large ,nd of a better class of horses. The Des Moines Kennel Club will make a fine showing of blooded dogs. The club has as its energetic and hard- vorking officers, J. Reed Hurlburt, president, and M. Brice, secretary. ?he entries are coming, in rapidly. Ben jewis of Philadelphia, one of the larg- st owners of blooded dogs inthecoun- ry, will be here with a string of fifty vhich are each valued at from §100 to •510,000. This exhibition will be one of he great attractions of the fair. A letter has been received from Miss illian Cody, the queen of lady rough •iders, who has been engaged for the veek, stating that she wants people vho have wild, or unbroken, horses ;o bring them and she .will ride any lorse brought "before the grand stand. tfiss Cody is a wonder and her enter- ainment will be very unique. Another attraction will be the performance of 'ourteen trained dogs, which will also be a free exhibition. Thomas Brackett Reed of Maine has practically assured the state fair people that he will be here one of the two days set apart state fair week as soldiers' day and address the people. This s in connection with soldiers' monument day, September 0, should make bhe week, so far as crowds go, the Largest in the history of the society. A splendid deep well has just been completed on the fair*grouiids, which, it is believed, will furnish plenty of pure, cold water for all in attendance. Secretary Fowler is desirous of making visitors comfortable and is making every effort to secure attractions of the first class. years. 4M#» Oiwp» Awg, 48. A.Uea, J>nqth.ers op,er§te,d ft. ye3tej'4ay, got JR|O, ft ftMfk, u ii,~ft«H*«lrt titff effftdtiAg W>nate <?onfe?ii»» to rSpTS th« taHfHitflatfon, ftambailfd, bui HA ai6 mmt into 6±eetittve session aad FOR A NEW REPUBLIC. Central American Union Plan Is Carefully Outlined. GAUTEBIAI,A, Aug. 18.—The preliminary arrangements for Central American Union, which, it is hoped, will be approved at the conference Sept [ jG, provide that'.Reyna Barrios, presi- den't of Gautemala, shall be the first president, to be succeeded in turn by Poljcarpo Bonillaof Bond was, Belaya of Nicaragua, and Gutierrea of Salvador, The new arrangement is set to begin next May, Meanwhile the au- tonomy'of each country is to be respected, but a provisional president is to be elected, who will arbitrate all questions between the countries, cpn« federated and will direct the foreign' policy of the confederation, There will be no Change in customs. tfwiffs not "already provided for, The plan does not meet wit«,pppulap ' tion in Nicaragua, and ijrjs likely-.there wU} be. ft tion asr HOUSE, Amendment to sundffr Civil apprB- |>fiaticn bill, giving each of the arid latid States & million ncries oi public lands to be reclaimed by iifrgtation, was agreed to. ftotsE ox trees. Wa&hlngtofl, August 13.—A fcaUCnfi of democratic member!*) of the house, called td consider the conditiofl ot the tadft bill, after I statement by Chaif matt WilsoM, of the ways and means committee, and o! the eonfefcendecfimmMee,: that all that Coldd honorably be done to secure the 1 adoption 6f the hoiiso bill of a mddifleafcion of the senate bill, had beefi done Without avail, and that it must be the senate bill or tooth- Ing, adopted a resolution by Crisp that the house recede from its position and accept the senate .bill, the resolution also includes a provision placing barbed wife, sugar, coal attd iron ore 6n the free list by a series of separate bills. 9ENATB. Senate went into executive session and confirmed tbe Chinese treaty, 47 to 20. HOUSE. Special rules Were reported enabling the democrats to carry out a pfoai'tangod program, and at once adopted. Motion to discharge the conferees and concur in the senate amendments brought out speeches by Wilson, Reed, McMillon, Burrows Pence, Taraney, Crisp and others, and Was carried, 182 to 105. The democrats who voted against the motion Wei e: Coohran of New York, Covert of Now York, Davy of Louisiana, Dimphy of New York, Everett of Massachusetts, Gorman of Maryland, Hendncks of New York, Johnson of Ohio, Myer of Louisiana, Price of Louisiana, Tarsney of Missouri, Warner of Now York. Tho populists voted for the motion. Wilson then offered a separate bill providing for free conl, shale, slock aud coke, and it passed, 160 to 104, JJ1 democrats voting against it. A bill placing iron ore on the free list -was then offered and passed, 103 to 103, 17 democrats voting against. A bill providing for free barbed wire passed, 187 to,84, 4 democrats/vo.ting against and & republicans for. A bill providing for free sugar passed, '276 to 11, the republicans joining the democrats in voting for the bill. Then, at 10:'25p. m., the bouse adjourned till Wednesday. SENATE. Washington, August 14.—After the reading of tho journal, a messenger from the 'house brought the bills placing coal, iron ore, barbed wire and sugar on the free list, passed by the house yesterday. They come up to-morrow. SENATE. Washington, August 15.—Tariff bill reported aui announcement made tha' carried tbe speaker's signature. It then signed by the vice-president and tp the president. The four free list were read and a letter from Carlisle read, declaring that free sugar would o] a deficit of $30,000,000. Motion to reft bills to the finance committee was discv at length. Vest said that meant to kit bills and bitterly opposed it. Mills lenged Carlisle's statement, and sai would vote for free sugar. No reached. ' HOUSE. Black introduced a resolution to re£ the bill for use of silver in the treasu^l Talbot offered a resolution for the fi^ coinage of silver. , SENATE. Washington, August 16.—Hill's bill pro-Y viding for the exclusion and deportation of alien anarchists passed. Tiie bills.for free sugar, iron ore. coal and barbed wire came up and were referred to the finance committee. , HOUSE. Conference report on deficiency bill was. agreed to. Bill to repeal free alcohol in the tariff bill passed. Adjourned till Monday. SENATE. 4 Washington, August 17.—Democrats attempted to till vacancy on finance committee by appointment of White, but, republicans objected and matter went ove"n till to-morrow, Murphy, dem., offered.^ resolution that there be no further tariff; legislation this session in view of Carlisle's letter. It went over. The conference report on the deficiency bill was submitted and agreed to, •e After Kentucky Senatorship. LEXINGTON, Ky., Aug. 18.—Congressman J, B, McCreary is out in a letter, tj a prominent democrat here announcing himself as a candidate for United States senator. Senator Blackburn will stand for re-election ftnd Gov, Brown is alsp a candidate. ..., " '.W: P* Wb|$by> QJHQ, Ang, JS-^ withdrawing yesterday in fch'e History of this Wn8 pajd. jn.tQ PPWJfng* on t}»is account $a70,QQQ» |Q ih&t yesterday }n Aug, ,, OP?/,'! i — Refpre X pooseot to J wi^l t'q iell Chicago Board of CHICAGO, Aug. J6,—The fpUowing table shows the range o£ quotations on of trade to-day; ' Aug.,, Sept,,, Bee,,., PQTO-3 Aug.,., Sept,,, Opt.,.. May . , , High. LOT?. ,» \.-«' '.',4.. *-•', r 'tf,i •V" _ _ ' -jr? Aug.W, A«g.l5, ^ V; '» ffi .m 1 ». ; !| "Srivl'S* ' x "^>' , $m, - i M \ - Jt 1 t>-4s -«a RK&2 1 , !•*>*•( vJo i PHTB '„ r „ i >a • ',p$y.$8 '< •••"^tai JXW'AVW ^OAttV -flt-.M.
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