l..-' . gi&wiiiic J. ,,.-. - r't' " ,, .. ' " . . " " - . M ENGAGEMENT .- 1 T T 1 apaniaras iiaa lwice T" as Many Men as Americans, ENEMY, WAS DRIVEN BACK Twelve Spaniard Known to Have Been Killed Kooeevelt's Rongh Riders in the Thick of the Flht Spaniard Opened Fire From Thickets. Oft Juragua, via Playa del Este, Guatanamo Bay, Jane 27. This morn ing tour troops of the first cavalry, four troops of the Tenth cavalry, and eight troops of -Roosevelt's rough riders, less than 1.000 men in all, dismounted and attacked 2,000 Spanish soldiers in the thickets within five miles of San tiago de Cuba. The Americans bent the enemy back into the city, but left the following dead upon the field: . Bough riders Captain Allyrt K Capron, of troop Lj sergeant Hamilton Fish, jr.; Privates Tilman, and Daw son, of troop L; Private Dougherty, of troop A; Private W. T. Eiwin, of troop F. First cavalry Privates Dix, York, Bejork, Kolbe, Berlin, Lennock. Tenth cavalry Corporal White. At least B0 Americans were wounded, including six officers. Several of the wounded will die. Twelve Spaniard?, dead, were found in the bush after the fight, but their loss was doubtless far in excess of that. General Young commanded the ex pedition and was with the regulars, while Colonel Wood directed the opera tions of the rough riders, several mile west. Both parties struck the Spaniards about the eame time, and the fight lasted an hour. The Spaniards opened fire from the thickets and had every advantage of numbers and position, but the troops .drove them back from their station, stormed the blockhouses around which they made a final stand, and sent them scattering over the mountains. The cavalrymen were afterwards re inforced by tne Seventh, Twelfth and Seventeenth infantry, part of the Ninth cavalry and the Second Massachusetts and the Seventy-first New York. The Americans now hold a position at -the threshold of Santiago de Cuba, with more troops going forward con stantly, and they are preparing for a final assault upon the city. The officers woumted were: Maior Brodie, shot through the right forearm. Captain McCHntock, troop B, ehot through the right leg. Lieutenant J. T. Thomas, troops L, hot through the right leg. Ilia condi turn is serious. All the foregoing officers are rough riders) Other officers who were wounded are Captain Knox, whose condition is serious. Major Bell, Lieutenant George L. Bryam. These officers are of the First cavalry. The following are among the soldiers who were wounded: Rough riders Troop M, Privates E. M. Hill, Shelly, Fisher, M. S. New- comb, Fred Boule and Corporal Rhodes. Troop E, Corporal James F. Bean, Privates Frank Booth, V. Bert Chart- ley, Dailey, Halvers, E. G. Atherton, Clifford Been and Sergeant G. W. At ringo.. Troop C, Sergeant Joseph'F Cavanaugh, Corporal L. L. Stewart, Privates George Rowland, II. F. Haef- ner, Michael Coyle, R. M. Reed. M. Russejl. Troop L, Privates J. R. Heen, Thomas F. Meagher, Edward Calvers, Nathan P. Poe. Tenth cavalry Troop B, Privates Russell, Gaines, Miller, Cross., Brax ton, Wheeler. Troop I, Privates Ridd, May berry. Edward Marshal, correspondent ol the New York Journal and Adver tiser, was serfttnsly wounded in the email of the back. It is probable that at least 10 in the list of wounded will die. Hamilton Fish, Jr. New York, Jane 27. Hamilton Fish, jr., one of the killed, was a oung New Yorker of good position and family, who went to the front with Roosevelt's rough riders. He was of distinguished ancestry, hU family be ing one of the oldest in this state. His father, Nicholas Fish, is the son of the late Hamilton Fish, who was secretary of stats in Grant's cabinet. He is a banker and lives in this city. ' Captain Capron. Washington, June 27. Captain Cap' ran, of Roosevelt's rough riders, who was among the killed, is a son of Allyn Capron, of the First artillery, and was well known in Washington. He was a second lieutenant ol the seventh cav alry, and was recently promoted to be a captain of volunteers. A New York infant has just been condemned to stagger through Hfi un der the name of Walter Sampson Schley Dewey Cullen. Lieutenant Bryan. Denver, June 27. First Lieutenant George L. Bryam, of the First cavalry. who was wounded at tne battle of San tiago, is about 44 years of age, and until about a year ago was military ad viser on the staff of the governor of Colorado. Five is the eacred number of the Chin see, who have five planets, five cardianl points, five virtues, five tastes, five musical tones, five ranks of oobility and five colors. DASH TO SPAIN. Crashing Blow Fully' Decided Upon If Cadiz Fleet Goes KasU Washington, June 27. The war is to be carried into Africa, metaphorical ly Bpeaklng, if Spain is foolhardy enough to send the Cadiz fleet through the Suez canal to attack Dewey in the Philippines. It is announced on good authority that before the last Spanish vessel has passed through the canal, an American squadron will be steaming at full speed across the Atlantic, straight to the coast of Sjain, to bring the war home to the Spanish people. There is no doubt that Dewey can take care of himself against the Cadiz fleet, since his own squadron will be reinforced by ironclads long before Camera's ships sight the bay of Manila, and he will have the shore batteries with him, instead of against him, in the struggle. It has been con cluded by the administration that nothing save the most severe measures will suffice to bring the Spanish peo ple to a realizing sense of the hopless ness of the continuanoe of tho present war, and even kindness, it is held, will dictate such a blow as that which is proposed to administer, if the Spanish persist in this last project. After the fall of Santiago and the capture or destruction of Cervera 8 quadron, Sampson will have an abund ance of vessels to spare for the task set for him. Probably he will divide the attacking fleet in two squadtons, tire first, a flying squadron, to be composed of tle Bwiftest vessels of the fleet, such as the Columbia, Minneapolis, Har vard, Yale, St. Louis, St. Paul, New Orleans and such craft. This will be followed by another command, either under Sampson or Schley, composed of battle-ships, which Captain Clark's experience with the Oregon has shown can easily be counted on for the voyage across the Atlantic. With the Iowa, . Oregon, Indiana, Massachusetts and Texas, all battle ships, supplementing the New York and Brooklyn, armored cruisers, and the less powerful vessels of the flying squadron, the Spanish coast would be speedily swept clear of all commerce, all Spanish shipping would be destroy ed and some of the best ports blockaded ot bombarded. MOVEMENTS OF CAMARA. Probability That He Will Not Venturs Beyond Fort Sakl. Washineton, June 87. That the Spanish Cadiz fleet is proceeding stead ily eastward is no longer doubted here. Trusted agents of the government on the shores ol the JUedlteranean are watching every movement of the ships, and availing themselves of every relia ble source of information. So when word came1 from one of these agents to day that the squadron was sighted off Pantellaria day before yesterday, the officials were bound to accept the state ment as beyond question. The nrst re port to that effect, which came through an Italian newspaper, was taken with some reservation, owing to tle known efforts of the Spanish government to mislead our naval authorities by just such publications in friendly neutral newspapers. By reckoning of the naval officers, the squadron should De now nearing Candia, south of Greece. At the rate they are progressing, the squadron should reach Port Said, at the entrance to the Suez caual, about Tuesday or Wednesday. Beycnd this point it is not believed that the squad ron will go, (or it is confidently felt that the whole Spanish movement is nothing moie than a spectacular diB' play, gotten up to meet the irresistible demand ol the Spanish populaoe and particularly the clerical party that something should be done to save the Philippines to Spain. There is a question whether the canal authorities will allow the heavy Spanish armored ships to risk the pas sage of the canal, even if Admiral Oa mara is willing to undertake it. Their draught is so great that they might easily ground in the canal and thus ob struct it to navigation indefinitely. But even if all these expectations are not well founded, the naval officers are confident of the ability of Dewey to successfully resist attack by the Spanish squadron. According to tlieir calculation, the splendid double-turret- ed monitor Monterey w very near Ma nila, under convoy of the Brutus, and her' arrival may be expeoted within two or three days. There is not an ironclad in Curaara's force that would care to stand before her. NO CHEERS FOR THE KING Session ot the Spanish Cortes Suspended by a Decree. Madrid, June 27. The queen regent signed the decree suspending the cor- tes, which adjourned tonight. The decree of the queen regent was read in the senate this evening. Prior to the reading ot the decree in the chamber of deputies, which was crowded, as were also the galleries Senor Salmeion, the republican leader, declared that some of his remarks had been omitted from the official report of yesterday's proceedings. The presi dent said the omission must be attrib uted to the uproar which had probably prevented the reporters from hearing the remarks. The chamber then adjourned, with out the customary cheers for the throne. Not in Fort Morro. Off Santiago de Cuba, June 27. This morning a flag of truce was taken in by Assistant Chief of Staff of Stan ton to ascertain the whereabouts of the Merrimao prisoners. He was met by Caotain Conas, who stated that Hob- son and hiamen were confined in San tiago town, and were ail well. The University of Chicago expended more than $1,000,000 in the year of 1897. - Of this $309,000 was in the sal ariee of the faculty. CUBAN BLOCKADE t Will Be tightened by Sampson on the Southern Coast. BLANCO'S SUPPLIES CUT OFF Trie Complete Investment of Santiago de Cuba by Land and Sea Blockade Runners Have Landed Under tha Lee of the Isle of Flues. OS Santiago de Cuba, via Kingston, June 25. With the complete invest ment of Santiago de Cuba by land and sea but few days off, the admiral has decidetl to strengthen the blockade of the large ports on the southern coast westward of Santiago. For three weeks the south coaBt, west of Santiago de Cuba to Cape San Antonio, has been practioally unpro tected., The blockade has been simply on paper, in name only, with the result that it is known that quite a number of ships have run the blockade, and that an immense quantity of provisions has been smuggled into Havana. Most of the blockade runners have landed their cargoes under the lee of tho Isle of Pines, and thenoe the provisions, etc., have Deen taken in small boats to Ba- tabano, whence the railroads runs to Havana, only 80 miles distant. The admiral has now decided that blockade running must cease, and yes terday dispatched four fast ships to pa trol the coast from Cape de Cruz to the Isle of Pines. REPORT FROM MADRID. As Usual, a Glorious Spanish Victory Is Claimed. Madrid, June 25. An official dis patch from Santiago de Cuba, duldd June 25, says: The attack commenced yesterday. The enemy concentrated a landing force in front of Punta Berraoo, lying eastward of our left flank, which ex tended for eight leagues along the coast. Another official dispatch from Hav ana says: The commander at Santiago de Cuba announoes that the American squadron lias commenced the bombardment and is trying to disembark at Daiquiri and at Punta Berraoo. An American war ship has shelled and destroyed a small wooden fort near Cienfuegos. Seven Spaniards were Blightly wounded. Cable dispatches received here from Admiral Cervera say the orews of the Spanish warships at Santiago have joined the land forces in order to take part in the defense of the city. He adds that the situation is critical, but a later dispatch affirms that the Span iards have victoriously repulsed the euejuy. MORE SOLDJERS. Sen National Guard for Oregon Ordered by Governor Lord. Portland, Or., June 25. The Oregon National Guard will be reorganized and placed on a war footing at once. " Orders to that effect were issued yes terday by Adjutant-General Tuttle by direction of the commander-in-chief. The orders are as follows: "The Oregon National Guard, pur suant to G. O. No. 13 c. 8., this office, consists of four independent or ganizations, as follows: "Batter A, troop B aud separate companies A and K. "The organization of the Oregon National Guard, as authorized by the military board, contemplates for the infantry, one regiment, to consist of three battalions, each of four compa nies, the companies to have a mini mum enlisted strength of 60 and a maximum of 72 in peace, and in war a maximum of "106 or such number as may be prescribed by the war depart ment for the volunteer army, to be des ignated Third regiment, Oregon Na tional Guard. "One battalion will be organized in each military district, that is, one in Eastern Oregon, one in the Willamette valley and one at Portland. "The organization contemplates a practical military one, based on the requirements of actual war, as regards physical qualifications, etc, that the organization may be available as a whole for muster into the service of the United States. "On account of the expense relative to equipping companies with the neo essary lockers, gunracks, targets, desks, etc., places where companies were lo cated prior to the consolidation to form the Second Oregon volunteers, having these articles, will be given preference in accepting new companies in the re organization." Kefugees From Havana. Kingston, June 25. It is understood the British warship Talbot, which brought 84 refugees from Havana five days ago, sailed from Porto Rico yes terday for Havana, to bring away the tSrilieli consul and any British sub jects who are desirous of leaving the Cuban capital. s London, June 25. The Madrid cor respondent of the Mail says: Senor Sagasta informed the chamber of dep uties today that Admiral Camara'a squadron was on the way to the.Philip pines. Senor Salmoner, in a' bitter attack on the government, declared that the roonarohy was to blame for all that has happened, and be warned the ministers . that it they suspended the oortes, justification would be afforded for the use of other means Hit speech roused a tempest and the sitting was suspended. WHERE THE TROOPS LANDED. Description of the Country Around Santiago. Washington, June 25. Army offlceis were intently scanning the map of the country around Santiago today with a view of locating the troops and fixing their formation on the eve of the ad vance. Daiquiri is about 15 miles east from the mouth ol Santiago haibor. A" small river runs inland at that point, affording additional facilities for land ing. The map shows a road direct from Daiquiii to the entrance of Santi-J ago harbor, and thence along the har bor to the city of Santiago. Besides this road, a railroad starts a few miles west of Daiquiri, running along the coast up to the mouth of sSantiago har bor. Juragua, the other point mentioned in these dispatches, is midway between Daiquiri and Santiago harbor. It also, has a small stream, giving ' addi tional facilities for landing, and sthe railroad appears to take its start along the coast from that point. - '.'. Back of this railroad and highway, the maps show a mountainouB forma tion, whioh would make the progress of an army difficult It seems evident, from an examination of the army map, that General Shafter's v troops at Dai quiii and Juragua will move westward along the highway, perhaps utilizing the railroad and appioaohing Santiago from the southeast. Distinot from this landing, which is east of Santiago harbor, it seems evi dent that at least a part of General Shafter's force will land west of the harbor, thub allowing an attack on Santiago from the northwest. The dis patches state that a demonstration was made against Cabanas, which ia shown on the military map to be a small place just west of Santiago har bor, and not more than two or three miles from the mouth. Further to the west is Acerradero, where General Rabi and General Garcia have a large force of Cuban troops. 1 t is clearly in expedient fur this Cuban force to make an inland circuit clear around Santiago and orm a junction with General Shatter to the east of Santiago har bor. Their natural base, therefore, will be to the west at Acerraderos, co operating with such of v General Shaf ter's troops as land to the west of the harbor. A road runs from Acerraderos to Cabanas. No road is shown alone the west line of Santiago harbor, and the march of the American and Cuban troops making the assault on the west side of the city may be slow andlabor- ious, through the tangled tropical un derbrush, swamp and rock. BOUND FOR MANILA. Slonltor Monadnock and Collier Nero Balled From San Francisco. San Franoisoo, June 25. The coast defensse monitor Monadnook sailed for Manila via Honolulu this afternoon. The collier Nero, which will accom pany the Monadnock, went out first The warship followed in a few min utes. Tne men on the Monadnock think that the ship will makethe trip to Manila in about 23 days. The Monadnock has sufficient coal to carry her to Honolulu, and will make that port under her own Bteam. From Honolulu the Nero will tow her to Manila, and the best appliances for that purpose have been put on both vessels. The Nero has at least 5,000 tons of ooal. " The vesssels were given an enthusiastic Bend-off, all the steam vessels on the water front blowing their whistles, and the orowds on the docks cheering and waving adieus. Reinforcements Hurried to Santiago. Newport News, Va., June 25. The auxiliary cruiser Yale, with the Thirty' third Michigan regiment and one but talion of the Thirty-fourth Michigan, sailed from Old Point at 6 o'clock for Santiago. The troops, 1,600 in num ber, are in command of General Du- ffleid, Colonel Boynton, of the Thirty third, second in comamiid. The men arrived from Washington early this morning. A large crowd assembled to Bee the troops embark, and when the Yale weighed anchor and headed for the capes, a mighty chee- went up from the soldiers and civilians on the government pier. The auxiliary cruiser Harvard will leave Old Point for Santiago Monday or Tuesday, with another expedition. Oil Works Burned. Philadelphia, June 25. The exten sive plant of the Philadelphia Oil Re fining Company, at Point Breeze, in the extreme southeastern part of the city, was destroyed by fire tonight, TL rough the efforts of the fire depart ment, the flames were held in check and the loss held within $300,000, Two barges made fust to the dock burned to the water's edge and one snip, tne uounty ot uumiries, was slightly scorched. Within the dock buildings containing paraffine, valued at $38,000 and 2,000 cases of crude oil, valued at $30,000, and 80,000 barrels of lubricating oil. The company car ries its own insurance. Typographical Union. Indianapolis, June 25. Complete returns official lv announced today at the headquarters of the International Typographical Union show that Samuel B. Donnely, of New York Typograph ical Union, No, 6, is elected president over W. B. Proscott, the present in cumbent by a majority of 8,000. Occupation of Manila. London, June 24. The Daily News publishes a statement, alleged to come from a correspondent having access to good information, that the occupation of Manila by parts of crews of foreign warships is an accomplished fact, al though It may probably be three or four days before the official news ar rives. Tire river Jordan makes the shortest descent in the shortest distance of al I most any stream. CUBAN INVASION Shafter Has Landed a Short Distance From Santiago Bay. MET WITH SLIGHT RESISTANCE itqulri, the Debarking Point, First Shelled by the Warships Mew Or leans, Detroit and tha Smaller Ships Did the Work. Off Baiquiri, via Playa del Este, Gnantanamo Bay, June 24. As 9 'clock, the hour supposed to have been fixed for commencing the disem barkation came and passed, the expe dition was in suspense, but the ships ay rocking complacently outside the little bay. About 9:15 A. M. tire bombardment of the hills surrounding the village of Juragua, some six miles off, suddenly began to distract our attention from out affairs. Then, steam pinnaoles, trailing strings of empty boats, began needing to and fro among the trans ports, and gradually, though impercep tibly, filling with troops. At 9:45 Cuban scouts appeared west of Baiquiri, and immediately the New Orleans, Machias, Detroit, Suwanee and Wasp began bombarding. Forty five rounds were fired into the bushes during the first quarter of an hour, and many rounds from the quick-fire guns. Not a shot was fired in response. At 9:45 the first boatload, contain ing the men of the Eighth and FirBt infantry, started for the shore, fol lowed-by the Twenty-fifth (colored), Tenth and Twelfth infantry at 10:10. Prodigious cheering from the shore, caught up by the nearest ships and fly ing from vessel to vessel through the squadron, announced the momentous fact that the army had begun a land ing on Cnban soil, the honor of set ting the first foot on the land falling to a detachment of the Eighth infan try, whioh was towed ashore by the tug Wampatuck. - This important operation thus quick ly completed without loss of lite or at tack, the troops on land formed and moved up and away to quarters with out confusion. A force of mounted Cubans, which had been under the fire during the bombardment, now arrived and congratulations were exchanged. The Inhabitants of the village, assured that the worst was over, came out, col ored women and children creeping into sight from subterranean shelters. A 1180, a detachment of the Second Massachusetts volunteers started for the shore and by uoon probably 8,000 men had landed. Other detachments were following as rapidly as the steam launches oould.be made available. The sea was calm and the sky clear. A oool breeze was blowing. The troops were in tire highest spirits, and strains of "Yankee Doodle" were greeting every string of boats coming in. The press correspondent, going ashore at 1:10 P. M., found that the Spaniards had done little wanton mis chief. A roundhouse, a locomotive, a few cars and railway offices had heen destroyed, but the bulk of the village was left standing intact. The firing on Jarugna still continues as this dispatch is filed, but it is desul tory and is directed over the first line of hills to clear the country beyond, Landing Officially Reported. Washington, June 24. Official dis patches received tonight by Secretary Alger and Secretary Long indicated that the landing of troops near Santi ago is progressing most favorably. The first landing was effected at Baiquiri this morning and met with compara tively slight resistance. This wai stated in a dispatch received this even ing by Secretary Alger, whioh, thongh brief, was full of news and meaning. It follows: "Playa del Este, June 24. To the Secretary of War, Washington: Off Baiquiri, Cuba, June 24. Landing at Baiquiri this morning. Very little if ajiy resistance, . SHAFTEIi." Shortly after Secretary Alger re ceived this dispatch, Secretary Long reoeived a more extended cablegram from Admiral Sampson, it, too, was dated at Playa del Este, at 6:50 this evening. The text of the dispatch, translated from tho navy department cipher,, is as follows: "Landing of the army is progressing favorably at Baiquiri. There is little if any resistance. The New Orleans, Detroit, Castine, Suwanee and Wasp shelled the vicinity before the landing. We made a demonstration at Cabanas to engage the attention of the enemy, The Texas engaged the west battery (or some hours. She had one man killed. The submarine mines have been re covered from the channel at Gnantan amo. Communication by .telegraph has been established at Guantanamo. "SAMPSON." A one-legged knife grinder in Phil adelphia has taught a Newfoundland dog to turn his grindstone. Alleged to Hare Keen Massacred. London, Jane 24. Reports from Manila, says a special correspondent in Shanghai, indicate the existence of fears that Senora Augustin, wife of General Augustin, and ber children, have been massacred by the rebels on theBulaoan. It is thought, according to the same advioes, that this is the reason for the unwillingness of General Aguinaldo, the Insurgent leader, to allow the Brit ish consul to start to rescue them. WEEKLY MARKET LETTER. The End of the Remarkable Lelte Wheat Deal. Reported by Downing, Hoplitns & Co., Inc., Board of Trade Brokers, 711 to 714 Chamber ot Commerce building, Portland, Oregon. i Letter's wheat deal has become a. tbing of the past. . It was a big one' while it lasted, but, like its predeces sors, came to an untimely end, leaving! a corpse in the shape of 14,000,00 t. bushels of cash wheat and over 10,000, 000 bushels of futures. Of the cash wheat 7,000,000 bushels is in this country, nearly ' 5,000,000 bushels 'be ing in the Northwest. The greater, portion of it has been turned over to Armour to liquidate, while the foreign holdings and those afloat are being at tended to by Alexander Gedds. The. $5,000,000 in profits have disappeared,, and with them a possibility of losses of from $3,000,000 to $5,000,000. The. latter cannot be determined until the, wheat is liquidated and all aocounts' are adjusted. Some think that L. Z. Leiter will not have to put up very muoh money in final settlement. The latter, who has taken a hand in the liquidation, eays the loBses will not be as large aa the trade expects. , He ia a close figurei and is in a position to know what he is talking about. The trade may never know what the losses reaily are. Prices have reached a point where buyers need not be afraid,' of being badly hurt by the bull eide. September was down to 66, a drop of 29o from the high point . It is now the price wheie it should be attractive to buyers were it not for the fear that there is more liquidation to come. In the past seven years September wheat has sold in June between 65c and. 87c; the highest was in 1893, and the lowest in 1896. Last year t he range was 66 l-8c and 66Jo. In RP& it sold from 55o to 64 8-8, and in 1895. at 70 5-8 to 82. The trade has lost its bull leader and is completely de moralized. Liquidation by lones 'combined with short soiling by large 'professional traders, has more than jequaled Leiter's holdings, so that they have liquidated hia line for him in one sense. The selling fever has taken, hold of the speculative crowd and it jWill have to run its course just the same as the buying mania did. Prices are . liable to be carried too low, and when it comes to covering, there wilt he a big rally. There is one thing against heavy advances; it is the ab sence of a leader to absorb the surplus and take it off the market. Seattle Markets. Vegetables Potatoes Yakimas, $11 12 per ton; natives, $8 10; Califor nia potatoes, $1.00 per 100 pounds. Beets, per sack, $1.25; turnips, $1.25; carrots, $1.25; hothouse lettuce, o; radishes, 12c. Fruits California lemons, fancy. $3 ; choi oe, $2 . 50 2 . 7 5 ;8eed i n g ora nges i t1.601.76; California navels, fancy. $83.25; choice, $3.502.75; ban anas, shipping, $2.252.75 per bunch;' strawberries, 00c (3 75o per crate. Butter Fancy ,- native creamery, brick, 18o; ranch, 712o; dairy, 12Js 15o; Iowa, fancy creamery, 18c Cheese Native Washington, li 12c; Eastern cheese, 1212o. Meats Choice dressed beef steers,. prime, 7Jfcoj cows, prime, 7o; mutt ton, 7h! Prk, 77)yo; veal, 68c;. " Poultry Chickens, live, per pound,, 14c; dressed, 10c; epiing chickens,) $2. 50 8. 75. ' . Fresh Fish nalibnt, 84n steer heads, 78o; salmon trout, '910o; flounders and sola, 84o; herring, 4c. Oysters Olympia oysters, per sack. $3.60; per gallon, solid, $1.80. Wheat Feed wheat, $23. Oats Choice, per ton, $28. Corn Whole, $25; cracked, $26;, feed meal, $25. , Barley Kollod or ground, per ton. 25; whole, $24. J) lour fatent, ifi.ao, obi; straights, $4; California brands, ,$5.60; buck wheat flour, $6.60; graham, per bbl, $4.26; whole wheat flour, $4.50; rye flour, $5. MiliBtuffs Bran, per ton, t $15; shorts, per ton, $18. Feed Cliopped feed, $1721 per ton; middlings, per ton, $17; oil cake meal, per ton, $36. Hay Puget Sound mixed, $8 10; ohoiae Eastern Washington timothy. $16. Portland Market. Wheat Walla Walla, 6061c; Val ley and Bluestem, 63o per bushel. Floor Best grades, $4.00; graham, $3.60; superfine, $2.25 per barrel. Oats Choice white, 40c; choice gray, 88 89c per bushel. Barley Feed barley, $22; brewing, $24 per ton. Millstuffs Bran, $16 per ton; mid dlings, $22; shorts, $16. Hay Timothy, $11 13; clover, $10 11; Oregon wild hay, $9 10 per ton. Eggs Oregon, 1214oper dozen. Butter Fancy creamery, 85c; fair to good, 82 o; dairy, 22 30c per roll. Cheese Oregon full cream, 11 12o; Young America, 13o. Poultry Chickens, mixed, $3.60 per dozen; hens, $4.00; springs, $2.004; geese, $3.00 6.60; ducks, young, $3 4.60 per dozen; turnkeys, live, lUt !12j('c per pound. j Potatoes Oregon Burbanks, 8085o per sack; sweets, $1.162 per cental. Onions California rod, $1.25 per sack. , . Hops 6 12o per pound for new orop; 1890 crop, 46o. Wool Valley, 1516o per pound; (Eastern Oregon, 8 12c; mohair, '25c per pound. Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers mnd ewes, 4c; dressed mutton. 7c; fspring lambs, 9c per lb. Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $4.76; light and feeders, $3.004.00; dressed, '5.606.60 per 100 pounds. Beef Gross, top steers, 8. 60 $3. 75; ;cows, $2. 60 3. 00; dressed beef, 66c per pound. ', Veal Large, 6c; small, 6c per pound.