Newspaper Page Text
THE SEDATJA WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY, MARCH 13, 1883.
SEDAUA BAZOO FiMIihtK J. WIST GOOBWIH. TKBMs) OF SUMCRIFTIOir: Daily, Including Sunday, per year.....$l 0 Sunday edition, per year. 2 5 Weekly, 52 numbers, per year. IW Patty, delivered, per week 3W KBWS DEALERS Bcxulariy rapplied at cents per copy. All subscriptions payable in advance, and discontinued at the end of time paid or. HOW TO 8KKD UOSKY. Remittances may be made hy draft, money order or registered Jetter, at our risk. Give joetoffioe address in full including state and county, and address J. WEST GOODWIN". Sedalia, Ma WEEKLY BAZOO. SEDALIA, Mo.. TUESDAY, MAKCH 13 1SSH. THE OPERA HOUSE If we are ever to have an opera house in Sedalia, all this bickering as to location must stop. .The sooner the better. No doubt the building of an elegant edifice of the kind proposed in the precise spot desired by each indi vidual citizen would be of considera ble benefit to that particular citizen. But it should be borne in mind that we have but one opera house to build. It makes no particular difference on whose lot it is built or whose place of business or dooryard it adjoins. What we want h an opera house, and it is high time that we were having one suited to the needs, the importance, the taste and wealth of Sedalia. There is no scheme, no overreaching advan tage to anybody m it. If that spirit which has characterized all efforts in this direction on former occasions is to prevail at this time, it is more than probable that Sedalia must again stul tify herself, as on former occasions, snd do without any temple to the dra ma for a decade or so longer. The money to build the structure is right here in town. What more is needed ? What more has been needed for sever al years past? Having this one, and the only, thing needful, the idleness and foolishness of bickering over the exact spot where this temple of Thespis is to be erected becomes apparent. Let the opera house be built, and built speedily. That's all tbere is to it. One of the most noticeable features about the present movement is the manner in which the young men of this city have trooped forward with their subscriptions. We have read that young men are the hope of the state. A dignfied Latin line says so. Toung men are always the best reliance f each individual community. In the present m&tance, backed by the older and more substantial of our libera citizens, they may emphatically be said to be the hope of this opera house movement. The published list of sames shows that if the matter depend ed on our young men alone, ground would be broken and the structure -would be rising before the first sum mer sun would come up ont of the east. What we want is to go right ahead and build this opera house. It is for the common amusement, and therefore the common good, that we want this structure, and most certainly not that some individual citizen may derive some benefit or advantage from it. THEIR OWN ARCHITECTS. Youllg men should be the architects of their own fortunes, and not depend upon the wealth and influence of some relative. It is a bad plan to wait for "dead men's shoes," and the young man who calmly sits down with nothing to do, will eventually 'reach that place where he will be obliged to accept something to do or starve. The strong, healthy, able-bodied sum, too, who boasts because his pa rents are wealthy that he does not work, or ever has worked, is not worthy to be mentioned in the same day with the man who carves out his way to eminence through his own ex ertions alone. There is no sight quite so repulsive in this great broad progressive age as to see a man tamely permit other minds to do his thinking, other hands to do his labor, other pocketbooks to replenish his own, while he drone like does nothing. A mai, who is a true man, should be able to think for himself ; should be able to take for his motto, self re liance and industry ; should be able I to inscribe on his banner, "peur et I sans reproche should be able to assume his position, and, looking the j world squarely in the face say 'I am every inch a man." Neither is it well to practice exces sive humility ; no man can get above his level in position ; small potatoes will ever seek the bottom of the measure, and energy united with in vincible determination cannot help getting to the top. The greatest commanders have al ways taken their share of the work. No young man can hope to be great if he has no system in his life ; if the hours of time are uot marked with im provement. Can there be anything more pitiful than the old man , who was once a joung man lull of health and strength but who valued it only for the sake of pleasure, and now has nothing but his wrecked years, his broken health and his unavailing remorse for his wasted opportunities? We trow not and if those who are following in his foot steps could only be warned, could only be' persuaded that such an end ing to a youth of indulgence is as im mutable as the laws of nature then might a te deum of thankfulness roll out .and mingle with the immortai songs of a world redeemed. Let young men aim above the mark they intend to hit, let toem be civil civility costs nothing let them not smoke, or drink, or be profane, or steal, ordecieve, or be false in friend ship ; let them be kind and generous, ! ove truth, love their fellow men as their God, love virtue, obey their country's laws, take heed of their con science,think well.read welhtbey will become as great as the greatest, as rich as the richest.aud as happy as is vouchsafed to mortals. HOME TEACHING. There is a great advantage in home-teaching which must not be overlooked. It gives the child op portunities to rest and build up the brain tissues, conformably to the new impressions received. The best re sults in teaching are attained by treat ing the brain as a prepared photo graphic plate, on which letters, words, facts, illustrations and visible phe nomena make impressions which are more or less distinct and orderly, and more or less permanent, according to the skill with which the cerebral tab ula rasa is treated and subjected to the operation, and to its .own original strength and quality. This analogy must not be blindly followed, but the teacher must learn as well wherein the brain differs from a photographic plate as wherein it resembles one. The resemblance is strong, but so is the difference. The chief difference in action is that the brain has the power of its impressions, if given time, and therefore the same impression can be repeated a number of times and the mental picture as a whole touched up here and there and the salient points brought out more and more clearly as the years go on. This mysterious process of assorting and arranging previously received impressions goes on without our knowledge, and evn during sleep. The conscious effort to recall an impression often hinders rather than helps us. Very often if you wish to recall a name the beet way is to forget all about it for a time Bye and bye it comes of itself. Every student has got up in the morning with a clear idea of the principles of a problem' insoluble at night The whole solution comes unbidden with the opening of the eyes in the morn ing. We remember a country mill owner and operator once whose pumps got out of order. He went to every point in the pipes and machinery where he had ever had trouble before, and repaired everything that seemed out of repair. But still the pumps re fused to work, and he had his troubles for his pains. He went to bed at night, and unable to get the trouble off his mind he went over, in imagi nation, the track of the water from the bottom of the well to the water and back again, hut made no progress in solving the puzale. After sleeping a few hours he awoke with a start and could hardly restrain hinself from ! hmmrhncr nut. of heri And starting to 0 o his mill, which was about two miles away. He had formulated in his sleep a hypothesis which proved, on exam ination, to be correct ; the repair was made in a few minutes and the pumps worked perfectly. Now, what lesson can the home teacher draw from a case like this ? We answer, the most important of all the lessons he can learn ; the educa tional value of sleep and rest and for fzetfulnese. Education is not in any sense feeding the mind of the child. It is a consumption, not a supply, of tissues. It is a process of destruction not of creation. Its purpose, however, is not destruction, nor yet creation, but to turn the natural process of brain building into the right direction. It is to organize the forces of the brain, and by organization to economize them. It is to cause each atom of matter de posited in the brain by the nutrient blood to fall into its proper place and relation. Education gives molecular structure, not mass, to the brain. There is no more mystery about this "unconcious cerebration," as it is called'in other words uuconscious brain work, than there is in uncon scious breathing or uncoascious di gestion. It is a phenomenon of vital importance to the teacher and parent, and ought to be kept constantly in mind. Fleep not only "knits up the ravelled sleeve of care." but it weaves the web of education. A day of rest from study is not a day lost. It is often rather a day gained. Sometimes a whole week, two weeks, of entire forgetfulness of books will leave the child perceptibly farther advanced than it finds him, and father than an equal period of study Would have done. The heavv lines in the cerebral picture will have slightly faded, but the connecting lines will have been drawn, and the picture will have a meaning, a design. A heterogeneous jumbles of overlap ping lines and -shades does not consti tute a picture, and a mere multiplica tion of disconnected thoughts or facts does not make an education. 'You can't learn the English language out of a spelling book, nor yet out of a dic tionary, though both h.v their prop er uses. In one other important respect the brain is like a photograph plate. It must be prepared for the impressions or they will not be vivid, lasting, or available for use. The mind must be in a receptive mood. "Think until you are hungry, and then read until you are full" is a good formula, except that it suggests a false analogy. A boy whose mind has been excited into receptivity on some particular subject will go into a good library and get more education in half an hour than a machine student will grind into his in a day. So many lessons a day, and so many days in the week, and so much at a lesson, and so luany mis takes to constitutes a failure all this is respectable but it is nonsense. Let your child read at yoar knee unrW he gets tired, if you can spare the time, and then let him rest until his eager ness for mental exercise indicates that he has built up the brain tissues torn down by the last effort until he has got rested. But don't let him be dis- .1. i A 11. traciea dv a variety oi su meets at a sitting. Mr. K. P. Porter need not have ex erted himself to prove1 that wages are higher in the United States than in England, for that is not denied. What Mr. Porter should show is that the American can buy more than the Englishman with his week's wages. And Mr. Porter might also address himself to the task of proving that it is a good thing to pay five dollars in tarifiF taxes in order that one dollar of the five may find its way into the treasurv. The greenback ex-congretsmen are out in &n address, in which they reit erate their well-worn creed that "the government can issue paper money in time of peace as well as in war, and should do so if the necessities of the people require such action. Money issued and used to build monuments of peace, thereby giving employment to labor, would produce more lasting and beneficial results than money expend ed in war and the destruction of prop- erty." It is a beautiful theory, and i will become entirely practicable when we have learned how to "coin monev" from a roll of paper with a printiug press. The zeal of the greenbackers is almost sublime and their sinceritv is evident, but there is no wilder lunger in St. Elizabeth asvlum than the chief m tenet of the creed. The London Society for the suppres sion of blasnhemous literature is mak ing a fool of itself, if nature has left it anything to do in that line. A re cent cable dispatch states that this society proposes 'to get up cases against professors Huxley and Tyndall, Her bert Spencer, the publishers of John Stuart mill's works, Mr. John Morley and others, who, 'by their writings have sown wide-spretd unbelief and in some cases rank atheism.' " '1 he world could spare this society, and all others idiots of the same sort on both sides of the Atantic, with much less regret or los3 than would be occasioned by a deprivation of one of the least of the great thinkers' against whom the terrors of the law are to be invoked These pugnatious weakliugs should be suppressed by wholesome public seu timent in their own country. The friends of Mr. Mahone estimate that the loss of the readjusters. by. reasou of the failure to force an extra session of the senate, is equal to $50 a day, or $13,500 for the nine months of vacation. No wonder that Mr. Mahone thought the Mexican treaty was too pressing a matter to be put off. Would it not be well to employ Gen. Chalmers as a special attoney to prosecute the election fraud cases in New Orleans ? The record of Gen Chalmers, as presented by Mr. Hub bell in "Document No. 15," shows peculiar fitness for this field of legal labor. One of the "old guard" in Pailadel phia complains that he has not receiv ed his "306" medal. The freight charges on those ponderous structures are so heavy and "soap" so scarce that Mr. Filley must be excused for delay. The Itemonyi Concert. "There was a large audience at the Btmenyi concert last evening. They came prepared for a treat, with expectation on tip-toe, and symptthies all in tune It was no easy matter teeren me.it the antici pations of such an audience, but Kemenyi not ouly satisfied, but so stirred theeino lions, so thrilled and inspired the listener, that they were carried aar in thought and feeling, and time and space lost all hold upon them. No one can describe K-inenyi. As he stands there with eyes closed and dreamily petting thai violin as it seems to sin an angel lullaby, one is carried to the pearly gates aud listen to the refrain of some heavenly choir. The drama is quickly broken by a sudden whirlwind of melodies, add as it dies away there is heard the faintest rustle of dry leave?, and one listens breathless and fears to have it break, as though it was the thread of life The g eat master endowr. that violin with life aud heart, and makes it breathe, sob, laugh and sing. At times it sighs like a love sick maid, theti shows the passion of- a hpoiled child, then cracks jokes like a clown, until the whole audi ence roars with an echo of the laughter. In a niommt later all is hushed again till the silence of a tomb wou'd seem a noise, and then the blood is sent tingling with delight and inspiration by a grand chorus, or by the Hyniu of Liberty given with the full power of a full band Every emotion and pasion of the human heart seems to find a voice, and everv sound in nature an ectio. j No orator could more effectually handle I the feelings of his hearers than does Kemenyi with his ".Princess. Critics are disarmed and enthusiasm unchained. The hearers applaud again and again, and are only hushed when Kemenyi again appears. Such an evening of music fills one to such an overflowing that it seems almost sacri legious to speak, and ones voice seems harch. The hearer is tempted to seek some quiet nook and think it all over aiain,and live it again and again iu memory." Tte above is an extract from an edi torial in the Janesville, Wis. Gazette. All who niifes hearing this wonderful player will always regret it. Relating to London, March "Number On." 9. The covvrnment yeaterdav mailed to France, and will shortly mail t America, dapoeiitiona re lating to the m:iu known as "No. 1" and other persons whoc names were erealed at a printe iaquiry in Dublin. Rough ou Rats." Clean out rata, mice, roaches, fiiea, anU, bed-bugs, skunks, chipmunks, gophers. 15c Druggists. ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indi gestion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetiie, Yellow Skin ? Shiloh's Vitslir- er is a positive cure. For sale by Bard & Miner. Mother Swan's Worm Syrup. InfaJ liable, tastekss, harmless, cstaric feverish nese, restlessness, worms, constipa tion. 25c. WALSH'S WAIL. A Former Sedalia Lad Writes from Laramie, Wyoming Territory. He Mourneth Greatly Because Things are not as They Used to Be. Lakvmie, Wyoming, March, 7. Editor Bazoo : 1 expect soon to make a visit to that beautiful and enterprising city, Sedalia, Mo. I do not mention this fact in the hope th:tt the citizens of Sedalia headed by their mayor, will get up in the night and come out on a special train to meet me at Dresden, and escort me t9 the Queen Citv of the Prairie. In order to guard against an uprising of this kind, 1 intend to travel under an as sumcu name and in a special car. What troubles me most the fact that when I again ris.it Missouri. 1 h.ll be a stranger in a strange land, or words to that effect. Many of my friends are not now living in Missouri in fact a big majority of them arc not living at all. The time wa, when such personages as Cole, John and Jim Younger, Je?se and Frank Jarnes, Boh Ford, and others were to hi found mingling in the first families of Mis-ouri and other states. They were always to be found in the lead in all great enterprises, and as financier they had but few equals and no superiois. Jay Gould, who claims to know some thing about finance and such th.ngs, has uever realized more than tiftv per cent, profit on au investment, and oftentimes he would not realize half that amount. Now in a majority of cases the firm of James, Younger & Co., have made as high as one hundred per cent, profit on certain trans actions. This firm might be termed an itinerant one, Whi'eyou could expect them at any time, you could not tell how long they wou'd stay. In thi respect they re sembled the French crbine. It was with great sorrow, through the associated press dispatches ihat I learned the above firm had di.-sulved partnership and gone into other pursuits. Bob Ford has taken to the stnge and hard drinking; the Younger brothers are engaged ou a contract which they entered into with the government of Minnesota, and which they have agreid to complete within a given number of years 99 1 be lieve; Frank James is a gueu of the citi zens of Gallatin, Missouri, and when his slock ef alibis is exhausted, I understand he is to he made a colonel on Governor Crittenden's stall', while Jesse James is in heaven. When, my dear readers.has the history of miouri susiaiuwi stcn another Joss as she did when the firm of J., Y. & Co., went in- to bankruptcy and could not pay tour mills on the dollar. A story is related of Frank James, that at one time he was stunving for the minis- try. rrans: ai nrt made rapid progress in lus studies, applying himself with a persistency equal o that of a bank burg lar or a book agent. After having studied for about a week, one day Frank threw down his Bible remarking that he would be darned xf he would be a gospel dissem inator." Upon l-ein asked fr his reasons for thus changing his mind,he replied: The pages in the Bible are not ni m be red, and I haq just a devil ot a time trying to find and keep track of the lessons. I shall give up religion and study for the 3tae.! ' Aud he did. However, I shall trr aud make my visit to Sedali.t as pleasant as possible, and hop? that the pople of Missouri will treat ine kin Hy, nd not urge me to become a candid te for governor or United States senator. I nay have gone wrong many times, but do not consider that I'm de serving oi such ill-treatment as that would be on the part of the people. Very Respectfully, Ely Walsh. TheRemenyi Concert Company, Entertainment, given by Kemneyi, the world renown d violinist, support by Mis H Louise Warner, soprano. Edmund De Celle, tenor, and Adolph Bauer, pian ist, promises to be the finest, and most liberally patronized musical entertain ments of the season. Two hundred re served seats having been already taken. The concert will begin promptly at eight o'clock, after which there will be no ad mission only during the intervals. No ore will be admitted while any part of the programme is being rendered, as Kemenyi will not play while there is any moving about or whispering in the hall. Kound trip tickets will bj gold at Tip ton, for $1.00. and at Boonviile for $1.50. It is expected that many will avail them selves of this rare opportunity, as all who come can return the'same evening. Tickets wth reserved seats cau be had at Fairley'a, on this street, for Sl.OO. Gallery fifty cents The Bazoo Would Support Him. From the Nevada papers the Bazoo learns that Prof Harvey W. Isbell, of Walker station, is a candidate for the democratic nomination for school commis sioner of Vernon county. Mr. Isbell was formerly a well known newspaper man, and at one time resided in Sedalia, but for a few years past has devoted his time and attention to educational matters. He is a graduate of one of the first colleges in the land, and although young ia years, has held the position of principal of several schools in different sections of the state. The Bazoo takes pleasure in commending Mr Isbell to the citisens of Vernon county, and should he prove toe choice of the con vention, there caa be no question as to his filling the responsible positioa with credit to himself and honor to the schools. Put the Bazoo down for Isbell first, last and all the ti "Buohupaib.' Quick, eoatpW rrre. all aaccyinc ney, bladder aad urinary diseases, fl. Drnggists. Bullion Bought. London, March 1. Bullion to che amount of 200,000 was bought yesterday for export to New York, and will be for warded by Saturday steamer. The pur chjhe was made in advance in order to gturd against the possible rise in the price of o!d tagles at the Bark of England today. MA1KETS BY T1XEQBAPH. Mmejr Market. mose-- i , frw, 'T -. VT v ... prime mercantile paper, 6a6 sterling exclumi stead)- at 4 81; demand, 4 84. Bonds "lirees . 1 04 FiTes extended JH1Z1 03V Four-and-a-halfs ...!!1!T.7.TT 1 13?2 Fours i ii7 MbMuri g ...r....r l uT SL Jo 1Z i es Slocks ( Vatral Pacific 81Br htcago A Alton M i zii? . i. ci 1 3 Rio Grande 451 St. Joe .."-."".'.r. as7 St. Joe preterm! 81$i Missouri Pacific 1 on Northern Pacific .. 49V New York Central M . 1 29 Hock Island i 33 Uuron Pacific 37V Wab:uh jwj Western Union Telegraph f. 1 S4O GOVERNMENT BONDS UackitByed, except " wi--u ru -p percent nigner. KAILKOAI BoNDS Irregular. STATE SECUP.ITIES-Dui; and niron. STOCKS The market was doll in the forenoon yf t p ices were well sustained. Shortly after 12-3 there wa a decline 'd to per cent., tke latter Union Pacific to 95J, but mar 2 o'clock there watt au upward reaction ofj to 1 percent., the latter Union Pacific to 97. In the )at hoar the market way much stongcr and there was a general adrance on the whole lidt, making the highest prices of the t ay for all .stock The features of the laat hour and of the day havo been Northwestern preferred, which for the day adranced '1 percent., New York C ntral, 14: Lake Shore, . In final dealing here was a plight reaction from higneflt prices, but leaving the adrance for the day as specified on mentioned stocks. For the general list, aside from those above mentioned, the net adrance for the day wati to 1'6 per cent. Transaction, 255,000 shart. New Yrk Market. Nw Yoxx, March 10. FLOUR Dull; receipts, 20,500; exports, 4,2W; superfine state and- western, $S 754 ; coranioa tood extra $4 OAfM 60; good to choice, 4 05 A 7 26; St. Louts, $4 057 25. W HEAT Cash, c lower, options lc lower; receipt. 63,000 bushe s; exports, 55,000; No. 1 white, II 14; No. 2 red, March mim 161.- UOU bushel, at St 19$1 2u eloftisg at ft 19J: April sale?, 748,00V bushels, ai 1 211 22, clos ing at I 21; Ma' sales, 2,006,000 bushels at Si 34 (rj; I 2.rr, closing at 1 1 24 CORN Opened firm, weakened, and declined X $c, closiuk firmer; receipts, 167,000 bmaheLi; ex ports, 133,S00; uagraded ti2(72c: No. 3, 62m G-c; No. 2, 7147; straight. No. 2. Marc 7&71Je, cIomIc; April. 717, clos ing 72cj May, ?272c, closing 72c. O AT5 J4$sc lowe and dull; receipts, 56,00 bushels; exports, none; mixed e ter, 90$53c; white do. .(ccMc. HAY Firm. PETROLEUM Firm; united, 9c; refiati, 75 (&7c. TALLOW Steady at 8 1-16S. ROSIN Steady. TURPENTINE Steady. COFFEE Quiet nd uachanced. SUGAR Quiet and uachaaged. St. Vmmln Market. ST. Louis, March IS. FLOUR Quiet, unchanged; faaiily, 4 T04 SO: cl cit e, 95 2 30; fancy, 95 355 SO. WHEAT Lower and alow; No. 2 red. ft 1014 1 11 caaK SI 12Cl 13& April, 1 14i S May SU4-;t 14June;Sl09July; closing st in side pneerr, No. 3 red, ft 05 bid. CORN Low,; 53ie cash, 3353c, March, April, 57e May, 57 j une; 58 July; cloHiug at Inside figures. OATSJ .Better; 43i cash, 43c March; 43 43c April; 44 fix c l'Uii;; Ooc oi . BARLEY St adv at SS&SGc. LBAI Oufet t'4 25. CORN MEAL Quiet at $2 80. BUTTER Quiet; creamery, 34a3c; dairy, 24 30c. EGGS Not quoted. WHISkY-St4iidy, Si 15. PORK Quiet; 18 each j $18 40 bid May. BULK MEATS Quiet; long clear, $S8r short ribs, 39 90; short rlear, f m 15. BACON Firmer; long clear, $10 65; short ribs', $10 85: short clear. 911 10. LARD Firmer; 111 25 asked. Receipts Flour, 8,000 barrels; wheat, 22,000 bosh elf; corn, 159,000; oats, 72,000; rye, 2,S0O; barley, 9, 000. Shipments Flour, S.000; wheat, 110,009; corn, 115,000; oats, 2,000; rye, 2,000; barley, 1,000. St. Iaf Live Ststtk Market. St. Louis, March IS. CATTLE Receipts, 100; shipmeata, :5t; feeline strong, demand urgent and supply scant; only re- tail trade done at full prices. SHEEP Receipts, 1,600; shipmeata, l.TOt; steady: L z spring, nominal; ungraueu red, TOctiffl 35; No. ll do, 81 174&t 1834; No. 2 red, ft 214; No. 1 red, 1 26; ungraded white, tl Urimi 27: No. common, $3 253 75. -W. HOGS Scarce and in; light, 7 ft0$7M; pack- mg, 77 1037 3.; butchers to 2ncr,f7 35$7 as. Receipt, 5U0; shipments, 1,800. ! Market. Cmicaso, March IS. FLOUR Dull and unchanged; common to fancy, $3 50(35 0"; baker', 94 2S5 75; paUnta, ft tS 7 50; Southern Illinois ai.U Missouri, f4 25t SO. WHEAT Fair demand but lower; N o. 2 spring. lar,58&S:-9c cash; 58(ftS8Kc March; 5sa58Wa Aprii; 2taG24c May; Sla62c June; 83c July; rejected, 40c. D A lev liuil anu a ansae- lower; 4ccaft; M:trcli:42c April; 44c May;44c Juoe. RYE--DnU. No. 2, SJc. rtAKLEY Ni mmal. FLAXSEED Quiet; l 351 35. DRESSEl HOGS-Quiet; good shipping, $7 96 8 00. PORK Fair demand aud steady: fl8 1SA18 15 th and March; S18 2.18 27) April; $18 45 IS 47i Mav; $18 6218 65 Jane. LAR"D-Steady anu fair demand; $11 25U 5e cash and March; 111 40U 42 April; $11 550 11 572Mar; $11 55 June. BULK MEATS Shoulders, V 6; short ribs, 910 00; short clear, $10 15. BUTTER Fair to fancy creamery, 20933c. EGGS Not quoted, WHISKY Steady at 1 17. RECEIPTS-Flour, 20,000; wheat, 5,1S0; corn, 244 00; oats, 142,0 0; rye, 17,00; barley, G2,0te. Shipments Flour, 1,000; wheat, 27,000; corn, 19S,. 000; oata, 141,000; rve, 5,000; barley, G,50. Stock. Chicaoo. March 19. The DroTers Journal reports : CATTLE Receipts. 3.00O: shinnumts. 4,1 market strong; prices advanced for tke wesk Sf t 80c on shipping and expert grades; experts, ft 6t 7 00; good to weak or poor lots, $2 50(33 E4n good, steady at $4 0C$5 25; stackers, weaker ai $3 10(34 50; feeders, steady at $4 40$S 10. HOGS Receipts, 4,590; shipntents, 5.5SS; de mand good and all sold; henry $7 5007 SO, for seed to prime packing and shipping; light, $t 80Q7 at; mixed, $5 757 U; quality poor. SHEEP Receipts, 80S; shipments, 2,3SS; actirey demand aad small supply; 15 to 20c higher; geedA to fancy,$06i0;poortogeed,$4e575. S City llamas City, March 10. The Dally Indieater reports : WHEAT Receipts 9,ttt hashek; shlpsseats, It, 174; market unsettled; Ne. S cash, 8Sc bid. SSM 97K; May, $t SS; Nel,eah sale, tlSf. asked: Ne. 2 cash, sales. SSTft Aprii, amies, wtm 134; Market steady; Ne. 2 mixed, cash sales 4H: April, gjjjf i W iked OATNe. i cash, nothing detng. BUTTER Market unchanged. EGGS Unchanged at 14c per doaen. City Uff Kansas City, March It. The Live Stock Indieater report : CATTLE Receipts, 224. Market fmt az active; native steers, aveiage 1,209 te l,6ua ks, $5 356 90; stockers sad feeders, $4 5t 70; cewsA HOGS Receipts, 2,m Market irregular; geed to choice packers, 6 7537 24; medium aad mixed, $6 7eslS; light, $t f ?. SHriEP tweceipts ats Market sleaiy;. uiur averaging 1st pounds sold at $4 90. S107ai 064 cash; rejected, 70c; regular. 51 97 Mnrcli; fl 07$! Ot April; fl 13' Mar and June. CORN Fairly active and a shade higher, irrara i Jsjg 1-