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One square, (11 line or Ions) one incrtion,....5 One .ipuare, each subsequent in.-rtion ....26 Ono ure, ( 1 2 line J vr lefi,) on year, 7,nf One f piarc, " ' " tlx mouths i,iuf Oi.oi piarc, ' threo S,0(F Ono Column, one year 60,00 Ono Column, fix u.onths 35,011 Ono Column, three niouthi, 10,00 Half do ono year , 35,0(1 One qr. do do 20,00 1IL.VNKNV fljc fnte f odlj truer, A WEEKLY JOUIIXAL. t'UBLISHED EYKKY I'lUDAY MOKNIXO, 11 y T. II. IIAIIIIIHOX, One Dollar ycr year In Advance 6ue Dollar aiiJ fifty en; if nut luU lu fix inentba. JOll WORK. l'Ulu, Fucy, Ornu-'iurt'd, (in cokra or not,) executed with neatnji uu I dcut'-h, at this office ir L'l - J VAN 11 UK EX COUNTY OFFICEKS. 8. II. ItLACKMAN, Keetttcr, of Deeds, Attorney ut Law, and Notary rutlic, will atVftml to the bnsinos of Convey tuclng, drawing agreement, applications for croumy lands., villi, Jkc tho purcliaso and salo f real estate, f ayiuuut f taxo", examination of title and the curaprorr isinj of contlietiug title, Ac. Oflieo In the Court Uouao. 6 ly 4. Jr. luda of Probate, and Notary Public, Van Huron Co. Conviiyaiieingaud other bumnesH pertain ing to laid oihcea Promptly attended to. Will alxo attend to the mirciiiiHo and tale of Ked Kitato, Kianuining Titles, pay lug Taxes, pro curing Uounty Lnd Warrant, Vc. Otlno iu tbo Court House. Sd door on the right. 9 CHAttDLEK HICIIAKDN, Murray, Solicitor and Coun.rlr at Law. rroe rutiuif Attorney fr tho Comity of Yuu Huron, lWuuty Lanl and l'cnlin Agent. Contracts drawn, and collecting promptly uttcrolcd t. Office in the Court Jloue. ll'J-tf. Vaw Paw, .... Michigan. J.M.ItlDLON, County Treasurer, Van Eurcn County, Notary I'tih !c, &., will attend to tlio purchase and sale of lira! Estate, ciarahi'n" title, psyii gTavtw, pro curing UouutyLund Warrant, &. Office in tKe Court House. -ly BUSINESS CAItDS. T. It. 1IAUU1NO.V, Vlnin, Fancy, Jo New and Ornamental Printer Haudbill.-, l.tors, Cards Hall Tit ki ts .to. i'Ov dily anil quickly executed with m-atm and li. patch.' All order;" nv-pivtt'ully solicited. Price. moderate NoiiTiiKiotu U net: ii'-rtli si lo of main f troet, l'uw Paw. i:. NMirn & co.. Wholesale and Ketail dealers in 1'oreiu and Do mestic lry Oootls, Heady Made Clothing, Hoot A. hocs UroecrioH, .le., &, Ln? Prick Store, Corner of Main and Kalamazoo ?ts, Paw Paw, Michigan. 111. ly. .MELODIANS. Tire rheapct Mumc. Mumn A Hamlin, and Prince .t CV have exclusive patented iproiixement--. Henj. lUndull, Lawrence. Agent can furnish and warrant for durability, at Factory prieei, voieu lud or Pott and tune in the epiul ti-iiipcrtmi-nt. Lawreiuv, Nov. 1, ls.f7. I 3 -1 f . iTl-JMlY LI CI S, Manufactnrer Of and deaWiu Winsor Cottage and can ieat chairs. Turning, repairing, iVc, exe cuted on hhort notice. Kone lime tor mio and ronUantly en hand. Shop oojo.itc the Metho dic Chnrch, iu the new cahintt thop. Paw Paw. July 3J, 1S57. l'-'Uly iiKMtY nthhm:, iK'.aler lu KeadyMade Clutbinir. Hats, Caps. Vail o. and (iiJutlemciiV Kurnihiiig Uool, which will ) pold to a tit etistomerf. Firat l)'xr K; of Israel' Funcy Store. Kalamazoo, Mich. - ' AT TIi: t'lTY ntoiii: (ppo.ite the Court Hitjf, in Paw 1'aw, may )-. found a good a.JS"rtiih i.t of Hoots .t Sitoks, man ufacturvd to j-uit ttie tin le und w:irr;;::t'd N .-uif. AlJo, a choice selection of Fa.mii.v Or..cKi:ri:s for alu cheap by T. A. UKA.NOPP,, 132-ly. A. J. SOKTOUIJ. IK.Y3IA.. LH. KNSHIN, havibg e.-tabli.died himself in Paw Paw village for the purpose of following the above buine will attend t all "jobh" in hi. lino wih dilligei.ee and di.-p:itch. jA-ft" Ci.inh'iiH 1'louglK'd to Oidrr.-V? Paw Paw, Mich., Mar.h 21th, ls:,S..'i.y. (I. 1'. (jOUTO.N, in Croi-kery, im l ('liin i-war. , P.iper Hangings, Window Shade and Curt.iiti.. Cut lery, Jewelry, Yanktu Notimi.s Stone wiui l!a.-t-itii. Ware, .tc. South cidc of .Main .t. tirrf bwr we.t of i:. Sm;h A Co., 1 17-ti. J'. 1. SIMMON'S, I(.ndr iii Sa.h, Hlind. and I""r, and all kiml 4' Cubinet Ware, ut the Steam Saw Mill. Lawton, U7-tf. Mieh. C. M. 01) ELL, M 1). IIotnvtpathlc Pliyician, Surgeon cni.Ht, and Oititrieian. Alo, dealer in Hooks it Mation- ry. lie in jy at all tine bu found at Heidnra on the corner of NiIm Paw Paw bt. directly nouth -d Cha. Sclllck'rt. M. I ALLIJX, Manufacturer of and dealer in all kind of Cabinet Ware; confuting in part of Hurca'n. TnMe, Hc4-iteadn, I.oanguw, ToiUt, Wnhinj; ana Ligtit Stands, etc., etc. CotLin hi ado to rdr. Warc-rooin-oppohitu the M. K. Church, Main -ft. -7 -!. n.ixas $ co. Proprietor Vaw Paw Livery KUble. Horo. and Carriage ot all time, to let. l'amengor con veyed to auy part of tho country with !epaich. liable iu rear of Kxclunge Hotel. 'IVrnn mod craUs. 5i8yl I). E. HWEET, Mannfarturcr and dealer in all kin.l of Cabinet Ware, con.-l.ting in part of liureau.. Tables Hedntca Is Lounges Toilet, Washing and Light Stands Ac, Ac, Cotlm made t order. All kind of produce and luinlx r taken in payment fr which will be paid tho highest market priee. Warcrooins one dor north of the Hod HUck rinith'ti hop. 1 1 7 -1 f . Lnwton, Miihigan. in:JAii Nisnio.N, Clock and Watch maker, and Jeweler. Mattawati, Michigau. Repairing done in the bct manner and on reasonable U rms 150ly. K. 11UTLIIK Ai CO., Wholesale and Retail dealers in American, 1'ng. lih and (Jcrmnn Hardware; also, Iron, Nad and Ola Cooking, Parlor and Po. Stoves, Tin, CopjKr and Shvct Iron Ware. Thoso wi.h Ing to trade will please civo u a call before pur hasinic elsewhere. li. Paw Paw, Mich. " S. C7, GRIMES, 'Jalcr a (Jrocerl and Provisions, Fish, 1'ruit, Nut, Paints, Oil, Yankoo Notions, Wondon, Willow and Htone Ware. Con loot ion ery, Hgari, t)rog and Mediciuwi, lloki and Stationery, pure Liquor for Medicinal and Muclianical pur fW tc., etc. 24yl . a. ni t Taw raw W.R. HAWKINS, Oja'or in Dry (ood,Orocrnc, Hardware, rtcdy Stadc Clothinjr, IlooU and Shoes, 1 1 at and C'nt, Ac. StoTO, south tide Main street. 4-ly DUS. ANDREWS d WOODMAN, Ma' formod o copnrtnprhip for tho practico of MAlinn and narrvry. Ail ouiu promptly uttcn icl to J 'y 9f nigl VOL III. NO. 51. POETRY. From tho London Punch. MY iLUUA. A FASIIIONAHI.P. PASTORAL. Tell me (Jeiitlos, have jou seen My Flora pass this way? That you may know the Mistf I mean, Her briefly I'll portray. No bonnet on her head, Hut on her neck she wears ; An oyster shell 'tis said Iu mzo with it compares; Its shape no eye can brook, Its use is doubtful too ; It but imparts a bare-face J look, And brings much neck to view. Her dress may please the Swell For its swolon exuberance; She looks a Monster JJellc In such big Uen expanse. Those air tubes filled with ;:is Miht lift her to the moon, The small boys mark it as they pa, And sereeeh out, "Ah Uul-luon !" A parasol ,hc bears For ornament, not ue, For comfort, gloves she wear? Too tight, and sleeves too loose, Ilchiud her lianas a hood .lust level with her chin, Au Indian Spiaw mi;ht find it good To put a baby in. Of her hnir she shows the roots, Sham flowers the rest conceal; And she's crippled by her boots With the military heel ; Streets off you h-:ir them stalk When e'er she ventures out; And she seems to waddle more than walk, Her hoops so swell about. Her figure may be good, l!ut that no eve can tell: A mere lay-figure would Shuw ofT lu r dress ns well, . She may have ankles neat, Hut thoy're concealed by skirt, Which chiefly serves to hide her feet, And gutl.e: up the dirt. Then, ( leiitli s, have you seen My Flora this way come '( She cannot have unnoticed been, She Lakes up too much room. (Iool. We overheard some sharp talk ing nt dimur the therday. M'Xaughton the j'H't, who, it i- l;:i'.vn, is a t'-rrur to hollow hi'adi'd d.i'i'lie-s and hair-bjM!!. ; d luti.-is, v;;.s a.--ked iy one of tb.e latter (a pert Young miss who had pestered him with many ijue.-tions) why lw declined ai cepting invitations to dancing jnrtics. lie replied, ''I unfortunately commenced to educate my other nut first, and I haven't got thn ugh with that yet !" IIavk it 1Muski. The New- York .J'juriKi! of ('nmiiirrce calls liuchauan's Lecompton message tho "naked truth." If that h the ease, it is the must disgust ing looking object that was ever exposed to public view from the " White House," und we advise the President to hide it at once, with smiir kind of covering. Any thing would look better than it does in its nude state. f)trn't Ailc rtim r. Spiritual Mauriaok. This singular announcement appears in a Pennsylvania paper under the marriage hind : In Scott, Luzerne Co., Pa., lid ult., at tho residence of Flam Woodward, by the Spirt of Chas Morrins, through a Medium, and in presence of a larcnumbcr of Spirt- ituah.ts, fctilwj an Hoitser and Mary Louisa Drake, both of the city of Carbon dale. A writer of a love tale, in describ ing his heroine, siys " Innocence dwells in the rich curls ot her dark hair." Some critic, commenting on the passage, says, " Sorry to hear it think it stands a per ilous chance of beinjr combed out.'' Pomu Snow roil Dkmochacv. The Washington licpullic ?ays : Since Jan. 1, 1 S"5, three thousand school-house have Irccn Wilt in the State of Illinois. This fact, added to the defection of Judge Douglas, is a most ominous one to the Democratic prospects iu that State. ltT" Some one asked, is it lawful to hang clothes on Ma-on A; Dixon's line The only thing to be hung on that line is the Democratic party. CrThey have 44 whiskey" out in Duf falo one drop of which on the bark of an adder is warranted to kill the reptile in live minutes. Ejchtwj.. They have Mime in the salens on At water and Crogham street in this city, warranted to kill at ninety rods. Ihtrvit A h i rtipr. PAW PAW, MICH, FKIDAY, APRIL 2, 1858. A POLITICAL PHttTME. John IF. Forney i Account of the A1 minhtnitiun ut Wmhiiujton. I left Philadelphia on Wednesday on a hurried ?isit to pome friends here and will return, (lod williug, by this evening's train, carrying with me this hurried letter, which must take tho place of my usual word in the Press of to-morrow. What a difference between March, 1S57, and l858 1 dwell upon it with surprise and grief. One year ago the country was full of con tent, ami at peace with itself. The hearts uf all our people beat responsively to a no ble inaugural, and the hands of men of all parties wero uplifted to support and to strengthen our venerable President. The Hcmocrats were united and joyous, and gazed hopefully iuto a tranquil and vic torious future. The Republicans were dismayed, and new political combination wero abandoned before the prospect of a wise and patriotic policy. Mr. Stewart in the Senate ; Mr. Stanton, iu the House, Mr. (i reedy, in the Tribune, iiiftcad of preparing new weapons of attack upon the Adminstration, were turning their tho'ts to those substantial ejuetions upon which all men agree in this happy country. Fven the Americans, few in number, could see no profit in faction, and were quietly considering their plans. The ex treme South so apt to chafe into a passion was as calm as a summer's morning. Con servatism, in its very best sense, had taken possession of the government. An exper ienced President, a sure and sagacious Cabinet, a ready Senate in session, and a still more willing House preparing for its new term these, constituted the sterling superstructure of un enduring condition ot national prosperity. And what a change lias one year pro duced ' 1 can hardly believe my sen. es that 1 am writing from the Capital of my country, and that my old friend he to whom I have borne almost filial relations from my boyhood he to whom I have confided my few hopes and fears he for whom I dared the frowns of foes, and for whom, (hiring four longycnrs in the lower House of Congress the patronage in my gift was fearlessly bestowed, and ho knows how gladly and how s?ontaneously, too I can hardly believe my senses that this is the city of Washington, and that James IJuchanau Js President. "WliatTfT tho" aspect" how ? " One wide Kcign of Terror. A tent is erected here like some horrid instrument of torture, ujioii wliich Detuoi-rats nre cited for their opinions. tried and exe- The work of decapitation has ceased against life-time foes, and is now waged upon old and cher ished friends. Men arc removed and cal umnated, not for being opposed to Demo cratic principles, but for being tu much in favor of thorn. The humblest clerk, with his little family who struggles along on his thousand dollars a year, mu.-t hide his sentitnents or lave I; is td.tce. For the dar s t bold and t::.:-i-ht l!em..er;;t v;l., think al.ud, ti.. re i.. ;t iivil -lnift hi:ik al-ud, ti.. re i.. ;t Hivif. -lnift. If he has au oiiiee he lau.-t be n ady fur the ominous cartel of dismi-v'al on the instant. If he is au independent citizen, he is ex eluded from the departments and from the White House like a commuii leper. An army uf spies are on the alert, hunting for victims. Wo to the unguarded gen tlemen who, in the presence of one of these eager eaves-droppers, may let fall a free opinion. It is at once caught up and car ried, with no lack of exaggeration, to the ear of power. If there is on this round globe a race1 mure despised in civilized so ciety than any other it is the race of in formers. The noble-1 invective of the noblest of Irish orators has made them im mortally infamous. These mercenaries now hold high service in Washington. I could name several of them from our own State, but I forbear for the honor of Penn sylvania. The glory in their hhamcless trade. Ilroken iu fortune, reckless of their own fame, laughing at conscience in others and rejecting it fur themselves, they swarm here, anxious to earn their guilty wages. The most of these creatures, happily, arc the men who have pursued and persecuted the President with the game venom which they now display towards those who dilTcr f rum his Kansas policy. It is their vocation to make public op inion biro against the intrepid senti ineut of the people; to bully in the hotels, to infest the rooms of members, to 'pump the new arrivals, to coax the doubtful, to intimidate the weak, to supply false mo tives for honest differences, to fill the town with rumors of defection among friends of the right, to flatter power, and to ap plaud to the teho everything that falls from tho lips of greatness. Sir," said a wise and good man to me on one occa sion, several years ago the President rarely hears the truth. Ho is surrounded with sycophants, who only say what pleases him." How often this profound truth is illustrated ! It is stated that Frederick the (ireat 1 think Iord brougham's jdiurt sketch of him contain.? the statement would bumetimcs ilcmand of his Min isters to talk to him boldly; and when they did he would lose his temper, and beat them for their can dor There aro many good, brave men in Washington to-day, who would give their worst of thought, the worst of word, if thrv had the chauce. Put the eye of iTcatuos haj no welcome, the tar of greatness has no hearing for such men If they attempt to speak out they are turned away, or Ictt standing " alone in their glory." Lot me give you the last instance of the way things arc done here. One of the best men ever pent from Western Pennsylvania to our State Legislature was Maxwell MeCaslin. His very name was a household word in Washington, Fayette and (ireene. Everybody liked him during his long residence in the latter coun ty. Honest, faithful, intelligent and brave, he was a fair specimen of that Seoteh-Iriih clement which has infused so many sterling traits into our Pennsyl vania character. Well, Maxwell, is not over-rich ; and so after having served his constituents with honor, for many year he asked for and obtained an Indian Agency iu Kansas, about two years ago rom President Pierce He had been a Buchanan standard bearer in Greene Co., for, I think, some' fifteen years fighting our excellent friend John L. Dawson in many a hard contest, when the latter led the Anti-Buchanan column in the west. It was natural that such a man should feel free to speak the truth without fear, especially to save his old chief, Mr. Dueharian, from harm. Maxwell .MeCas lin saw the wicked and merciless tyranny in Kansas. His honest nature revolted at it. He saw the man he had labored for about to be damaged by the authors of this buld villainy. What did he do? Did he wait to think of himself 'i No ! like a man who sees his brother in peril for Maxwell MeCaslin is about Mr. Bu chanan's age he rushed in to save him. He wrote imploring letters from the Ter ritory, telling the powers here that they were deceived. He begged them to halt in their career. He told them that the peojde of Kansas never would hubmit to Leeompton, and that it was cruelty to ask them to submit to it. lie appealed to the friends of the Territory to drive off the vermin from that Territory who were here besieging power, and deluding and deceiving the Executive. These letters, writteu in all the ardor of old friendship and in the credulous belief that no one would question their sincerity alas ! vain hope 1 cost him hid head. One of them got into the Prcsse, through Mr. Kineaid of (Jrecno now a member of our Legislature. It doomed tho writer. On Tuesday last he was removed from his little place, and Lir- ..?V-C"cr appuitited. 1 can realize. how this act of grace will be received in Greene County, and all along that rebel lious frontier. My regret is deep that by net of mine by tin; publication of that letter I should have been tho innocent cause of his removal. How he did write, let the following extract from one of his last letters which cannot injure him now speak to the reader: "If the ljccompton Constitution is adopted and the election uf January 1th is given to the fire-eaters under Calhoun, it will nut only make a dark day in Kansas, but all over the Fiiioti." "If the President had stood his ground with Governor Walker, amidst the millions of conservative men who would have rallied around him, both North and South, dl would have been well. The great and glorious Democracy would have maintained its coiisteney, and tduud upon the pillars of eternal faith and Jus tice." This fatal letter is dated the Pkh of February, and as John Campbell, my Irish neighbor across the way, is not only a first-rate bookseller, (as well as book reader,) but is also found of autographs, I will give this letter to him if he will come and get it. " So much for Huckiu ham." You will sec that I am committing a great imprudence by writing so plainly. I certainly do so with no personal purpose My frankness may disturb some sensibili ties and may give some greedy and aspir inggentlemen a good chance to help them selves by abuse of me; and, if so, I shall not feci sorrv. Put I claim the ridit to speak on this grave subject. 1 do it more in sorrow than in nmrer. I feel that we are on the verge of a frightful abyss; and in my vocation as an independent journalist, and as we who would to-morrow serve James Buchanan if I felt he was right with all the ardcr of the olden time, silence would be a crime. But there is a cheerful side to the pic ture. Yesterday was bright day for the people. There was a gorgeous punshinc in the sky and on the earth ; and Spring seemed to be leaping from the clouds of inter. Thre was a jrlurious irleam of hope in the House. The great principle of the will of the majority asserted its majesty, and seemed to be strong cnutigh to wrestlo with gigantic influences tlmt have fettered it so long. Those who dif fer from Mr Buchanan so regretfully on this ksue, and who h ive ln-en traduced bv his flatterers for this difference, felt mea-nr-able compensated by this new victory. I heard one uf tho most gifted of those gab lant fellows say l.i.-t night: Would it not be a proud satisfaction if wo few, wo happy few, wc band of brothers,' could save .Mr. Buchanan and tho party front this great cahnuty." But I must Ftop or you will never get this in to-morrow. j. V fri1m If you abu.-e a calf you are trying to make fee l, you will be pretty sure to loos,-, two things. -yuiir t nj.' and the Ml'.-. WHOLE NO. 155. Kro,a lhc -v- - - Startling Ilwlure Afilcun MincTiado Opt nwd ut Hip South. Some startling and significant facts have come to our knowledge. Wo have hesitated to disclose- them but, after in quiry, examination and consultation, w? are convinced that duty and policy, de mand disclosure. The facts, Ave say, are startling; they are crucial. They will surprise and encourage many in our counting-rooms and offices, many on the plantations and in the towns; but most of all, they will astound the Cabinets of Western Europe, and eminently assist to confirm, between the genial French peo ple and our Norman Huguenot South, an unwritten, but hearty iitagnaitiiiuu; and unconquerable league gait the allied avarice and envy, cant and rapacity of England and the Northern States. Al though the foiled aud furious enemies of our institutions may shake up. unc.rk and pour out upon our brows the foaming yials of their wrath, althouuh the Presi dent may le shocked and embarrassed; and although the great parties of the coun try may be bitterly disappointed and ltu brangled, let it go forth that Southerners have taken into their own hands the law, and opened the African Slave trade with the South; that Africans are now import ed into Mississippi there i a market for African slaves, that on pbnf:ttions in that great and intrepid State, negroes recently imported from Africa are at their daily work. The authority on whi'.di we make this announcement is indisputable. W; even have advices that iu Mk'issippi, Henry Hughes and some of his party now privately urge the Labor Immigration movement, not to open the supply of Af ricans, but to legitimate, moralize, regu late and equalize the supply already open ed and inmossiblo to be closed. We have some lurtner actan ... Mme negroes are disembarked on the Atlantic coast and brought overland to the Mississippi cotton-fields, but the Missi.vippi sea eoat's peculiar facility for landing ard secreting cargoes, aud the conveniences of IVarl Kiver as a ehaiiuel for distribution, are uot overlooked. The profits of the Mississippi Slave Trade are enormous. We have boon so fortunate ns to procure front undoubted authority sme interesting details. They relate to the operations f the Mississippi Slavo Trade, and are authenticated f.y operators. It need nut bo said, iu the first place, that the bark engaged in the traffic to the South, must be a fast sailer, this is indispensable to the security of the officers and crew, the health of the cargo, and the rapidity of pecuniary returns. For a trip from tho Mississippi coast to Atriea and b".ck, there must be a captain, supercargo, three mates, three cooks, steward and Ktween twenty and thirty first-class seamen. The vessel mu.-t bo well supplied with extra running and standing rigging, and also supernumery spars, ropo; tup-masts and suit of sails. An assortment of the l!;;g ..f all nations will be particularly desirable, but the most Useful is now tho French flair, be cause British cruisers will not verify tho eok-rs and take the same liberties as with the United States flag. The fare mud be the very best, and their good will must be carefully conciliated, because during the voyage a mutiny is disastrous ; and after the voyage, a treacherous or vindica tive information is to?ny the least, trouble some ami expensive. To procure the good will of the men, muuh depends on the mates, over whom the captain ought to keep a strict watch. For the subsistence ot the neirro,s there nvust be a plentiful supply of hard bread, corn, meal, rice, and an abundance of vinegar, red pepper, purj water and drugs. In distributing diet, the greatest regularity is to be observed, and the very first symptoms of disease promptly treated. As to the capacity of the superior officer, it may be safely said that a Slaver requires in it more courage, talent, honesty, fidelity, nk ill and discre tion than any other ship in nny other trade. Indeed, the" captain and super go must, between them, act as navL'.'er and naval officer, merchant and physician, diplomatist and magistrate, not to men tion the functions of haidain. As to the expenses and profits of the voyage, tho latest advices were from the captain of a Lark whicH sailed from one of the Georgia ports. He has quite recently returned ami reports, that on account of the viifilanco of cruisers, negroes had ac cumulated on the cort, and iu a manner glutted the markets, and that in conse quence of this, tho price had fallen L" under thirty dollars a head. The pay ment, however, must be in gold or silver, as the head man will not, as formerly, barter for merchandise. We may estimate a cargo to number seven hundred negroes, although many more than that are often carried: but ulcitevrr mitclicr. riiiiie jiiirrlmii'il ' r should be over twenty-live years id age. - .V ven hundred at an average cost of thir ty dollars a piece, will amount to -1,0110 and their price iu thi country r Cubs; will range from $10 to SI JOU. But if sold for ?."00f say, the cargo will net 8:h"0,000. Freely allowing them SL0 000 for the entire expense. of tho voyage and all possible I.s.., the profits of one round vuva-'o will amount t.i JO0.0U0. ' Where the profit- are .o .'i.il it.iut, wc f all kinds including Warr.mteo IWds Pill Head. Quit Claim Heels.. ChuH Mortgage.,., Lund Contract. Ponds (uil kinds)., Execution Plank NoUc Plank Receipt, f chof d Certificates, .... School Report Marriage Certificate, . . Alwuv t bo f mud for July a alord. can well understand1 why tho business haj begun iu the South. Wc can well under stand the impossibility of closing the trade now begun, and most of all, wo now can understand that the great question in nut whether there shall bo for tho South a supply of African labor, because that is now settled, and the great and absorbing question is whether, according to Hughes' method, the supplies shall be 80 modified as to be legitimate, fair, tegular and equal. Hluvurv in California. The Hlowiug account of a slatfc case whit h ha? come under the notice of tho Supreme Court' o? California, is takcrr from the San Francisco' paptff. " A M?. Stevall, a citizen of Mississippi had been in a delicate health for sonic fivo years and in the .spring of I 57 determin ed to make a trip to California across tho' Plains, :md to bring Archy who was a; family negro servant ninteeu yearn of ago with him. S to vail stated that he was go ing to California for his health and that w:k fit" grand object of the trip, and that he did not interd to remain in the Stato but a shurt time, not more than eighteen months, and then to return home by Wsf. He left his wagon and team in Carsoxi Yally, because his oxen were not in a condition to cross the mountains. Ho also purchased a ranch in that valley. He and Archy arrived in San Iancisco about the second day of October last. Afte arriving in that city he hired out Archy fr upwards of a Lljuth. Most of the wages c'rrrvd ly Archy were paid to him but a ortion' were paid by the hirer W Stovall,- after Archy became sick. While Archy was sick about eighteen days, he was well taken care of byt'Stovall. Mr. Stovall opchetr" ami taught a private school for something over two months in San Franrisco. During the time he often stated thrat it was his intention to return. There waj proof ging to show that Stovall wi sho?t uf means upon hi arrival in tho Stab?. After he and Archy had been here upwards of two months, Stovall placed Archy upon one of the river steamers, with' the intention and for the purjHise of send ing him to San Francisco and from!thence to Mississippi, in charge of ail agent. The boy having escaped from the boat Stovall made an affidavit beforo a Justice of the Peace, who invl hte wurrant, coin ivanding the officer ty arrest" Archy and deliver him to StoValh Under this warrant Archy was arrested by a police man of San Frinciseo, wlw delivered hira to Lansing, Chief of the Police, who de tained him in the city prison, and refused to deliver him to Stovall, who demand ed his delivery ns a slave. ..Upon these facts hoy went to the court." To the surprise of nil, considering' tho' rules laid down by the court, Archy wus ordered to be given into the custody of Stovall. The Saermeeuto Cnion says: " The law of comity the operation of the State constitution in fact, all tho law of the ease is ruled against tho pe titioner ; and yet, K-causo he is young and in bad lsrdth and las being the first case it is ordered by the court that Archy should be delivered into his possession. The court decides that Stovall is not a traveller is not a visitor; but he is a, young man, aud may not have been advis ed of the constitutional provision being in operation, he is permitted to take Archy back to Mississippi" Washing " Total, S)7 til. This tho L-insuo R puLlu:in says is for washing ToW'KLS !" Pontine JtV'ksnnittH . Ono dollar ami a quarter will pay for 25 pieces, at the regu'ar price ef washing in Lansiug, This is less than one towel per week lor each person connected with the officer. But the amount includes also, tw we said, washing for two beds occupied by the porters of the two buildings. Yevily, our opponents must ho willing to do huMticss on a very small capital or they would not keep harpuig on s-ueh items ! LnmiiKj li'jmlJicttn . CllKCIv MATKI) WITH T1IKIR WKAWNS. The Kansas Territorial Legislature i turning the law on the Pro-Slavery Judg es. They luve passed an act dividing the Territory into new judicial di-trict. Under this both Ijrompt imi1 Curv-nrM sent off to hold their Court in the vat, t-tcrile, uninh ibited region beginning '10 miles west uf Fort Hiley. Tho third dis triet embraces all the uninhabited jortion of the territory, und is t. be occupied by JiixiK Williams. fy Keep it before' the people that. President Buchanan says " it Inn been rolcmnly adjudged by tin highest judicial tribunal, that lavcry cxirts in Knnsas by VirNic of tilt constitution of the United ; , i i'laie Kansas is then fori at thi mo ment a muep a slave Mate as ticoriiia. or South Caiclin i." Pkutinvst. If, says Senator W:m1o, the South Ins ruled the KcpuWio for six ty years its Mr. Hammond states, how was it HKsible that there .should be the great Northern ng;;ievion spoken of? lijj" Fine sugar weather now-a-days.