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GROUND IN ITALY COUNTER BLOWS OUBT AUS TRIANS FROM POSITIONS WON IN OFFENSIVE. YANKEES STAND GAS GERMANS INCREASE ATTACK, BUT AMERICAN LINE HELD AT ALL POINTS. Wulorn Ntwipapsr Union News Service. With the Italian Army. June IS. —Aus- trian troops which forced the Piave river have been driven back. The fighting along the river is most in tense. Nowhere else along the front j of attack nas the struggle been so se- ) vere as on the Piave river. One of the most brilliant of the Ital ian actions was the defense of the Monte Moschln salient protecting the j Important Breuta position. Here the J Austrians suffered heavy losses, many > of their machine guns being captured. ; The prisoners are ragged and ill-fed. ; Many of tnem are undersized youths. | One of tnem remarked to the corre spondent that he haJ not interest In the war. Not alone are the Italians and their British and French comrades in arms bolding in check the Austrian offen sive along the greater part of the 100- mile battle front from the region of Trent to the Adriatic sea. but they have turned aggressors on some of the more important sectors, especially In the mountain regions. Thus far the Italians, British and French troops have made prisoner of more than 4,500 Austrians, while the Austrian war office asserts that 12,- 000 prisoners have been taken by the Austrians. London, June 18. —On the front In Prance the fighting activity has been limited to local German attacks at Iso lated points. Against tho French along the Mats river the enemy failed. The same result attended a strong effort to penetrate the American lines at Xlvray, east of St. Mthlel. The Amer ican artillery fire broke up the enemy attack with heavy losses and only a small force reached Xlvray, where it was wiped out by the Americans. An Attempt to raid the new American sec tor in Alsace Sunday was broken up By machine gun and rifle fire. The Lys salient in Flanders is being AUbjected to a heavy German artillery fire. The enemy Is paying special at tention to the front southwest of Ypres east of Dlckebusch lake and to the western part of the southern leg of the salient where the British re cently carried out a considerable local Advance. With the American Army in France, June IS.—A German raiding party took a few American prisoners on the LuneviUe front Monday morning. The enemy raid followed a patrol fight, in which the Americans penetrated the enemy trenches, killing one Ger man and wounding another. The Germans Monday began using gas to a greater extent along this front they have done heretofore. Troop Arrivals Break Record. London. “Arrivals of American troops In the last few days have eclipsed all records," the Poet do* dared. “Considered purely as a ship ping feat. It is something hitherto never accomplished In mercantile an nals. Week-end scenes at one army post were amazing." VILLA BAND CAPTURES TOWN. Five Followers of Outlaw Leadsr Seized ax Zaragosa Will Be Tried as Traitors. Jusres, June 18. —Rumors that Villa followers captured Parral. in circula tion here the past few days were par tially confirmed by a report from Chi huahua City saying Villa and his men entered parral Friday, looted the town and wfere driven out by federal troops. Train service south of Chihuahua City was suspended over Sunday and a number of troops from that garrison were sent south. A woman arrived here from Mai Pa so. west of Chihuahua City, with the first nows of the looting of that town by Villa followers. Her husband was among the residents who were shot down in the streets, she said. She es caped with her small baby. The loot ing occurred Juno 9. Five of Epifanio Holguin’s band of Villa followers were captured at Zar ajrosa. tw’enty-five miles east of here, and were brought here for trial as traitors. If convicted they will be ex ecuted. Would Draft Men 18 to 45. Washington.—Support for Provost Marshal General Crowder's proposal to extend the army draft to men between IS and 45 years was given my Senator Chamberlain £>t Oregon, chairman of the Senate military committee, at hearings on the $12,000,000,000 army appropriation bill. "I have always ad vocated having it apply to men of those ages." said Senator Chamberlain, “and think we shall yet come to It There are many men more than 30 years old who really are doing nothing and ought to be reached." GUTZON BORGLUM I Gutxon Bor-glum, the famous sculp tor, who, after an investigation Into the delay in conetructing aircraft for our forces in France, made chargee that graft profiteering, pro-Qermanism and 'nefficlency were responsible. SEND MILLION TROOPS BAKER TELLS WEST POINTERB PART THEY WILL PLAY IN WAR. American Troops Batter Back Enemy and Capture Prisoners In Bel leau Wood Battle. \ # West Point, N. Y, June 13.—More than a million American men will be in service in France in the near fu ture, declared Secretary of War Baker in an address to 137 graduates of the United States Military Acadomy. Supplementing his recent announce ment in Washington that United States troops "exceeding 700,000 in number" have disembarked on French soil, the secretary told the cadets "it is not unfair to speculate that we will shortly pass the million mark." Secretary Baker, who awarded the diplomas to the graduates, told them they were destined to have a part in leading the armies of Uie nation to a victorious peace. “After that," he said, "as officers of the regular army, you will prepare, not for war, but be ready for another war if anybody wants to make 1L" With the Americans on the Marne. June 14. —The Americans holding the three-mile front between Bouresches. and Torcy repulsed two German atr tacks In their twelfth day and night of fighting. They took fifty prisoners, j and captured a number of machine I guns. The enemy suffered heavy cas ualties. Among the prisoners are six officers, a major, a captain and four lieuten ants. All wero poorly clad and some had a piece of bread tied to their uni forms with strings. The prisoners said they were glad to be captured and expressed a desire to go to the United States after the war to live. All of Germany's plans, they added, called for ending the war next fall. American officers and men to the number of 108, fighting on the Tout sector, have been awarded the rrench war cross for bravery and fidelity. POINCAIRE PRAISES AMERICANS. President of France Says Allies are Sure to Win. Paris, June 14.—0 n the anniversary of the arrival of American troops in France President Poincare dispatched a message to President Wilson ex pressing his admiration at the "mag nificent American effort" and extend ing his congratulations. “The troops of the allies are living 1 In the most difficult hours of the war," : the message said. "The rapid forma tion of new American units is sure to ' restore the balance. Then the allies will take decisive revenge and found the peace principles you have laid down, making certain the reign of right and liberty among nations." Poincare also wired General Persh ing. congratulating him upon the ad mirable fighting qualities displayed by the American troops and wishing him continued success. Wood-Tick Bites Fatal to Two. Rock Springs. Wyo.—Louie Massera and Martin Zanetti, coal miners, are dead from the effects of wood-tick i bites. Both were bitten a fortnight I ago and thereafter developed spotted fever, which caused death. They are the first spotted-fever victims to be reported in Wyoming this year. V Killed in Row Over House. ■Laramie, Wyo—Andrew George, a laborer at the railroad shops here, was killed by Harvey Venters, who surrendered to the police. Forecast Six Billion War Loan. Washington.—A fourth Liberty bond Issue of approximately 26.000.000,000. bearing probably 4% per cent interest, is foreshadowed by a letter addressed to the 7,500 national banks and gu.ouu state banks of the country by Secre tary of the Treasury McAdoo. German Food Situation Critical. London. —The food situation In Ger many la becoming more critical. Ra tions of the most indispensable articles of food have boon reduced. THX ZLX MOUNT ACT MLOT. U.S. FORCES SOON TO EQUAL ALLIES DECLAREB WILBON IN REPLYING TO MESSAGE FROM PRESI DENT OF FRANCE. PEACE ONLY BY VICTORY FALL OFFERS AMENDMENT TO APPROPRIATION BILL CALLING FOR 3,000,000 MEN. Western Newspaper Union New* Service. Washington, June 15. —The purpose of the United States to send men and materials to France until "any tempo rary inequality of force is entirely overcome," was reiterated by Presi dent Wilson Friday, in replying to a message from President Poincare on the anniversary of the landing of the first American troops in France. The President’s cablegram, made public by the State Department said" Your telegram of yesterday was certainly conceived in the highest and most generous spirit of friendship and I am sure that 1 am expressing the feeling of the people of the United States as well as my own when I 3ay that it is with increasing pride and gratifica tion that they have seen their forces under Gen. Pershing more and more actively in cooperation with the forces of liberation on French soil. "It is their fixed and unalterable purpose to send men and materials in steady and increasing volume until any temporary inequality of force is entirely overcome and the forces of freedom made overwhelming, for they are convinced that it la only by vic tory that peace can be achieved and the world's affairs settled upon a ba sis of enduring justice and right. It is a constant satisfaction to them to. know that in this great enterprise they are In cloee and Intimate co operation with the people of France." Messages of congtfetulatkm on the anniversary of his arrival in France addressed to Gen Pershtns, command er-m-chlef of the American expedi tionary forces, by President Raymond Poincare of France, Premier Clemen ceau, Gen. Foch and Ocn. Petaln were made public by Gen. March, chief of staff. A proposal that not fewer than 3,000,000 American troops be used in the war during the next year is made in an amendment to the army appro priation bill Introduced by Senator Fall of New Mexico. Organisation of at least three regi ments of mountod volunteers, qot of ! draft age, to protect property In the I United States, is proposed in another : amendment introduced by Senator Fall. Yankees Repules Three Attacks. With the American Army in France, June 17. —About 600 German ahock troops raided the American flrat-U&e positions at the village of Xlvray, In the Toul sector, early Sunday morn ing. Some of the enemy got Into Xlv ray, but were soon driven out. At oth er points the Germans were badly beaten. The attack began at 3 o'clock In the morning after an extremely vio lent bombardment. The Germans ad vanced swiftly to the attack but were met by a heavy fire. Those who pene trated Xlvray were forced speedily to withdraw and elsewhere the enemy was completely repulsed In hard fight ing lasting more than two hours. Fethsr of Elsvsn Slain In Quarrel. Thermopolis, Wyo.— ln the act. It is alleged, of striking at Charles Blonde with a piece of heavy steel chain, James L. Morrison, 58, was shot through the body by Blonde and died instantly. Blonde rode to town from the scene of the tragedy, near the Blonde and Morrison ranches, and gave himself up, but was not held in custody when his claim that he had shot purely in self-defense was sub stantiated by a witness. Morrison was the father of eleven children, the eld est of whom is a soldier with the American expeditionary forces in France. New Beef Using Rules. Denver.—Herbert Hoover, United State food administrator, in a telegram to the federal food administrator of Colorado, fixed the days when beef can be served at one meal in the three in hotels and restaurants, as follows: Tuesdays and Thursdays—Boiled beef. Wednesdays—Roast beef. Saturdays —Beefsteak. Swedish Ship Dora Sunk. London. —The Swedish steamship Dora, of 1,555 tons gross, has been sunk without warning, presumably by a German submarine, according to a dispatch from Copenhagen. Nine members of the vessel's crew were killed. Objectors Given Twenty-Year Tarms Camp Lewis, Tacoma, Wash. —Four conscientious objectors who arrived in the May draft have been tried by couii-oiartlal &uu sentenced to twenty years' imprisonment in the disciplln ary barracks at Alcatraz, Cal., for re fusal to obey orders. Banker John B. Coegriff Dead. Denver. —John B. Coagrlff, v _o with his brother founded the Hamilton Na tional bank in this city, died in his home here from a stroke of naralvsis. FIELD MARSHAL FRENCH This is a new portrait of Fiold Mar shal Lord French, who has baen made lord lieutenant of Ireland. ITALIANS HOLD LINES AGAINBT GIANT NEW OFFENSIVE LAUNCHED BY AUSTRIA Emanuel's Troops Backed Up by British and French, Resist At tack Magnificently. WMttra Newapaper Union Nawa Barrio*. Italian Headquarters in Northern Italy, June 17. —The Italian and allied armies are bravely sustaining the weight of the Austrian forces wklch are attacking along the front of the Italian theater from the northwest of the Aslago plateau oastward to the Piave river and thouce along that stream to where It joins the head waters of the Adriatic sea, a front of nearly. 100 miles. The Austrians, having mads exten sive preparations for the drive by bringing up strong reinforcements in man and guns, many of thorn coming from the former battle line in Ru mania and Galls la as a result of the debacle In the east, is using them without stint in tLe effort to debouch from the mountain passes and cross the Piave rlvor and gain the Vene tian Plains. Everywhere the fighting is of an extremely sanguinary charac ter, especially cast of the Aslago pla teau. in the Brents valley and on Monte Grappa. In the- initial struggle the enemy succeeded in capturing several front line positions In the mountain roglon from the Brltloh, and also In crossing the Piave. Counter attacks, however, have restored all the positions in the mountains. Including territory to a depth of 1.000 yards along a 2.6j0- yard front capt ired from the British. At last accounts the allied troops everywhere w* ~e strongly holding the enemy and King. Victor Emmanuel's man ware galLntly striving to throw back the Invaders across the The Italians have token more than 3.000 Austrian prisoners, among them •lghty-nlne officers. As yet the Vienna war office has giv en only brief mention to the battle saying that the Austrian armies had invade the Bette Comunt plateau, ly ing at an altitude of 3,404 feat north west of Aslago, and that up to noon Sunday more than 10.000 Italian Eng lish and French soldiers and a consid erable number of guns had been cap tured. With the commencement of the long expected Austrian offensive, the fight ing. in France has simmered down al most to subnormal, except southwest of Sissons, where the French have delivered several violent attacks against the Germans holding territory captured last week. Where the enemy a week ago was throwing thous ands upon thousands of men against the allied lines between Montdidler and Noyon, Sunday saw him worn out with his useless efforts and his forces sadly depleted through men killed and wounded, unwilling or unable further to give battle. In Macedonia the operations dally increase in importance. Along the greater part of the front there have been heavy reciprocal bombardments and Bulgarian troops several times have endeavored to penetrate the al lied lines. All their efforts, however, met with ill success. Submarines Lurking Off Venezuela. At an Atlantic Port.—lndications that enemy submarines ave lurking In the coastal waters of Venezuela and confirmation of reports that the Vene zuelan government had adopted a pro- German attitude was given here by Dr. Carlos Lopez Buslamantl, editor of El Fonographo, formerly published in Caracas. Norwegian Sailing Ships Sunk. Washington, June 17.—The Nor wegian sailing ship Kringsjaa has been sunk by a German submarine ninety miles off the Virginia coast. The Navy Department announced that the crew was picked up by an Amer ican warship and brought to an Atlan tic port. The Samoa, a vessel of 1,051 net tons, was sent down near the spot where the British armed steamer Kee mun was unsuccessfully attacked. This makes a total of nineteen ves sels sunk on Virginia coast. ALLIES TO SAVE SLAVS FROM FOE VITAL POINT RCTAKKN BY TH« FRENCH IN VICIOUS BLOW NEAR BQIMONB. U.S.ARMY OF 3,000,000 BRITISH SEIZE HUN FORWARD 1 POSITION ON TWO-MILE FRONT NORTH OF BETHUNE. Waatern Newspaper Union Nawa Service. Washington. Unexpected develop ments in central Siberia, where Czech oslovak regiments are gaining appar ently marked successes against the soviet troops, were regarded here as possibly marking the advent of condi tions in Russia which the entente al lies have been awaiting as prelimin ary to the adoption of strong meas ures to prevent the further extension of German control over Russia. Paris. —French troops have reoccu pied Coeuvres et Valaery (southwest of Solssons, an Important strategic point from which the Germans have been endeavoring to debouch their troops. London. —British troops In a local operation have captured the German forward positions on a front of two miles north of Bethune, according to Field Marshal Haig's report. With the enemy fought to a stand still, something like a stable line Is being re-established In the Complegne battle. On the whole front between Montdidler and Chateau Tbelrry, the outlook is now regarded In Paris with more confidence, but anxiety Is still expressed in London, where It la con sidered that great peril la yet ahead for the allies. There are three goals at which the enemy may strike, namely, Parle, Amiens and Calais, and the allies. It Is assumed, have little chance of as certaining the enemy's Intention be fore the blow falls. Washington.—Three million Ameri cans will be under arms by next Aug. 1, the Senate military committee was told by Provost Marshal General Crowder. Extension of the age limits in the army draft will be necessary, Gen. Crowder said, K the present rate of draft calls is continued. He esti mated that all the men In oldss 1 would be exhausted after next Jan. 1. Gen. Crowder said that 1,347,000 of the 2,428.000 men placed In class 1 al ready have been called to the colors With the French Army In France, June 15. —Five days sufficed to stay the German offensive between Montdi dler and Noyon whose objective was Complegne. Despite long preparation, the Germans were unable to overcome Ecaaeh resists nos, and brilliant, oeun tar attacks by the allied troops took back everything of Importance which fall Into the hands of the enemy dur ing the first rush with large meases of troops. The Germane gained some lit tle ground, but their design felled In Its great lines. Friday there was an unsuccessful German attack west of the Oise, but the front elsewhere In this region was calm. This may be a sign that the en emy has renounced further efforts In this direction and Is about to start elsewhere. Troops who participated In the battle, as well as prisoners, are unanimous In declaring that the Ger man losses throughout the five days were appalling. American, British and French air men continue to carry out aerial oper ations above and behind enemy lines. Bad weather is hampering infantry operations on the Italian front, but in the mountain region the artillery fight ing is intense. French troops in oper ation in eastern Albania have driven the Bulgarians from eleven villages and have occupied terdtory on a front of eleven miles to a depth of nine miles. Important mountain heights covering the lower reaches of the Skumbl and Devoli rivers have been seized and more than 300 prisoners captured. Between the southern edge of the Vlllers-Cotterets forest and Chateau- Thierry American troops celebrated the anniversary of the arrival of American troops in France by repuls ing violent enemy attempts to drive them from their recently won positions at Belleau wood and Bouresches. The enemy attacked after a heavy bom bardment, but was driven back with severe losses by the defensive fire of the Americans, who took prisoners and machine guns. British casualties reported during the week ending Friday aggregated 34.171. O! this number 4,447 men were killed. Holden Heads Central Rail Division. Washington. —Territory west of the Mississippi river was divided by Di rector General McAdoo Into three rail road operating regions with R. H. . Aiohton, director of tho Norther*. Portion headquarters at Chicane; Hale Holden, president of the Bur lington, director of the Central Divi sion headquarters at Chicago, and B. F. Bush, receiver for the Missouri Pa cific, director of the Southwestern di vision, headquarters at St. Lours. Later a district manager will be named for the Pacific coast LATE MARKET QUOTATIONS Wtatara NtvaptHr Valei Niwi lanriM. DKKVBft MARKET. Fat itian, eh. to*prlm«. ..fll.OOdliTS Fat steers, good to choice. I6.OO1 >16.75 Fat steers, fair to rood... 11.50© 15.00 Heifers, prime U.I0< 13.60 Cows, rat, good to choioe.. 11.60 < 13.00 Cows, fair to good 10.00( 11.75 Cows, common to fair 7.001 > 9.60 Veal calves 10.J)0< >15.00 Pulls t.005 >11.00 Feeders, rood to choioe... 12.00fl l3.t6 Feeders, fair to good 10.50© 11.75 Feeders, common to fair... 9.00O10.15 Stockers, good to choice.. 11.75$It.Of Stockers. Fair to good 10.60013.00 Good hoes 916.00O3i.6f iArabs. li*ht (wooTef) $18.50® 19.00 lAmbs, heavy (wooled)... ll.00$18.50 Lambs (clipped) 15.50015.50 Ewes (wooled) 16.26015.76 Kwes (clipped) 13.00013.75 HAY AND GRAIN MARKET. (F. O. B. Denver, Carload Price.) _ Hay. Buying Prices—per Ton. Colo, upland, per ton. .... .$13,000*0-00 Nebr. upland, per ton 17.00#15.00 Frairie hay (new crop). Colo, and Nebr., per ton. 16.00018.00 Timothy, per ton... 20.00031.00 Alfalfa, per ton 18.00#18.00 South Park, per t<in 20.00© 21.00 Gunnison Valley, per ton.. 18.00 030.00 Straw, per ton 8.00 Oats, Nebr., 100 lbs., buying....• •• *3.65 Colo., oats, bulk, buying ,...1.65 Corn chop, sack, selling 8-38 * Corn In saok, selling *-*0 Gluten feed, sacked, selling 3*71 Bran. Colo., per 100 lbs., selling... 1.58 Hun F? r,an PntenT , *»"y r ’lba.. sacked, subject to discount $4.78 DREIIEO POULTRY. _ . Less 10 per cent commission. Turkeys, fancy d. p $0 O** Turkeys, old toms *4 $38 Turkeys, choioe 30 $81 Hens lb 87 Duck* young 37 SI0 Geese 15 $37 Roosters 15 #18 Live Poultry. (Prices net F. O. B. Denver.) _. _ Roosters, lb 10 #18 Turkeys. 10 lbs. or over.'. 38 $86 Bens SS #14 Ducks, young 35 #37 Ducklings, lb 38 Geese 33 #84 Broiler* 1918, lb 48 Rase. Bus. graded No. 1 net. F. O. B. Denver 18 #88 Bags, graded No. 8 net. F. O. B.. Denver .88 Bggs. case count, rnlac. eases, less commission $7.50#8.88 Batter. Creameries, ex. 1st grade, lb... 44 Creameries, 3d grade, lb 48 Process 88 Packing stock 38 #80 Pratt. Apples, Colo, new fancy, box.3.50#3.80 Vegetables. Beans, Navy, cwt 13.00#13.00 Beans, Pinto, cwt 9.00 Beans. Lima, lb 15# .18 Beets, new Colo., cwt 5.00 Carruts. cwt 1.00 Cauliflower, lb 15# .80 Onions, table, dos 30# .88 Potatoes. Cwt. 75# 1.50 Turnips, Colo., cwt 1.85# lAO)^ HIDRS AND PELTS. Dry Hides. Pound Flint, butcher, lb 38c Flint, fallen, lb S8o Flint, bull and stag, lb 18c Flint culls and glue, lb 16c •alt hides, lb 30#SSc Horse hides one-half to two-thirds prloe of green salt. Green Salted. Cased Rides. Over 40 lbs., lb 13#18e Under 80 lb*. lb 13#18o Olue hides and skins, lb 10a Bulls and stags, lb 9#l0s Part eured lb Is less Ovsen, 8c 1* less than cured. Dry Flint Pelt* Wool pelt* lb 48# 44c Siort wool pelts S7#40e utcher shearling* No. 1, lb... 87o No. 3 Murrain shearing* lb.... 18o Buck* Saddles and pieces at value. TnUew end Ureses. Prime rendered tallew. lb...$ 16# .18 No. 1 tallow, lb 10# .11 No. 8 tallow, lb. 09# .16 'Brown and yellow tallow grease, lb 09# .16 Celt and Kip Green Suited. Calfskin, salted $ .38# .38 Branded, lb. .18 Deaoons. each 1.85#1.80 Slunks, each 60$ .75 Horse, No. 1. each 8.50$8.00 Horse, No. 3. each 4.60$5.00 Qlue and pony, each 8.50$8.00 Colt, each 50$ .60 Green Salted Pelts. Lamb and Sheep, each $ .60#3.50 Spring lamb, each 15© .46 Shearling* each 10# .66 MISCELLANEOUS MARKETS. Prices fer Metal* New York. —Lead—$7.75 #7.8716. Copper—$23.13 Vfc. Silver— 99 He. St. Louis. —Spelter—$7.16. London.—Bar silver, 48 %d per ounoe. Boulder, Colo.—Tungsten concentrates. 60 per cent, $32.00033.60 per unit. Crude ores, 60 per cent, $22.00#85.09; 26 per cent, $13.00© 12.60; 10 per cent. $9.40 ©12.20. Kansas City Produce. Kansas City. — Butter — Creamery,. 39 Via: firsts. 38c; seconds. 37c; pack ing. *9c. Eggs—Firsts. 89o; seconds, 34c. Poultry—Hens. 23c; rooster* 17 %ic; broilers, 30© 36c. Chicago Live Stack Quotation*. Hogs—Bulk of sales. $16.35 ©16.50; butchers. $16.80© 16.60; pack ing. $16.60© 16.20; light. $16.40016.65; rough. $15.40©16.75: pig* $16.25# 16.75. Cattle—Beef cattle, good, choice and prime, $16.60# 18.00. the last named figures a new high price record; common and medium, $13.76© 16.60i butcher stock, cowi and heifers. $8.26# 16.25; canners and cutters, $7.00©8.26j stockers and feeders, g<W, choice and fancy selected. $11.50©As.60; inferior, common and medium, $8.50©11.60; veal calves, good and choice, $16.60© 1^.25. Sheep—Shorn ewes. $18.66; most good spring lambs. $30.60: shorn lambs, choioe and prime. $17.7$#18.35; medium * 1 8-50® 16.70; culls. $12.00# Jin°2n« .l* f°° a »"d choice, * w 5f’ c >* 0 * c * and Brim*. $14.25 ©14.75; medium and good 412.00 #14.00; culls, $5.00#9.00. * f Chicago Grata and Proof aloe Prises. 1 — No i 2 Fallow, $1.68# yellow] 1 No ' * .r2 a VJ£kVH" hu *- 7, *° 79 °: Parley—$1.00© 1,50. Timothy—$5.00© 8.00. Lard—$24.u0. Ribs—$11.72 981.28. New York Cotton Prleeo. ' . .I < i r , ,l, T Cotton —July. 28.00; Ow" D ® c ?J nb#r - *4.00; January. $$•88, March, 88.75; middling, 80.u0. IloaaaS. J H*nn.—Linseed—$1.17; nr- ' I*-*** July. $4.00 bid; Oetohnr. •8.8$ bid; September, f| «».