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BV THE ARKANSAS STATE TELEGRAPH LINE.
SATURDAY. ANOTHER BATTLE, CONFEDERATES VICTORIOUS. Gen. Sydney Johnston in Richmond— The capture of Rosencrantz doubtful— Courier from .Manassas reports Shut ters's Hill in possession of Confeder ate— Confederates advancing on Al exandria and Arlington—Federals ta ken possession of Paducah, Ky.—Fed dcrals uneasy about Ilaileras—Lxn colniles stealing steamers, etc. FROM VIRGINIA. Richmond, Sept. 6.—Albert Sydney John ston has arrived here. He ranks in the Con federate army second only to Adj. Gen. Coo per. Rank of General fixed by act of last Congress and approved by the President. Vague reports are still current about the capture of Rosencrantz’s army, but not relia ble. Some few private despatches published in Southern papers give authority for their statements by saying report confirmed by des patch to War Department. Such statements are without foundation. Passengers by this evenings train from Ma nassas report that Confederates killed 300 and lost 20 in a sharp skirmish yesterday. Confederates have taken possession of an important hill near Arlington. Report given as received. Richmond, Sept. 7.—Passengers from Ma nassas report that a Courier reached there yesterday, who stated that Shutter’s Hill had been taken by Confederates on Wednesday last. The Federals losing 400 killed and 300 prisoners. Confederate loss 120 killed and wounded. It is generally conceded that advances of tnmnl, Alexandria. Arlington and other points have been successful. No later reliable information received of operations in the Mountains, bad weather im peded movements. Much speculation indulged in as to the des tination of Gen. Sydney Johnston. FROM ILLINOIS. Cairo, Sept. 7.—Grant took possession of Paducah. Ky., to-day. He seized telegraph office and issued a proclamation urging the citizens to attend to their business, and con cludes, “ Whenever it is manifest that you are able to defend yourselves and maintain the authority of the government and protect loyal citizens, I shall withdraw the force un der my command.” FROM WASHINGTON. Washington, Sept. 7.—War department sent word to hold Hatteras permanently.— Biig. Gen. Burr of California has arrived and will be assigned a command. FROM MISSOURI. St. Louis, Sept. 7.—Tlie steamers Hanni bal, Champion, Meteor and other property was seized to-day as property of rebels. MONDAY. News from Fortress Monroe—Confeder ate Steamer waiting an opportunity to run blockade—Confederates within five miles of Old Abe's Mansion—McClel lan getting pious—Federal Pickets ad vancing into Virginia—.McClellan as cending in the air—Fremont's procla mation meets the cordial approbation of Federals—McCulloch at Mount Ver non, Mo.—Fort Scott captured by Price and Rains—Magoffin taken prisoner— Federal Court Martial sectenced thirty soldiers to be shot, etc. FROM VIRGINIA. Fortress Monroe, Sept. 7.—Roanoke here being relieved off Charleston by the Wabash. Quaker City here coaling for a cruise. FROM WASHINGTON. Washington, Sept. 7.—Reports from va rious points on the other side of the Potomac represent everything quiet last night and this morning. The Confederate steamer Yorktown is lying twelve miles above Newport News, awaiting an opportunity to run the blockade. Confederates within five miles of the Pre sidents house and three miles from Arlington Heights. At daylight the Relief Guard of federal forces were fired upon near Hunter’s Chapel. At sunrise two federal companies, which were sent out to reconnoitre, discovered that Confederates had taken possession of Ball’s Cross-roads, having thrown forward two regi ments during the night, and posted three re giments along Little Creek, near Hunter’s Chapel, with four brass Howitzers drawn by men. They have no other artillery. They are digging rifle pits near Hunter’s Chapel. The Confederates are briskly engaged drill ing on Monsou’s Hill, occasionally firing on our pickets. Washington, Sept. 9.—War Department has advices from Koscncrantz to the sixth— all well. Gen. McClellan has issued a general order against Sunday labor as unnecessary move ments. Confederates extend their observation on Virginia side. They have now formidable bat teries commanding Leesburg Turnpike, seven mites from Chain Bridge. Felling timber by Confederates exposed to view at day-break. federal pickets advanced one mile into Vir ginia. Confederates retiring before them to wards Arlington. On Wednesday Confederates fired from em __inence at Great Falls, af a body of Federal* in Maryland, wounding four. They attempted to ford the river, but were repulsed by sharp shooters, who killed numbers. McClellan as cended with Lowe’s balloon, and remained up for two hours. Times says Frcmout’s proclamation, on his own responsibility, at first struck the Cabinet and President with utter amazement, but un der discussion, decided proclamation issued at right time, in right manner, and by the right man. FROM KENTUCKY. Louisville. Sept. 7.—A stampede of South erners hei e on business, occurred this morning, occasioned by an unauthorized statement that the Railroad was to be stopped. »—I * IW»il ■ '« ff—!»-!*>»■»" ' < ■-.-- ^ --- i Up to three o’clock to-day nothing received from the war department. j Authoritative assurances were again given : that ample notice should be given before any ( stoppage of trains. j | Parties writing North for ladies and cn 11- i ^ dren make an unfortunate mistake by advising them to get passes. None are granted ami ' none are required. The fear of venturing on ^ the journey South without them is keeping . many North who but for this misapprehen sion would have been home long ago. ( The commissioners from the Kentucky Sen ate are here on their way to Southern Ken tucky. The precise object of their mission is unknown. Green’s men have captured a Kansas regi ment at Shelbina, Missouri, who though mus tered out of service, volunteered to escort a train of cars to St. Joseph. Many arrests are reported at vaiious posts in Missouri. , . ..... Prisoners will be held for retudicitionj in case Fremont carries his murderous program me into effect. Nothing from Paducah, though fighting is reported. 1 Comtnissioners are to visit both Confeder ate and federal forces that are now on Ken tucky soil, to see by what authority and for what purpose they are there. FROM MISSOURI. St. Louis, Sept. 9.— McCulloch is reported at Mount Vernon, Missouri, recruiting brisk ly for bold movements. It is stated that Price and Rains have cap tured Fort Scott, Kansas, Montgomery and most of his command taken prisoners. An other report Kansas Lane’s brigade defeated; Rains capturing his command. It is reported that Magoffin is a prisoner at Georgetown, and sentenced to be hung. Times says that the Court Martial at AIpx indria have sentenced 30 soldiers to be shot :'or various offences. ~ TUESDAY. FROM MARYLAND. Baltimore, Sept. 9.—Train of cars with l detachment of cavalry, ran off the track— :our killed, three mortally wounded and many seriously wounded. FROM NEW YORK. Albany, Sept. 9.—G. S. Browne of Key Wpgf n rrpqfpH New York, Sept. 9.—Cotton dull—20^ cents. i\,r . n : 11 . i _ l i't I • Util 111 1 GIGUOVIO Commercial says heavy cannonading near the line—rumored contest commenced—noth ing reliable. Foreign Globe savs the Canada army will be increased to 22.000 during this month. Times editorially calls on the Government to strain every nerve to develop cotton culture elsewhere than in the South. West India advices received in England that the Privateer Sumter had taken and Sunk forty vessels. Signed. Barr. Marshal instructs transfer agents to trans fer no more stock owned by Southerners, nor pay dividends on Southern owned stock. FROM PENNSYLVANIA. Philadelphia. Sept. 9.—Harriet Lane at the Navy Yard repairing. FROM WASHINGTON. Washington, Sept. 9.—Post says Govern ment Attorney at Baltimore under suspicion of disloyalty, having taken no steps to confis cate property of Marylanders, who are in the Confederate army. The Government has prohibited the wearing of Secession costumes in Baltimore. Washington, Sept. 10.—Post-master has ordered the renewal of mails to Paducah, it being in possession of the Federalists. Fortification on Monson’s Hill appear com pleted—everything quiet. Montgomery county Maryland Confederates fire continually at our men and ferries, making occasional demonstrations to cross. On Monday Confederates opened a conceal ed battery, and threw shells into one of our en campments. Our pickets and some sharp shooters advanced and killed two Confederate pickets. FROM ILLINOIS. Cairo, Sept. 10.—Holt’s force at Colum bus consists of 13 Regiments, with six field batteries, a siegq battery and 2 battallion of cavalry. He has a gun-boat. Jeff. Thompson is at Belmont, Missouri, opposite Columbus. Gun-boat Yankee come within 3 miles of Cairo yesterday, and returned without making any demonstrations. Commodore Rogers seized steamers John Gaull, John Bell and Jefferson at Paducah. J: JCVUIU 1VLNA * . Fraokfort, Sej)t, 10.—The vote on sending commissioners to camps at Faducah and Col ! ambus, was reconsidered and commissioners I recalled. * i Louisville, Sept. 10.—Party representing i Government in telegraph matter reached here : yesterday, but no steps were taken to inter ! cept communication. It is understood that the agent will recommend adoption of the censor system, and a censor will be placed as far is the interior as may be deemed safe. Nothing definite from Frankfort. FROM VIRGINIA. Richmond, Sept. 10.—Win. S. Bird, for merly of Augusta, Ga., airested and jailed yesterday, on charge of being a spy. Docu ments found upon him show that he was quite recently a clerk in Lincoln’s Dephatinent. He had passes signed by Scott, Emerson and Others at Washington. Wilmington. Sept* 10.—Four federal ves sels anchored off Fort Macon, at 1 o’clock on Saturday afternoon. Their object not devel oped. -♦-*. The Feeling in France.—The Paris cor respondent of the New York Commercial writes: Fora month past the cause of the North has been losing ground in the press of Paris—a fact due mainly to the untiring labor i of the agents of the Southern Confederacy. I So long as circumstances will not permit the i recognition of their independence, they en Ideavor to accomplish the next best thing, j which is the conversion of public opinion to ! the justness of their cause. Whether they have money at their disposition for this pur pose or not, we cannot tell ; we only know that the change in the tone of the FrenclPjour nals has taken place, and is much remarked upon by the French people. Hie disastrous defeat of the Union army at Manassas has served to increase the apparent hostility to the North. The Patria, till lately a ministerial journal, now proclaims that the North has shown itself incapable of struggling against the South, and recommends the French Government to lecognize the new Confederacy, and thus put ati end to the unnatural strife. '^fi^our,na* ^es Debats, the most respectable of french papers, which, a week ago, pub lished a long article in favor of the North, and while, generally, defended the cause of the Union, published on Saturday last a long and ably written article in favor of the South, and in favor of an early recognition. • H——W— ! a Case foh “Emulation.”—The Rich nond Examiner of Wednesday says: The proscriptive committee appointed by he Lincolon Congress to inquire into the re ention of disloyal employees by the Govern nent, is to continue its sittings during the Con gressional recess. It has already procured ihe lismissal of upwards of one hundred and sev enty clerks in the different departments for treasonable acts.” In the majority of in itances the alleged treasn consists in the crime >f having been been in the Sou*h, or of having, n the first instance, been appointed to office torn a Sothern Statrs. The Lincolon Goern nent is doing unite right in taring out the Il-begotten Southerners, who have been con tent to sell their birth-rights for a lickspittle ivelihood. This is a case not for retaliation, iut for emulation on the part of our Govern ment, with respect to the numerous yankees msconced in office here. While the Govern ment at Washinton is defining its identity by such severe and just distinctions, the line has yet to be drawn in Richmond to shut out of office yankee “experts ” -- Yankee.—In our editorials the reader will frequently find the words Yankee used in an odious sense. We mean just what we say, tak ing Webster as our guide. He says it is the popular name for the natives of the New Eng land States. In common conversation, when describing the acts of a mean man, it is invariably under stood if the remark, “it is a mean Yankee trick,” is made, that it applies to that class of Northern men known as natives of the New England States. Hence, we generally use the term Yankee to denote a mean man, and we re gard the natives of the New England States, as a whole, the meanest race of men God has ever allowed to inhabit a spot on this globe. There may be, and we have not the slight est doubt that a few men can be found in every State of the South who have all the mean instincts, propensities, practices and habits of the New England Yankee. They are a curse to the South, and when found out ought to be so fixed as to stop the breed. Be it known, that when we use the word Yankee, we do so to denote mean men, such as the New England States produce. They are a curse to Gods’s green earth. Should any of our readers claim to be of that class we mean them and recommend that the}- be close ly watched. They ought to be run out of the country, and the sooner the better. We will help to remove just such men, for they have no ouisness in mo doulu.—L'-'nanoue Bulletin. ------*-9-4 Fremont’s Proclamation.—This is the most extraordinary production of the age. Its enormity exceeds all the outrages of the administration. It is enough to startle, as tound and appeal the reader. Confiscation, abolition, despotism! What is there revolting to a freeman, abliorent to an American citizen, or sickening to the philanthropist which is not found in this proclamation? And yet this is one of the monstrous acts of despotism done in the name of the Union and to preserve the government. Rather let the Union and the government be destroyed an hundred times, than that this military dictator be permitted to enforce this proclamation. But the peo ple of Kentucky yet sleep.—[Lexington (Ky.) Statesman. —-- ' Purchase of war steamers.—Authority has been given, by Congress, says the Rich mond Examiner, as we are assured, to the President of the Confederate States, to pur chase one or more large war steamers. It has been sought for some time, by proper bill, in Congress to provide for the strengthening of tlie naval arm of the service ; and we are pleased to learn that due authority lias been given, and proper measures consummated, for the negotiation of the purchase of modern war vessels In this connection, we are also informed, on the best authority, that an offer will be brought before the President, by the agent of the pro prietors in England, to sell to the Confederate government three entirely new screw steamers, which are now awaiting, at a convenient dis tance, the result of the negotiations for their sale. It would be improper to say more just now, or to give the particulars of the informa tion in our posssession. -* - A Bold Stroke.—The New York World of a recent date has the following special from Washington : The enemy are pressing upon our lines in force, and are seizing upon every bill or wood that will command anv nortion of om camp. They evidently meditate some bold stroke, and that it will be both skillful and bold, we have no reason to doubt, in view of what they have already done. Raw troops are as nothing against intrenchments, while behind them they are almost as good as veter ans. This was our weakness at Bull Run ; it will be our strength in the ensuing light. But it is useless to speculate. If we lose Wash ington , it will be worse to us than a dozen Bull Runs. If we beat the enemy, the tide of war will have been turned against them for ever. The next few days are big with the fate of the Great Republic. — --» • - Money Lost on the Battle ok Manas sas.—The special correspondent of the New Orleans Delta, (Judge Walker) in one of his letters mentions a report that Thad. Stevens, the truculent champion of the war party in the Lincolon House of Representatives, and a great patron of faro, and Baker, the Oregou Senator, also suffered in the same stakes, up on the result of the battle of Manassas, while Carlisle, the Panhandle Senator, is reported to have lost the whole balance of the fund sub scribed by the New York and Boston nincom poops, in aid of the Union sufferers in the northwest. These bets were generally bagged by sporting men from Baltimore. The Tortugas.—The Tortugas is a bleak and barren sand-key in the Gulf of Mexico, about one hundred miles southward from Cape Sable. It is cheerless and uncomfort able, decidedly one of the most uncomfort able points to which the United States govern ment is obliged to send its insubordinates. The Federal mutineers, banished to Tortugas, do not go as soldiers, but as unarmed laborers, and will be compelled to work upon fortifica tions, as much as the penitentiary convicts do in quarries and sand-banks. ----- (jg^TThe New York Tribune says “the re bel women of Baltimore are said to be very busy in working clothing and knitting socks for Jeff. Davis’ soldiery” This is a good omen for Baltimore, for whenever the crin oline” begins to secede, the men will follow as certainly as night follows day. C5P"I'he Florence (Ala.) Gazette suggests to southern soldiers that they leave all such things as watches breastpins, finger rings, etc. at home, so that in case that they should ever tall into (he hands of the Yankees, they will not have these articles taken from them. A! capital suggestion. ‘ Self-Protection. The act passed by Congress for the seques tration of the property of alien enemies to the Southern Confederacy, says the New Or leans Crescent, is a measure of self-defense. Nobody believes it would have been done, had not the course of the North required it. It is in the nature of a protective measure against the North, and will prove a most efficient one. The value of Southern property wantonly destroyed by the Yankee invaders, it would be difficult to estimate. Gen. Buteer, alone, has stolen nine hundred slaves. His men have set fire to houses, destroyed furniture, and pil laged and plundered wherever they had chances. The same is true of the “grand ar my,” that started to Richmond from Wash ington, but thought better of it on the 21st of July, and concluded to turn back. Then, be sides, tbey have seized the property of South ern citizens, wherever, in the North, they could find it. They have lately taken to ar resting Southern men in New York and else where, and robbing them of the money they had on their persons. The native instinct of the Yankee for petty fraud and shrewd swind ling has been developed by the war into a de sire for robbery on a larger scale, and the chances offered by the invasion of the South have been eagerly embraced. There was no other way to reach the ene my, and get indemnity for the property lost, except that adopted by Congress. As for ex pecting that they would ever pay for the pro perty stolen, Tt was absurd. Even in the im probable event (hat they would, when the war is over, agree to settle fairly, it is not likely that they will have any superfluity of money for some years ;o come, if ever. There are many Northern men, “alien ene mies,” who ha*e property in the South, and they will now enow’ what it is to make war upon a people who have always desired to live in peace with them. If Gen. Patterson, for instance, vho owns large properties in the South, finds this act very “binding” upon him, ne Has nimsei: ana nis reiiow-invauers omy to blame. It is not improbable that each gov ernment will'inake up to its citizens the los ses resulting from hostilities. In this, as in everything eke, we have the means of retali ating upon the enemy, and we will get even with them ir all other ways, just as we have got even wita them, and more than even, on the field of battle. -—-— ” Col. A. P. Ileintzelmann, of the Third Division, Dipartment of N. E. Virginia, of “ the Grand Army,” in his i eport, tells, (says the Richmcnd Enquirer.) with a good deal of frankness, low he was whipped, and haw his division ccmmenced the giand stampede.— That “Alabama Regiment,” of which he speaks—what gallant fellows they were! Heintzelmann tells how he led the Zouaves againct than, and how, “at the first fire, they broke” aid lied, and “as a regiment,” has never beer seen since. Next he led up the Minnesote regiment, “which was also repuls ed, but relired in tolerably good order.” Next was carried up the First Michigan “which was also repulsed, and letired in considerable confusion.” Next the Brooklyn Fourteenth, went forward “in gallant style!” “Soon after the firingcommenced,” they too “broke and ran!” Brave Alabamians! four Successive regiments rushed upon'you, and were broken upon yoi as waves upon a rock ! Colonfl Heintzelmann having “utterly*fail cd” in every attempt to rally his men, con cluded then to make the best run he could. Describ.ng this, he candidly says s “Such a rout I never witnessed before. No efforts could induce a single regiment to form after the retieat had commenced.” g^*The Charleston Mercury says that Brig adier-General R. H. Anderson, of South Caro lina, succeeds Gen. Hragg at rensacoia, me latter having been ordered to join the army of the Potomac. The Cherokees.— The latest advices from his Nation brings intelligence that at a council held on the 20th of August, it was deci ded, in full vote, to unite with the Southern Confederacy. There were only two votes in th negative. “Treason in the Camp.”—Under this head “Senex,” in the Atlanta (Ga) Southern Confederacy, states the fact that millions of dollars are sent north by banks and capitalists at the South for the purpose of buying the bonds of the Confederate State at their pres ent depreciated market value. This is equiva lent to giving or loaning money to the ene mies of the South, to aid them in prosecuting their war of subjugation. Such conduct ill becomes a southerner at this crisis. The London Saturday Review', in com menting on the Federal defeat at Manassas, hays: “In a short time the statesmen of the North will probably be permitted to avow the conviction which they must already feel, that subjugation is utterly impossible.” (jgp"The New York Herald warns Lincoln and his Cabinet, that unless the war is prose cuted vigorously and successfully, and brought to a speedy close, tax payers will rebel against the onerous burdens imposed upon them by Federal State, and Municipal Governments to carry on the contest. An Iowa paper quotes potatoes at 2c; wheat 30 ; corn 8c. per bushel; butter 7c. per pound; eggs 2c. per dozen; cheese 6c' per pound, market dull at that. (j^“The Albany Argus, says : “We have not only lost all the advantages gained to us in Missouri, but we have lost the army with which we gained them.” (JggTSpeaking of the late loan negotiated by Secretary Chase, a northern paper says: “that a thousand millions could have been got upon the same terras, that is, at the option of the taker—the government to be bouud, and they not.” jYortcr. H SR. SMITH, arid all others conorB • aie hereby notified, that I will prsH to take the depositions of certain wit[5 at the office of J. 15. Goss. Esq., inThetoJjMf West Point.,County of White, State 0ffl kansas, on Saturday the 17th day of 1861, between the hours of 9 a. m. and 6,If! of said day, to be read in evidence, in half, before the Land Agent at JacksooJH on the 20th day of August, 1861, for hi decide which has the legal rights of pre-4 tion, yon or I, to the w j of n w | of Sec gH | in township 6 n, r 4 w, at which time you, I appear ami cross examine my witnesses if | see proper, and at thesame time and place- i: j duce your own witnesses, if you ha' e am Jflp | lowing me to c.oss examine them. Given flli der my hand. C. W. BOATWRIGHT • • West Point, August 3, 1861—5t. HICKORY PLAIN MALE AIVDFEMALElIVSTITlTj PRAIRIE COUNTY, ARKANSAS. W THE Third Session will com mence on the first Monday of September next. The School will still be under the control of Prof. W. A. Garner, who has given gen eral satisfaction to the patrons of tute. Professor Garner will be assistedTv 1 corps of competent teachers. The last L % Sessions have been very prosperous, and v -It hope for an increase of patronage, us'we f> S confident the School is worthy of the public' encouragement. 1 Miss J. A. Ward, an experienced teacln J1 will have charge of the music department. RATES OF TUITION. (Per Session of Five Mouths.) !| Spelling, Reading, Writing, Prima ry Geography and Mental Arithmetic $10fji| The above with English Grammar, Geography and Written Arithmetic... 12(, 4 The above with Natural PhvJosophy, English Composition, Ancient or Mod ern History and Elementary Algebra*. 15f -i The above, with the higher branches of Mathematics, Latin, Greek, French. Astronomy, Rhetoiic, Logic, Botany.. Chemistry, &,..20(1 MUSIC. On Piano or Guitar. .25ft 1 Use of Instruments.. 4 ft 3 Silk Embroidery, Ornamental Leather Work and Wax Flowei s, each. JO Oi j Painting in water co’ors. JQ 0 ® Incidental Fee. (0T. Scholars received at any tiroe.,atr " charged to thtf end of the session. No deduc . tion made, unless in cases of protracted sick ness. Board can be had convenient to the Schoo' at from $8 to $10 per mouth, including wash ing, lights, 60c. For further particulars in regard to Ter Books, &c., address the Principal. SAJM'L. J DUNN. A. J. Thomas. Sec. Pies’t Board Trut’s, August 3, 1801—dw. ..___*___-'M SEARCY FEMALE INSTITUTE, SEARCY, WHITE COUNTY, ARK. I, F. COX, A. M., Principal. Prof CL 12. Oakes, Principal of Musicj Department. Miss M. E. Stakety, Principal Depart-ft . rnent of Ornamental Painting and Was Work. Fine Arts, and Assistant in Literaryff Blanches. Tins first class Institution, for the cduca-fl tion of young Ladies, will lesume exereiscsorj ] first Wednesday in August—Se-sion, 5 Months. I RATES OF TUITION.—$12,50, $16 and \ $25, according to class of Studies, For par- ' ticulars addiess, J. F. COX, <3 July 11—Irn. * Principal F LEPTIEN..F. KLEIN. I LEPTIEN Sc KLEIN, DEALERS IN WdATSKiE® ©L©©!?® JEWELRY, Buena Vista Street, files Arc, Ark. Having on hand a new . ! /tWj£"K and .selftffnt! sftinb of CLOCKS, WATCHES AND J E w i: 1, R Y, We respectfully solicit a continuance of the kind patronage of the people of Des Arc and the surrounding coun try. We are also prepared to do all kinds of Watch, Clock and Jewelry work with cure || and dispatch at reasonable prices. ALL WORK Y/ARRANTED !! Dec. 5 ’60 [tf. JNO. J. BROWN, W. V. M. HAMBt.ETON, Late of Richmond. Late of Danville, Va. MENRY L. OWEN. Memphis, Tennessee •k BROWN, IIAM181.ETON & OWEN, COTTON FACTORS AND General Commission Merchants, NO. 159 WEBSTER BLOCK, " West Side Main Street, Between Worsham House and Overton Hotel. MEMPHIS,.TENN. Will give strict attention to the Sale of Cot ton, Leaf and Manufactured Tobacco, Flour, 8 Wheat, Corn, and all other Produce entrusted 1 their care. Memphis, May 1, 1861—tf. G. W. ROBBINS, Buena Vista St., opposite Nucleus Hovtfi DES ARC, ARKANSAS, CASH DEALER IN S U G A R S , COFFEE, [FL©tyj^ [MOLASSES, BACON, SALT, LIQUORS, Etc., Etc. 1 ALSO DEALER IN 19 ry Goods, Clothing^ HARDWARE. Boots and Shoes, Hats, Straw Goods, Crocke ry Ware, Saddlery, Etc. mrliff*