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fppp* l^RCH 2 '. I 6 . U’e would ca.i the aieuubti i t ou readers, at home and aluoad. to tlie adver tisement of J. 11. Lowenstine <£ in another column. They have now on h.nni at their wholesale rooms, No’s. 231 and 233. Main St, Memphis Tenn., the Ingest and best selected stock of staple and fancy dry goods ever offered to the Sou.hern market. Owing to the fact that they have one of the largest importing houses in N. y they arc enabled to sell at low figures and make money. As they are offering their goods at N. Y. prices, merchants and purchasers would do well to give them a call before purchasing elsewhere. By so doing they will save time, freight aijd money __♦ - T^.Those wishing to purcli tse grace ries at Memphis, would do well to call on J. W. A. JoN4:s & Co .Nos 10 and 12 West Court street. They are doing a general -commission business, and all con signments made to them will be attended to promptly. Mr. Moody C. Kimj is with this house, and would be pleased *o see his friends and wait upon them. Ilav ng been for a number of years a resident o! | Memphis, and being thoroughly acquaint ed with tho business in which lie is en gaged, lie is prepared to give entire satis faction to all who patronize him. --«#• #"♦ ffjp- We on yesterday received from | B B Allen Esq., a handsome present I about the size of a bottle of Champaigno. with an assortment of can fruit accompany ing it. Our Devil proposed that we should try it, and we did so If it looked nice. it tastea Deicer. now goon u was »s can not toll; but we can te'l you readers, that Col. Alien is the agent for the sale of canned fruit, wines, confectioneries, etc., at this place, and that he is assisted by Mr Rob’t. Richmond. Either of these gentle men can be found at ti e Revenue Office, on Lj'on St. Hut we like to forgot; here goes with our best bow, much obliged to you Col a©*M ssis Hedgepeth & Thomas— as will be seen from their card—have commenced the practice of Law in Prairie county Col 1. M. Hedgepeth lias set tled at Hickory Plain. 1-1 miles west of this place Mr. J. S. ThuMas can be fount, for the present, at the store of J>lakeney& Stallworth, in Das Arc. Messrs H & T. are deserving men, and we bespeak for them a liberal patronage. fl©* There will be a meeting of the people at the s ore of Messrs Moore & Co this evening, at 2 o’clock, for the purpose of memorializing Congress on behalf of the “ Des Arc, Dardanelle and Pori Smith I’. R." This is something in which every body is interested, and we trust every body will turn out. This Road is. greatly j needed, and if the people will work with spirit and energy it can be built. /©“The advertisement of J E. Gate wood, Atto ney at Law and General Land Agent, will be foun t in another column. As Mr. Gatewood has practiced in the courts of Prairie and the adjoining counties for a number of years, no better man could be found for the transaction of your Legal business. Asa man. we know him well, and can recommend him to all as a first rate lawyer. | Bunn rwtlta, lie Horry be in. Capt. Mcrg. Hute 1 man, pa.-.-pd up on Monday evening and e’uinel on Wednesday night. Torn | Mathews and bate Muuroc have our thanks for late papers The Lean will ! e up again on Monday. fca;“ jhe Commercial, Capt Ashford, j passed up on Thursday evening, and wih he down this morning bound for Memphis. Mr. Milhvan her clerk has our thanks for a tile of late papers. The Justice, Capt Hail'd, will he up this evening. ihe Lady has laid up at Memphis for the purpose of lengthening her cabin. Southern Kniukciosi:.—Many who woi e familiar with the Southern newspaper press heture the war, anil have become acquainted with it since, are astonished at its vast ini provement in size, mechanical execution and editorial ability, but they are amazed, above ill, at the quantity of advertisements. Select ing from a few exchanges at random, one ol our contemporaries lately counted in the Mo bile Ti ibune, of 32 columns, 27 of advertise ments; in the Memphis Commercial, 37 of its 18 columns devoted to advertising and in the New O leans Crescent, 38 out of 50. The same extraordinary activity in all the South ern newspapers. The smaller towns have each their two or three dailies, running over with the wants, etc., of the business com munity ; and the chraCtcr of th -so advertise ments is no less suggestive than their number. In fine, the business columns of the South ern newspapers indicate that the entire ma terial interest of the South is in a transition State, undergoing reconstruction. White la bor is being intoduced; plantations by the thousands are seeking new owners or tenants: capital is imperatively needed: and the old manual system of industry is about to be re placed. to a considerably extent, by maclii nery. W.icn the South d >cs become settled, when its rich plantations all find owners or tenants, when white labor and improved inn. ohinery succe d the indolent gangs of negro laborers, the South will develop resources that will astonish the world by their magnitude. 'Arriv.u. of Confederates in Mexico —The Mexican Times gives the names of several "Americans Confederates,” recentely arrived and welcomes them as follows: "Battle-wrecked pilgrims to a new shrine, we bid you welcome to the protection of the broad tcgis of the Empire, and wish you pros perity, happiness and unbounded success in the land of your adoption.” The follj^ing arc the names of the emi grants : John McMurty, Mrs. John McMurty and four servants, Mr. Girgen, Mrs. Girgen and two children. Benj. Crowther, Mrs. M. A Crowther, Miss Susan L. Crowther, J Bartlett Crowther, R. G. Martin, C. W. Chapman, G ,v' Hutchings, T. IV. Young, Mr. Wood, Judge Oldham, Ur. John S. Tisdell. Jno. Thrailkill. ■Judge Snead, Captain, Lux. Captain Hall, W. r. O' Batinon, Mr. Randolph, W. S. Flournoy. Captain Mitchell, M. J. Costar. In responding to frequent letters of inquiry from those who think of emigrating to Mexico, the editor of the Times sums up as follows: To sum up our advice, we say: this is the finest country on the face of Gel's earth, and presents the best openings for comfortable homes and large fortunes for those who have a small capital on which to begin, but to those who are without means, we say, in all candor, stay where you are. -m • —i “Tae Mvn for Mu.”—Hon. Green Clay Smith, of Kentucky, in his speech at Washin gton, remarked: ‘‘Front the mountains of Tennessee—a State that undertook to secede and went into the revolution—there was a man who had emigra ted from North Carolina to earn his bread and meat in this new country. He was born in the humblest sphere of life, without rich parentage, without advantages or the means I of gaining an ordinary education. In cotise l-- -r- *• “ - ■ o twenty-one years without knowing the alpha bet ot his own language but by his industry, energy, and force ot natural intellect, he rose to greatness and renown—as a member of tin Legislature of Tennessee, then as Governor of Tennessee, then as Stoator of the Unit' d States, then as Vice President of the United States, and by an unfortunate accident, be became President I fully indorse him as the Lh ef iVlug.strate of the nation, Andrew John -on, the tailor boy of East Tennessee, is the man for me.” The “tabor boy of Tennessee” is now the man of tbe people. lie is the David destined by a wise Providence to slay the Goliath ot radicalism, and save the country from a reign of misrule —[ Memphis Appeal. _M Blonde). one of the judges of ihe tribunal of Arbois, France, died recently from Hydrophobia. He was bitten two years agu by one of his dogs while out .-hooting. _A dispatch from New Orleans says the Southern Pacific Railroad Directors have con cluded a contract with a French company to extendthe road. The President lias made arrangements to complete the connection be- j tween Shreveport and ''arahall in time for the shipment of the present crop. _The people must lie trusted with their Government,and if trusted, my opinion is thm they will act in good faith, and restore their j -"ev Constitutional relations with all tLe ,v* — - -Andrew Jo' n States composing the Union.— — son’s Letter to Gov. jShijrkey, of Mississippi. -Information from Tampico to the 10'h j inst. says that in a bivtle IjetV'esn the I tench , and Liberal gi^ayfilla* the. Irene,-' weie de feated, loosing forty-nine. Tampico |s S'u ison«4 by one hundred Imperialists, but they are put off from 1CiiiUlrjfi Ohi tyuLinesa prostrated. —The plate Mm eouaterfeit compor.nd interest uy.tes were struck, 1a<is W Sui^gp hv i hv '^’roabury detectives — '«S~ —IT I 13 Y I’ RLLGRA 1*11 I COTTOX tl«UOLD 28 1-4. New Orleans, March 19—Cotton is de pressed Stiles to-day 8,700 bales ; receipts 1.80'1; middling 40 to 42c; nothing doing in sugar and molasses ; gold 271c; sterling oti.l to 37c; Now York checks | discount. All he newly elected city officers were duly installed today, except John F. Munroe. Mayor elect., and J.O. Nixon. Alderman elect, whose functions have been temporarily sup pressed, as they come within the exception to pardon made by the President's proclamation. N. J. Rosser has been installed Mayor pro tem by General Canby. Louisville, March 19—Leaf tobacco qui et. Sales to-day 01 bhds; low grades from $4 to $8; medium $9 to $20; choice .South orn leaf $0j ; flour—superfine $7 25; extra family $9 50; corn 60c ; oats 42c ; standard sheetings 25c; pork $26 50; bacon—should ers 13Jc; clear sides 17c; whiskey un changed St. Lou s, March 19.—Cotton 35c. Flour and grain dull and unchanged. Pork $27. Ilacon unchanged. Lard lTJc. Cincinnati, March 19—Flour unchanged and dull at $7 50 for superfine and $ 0 50 for family Corn upward, 50c. Oats 38c. Provisions dull Lard 18^c. Halifax, March 19.—There is great excite ment here, and s artling rumors are abroad. Tue artillery is manned, and the militia is called out by proclamation. Arms and am munition have been given them to-day. St. Patrick’s day was celebrated with the usual ceremonies, and there was no disturb ance. New York, March 19.—The Wisconsin Leg islature has defeated the bill restoring the death penalty, and the Senate has struck out the word “ white ” in the qualification ol elector^ Washington. March 19.—House-—-Mr. Hooper introduced a bill to-day enabling the Secretary of the Treasury to sell certain bonds and to retire and cancel Treasury notes, cer tificates and other obligatiou bearing interest similar to the amount, which was referred to the Committee on Ways and Means. Mr. Davidson introduced a resolution that tlie United States cannot guarantee the bonds of Mexico or any other Government, without improving its own credit. The House refused to accord the previous question thereon, and the resolution went over, by a vote of 81 to 07. and reconsidered the bill whereby the iron t ill was rejected on Friday. New York, March 19.—Cotton heavy and unsettled; flour dull, and has declined 10c; coffee dull; sugar dull—Cuba, lOfc ; molas ses dull—l'orio Rico, 76c ; pork, $26 12£; money busy a; from 5 to 6; sterling dull and Heavy at 8 ; gold 28J ; stocks are heavy under the uncertainty about the action of Congress upon the loan bill. Washington, March 19.—Senate,—The House amendment to the bill providing a iioine for the^ totally disabled soldiers, were concurred in, and the bill passed. Davis, replying to Fessend n, advocated allowing the claimants for seats, of Southern Senators and Representatives, to be present at the examination and cross-examination of witnesses. The concurrent resolutions from the House to adjourn on the-day of May. was read and referred to the Committee on Finance. Tiierc was several petitions presented in each House, mainly unimportant, which were tppropt i t t ly referred. -.— The Difference.—" e were somewhat amu sed at a conversation we overheard between wo woolly heads, a few days since, as to the lifference bet ween the Southern man and the Yankee. Jim had just returned from Vicks sjtirg. where he had been engaged for several months as a waiter in a hotel, ami after the usual salutations between him and bis cousin, indy, tHo latter wished to know how he liked le people ober dere. Jim—T likes de Suddern gemmen fits rate, hut I don’t like dc yaukees one bit, case dey’s •*0 mean. An/In_Ham wot fnr vaii viiri nfF ntnl r?r\ 1a rln Yankees, and swade me to go wid you ? Jim—Kase I was a fool—dat's it. I did’nt know de Yankees was so mean den* but I Poun dein out now. Andu—What dey been doin to you, .Tim ? I jolly. I spec dey make you work harder an ole ma- sa Jo did. I tolc you dey would—blieve dis niggah next time, wont you. eh? Jim—’Taint dat, Andy. I’se always willin to work when dey pays me for it. Just set down here an I tell you do difference tween a southern man and deya.ikee. Well, deSoutb eru man lie stop at de hotel, he ax for a room. Lie get dc key, he say here Jim, take my valise. When he git in de room he say: Jim you black rascal, brush my coat an boots, an be in a hurry. While Ise doin dat lie wash hisself. comb his liar and take a drink, and when I gives him de boots he hands ine a dol lar. When de Yankee stops at de hotel lie say; Mr. Johnson please carry my baggage ;o number 37—Mr. Johnson, please brush my boots—Mr' Johnson, please carry dis note to Mr. Smith, at dc Railroad Depot—Mr. Johnson, l guess I’ll have to trouble you to bring me a pitcher of water—Mr. Johnson, please carry dismessage to de telegraph office—M Johnson, 1 guess 1 ought to have a cigar—run down and get me a five cen, one. I cum back, and spec, of couse, he gib me bout two dollars, but stead ofgivinuie dc money, he axe me to take a seat and tell him bout my grandfadder, my grandmodcr. my brudder and my sister, and my cousin, an my ole massa, an how much lse ■kin, an how old I is, an all sieh nonsense, and den after he say: Well. Mr. John -on I guess 1 11 have to give you a dime afore I leave hare, Now Andy, dai s de ditlerance iween de Southern Yankee, and its every word de truff. , -- m • » -*— __ 'he suspension bridge across the Cum berland river at Nashville, torn down during lhe war, is expected to be completly rebuilt by the 1st of May next. M V UKKTS &c. Citizen Oeem:k. Dks Arc, 1 Saturday. March 24, 1800. ( DE3 ARC PRICES CURRENT. roHRKCTEtl WRRKI.T BY ALLEN &. GHAVES. i BAGGING, per yard $ 33 ©$ 33 Bale Hope, 2.1 © 23 Brooms per dozen. 4 50© 5 0< Buckets, pawled. per doz 4 ot (<r 4 5t Butter per pound, 46© 6(i Bar Iron, 11© lti Bar Soup, per pound 12© 16 Beef Hides, per pound, lu© IK. Castings, 9© 11 Coffee—Bio #2© 4(1 Candles Star, 24© 28 Cotton, 27© 31 Cotton Yarns, 45© 50 Cordage—Manilla, 3-3© 4o Corn *ical, per bushel, 1 25 Eggs, per dozen, 25 Flour, per barrel, 9 00© 16 Ou FRUITS— Apples per bushel, dried, 2 50© 3 00 Peaches, do. 2 60© 3 00 GRAIN— Wheat per bushel, 1 50© 1 75 Corn do 1 00© 1 05 Gunpowder per keg, 14 00© 15 0(1 Lime per barrel, 4 00© 4 5<' Lead—Bar, per pound, 20 • Ginger p-r pound, 60 MEATS— Mess Pork per barrel, 34 00 Bulk Pork, lb 00© 21 00 Pork, fresh, per pound, 15 Beef per pound 0© 8 BACON—Clear Sides, 23' Shoulders, 18J Hams, plain, 2b Hams, sugar-cured, 28J PAINTS AND “ILS— Linseed Oil, per gallon, 2 00© 2 50 Lard Oil, 2 00© 2 50 Coal Oil, 1 20 White Lead, per keg, 4 00© 5 00 Potatoes Jjer barrel, b 00© 8 00 Nails per pound, 10© 12 Molasses, per gallon, 1 00© I 25 SUGAR, per pound, Brown, 17© 20 Clarified, 21© 23 Crushed and Powdered, 24© 2(> Pepper per pound, | b0 Rice, 20 Salt—Liverpool per barrel, 5 0'© 7 00 Starch—Pearl, 15 Spice, 60 TflR _ Common, 90@ 1 25 Fine, 1 00@ 2 5'• Tea, per pound, 2 0 2 50 Tallow, per pound, 15 Tar, in cans, 1 00 Whisky, per gallon, 2 ^0@ 5 00 Memphis Market. Daily Commkhci \i. On ice, 1 Monday, March 20, 1800. | Cotton—The week commenced with anoth er dull day Sellers, stimulated by Liverpool advices, looked for some advance, and . were not disposed to sell at Saturday’s rate.1 ; Buy ers depressed by the slate of the New York market, did not feel justified *in increasing 'heir offers, and the day's business was eon fined to the purchase of small lots at the same prices they gave on Saturday. The Liverpool oews, to Mat ch 8, snowed .that cotton had been selling very fseely at some advance, middling uplands 18;j tolfio; in New York cotton was “ dull and nominal; ” gold, 28 5-8. The following is a summary of the sales we heard of: Low Middling, 80 @81 Middling:, 82 @83 Strict Middling, —@31 Good Middling, 35 @30 -—»-#-• Cinciiui.tti Market. Cincinnati, March 19. Flour—In moderate demand without change in prices. Wheat—Steady at $1 75 to $1 80 for No. 1 new red ; No. 1 Chicago spring $1 50. Corn—Firmer and in good demand at 47 to 18e. in elevator, for No. 1 mixed. Oats—In fair demand at 33c for No. 2; No. 1 new, advanced to 37 to 38c. Bye—In limited demand at 05c for No. 1, Provisions—Generally firmer. Mess Pork if salable at 20c, but is not offered freely at Jhis rate. Bulk Meats firmer. Shoulders sold at 11 Jc ; sides are held at 13je, and cleat sides at 15ic, Lard—Is held at 18c for prime city. Ukoceiues—Dull and without change Cotton—Dull and prices nominal, at 37c for middling. Whiskey—In limited demind; sales at §2 25,"for duty paid. Gold—130$ St. Louis Market. * St. I oijig, March 19. Cotton 35c. Flour and grain dull and un changed. Pork §27. Bacon unchanged. Lard 17 jo. -Of all the “smart ’ instances of Yankee ingenuity, perhaps the smartest is the trick played on the authorities, of New Brunswick, after their recent offer of $3 for the snout of every bear killed in the 'colony, A la-go num ber ofsnonts were recentely brought in, chiefly by Indian-, but, in the course of time it was dicQYered that most of the trophies were imita lions only, cunningly manufactured out ol iudia rubber nml gotta pereha, by clever manipulators in the Slate of Maine, who sold them to the Indians at half a dollar each. When and Iloiv did Tennessee Get Oct of the Union?—President Johnson, of the United S ates Senate, and Mr Maynard, of the House of Representatives, remained in ilieir seats as loyal representatives from the State bf Tennes see after the ordinance of secession was adop | ted by that State If th y were emitled to their seats then, Congress of course regarded the secession ordinances as null and void. If. therefore, secession did not take Tennessee out of the Union, when and bow did she gel ' out ? If Mr. Maynard was entitled to bis seal ! in 1801. after Tennessee bad seceded, why is | lie “kept out in the cold’’ now?—Cincinnati | Commercial. - M - ■ It is believed m Vtashingiou that tin President, next week, will order the muster out of 40, COO colored troops, taking them from sections of the South where they can be withdrawn with safety. -The President of one of the leading Boston banks has just had his salary taisedtc i $17,000 per year on account of valuable ser I vices. AV ii o 1 © s a 1 © AND RETAIL GROCERS, Commissi:n Merchant?, GEN EIUL AGENTS, & c., BUBS A VISTA STRKKT, ■ Des Arc, Arkansas. WE ARE NOW RECEIVING OEJt STOCK ofGROCERIES, direct from New Orleans and St. Louis, and will sell at tin lowest cash price, and buy country produce o, every kind. marS J. SIMM AI.I.KN. S. 8 OKAVKS. Allen & (iraves, DEALERS IN Produce and Groceries, AND GENERAL. RECEIV NG. FORWARDING -anb OES ARC, ARKANSAS. fcbl8-tr. FOR SALE! 350 SACKS CORN. 300 BUSHELS CORN! MEAL lOO BARRELS FLOUR. A large lot of Lard and other articles usually kept in the Grocery line, low foi c»sir. mnrS- ALLEN k GR WES. DRS. LAME & lltIRMEY, gcsidrut fCItnsidatts -A N D SURGEONS, »KS AMUHta&S. OFFER llieir services to the citizens and vicinity, in the various branches of thoii professions. Offlco at Uuruey & Urn's Drug Store. marS-ly M SHETTER, B LAOKSMI1H AND WAGON MAKER, 3k, gutam Having pitted up my shop. I can now be found at the old stand, ready to do all ?3Sv&!Stbi kinds of work in in v line. Those having BLAC KSMITHIMO Oil WlOO\ WORK TO HE DOME. Can lie assured that I can, and will do it in the best possible manner. mar8 Des Arc Hotel, H3RVEY, HORNE & EDWARDS, 3? po prie t o ps. THIS establishment is now open, for the reception of the TRAYELIMG PUBLIC. ill persons having regard for convenience and comfort, would do well to give us a call Our table will always be supplied wi ll the best that the market affords. feb28 n a n wrm DLearn oaw-imii. STRUNG & SBULKY fllAKK pleasiive in informing tho public that L they have put r, running order, tit Steam'S.w and Grist Mill oil Mrs. Quarles place on White river, four miles below Dos Arc. where hey are prepared to furnish him bet-or grind at all times, and will be pleased to receive orders, and promptly till the same. Terms—Cash. mar8- STRONG & SEELEY. I,. T,. CROSS’ PHOTOGRAPH ROOMS, JcraU’s i’tutf. 3hk:ino;i5. A Variety of PIIOTOGR 4PIIIC VIEWSand ALBI US alway s on limit!. mu. 8-if L. L. CROSS. IN’ OTICE. BF, it known, that the copartnership here tofore existing between Drs. L\xk. Neh. and Bcrsby. haw been dissolved by mutual consent ol' the parties to said firm. J. J. LANE,' J. r . NEEL, J. W. BURNEY. ! Des Ate, Ark., March 8. 1866. Barb.r Shop! ‘Barber Shop!! BIIU, <MJ«TOCe COLOliE . IS now prepared to do all kinds of work in his line. SHaving. Sliampooning, Half Cutting, Dy eing, AiC., '■ Done with neatness and dispatch. D"a Arc. Ark., March 8, 1866.--tf A. i* ft VV a iff u. Stewart, tialbrutu i l-'izer. New Orleans, W. STEWART, of Gilbreath, Stewart & Co., Memphis. ti. STEWART, Des Are. fSSRW&m fe COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Aad dealers in General Merchandise, DES ARC, ARK. STEWART & BRO’S > HAVE tor sale ft large lot of Groceries, Hardware. Guns and Ammunition.Tron, Na.ls, Castings, Stoves and Tin-Ware, Sasb, liass and Putty. Coal Oil and Lamps, Linseed ')i 1 and Paint, Wooden-Ware, Saddlery, .Agri cultural Implements, ftc., &c. Also, DRY GOODS. ROOTS, SHOES AND HATS. VII of which will be sold at the lowest rates for CASH OU COL'STRT I’HODCCK. febliO DES ARC DRUG STORE, JOHNSON, DAVIS & CO. Wholesale & Retail DRUGGISTS, DES ARC, ARKANSAS. Keeps always on band the largest anil most complete stock in their lino ever offered n Dus Are. Iinmiipi«in<r iUugs & ffHcditmns; TRUSSES! TRUSSES! LIQUORS! LIQUORS! SPICES, DYE STUFFS, ETC. PAINTS, OILS, COLORS, Ac. GLASS & PUTTY, Our stock embraces every thing coming within the Drug Business. Give us a call anil we will . uarantce satisfaction. All orders intrusted to our care filled with promptness md accuracy. N. B.—Our establishment is in the hands of an experienced Druggist, who can be found it his l'ost at ull hours—dav-and night.' Drs Ano, February 20, 18Gb—if. MOORE & CO, .VIVO Commission Merchants, . % AND DEALERS IN STAPLE DRY GOODS, (At Haley & Erwin’s Old Stand,) DBS A.I.C, Ml, WE KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND, A large assortment of Plantation & Fam lv Supplies/ BOOTS, SHOES, CLOTHING AMI Staple l>r-;y Goods'.' Also: Corn, Oats. Cotton S ed, &o. Will pay the highest market price for Hides and l»elli y, Eggs, Buttes- and Chickens. Jfcay*' Please give us a call before pur chasing elsewhere' fcbHO-ly. MOORE & CO. WILI.IA.M H. BIImCK. JAM1JS T. KNOCK. W. H. BROCK & BRO., iUE- i BERM IN HARDWA liE AND GEOCEBIES, On Buena Vista St., one door West of R. 0. 6111 4 Co, WE ke«rp a good supply of Cooking and Heating Stoves, Hardware and .Tin ware: also a good assortment o'f Family Groceries. All of which we intend selTmg | as low as can be sold in the market. We ; manufacture our Tinware, and will furnish wholesale bills as low as can be bought in the j Memphis market. Our friends and the public generally will j hud it to their interest to give us a call. W. II. BROCK Si BRO. Dos Arc. Feb. 2b. 1800. FOR SALE! 1711VE Billiard Tables complete, and onfe . House fifty by twenty-five feet, located j in the ceutral portion of the town of DEV ALL S BLUrE, ! Near the Steamboat- T anding. The aljovo i Tables will be sold separate or all together, j For information apply to J. G. HANNA. ! feb28- Derail’a Bluff. Ark.