Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 6, 1857, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 6, 1857 Page 2
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T 2 THE GREAT QUESTION QF THE DAY. THE KANSAS CONTROVERSY. Thf BiorHjfru ISo-SlHvrry nnd Ibf SoHthrrn Proftlavrry FartiooisU. Speech of Sf oa lor Trnmhull, of Illinois, Nigtrer Worshipper. Letter of Hon. Mr. Keitt, of South Carolina, Nigger Driver. NEWSPAPER COMMENTARIES NORTH AND SOUTH. Conservative Policy of tlie Administration, ?. CO. M View* of thf C'hlf?s? Outly Dtmorrat, (Republican,) t" -Ida) July II, 1H37. tf* ?ih bxjitn?strncti or gtm?o? tirmrli. the campaign wax opened by Mr Douglas lo taw speech of June 12, id abi ib he io<>k occasion lo perform a not very grnc* lul somersault on the queelion of papular sovereignty. He laid do*u bi? plan*, which be expect* bis faithful parasites anil attempt lo carry out. A* bis oartlrans have heretofore followed htro through all hit winding* Dd charges. it Is expected thai they will not fa'ler now that ha ha> made a n< * daft uion their subservien iy. We observe thai Iionclas' speech it copied by the slavery prp*a in ot er states, and endorsed. It msy tfcrrefore.be regarded as the key note of tbe campaign, cpon which, it speinB, we are thus early entering. The forcer of the slave pn ?er are being marshalled and drilled !t become* tbe frtenda of I berty and humanity, therefore, to take tbe Initiatory in perfecting a full, thorough and efficient organization through out the country Although th?re It a proha btllty that Kansas will eventually eecape the rurse ol slavery intended for her. yet the foer of liberty are not idle. Tbey ate still determinedly bent uoon tho spread or human oppression, aod will spare no effort* In ttaei> fro rade against freedom and the rights of man Urged on by amMtlon, avarice, ant tba ?h"le brood of evil passions. It is to be expected that they wiJ bt relentless and un ecropukms lo tbeir waifare We have already giv?n the speech of Hon A Lincoln in reply to that ol Mr Douglas We commence to day the puM'caiion of tbe speech of .lodge Trumbull, which was deltvere.1 in *tprirgflctd ns tbeVlUh, being a coot uuatton of the discussion. This speech is, like all the effort* of Illinois' able and fattbfal Senator,a triumphant vindication of g*ea! demo-ratlc principles and doctrines, of which he bas been a life long champion and advocate : principles which have ,l? flcrson for thslr oMginator, and the great denocraJc party as their suoporter up to within two or three year* when Douglas and the nnlllflers attempted to revolutionize that party, and make It false to all tbe landmarks at the *.-t In Riln.iinr tn ihit; twmvJi thf* Jnurnnl n-o that according to appointment Senator Trumbull spoke in the hal! of tbeJInnie of Kcprcenratlves. on Monda? even log, on the political question* which now divide and dig tlnguiab the two unat parties of the day. the h\U was fllled w.th an attentive audience, who maulfeateif their pleasure by frequent and long enn'tnned applause Sena tor Trumbull's speech wax about t*o hours loot, the first part or which we publish today tndtowhieh we direct the careful attention of inr read' rv Mr. Lincoln'* epeech, delivered prevously, waa in reply to Utal of Judge Itougiat, and a maeterly and unanswerable refutation of lolly and falsehood It is acknowledged to t>e on ail bai da The speech of Senator Trumbull, vlth oat reference to Mr Douglas, take* up the Issues now agl tat log the country, and treat* of them with that vigor ant power for which he has go gr <at'y distinguished blmselt la the Senate of the United States. Be does not tern porire with big subject hut boldly tears the mask from bis opponents, and exioeet their unpatriotic doctrines and unholy aims with such clearness and prrcifioo that rone can mirtake them. Fnl lowing the ari.on of the government from Iti first |n auguration down to the present time he shows concl i lively how the bogus democracy have desertod the gool old doctrine or the power of Cong?ess to govern the Ter ritoriee, and have taken up wHb new dogmas which were Invented for the sole and single purpuee of extending the institution ot slavery. We have not room In the crowded sta'e of our columns to refer to Senator Trumbull's speech at length. But it speaks for it'elf It take* issue hot Uy with the uneon*tl tut local heresies of the bogus democracy, shows up their many tac?.B?lsieiiciee. analoml7.ee thrlr pro slavery alms and vindicates to the fullest extent the nationality and the patriotism whl b govern the republican party, the people of Illinois, who have been so basely and shame foil) deceived by the I)oug!a? faction, cannot read tae speech without according to It their highest praise an 1 appreciation No lover of his country, no bel.ever in the principles of the Declaration of Indc >et\deocc, can do Otherwise than aw<nl to what Senator rrumbul! has laid down in his speech It only tieeds to be read to be folly endorsed by the L n.on loving people ol the Slate. bpwh of Rniktor Trwnbnlt on ttie Politics of U?e l)?r, Orllsei erl In (he Hall of the Ho?m> of tteprrM-ntatlvea, Jant fJ, Kbxow Orrcva ? In rei.xmd.i.g to the call of acme of U>f aUacDk <>l tH* ingfleid. m a tdrc * you upon the political questions of the day. It will be my object to place before J on. as clear It a* I an, the points at lasue bet* or n par . Ilea, and the views cn>rtato*<i by earh, ao far a* they ran be pattiered from their acta and avowal'. H ah the great political parties of the day, the republican and the aetf etj led democratic, coots;o within their raulcs some per < on* from all the political parties srnlcb have heretofore t>eeo In the eoontry Tills is s cooeeq'ience resulting from the disruption of partlc la 1S64. nccan<?oed br the .ban** o. policy which was thee Inaugurated In retard to the powrr of Oaifrees over the Terrlt rle?. and partenlarly In relation to alsvery therein J'rlor to thnt lime the power of Centre*)- to gcvern 'he Terrtories was unq.u-allooec All the departments of the government? I tulsurr. execui.ve sod Judicial? bad sctno wledgcd and acted upon II frow the foundation or the c -werDBietil, a period of more than slaty yeara I very President from and includioc Washington dovnto Pierce, bad In some form recogn'vd lie pc *er of Con proas to ertahil-b territorial g? emments an t acted upon th< ru'-je.W ol slavery; Cm ?re?* In all instances where theTerntory war f?ee when acquired, conilnmoc It so la some 10-18000" provtdtcg lof making free Territory which, wbrc acquired ?a- within a s:aveh' dl-1 jurisdiction; an" In tshcr trs ai.ocs flavor* permitted "to coot u te In Territories where it cv-ied at the time of their acq itatli< n It is not ftrai.ee, thcrdiwe, that ao Important a departure frem the nulfortn and sell settled practice under the time .tin1 mi v i in li.nl of the |*>wer of the federal to vernmi lit over It* ow n Territories, and particularly In retard to slavery, th .aid bave given rme la new partita. As the ' en r.crattc part) was in power when thl> intovatton was n ade, U.r party oppc-'-d to the change in coostruitig the c? nsMoli'm, aod to favor of maintaining It aj II had always before been Interpreted, tank the naw? republican, while the advocates o' the new version adhere. to the name democrat, thinking, to d cl>t, Uiat bica .se the tame one* e n traced a party dtstlnguUted Tor its devotion to qua! rtrbu and the cons', nitron, that It cauid be used to adxantagi by those who were now about to decry the ot e and ucd? rtrutis ?ad subvert the other Prior t? the last PrfwPiei-iiai ehcttoc the republican party bad a convent inn which proclaimed Its ere* I It avowed it*elf In favt.r of re-up tog the vi m of the federal govern tnent to the pr?ne, ;de? of W?shi?tine a ad Jeffrrsoo. from wfnehtbe sell at) led detn wrarj bad depaMed.de a red lhaLihf maintrnar.ee llir l.Mm ...ie* i.'r in il ved ,o th* Iwm ) ' Citii o' Icdi penrtrooe ano emboli*-!* In the federal cm^tittjuoe wet e cMentiai to tbe preservation of ?or re pof.ran inrtiKlmo', tnai the federal constitution, tbe rutht* of tbe tautee nod the union of the State* sbou'1 be preeerred that tbr rnnetl'n Jot miiferred upon Confer* orerfi*n |mwemver the Ti i -1to-.ee for their government, rod il>?' to the exrretae of that power, It war both the nphi and the Imperative duty ?f umgrrra to prohibit In tbe Tr ntor.ea there t*lo r*llo* of bnrbarlem?polyga try art e'averj: and that they were o.ipoted to ai! irtrt*la*>on Itrpnlriijg liberty of rraednocr* or !-. * ity of ? ?htr a tot- r t renr Tbaee, In beVf. ar? tbe pnoejplee aroeed by the republican pnrtj Tt e priori lee of Jefteraon endomed by hem an? to whwb bey would brio* he k tie federal govero idti an aoti"i reed by fiat'elf are "equal and exact out noe to ai in!*, of whatrrer f ate or parrnadnn, re! giou* o? pnimc*. praoe pommer<# and booed friendeblo ettb ail rati "to volar ( nag alliatce* with none tbe tup port of itM' Sta" g"vi ruin. t.t? m all their right* * .be ?no?t com pe eat admin * !*inr? for our d onoeitc coooertir and the urerl buiwu'k* and "epublinan teodenrler: thr pre-ervaiioo of the general government in It* whole con Clul '?*' rigor *? ihe ?h? i ate t >r of our po*cr at b one and ?a?rty abroad a jeaion* anra of tbe richt of elm mo by the people a in.id and ea'e rnrrectioo of abu?n? which are lopped by Urn (word ?f revolution. where prafeah'r remcdle- are onpmvvie- absolute acquiescence la tl e dereton* of It e hvejurlt' , the pr octt>ln of rep-ihlte*. from which |e on appeal but m fotre, the vital prhctpie awl immediate ;?reot itf tle?pr't.?m ? ?ell di*dplioed tr ill.a our be?t i chance 16 peace and (or the flrrt rm remeot* of war till regular* mat relieve them the oprtmerr of the 'lr\l oier toe mii.tary authorityeconomy IB Uie pubic expetwe. that law* mar he' Ugfetfy burdened. the b"ne?t pa; mrnt of our debt# and ro?nd preaerration of the public faun encourage ment or *r?,cq'iuee and of rim merrr ae tie handmaid the di"u?.uo of Information, and at artaij cnici t itf *11 ehu?eee al the bar of tbe puOlic rea*r?r freedom nf religion, freed on of thr pre**, and freedom ? pcrvno under Ihe pri*e,;tion of the bahcaa enrpue and trial by lurlea impartially aelneted." Tb"-e were U e principle* form ogthe bright constellation whirh wmt te'orr mir rrrnl il rnar; aoeirtnr*, and guided their *tep* through an age of revolution and reformatio*, nod tribe attainment of which tbe wtednm ofoiiraage* nod the blood of our brrna* were devot?d. fliey were tbe creed >4 the rep", diran jmrty in tbe da> of .leilewon, they arr t'ie ereed of the ro(Mihlioan pa-ty to day. and what friend of btinanl y. of freedo n and of onnetiiutlonal litierti mn or will gnnu-ay or n?*ni) tbem f Tbe enemie* of rep*Sl< antem. It le true, area: I that poruon of our rreeri wbtrh n?n? rt? the power C Congress to govern Ihe Territories and pwhibit ?iar?ry therein, hut Ji demon It w 11 be rememb' ied ear tbe author ol tbt* prohibition H" it was who f ml proposed excluding nlan-ry from the hnethwestern Territory, no t nfierwardr a* President ap proved thr bill establish.ng tbe Territory of flhnoi*, w b -h ndotd'- tbe pvovtsh.n of the or linance of KIT, lor I.id'nf slavery 1 ha?r already ?tatr I that f'oogrea*, uader all mtwi Intel rat >ou? and w'th'tbe oonei-nt of a'l purlins from the frantfait"* nf the government down to llaroe. eier ct?*d the power nt governing the ferrtiorw*, nnd ?*f ludlng tinvery from them Ant* of ( ring rem now exist e*? liid.njslave'-* from M'nneema and firegon The constitution of lb* I'mted Maim deriarm thnl Cong rem ehal hnre Km to dteprwe id nnd make all needrul rtilea and rrgo m treperti' g the u or other property belong ng tn the t Sited metre ' Tbe rhtnar pre *?ppnee* that there wh or might ha territory neiongir r to the I'nlted Htatna. aad waprmaly mfera npna flmgrew tbe right to make all mwdfhl en la* and regulation* rmpeoting It Oongenm, 'Mag uadar tha ooostii loo murt dat?rmlM what rule* and regulations are needful end beet a >1 a [Ned tor the government of a territory so Img a* the 'crrttorial c,?n >1 in* d continnee If slavery is an evil, and believed by Ongrer* |u he preju' trial to the oe-t lni?ri*t* of a Ti"ri lory, H Is Its out) to ex dude It ttepublicaoH believe ant m?n> democrats so called profess 10 believe alav rv It wrong an11 are p-ompt to declare ibat ii in a re-rltory they would oi>(K>>e its introduction To be consilient tbev should be as ready when performing their con-tit illonal ruty a' \ presenting a form of governmei t for a Territory to p'O i vide agalnal <be introduction o' an admitted evil among ; thoee who arc to go there, as they would against tt? a lain ' slot into their o*n local community. A man who would guard be own looality again-I slavery as a pest to society, and who refures when in bis power to guard an infant com Bk" nip committed temporarily to ha charge against the same pest, shows that b? i? goderued wholly by aeltUh m itires This i> precisely the condition ot these self sty lod democrats, who, while advocating the power* of C ingress oyer the Territories and professing to abhor slavery, Will do nothing to prevent its expansion The denial of the poser Is of a very recent OMgin. It is not only expressly given, as has been shown by the constitution, but It has been n I a it i a bpIpH nmtn mtiH it BAnniinnffi litthi> full >uf AitAnt h? the for mer decisions of the Mupre oe Do irt of tbe I'titled Statue. In the case of tbe American Insurance Company against Coutar, 1 Pet. 644, that court, in discussing tbe tower of Congress over tbe Territory of Florida as long a* It continues to be a Territory of vbe United Stales, governed by tbat clause of the constitution. which emtio sura Congress to make all needful rulee and reg tlatl .ns respecting tbe Territory or other property of the Unit ed -later, which has not by becoming a State ecqulret tbe means of self government, iray result necessarily from the fact tbat it Is Dot within the jurisdiction or any parileular State, and is within the power an i jurisdiction of tbe United States. Tbe right to govern may be tbe inevitable consequence of tbe right to acquire territory. IVnichevor may be tbe souroe from which tbe power is derived, the possession of U ii unquestionable " In another part of tbelr opinion In the same case tbe Court saya:?" In legislating for them (the-Territories) Congress exercises the combined powers of tbe General and State governments." flits was the language of tbe Supru ne Court of tbe United States when it was presided over by Mr Marshall, who wrote tbe opinion. It is fall andcontlusive as to tbe power of Congress over the Territories. That wag the question before the Court. They investigated it fully, lay down the general rule that Congress possesses the combined pa vera of tbe General and State governments in legislating for Territories, and decide lhat in ex- raising that ,iowar Congress bad authority to establish Territorial courts tn tfl in la ot a ditfvrent character fiorathtse required by tbe coo Hiltulton to be eslablishe 1 in tbe Hiatus Many maor decisions of the Supreme Court, anl or MmH State courts, might be cited to the same elfect ; and If any question under tbe constitution could lie regarded as sot lied beyond dispute in 1864, it was that of tbe power or Congiess to legislate for and govern tbe Tcrritirlot. II posset sed ibis power to tbe aamo extent as a statu, In the e stablishment of courts; It must possess it also to tbe same extent in tbe exclusion of slavery, unless tbcre Is some tbtrg in tbe constitution of the United States allowing its exercise tn one case and denying it in the other; but na such clause can be found. Tbat Instrument contains no province establishing slavery ; ir u aid, slavery would or universal throughout the republic, and there would be equally a lack or po*er to prohibit It In a State as in a Territory. With a plain provision of the constitution, toe p-actlce of the government under It for nne than sixty years, and tbe decisions of the judicial tribunals of the country all In Its favor, It would retm that ibe republican creed asserting the power of Congress over tbe Territories, and to exclude slavery therefrom, rested upon a foundation which could dp\ or be :-haaori, more especially as under this Interpretation of tbe constitution tbo I'uited Statue had goDe on peacefully settling Territory after Territory. anu adding Stale alter State to tbe republic, till tne number had more than doubled, tbe population, wealth and resources of the country Increased many fold, and when it was in the full tloe of prosperity, advancing with rapid strides in all the elements which contr bule to the greatness of a nation and add to the happiness and renowu or Its people. But to 1854 a new policy was inaugurated, and siDce then a new Interpretation has been given to the constitution, and thc?e are the causes of all tbe woor which have since befallen tbe country,and now threaten with destruction the ln>t and fatrest ay-tern of government ever constructed by human bants Tbe departure frona the formrr j*il cy of the govern met t In 1854 consbted in the repeal 01 the Missouri compromise, whereby Ihe Terrl torles of Kaunas and Nebraska were opened to slavery, although in contidcra'ion of the admission of Missouri Into tbe In ion as a slave Stale, tbey had. in 1820. Deeu set apart for treedom. The Northern pr? tenco under which the Missouri c impromise was repealed Is now abandoned We no longer hear Us repeal Ju?tideu on toe ground that it was necessary In order to establish tbe principal of Territorial self-tovernment, or to ensble tbe people of a Territory to regulate tbe subject of slavery fur themselves, through their Ter itorlal Legislature The advocates of the repeal now Insist that tho people, while in a Territorial condition, have no right to esclude altve-y, bat that In the brrmaiion of a S'ale constitution they will pos low thai right The repeal, there'ore, conforrt d no additional right upon tbe pe- pie of ihc Territory, for it la clear that the Missouri compromise would not have prevented an exclusion of slavery by the people In tbe formation of thtir Stale government, rbe only ,< llecl, therefore, of Its [ rrpeal, was to open Kansas and Nebraska, while Terrlto rlcs lo slavery , ana not to cou'er u *>u toe people 01 id rue Territories any (treat pr'BCiples if self government or anything else except slavery Mr. B-chaoan tells us in bis toauKural that It Is of but little practioal Importance at wbat time the people of a Territory are permitted to decile tbe question of slavery lor themselves?whether while the Territorial condition continues or not And he an 1 the lesser light* of the seltrtyled democracy, Including Got. Waiker, of Kansas, still talk about tb. great principle of self gOTcrnment and popular sovereignty, which allows a people wbcn they come to form a Stalo to regilata tbe subject or slavery for tbcmsel ?es. as if that were e queelon belwten parlies No man of either perty denies tots ight?certainly no one of tbe republican party?though it may be a necessary consequence ot a recent decision that the jwople of a Stale oannot exclude slavery. The whole voutrovervy Is about slavery lu the Territories of tbe I'D! States, and not In the States of the I'moo. and what mockery It Is for tncn to harp about the great principle of p >pular sovereignty being guarantied to the people of a Territory wben tbey deny tbem the right to act far themselves so long as tbe Territory ia*ts, even if It be thirty years, as was tbe case wub Michigan' The republican party differ with Mr Bachtnen av to the imp irtanco of .... i.g ? v. ery out of the Territories The poet W-lit us that "as the twig It bent tbe tree is inclined;" a wl?er than he has raid, "train up a child In tbe way be sbiiild go, and aIk n he Is old he will not d?part from It." We believe If slavery Is tolerated lu a Territory, it will most like- ' ly be continued Into the S.aU. When (he people of a s'aveboiuing Territory form a Stale government, what Is to ' be done with the slaves among tbem* It would be | unjur I to deprive their owners of Una without cc mpt cation. which ft may be Inconvenient ler the people to provide. Free negro* are onjocv i tunable ft Is aiw its difficult to chanse etui- I 10 ( Institution*. All these oou*l terallon* Mtminnf J artll be very opt to make slave St.iws out of t'.aro Territories. Row nftty of tbe self styled democratic party in the North would ba\e ranch-ned the repeal of the tfU-oarl I ci mprou !? bad It boon candidly avowe 1 at tbc time lliat tbe consequence would bo what we now seef VUuv good men ue| lured tbe repeal, who sntwe juently acpiiesi.-d in tbe irivu'C, under tbe belief ibatibo poop o of tae Territory bad tbc power, and aoull exorcise It, t? keep slavery out, and had they then been told that toe autuors of lite repeal would evealu allw dtny them that right, aud Insist upon tbe doctrine that slavery could be talton int > a Terr! lory in spite of tbe wishes of ita inhabitant* to tbe contrary. they never would hare raectioned tbe deed I owl I upon a'l aucb to oom? out from among thia pro-slavery party now tbey aee wbuherit la leading them. Bit toe extension of alarery Into Ktiew, litd as It la, U not the worat o tbe consequence* which baeo folio wad toe ra peal of the Mlaeoun compromise. Thai measure bat led to other-, which are subversive of tbe c ro?tit itloo, of tbe prtnc: r'e of aelf government and tbe rghti of tbe people, and which mint speedily lead to tbe deft ocuoo of the gore'Dmcal, unleea tbe peo pie, scrug tbe da> ger, thai I rouse In their strength before 11 Is too late, and reecue tbe go*ernttieoi from tbe hands of th??r wbo are now ueing It, not merely to a weed regro slavery, but to trample under fool tbe dearewt rights of free white men With many of tbe profeaaed prlorio-os of i tbe aeif-styled democracy, ae enunciated la their platf >rm, ' I concur. Tney constat chit My o a declaration of tbo?e general principles bleb distinguished the democracy in it e days when tbe name di m rat meant something dtdorm from an ad. orate of tbe expansion of siivery, But tbe.r proles*.oca and tbeir acta are q ..te different thing*. Tber profeaaed, to repealing bo Missouri com prom ?e, to roofer ep-n tbe people of Kansas, while In a Territorial 1 condition, the right to regulate Utcir oe n dotnemc atf lira tbrotigb a Territorial I-egialaure, to Ite rhoaen by them relets, prart caliy tbey base denied them ibe right to elect a Legislature at all, and now openly repudiate the Ids* ibat a rerrltartal legislature baa any right to regulate tbe d< mertic affairs of tba Territory hy excluding alarery. I'mfeas ng to love and revere the constitution, tbey have trampled under foot Itt moat aacred provla'onr; profesalrg to be observers of law, and the law and order party, they bava repeatedly violated all law, and Inaugurated a reign of anarcby and tyranny in one p >rtino of the country . professing devotion to tbu fnluo, by lheir arts tbey bare pit to hazard ttf existence, and many of their mod distinguished leaders have threatened Ita dissolution, if a majority of the people, in the c urstitu lionet mode, should nelert the Preside, t of Ibelr rho oe; professing to place their truat In the intelligence, pstriotltm mad discriminating justice of tbe *mencaa people, tbey have Dot ? ?! hung out false rslor by which to oundeal tbetr own mrtlooo and deoeiye tbe peope, l?nt .bey msl.ga and misrepresent tbetr point ml op|?>uenu, snd appeal to the urn i [imwlnn* mod (foj idles of the i#onrtoi. tbmt t.rj may enlist U? m in thai' aery ire professing not lo cnsrult tbe ibt< rsste of me portion of the country abora at Kior, they bare bu ll op a sectional interest trblrb now controls a'I the power* mod patronage of ibis great g traromonl piotrwaieg to anord aa equality of rights to arery otlir.oa of e ery section of tb# t'nloa, and lo pr.ne.it tits person and property from domestic rloleeoe, they hare refused, hen I* power, to afford that pr< lesion, and bate actually ailed and abetted, through (heir off lata, In a>emails upon l?oUi ; professing to prmc Pre ecunomy In oar public affaire, tbs administration of t rat,k itj Pirror espeaded more wney than war erer before eipenred during U>e name period l>r may a<l?tntstra lion, crrD tr time of war; profea-iag to regard at cardinal tirinctplea of tb<tr *alth the liberal pi lac plea embodied by .( fferem la tLe Ucla'ahou of Indcpeadenoc, tb?y a-sa.l that instrument, aue-npt to eiolata away Ma plain words, and boot at three ah,, quote them, falsely attributing to them a degtee for the ama1; amation of the white an I b'a< R race*, and ?o plare them poo trrm* of social and politic .1 equality. This, my trtenda, la no faocy sketch. It is ..II a sad reality, tt.ery one ot the cba'get npun which I bare arraigned tbe self styled democrat here to night. Iff sueeeptinle ,4 demonstration 1m yon ad wben It notattd tbe constitution? 1 point yon to Kannas, ruled or*r by the stlf styled democracy, thm a Leglsiat'ir" foroe.i open Its inbahltante in TtoWstloa ol the profeeeed principle o' self gorernmenl and of law, passing and enforcing laws abridging tbe Tree torn of speech and of tbe pre>s, by risking it a penitentiary offence to spcaR or pibnsb say tb tig denying Ute right to bold Usees in that Perrllory w .mesa tbe dWarming of Ihe , eopte wb?n assembled in fffftfdefence aga net iarau*-rs,and II,' "inpr'.i m by the federal troop. when pra. eabiy neo-mb'ed f ir a re ireas of grievances, in direct stola i n of those clauses of thn cunrtitu Hon mblch declare Ibat the right of tbe people to Resp arid bear arms .ball not he tnfr'nged nor their right neaoeably to assemble for a redreee Sf grttfMSM he abridged Need I remlDd yon how many pentone in tha III fhted territory hare hern deprired of life, liberty and properly within tbe last two years In direct notation of he constitution and of law by die assent an I conalraor/ of Ute late aim.sirs IraLon' How long W it sine* tbe dimouri river wts oloaed NEW YORK HERALD, A sgetnet traveller* from one half of the Statea of this Uh o t Tee act admitting Missouri lalo the l/mon, as well aa in merou* oilier acta of Congress, declared that the Mistouri river should remain a public highway, forever free to t the ctnzens of the United dtatea; yet tola self aty led den w racy being In power, profeaalng to be the peculiar frien I of law and order and declaring in their politloal platform that every citizen of every section of the country haa n right to demand and Insist upon an equality of rights and privilege*, and to he afforded by the federal govern mem complete and ample protection In his pen on and property, suffered that great national highway to be closed to the immigration to Kansas from the free State* rearly the w hole of last season. Numbers of persona from our own State were last year deprived of their liberty and propeity upon iba^rtver, In dtreot violation of numerous acts of Congress, aid yet the administration raUed not a linger lor their protection, cr to prevent the outrage W bat an example Is that of an equality of right i to citizens from all sections of the country, of proteollon to person and property, and of the administration of law, by the self -ty led democracy! Had a negro slave escaped and been found In Boston, the whole power of Ibe government, torouth the army and navy, would have been brought tr bear, if norcsearr, to executo tho law of Congress for his recapture- hundreds of free whtto men could be imprison nl uutl robbed, to violation of law, on a public highway of the United Shook, and the government refuse to interfere In the e?iitnallon of the self-aty led democracy, the recap hup of a eing e negro slave escaping from bondage It ot more consequence than the protection of hundred* ot white men. Shame on an administration and a party which can enforce laws to protect slavery, but refuses to enforce those which protect freemen? The struggle uow going on In Kansas Is not wbetbnr It shall be a free or a slave Stale, though it is doubtless Involved in the issue; but (he great and all lni,M>rtaiit quel lion U, whether the white people of that Territory shall have an opportunity in assert their rights and be free, or whether they shall I >uger be forced to submit to the usurpation ? hlcta has b.-eo established over them by aid of the ftderai government. Shall the people of Kansas be permitted to form tlieir own S ate couttitutioo or snail ibey be forced to submit to a constitution having Its or gu> in fraud and violence and imposed npon tbem against tbelr cement? In thig issue the great principle ef self government and fice Institutions is indeed involve!, and is vastly more important than whether negro slavery shall or shall not hereafter e*i?t In Kansas The true question is, shall the white population be permitted to assert ihotr righta, or shall they be enslaved by a cunningly devised system of f aud and violence, whtch Is sought to be carried out uncer tbe forms of law" It is known to you all that tbc Territorial Legislature which Orst assembled in Kansawas elrcte 1 by Uiasourians, and not by toe people 01 that Territory. This legislature, as was natural, look steps 10 perpetuate its power, impoaed last oaths as a qnal;tlcaiiou lor voting at ruiure elections, and undertook to pass divers other unconstitutional acts. Tbe people of the Territory have stoutly refused to recognize he validity of Its proceedings, and by a voluntary mo e men of their own. got u i an organization, formed a State corn Hindoo, and asked for admission Into the Union. Tlds but hitherto been refused by Congress, though a bill to (hat effect passed tbe House of Representatives. In the meantime a second bogus Legislature assembled under (be authority ot the Orst, and passed an act calling a con notion to form a State constitution, prescribing a rcgistrj of voters. ibelr qualifications, tco.. and retaining In their own hand* the exclusive control of the election. Having originally usurped authority, and all of them as well as aU t' e Territorial oilier* throughout the Territory, holding tb< ir places against the wishes of a great majority of the people, it was hardly to be expected that man who had attained power by such means would provide a peace able way for their own overthrow. They knew that through the registry of voters to be made by their in stiu stents, they held in their own hands perfect con trol of the election. In perfect accordance with the fraud perpetrated when Kansas was hist invaded, the commissioners to regirter votes made just such lists at would insure a triumph to the pro slavery and self styled democratic party. No person whoso name was not on the list bell g alio wed under the law to vote. The lilts returned embrace onlv about half the counties In the Territory. mod upon those returned the names of pro ilarsry men alone, as a general thing, appear?a all events, they constitute a majority or tbe listed vo'ers. The free Sitte mea, constltut ug a large majority, and romo say four-iifthi of the populate u, refnaed under such circumstances to have anything to do with tbe election. Indeed, but fewo' them could have voted had they desired to, as tbay were not gene ally reg atered With the full knowledge that an election was 10 be held under the proclamation of act Ing Governor Stanton, In only about one half tbe counties in the Territory, and that in those the free State men had not been generally registered, Governor Walker had tbe assurance, on arriving in the Territory, to issue an address to the people, telling them that they wore Invited "to participate freely and fhirly in the election of delegates to frame a constitution and State government." What effrontery to tell the people of Kansas that an election 10 be held under such clroum stances was Tree and fair, and that it woud be their own fhult if they did not vote Tantalus, atUtcted with a raging thirst, and invited to drink of the water in which he stood, which wan made to t eoede aa often as be made the attempt, was net more completely deluded ar grtevo tsly tormented than would has* been the free Slate men tn Kansas had they attempted to participate in the election to which by Gov Walker they were invited. Many peraon* wishing well to Kansas have thought the free state mon ought to nave participates id ine recent election or delegates, out 11 tbe fact* be m reported, H would have been utterly uso leee for tbem to have attempted It, and they were wise In leaving the matter wholly In the bandi of the selfstyled democracy. If, aa la ometimce contended, that party li aa much opposed to lha ?pread of alavery aa the republl cans, they will now have a fair opportunity of ahowtng it tbe republican! having failed to participate In the eltctlon. the telf-?tj led democrats have had It all their own way. They have the entire Convention, and can show by prohibiting rlavery thai they are oppoted to tta introduction; on the other band, henId they fail to Insert each a provision, 01 In <ert one allowing slavery, the evidence will be conciual v? that their pretention! in this respect, aa In many other*, da not tally w th thtlr acts, and thai aa a party hey are Tor lavery. U will then be apparent that if freedom Is to be maintained anywhere, the country must rely upon the re pub leant to do It. Some suppose thai If a slavery const! tutlon Is formed In Kansas, that it will have to be submit ted to tbe people tor aJoption, and that it wtll then be In their power to vole it down Such persona seem to sup pose that the election upon the ado|ition of the conuilu tlcn will be more fhirly conducted than was that for tbe election of delegate*; but whst reason have we for believ lug that a itch ?ill he the case? Tbe same party will bavo the tlxing of the qualification of voters and the c utrol of the whole working of the election, and if they snmliit the constitution when framed to a vote, it will, newt probable, be under such circumstances as will bo sure to kocp tho euntrol Ui their own hands. So difficult is It to get rid of a u.-urpelloo when once established, and when the usurers have under their control the forms of taw, that I can see no way of escape while the people submit to give expros Hon to tbctr aeitlme nte only in tbe way which tbe.r usur per* pen. I out Tbe bnfie ot the |<enple of Kansas lies la thetxoelvet, and the ugh 1 wtll not undertake to point out the mode by which they are to find relief from tho despotism which has been ewtol lbhed over then, but to which ihey hive nev r, further tnan compelled by foderai power, submitted, I trust thoy wtll find some way of escape. Had the numbers and str< ngth of these Invaders not been so great aa to muter tbe struggle utterly hopeless, they is fm 1,1 htiio h, in In lilted In riinlsiliiv at the iriuc* lir a I Lbr |x>wtr? wblrb (mkI hadglvvn tbtm, tbe uivt >a by which the flr?t election wm carried. Then the firrni o( law, a* well a* Junloe and rlrht were on their ?id?, aid President Pierce would cot bare bad tbe ee-ao im "M even uaurped legtilauno behind which to ?b?H<sr b ae In nebding lolled State* troo.w to trample spun tseir right* Now Mr Rncbanan make* use of toe same bog i? legislature by wblcb to tyrannize over the majority of tn? people. Following In ibe To laMpa of 1'iorce be ha* i|> I- i.ii 1 to In' iii" I imi>orlant "(Bow In ibe -rii ory many of tbe pi rnw wbo were Iwatrumental In drtring Ibe settler* from tbe poll*, and foremoKt In tbe ultra gen wbic.i bare eieeolate-l Kaoaa* for tbe ln*t three yen re and now be baa the effrontery, through hi* recently ap(n oted Governor, while coniirinlng Una uaurptd legtel* itoo. known and proven to be aucb, to Inrl e tbe peo|ila to an election to be beld under tt a? free and fair, to talk u ti.em of the aound principle of aelf grveremcnt, and oi tbe Importance of eerurtt g to every people a full aa i free < *p?e?*1on of tbelr opinion* at tbe ballot boa What It Una bat adding in* tit to tnj iry" To what evil* ha* tba re peal of Ibe Mlwoutf Compromlve not led:' It o|<eaeil Kan. h to rlartry ander tbe plea that tt waa an lafnngemeu' upon tbe rlgM of aelf government not to allow Ibe people of the Territory to act upon tbe inbjeit, and introduce or eiclude II a* Ibey rhould think proper. Nett, fearing that tbe free State men In tba etarriae of thta right migbi eicuoe the tnntit'ition, It led to the trampling undei foot of the principle of telf government, and a com p eta nbiugalloa of the people ol K?n?a? to a f irel<e de?potl*m , not atnOed even then, but fearing thai the people might at aome time throw off tbh deapottem, and aciiog for tbematlvea expel ilavery It baa at taai led to tbe total abandonment and repnd alloc of tbe doctrine of popnlar noveretgnty ntd oelf govern tnent. and to be eatabltahment of slavery in all tbe terrt lortea without tbe abttlty on tbe pert of either Oongj-cae 01 It Hegiaaltig Id lbs wwertton of tb? prto?ptee of self government and popular sovereignty, In allowing the poo |4? to eettte Ik* question ol negro slavery for Ihetn'e v 4 11 ho In lean than three years eaded la Dot only denying thrm tht* right, bat Id subjugating tba wbi ee tbemselvoi to n foreign usurpettoa; ami arc now boar those who weri rvr loudest Id proclaiming the sovereign right of th> l?'< |)lr of territory to regulate their own domro ,4m a*v?rat'nf the total repeal of the ant organ', /lag on* of mil Territories, placing Its Inhabitants >id<1er the ?ote aa I rt elusive jurisdiction of the lotted Statee, an1 subectini them to iris' for ntTecrae ant to a Jury of the ncloage, hit to be transported to a foreign jartwUotloa for trial, at Kegland hum did the inhabitants of ber OolmlH in North Ammoa, and what li stranger than all the aneoaate of this measure rttll prates of hi devo k*d to the great priartp e of popular sovereignty aoc self-government In the fane of a plain conatitutional pro vision tbat every penton fcuse-l of a criminal o l oce ?h*l, ' tijoy the right to n speedy and pa MM lr 41 b SI impartial Jury of the ftrnte and district wberoln the < rmnr wa* committed, which disten t shall bare beea prer ousiy ascertained by law, ' the adrocale ot this measure 'n re garl to one of the Territories has tbe elrontery while pro easing peculiar regard tor tbe constitution, to reoommen J hat tbe |e?ipie of I tah be piaced under the sole and eg eluritre jurisdiction of the I'nited Males, and its inhsM 'ants taken hundreds of milt* to Iowa for Utel. Kor more ban at* yearn the country has gone on prosperously, and its territories bare been peaceably settled. Cong re** re. 'aitilag Its authority over them bat the prioclpie of terrl oriel sell goTtrnmeni and popular eoverr.gnty Inmgti rated In Hut could nut tan l the teat of three yars beforr Is authors in act.1 ally abandon the nubetanie lining;, Mill profeesitg 10 hug the phantom. Mr. Keltt and the national Drmarrary, [Iron, the Richmond Ksamtaer Admin Item.) July 3.] We |w>hneb id another mlumn, with great pleasure, the letter of Mr Keltt. whlsh be has addressed us In Tin Ilea tint) of his political f nsltmn We received It after tbe types and spare for our present number were so nearly pv 00 1 opted that Its iDsertlna consumes nearly oil the room we here to spare, and we bare liute for appropriate mm msmarten These we must deter, which we de reluctantly. A lew "cabined, cribbed and cottllned" remarks inly can we throw into oor available space to day. First. Mr. Kettt Imagines and charges thai Walker hat CB out In Kaisas with ihe intention of making It * (bate We care very little fbr Walker persouvly but as kbla charge might be made with equal plausibility against any Governor now go'ng there, we wool I ntk Mr. Kent, and all who imagine tht same thing, this simple A IONDAY, JULY 6, 1857. terrogatonr ?Supposing that they ever thought II at Kansas would become a Blare State, do they not beUere that tbat possibility was utterly deitated by lb* fierce aglta lions to which ibe Territory waa a prey during ibe administrations or Koedei? Shannon and Gearyf In otber words, do tbey soberly ooniend tbat it waa any longer ao open question, whan Walker reached the Territory, whether

it would be slave or free? It aeems to us that Mr. Keitt baa made an assertion In this regard without deign ing to support It by the pro< f. It Is a very easy matter to charge Walker with making Kansas a free State; but It reems to ujs that lu order to sustain the charge, he must ilrtt prove tbat Kansas, when Walker went there, wsa slave or likely 10 become so. We think the charge would be much more susceptible of proof as against either Keeder or Shannon; and yet Mr. Keitt did not split with Mr. Pierce or the democratic party at the time when the real mischief was done. Second. Mr. Keitt contends against the submission of the constitution of Kansas to popular rational on. The question 1* a nice and disputed one. Mr. Keitt confesses It to be so by the elaborate and able argument he employs to sustain bis own side of the ,ueslion Why, then, did not Mr. Keitt, in his seat In Congress, cover this polot, and by some brief statutory enactment aetue the quertion finally and conclusively. Silent, then, we think it ill becomes Mr Knit (and we say so with great respect and with sentl ments of warm personal esteem), now that the question has to he decided by the convention itself, to ob ject to this or ihst mode of doing It. If <k>n gress bail but enactM a tingle line ib me exer rlae of U.i sovereign prerogative; and not turned this nd tbe whole matter of getting up the constitution, from b>ginning to tud. to the Territory itself, tbe trouble would bare been ended; and we think members of Con tirees at leusi are estopped fromcriticis ngaud condemning the views of those in ilieTeriitory who, in tneir ignoraoce, folty or Itna.-ery, as tbe case may be, propose ditt- ren' miMles of proeelure from those which members themselves may think exactly proper. But more anen on this head Tblrdly. Mr. Relit avows bis determination to dole out his ccnfldeDce to tbe democratic party, with rigid ,<arsimo ny; and to keep bis powder dry. Weil, even that Is a better scntimcut thou was ascilbed to bim the other day by ib? >ju:1i Carolina paper on whom paragraph we I commented, for It represented Mr. Keltt aa saying that he uever bad atv c >ufldence in the democratic party. Mr. Kent's dispositions ore decidedly better than we ascribe o bim; but still tbey differ from our own. Wo sbal "upport the democratic party with all our bear and roul and might and main. We shall yield it no g'udgitg conlidence nor encumbenng support. We shall not cry out to the black lepubliran enemy from Its ranks, " We tight you, but come on, you are sore to beat us down." No. no, no. We shall tlgbt to conquer and not to get whipped. If it is tbe temper of tbe secessionists. South Carolina at ibeir heal, to tight only for the honor of a flogging, better for tbem to go off grumbling and faulttlodtng like Achilles to his tvnt, beyond tbe sight of the enemy, where their soolls and scorn cannot reach them, than stay in the held inviting deieat by laggardly expectup it. fjwe of Virginia intend to stand by the democratic party, t,y the democracy of the North as well as by the democracy of tbe South, and to flght the black republican enemy for victory ! for victory ! for victory ! Tbere are, besides tbe federal gnvernment, six great tnrtitutiouB which still bind tbe I'nion together, and which tbe united powers of the devil, tbe blaok republicans and the scccssionletacaon t des.roy. These are the Episcopal church, the oM Presbyterian church, and that adamantlno rock of conservatism, the QathoUc church, which are all still intact and national. There are al*o the fraternity or ihe Mis* oh and the benevolent brotherhood of the Odd Fellows, whose organizations still clasp the Union together as with hocks of steel. And then there is the old constltuii< nal party of the national democracy, founded br Jeffer son, Madison, Jackson Wright, and a long list of illustrious patriots and sages, expressly tor the preservation of the i Union, which still clings around the ark of the covenant of the constitution, and is resolred never, never to give it over to destruction. It baa been oar destiny to be placed a senbnel upon it* lines. Its service is pnre enough, honest trough, glorious enough, holy enough for us, and however others may falter, w e shall do our duty to it with all the lowers of mind and soul that have been allotted us. i Letter from Hon. Lawrence M. Kettt, of South Carolina. TO THK EDITOR OP Till RICHMOND RXAMINKU. 1 In your issue of the 28lb Inst. I observe an edlioilal, under the head of 'The mask thrown off," wnich asserts that I am hostile to the administration and an enemy to the rational democratic party. Although, personally, I am indtllercnt to the allegation and Its Inferences, yet aa others arc Implicated in this imputed hostility and enmity, I will itam mv nnalllnn withnut rrfflrpnci. 1st th.\_ frniintli of jour editorial. 1st Am I hostile to the administration? I contributed my support to Mr. Buchanan In the last election and am not ill disposed to bis administration. I hope that It will be as constitutional and successful as Its most enthusiastic friends could wish. In furtherance of this It shall have no grudging support from me. If, however, Mr. Bachanan's administration should prove raise I will promptly and earnestly oppose It I win not preiudgs It or decide against It for imall cause; but will scan its acta with a trltndly though impartial eye. The policy of Governor Walker la Kansas I have denounced, and shall continue to denounce and oppose, that rolicy I believo to be In violation ol the organic act creating the Territorial government, In violation of the President's Inaugural, and that Its Inevitable tendency Is to sstesidl7e Kansas into a fn-c soli Meats through the bit 1 influences of dishenest Intrigue and the manipulations of 1 an official demagogue. Was It a part of Governor Walker's official duty to court the loud c tresses oT a prolllgate Tree soli rabble? or was i he instructed to grimace to abolition rebels from the hustings at Topeka? What right had he to take sides with ous of the parties in the Territory, or to dictate to and 1 threaten the Convention? Is Congrem sabiect to or lbs Convention under the authority of the federal appointee? ' If not, what authority has he to doclare what Congrees 1 will do and the Convention must do? Governor Walker s duty in Kansas was to Impartially administer tho laws; and not to beg, bribe, (by land grants or otherwise) or bully at or to the polls. The case Is a plain one. The territory of Kansas bad been organized, the Temtorlal|l.eg:xleture bad been recognised, ant Its laws pronounced valid and obligatory. Among these laws was one railing a convention of the people to frame a constitution for admission Into the L'nloo as a Sta t*, ani around this law was thrown all the safeguards, restrictions and pro'teioiis which are deemed necessary or proper. Now, what was Governor Walker a concern wuh .bis mailer? Only to see the law exocuted. Whtt r.gbt* were too parties til vet.tea wuw toe ngnt in register ana vote. Was II Governor Walker '* doty lo order tuo-i lo rpgtter and vou Wrh all his ;iro-con?ular airs, had he a rtgbl lo make them either register or role? If any negie. -.1 or refneed lo register or role, was It not their concern, atd only their concern? Wat Governor Walker, with Uio Insignia of bis oflloe around him, to beat tho bush, and wriggle through Kansas; to ooa*. wheedle or drag free rollers to the registry oiBce or the pollsl When comootent a ltborily has dedned the |uaiulcaii?o of suffrage, and made every provision for its exercise, has it not done alt which a government should do in the manor? Is not any further intertsrcnoe by an ex<?nUve officer pirtlten Intermeddling? II Is admitted by Governor Walker that those who neglect or rotoM to Vote acquiesce In tho decision of the majority who do vote, and make thai decision their own as comt letcli a? if they nud voted When the free soil rt, hen. In Kansas neglected or refused to register or r vote fhr delegates lo the convention, did they not legally a .;? |< these delegated as much as if they had voted for ikra.' Are they not as much bound by the acti of the convention as if ibey had v ued ? If this neglect or refusal then lo tote was eq .valent lo the adopt! n of the result of 1 the majority of llnwe that did vile, what could Governor Walker s?<ek to accomplish by hie odxal rambles through ift Territory, and his pwutooalc appeal to Mis free toilers I to rot.? It could be no more and no less than the rerertal el the decision shout to bo hail. and. aa that was clea-ly pro slavery, he must hare been eeeking an anu slavery re?ult It will not do to any thai Governor Walker's object was 1 conciliation The administration and Coogresa had mccg| nlaed the Terrltori.il legislature and its Iters, and foroihln real tanoe to tbem waa reb. Illon. With anything short of 1 forcible rsalstanoe be hid notalng to do. Wee he sent to 1 the Territory to abr icate the government In a compromise with rebel* Or was It bis duty to solid free toilers from their acquiescence to the lews- If they acquiesced, it wan no concern of his?IT they rebelled, the bayonet waa the 1 remedy. Hut Governor Walker also declares that the Convention, ' Iter u frames a mate constitution for Kansas, must refer It 1 hart to all those who may be in the country at that time, in order that It may be ratified or rgje. ted. Is this necessary? The onaatituttcna of ooe half of the Slates of the L nloa 1 nave never been referred to Uio votes of ths 1 people of those State* ; and yet those oocttlluu .ns have never been supposed to prnseaa Isss uf sanctity or legflimacy than those which have 1 been so referred la Ibis Idea or reference back to the people founded In a true theory * Organ Had sovereign y Is the supreme authority known to public and sta ' tute law. I'ode our system, this organised sovereignty ' r nil'if* in couTrnuou a convention n us nnoTiwi ma jnartjr of the people, and all other power* are either aaa iieoded by or auboroioale to It A refereac# then from it to any oibar power la a refer an re from a (renter to a leas. I The Individual* in a community are lew a* nn>lrcul , than ' a* an aggregate, or a* an organiied unit. A convention ia ' all the t* opie, and all the people in their hlghevt c tncetra 1 tile politic?I rapacity. AO act of sovereignty carrlat with i It lUtilgioet ratification Talt theory of referring an act r hack from contention* to Individual* at Uie ballot noi la t rench red republican growth. It la founded m the Idea I that individual* la Uolr ?e pa rate are above themaelvea la * their aggregate character, and that the mere unit* In a 1 community are a bore the whole aggregate of the I community, manned into one grand and itoel political i whole. Home of the ahieet e? pounder* of tbl* theory warn pane of the rant rulnttt philosopher* of I ranoe la " 1 and other* may t>* found more re -eatly among Uta *octaiinta and red repnAlicitm p The ohiect of ?iee dTalker In referring the ooMtltu1 Hon hack to the vote of ail who may he In Kanaa* at the ' time of Uie reference, l? ohrloo* enough The convention ' frame# a > onatltution for Kanean, an Kanaairt* at the time. Thone who subsequently go to kaneai, go there aa they would go Into any other or the SAte* ol the 'Jnloo. They i mutt ohey the'aw*. and If thi-y do not like them, they oio*t change them loth* mode |ir*?c.rlbed. Ihe Convention embodiea the forereignity of Kan*aa, and that coven 1 all who are In the Territory, and It la Immaterial whether 1 they were there when the delegate# to the Oon -notion were tod. or wbribei lh> cm.e afterward They are i*t aa much repreecnted In the < omtltutlon of Kannan aa they would be In that of any State ia the t'nlon Into whirh they ' came al ter the adnrtlon oflti constitution. The reference I of the conetitutlon bar^ to the popular vote la, (eold uncalled for. But It* reference to any other than the qualified ro|er* l?_df haochrrv. Theg were the only or nc.y competent to organize the State, and they are the oniv political el#, mem* known In the act of organizing It. ITntlkthe organiaz I Hon la complete and rrttled, tbey are the only source of nower. To make II otherwise la to make a < 'mentation m i fickle and motahle aa mere stable It I*, In fact, to htre no organic act nr law. Tf tho?e who come upon the toll i tu the laterrai between the election of delegate* to a o invention and the framing of the constitution, oaee a right to ratlf> or reject that inetroment, why *ball not thoee who come in the oeit year, or the year thereafter, have Ihe *ame rightf They will he equally abject to II* pro vision*; and thi* great right ahould no mora he denied to i them than to othi rt. Thl* theory unieulea aociety and i degrade* all fundamental law. It |g the oflhprlng of Vrrnnh *nd Northern aodety: not of English or Southern society It heloog* to n turbulent aociety, where the wboleeome restrain* oi law are Impaired, without the de velopemeit ?f individuality And la I nnn 11 nlmlnattd Id d revolution to divide propeity, end at uggled on until U WW pr eared beck loto tbe gutter by tbe tu< oneL Gov Walker oen only urge tbe right of the intermedial settlers In Kmuas In order 10 make Kansas a Tree soil ' Stale I will not believe Mr. Rucbonan au accomplice in this policy without sufficient proof. If there be any com ! purity, however, my denunciations will bo none tbe less I earnest. 11)0 resolutions of the democratic party oT i Georgia, In convention at Milledgcille, a few days ago, 1 on the Kansas jtolicy of Gov. Walker, express my owa views clearly rnoutib. Tbe adminitration should absolve feelf from Walker's treachery. It will do eo, 1 aut euro, | unices It meanB to be reeponstble for It. ( The second allefailon that 1 am hostile to the na tonal , democratic party. 1 have never abdicated my in lepeu j cence, and put on tbe co'Ur o' he democratic party, and I never mean to do so I support the party wben I think It right, and I oppose It wbe j 1 ihtuk It wrong, [ have , some, but not ah?olul",cotjfl lenre in-the nations! domo , crat'c party. To have an absolute confidence iu it j I must believe both in il* adherence to the cio- | pillule u, and its ability to protect that Instrument. ( I ps*s by Its basis of principles vt perlrdictlly jroraul , gated, and look for a moment to soma of the acts of some j of lis leaders and membora. I tlad in m (f e some of its tracers and maoy of its followers), for u high protective lard!'?for a stupendous scheme or iniernal imorovemeat, and for the power of Coogrera to enact the Wilmot I'rort- , so, although lis enae.tra> nt, ihey ad nit, would be unjoet | ?nd unwise I Bud manv ol' them voting against tno ejUDsionof the lice of 36 dcg 80 ami , to tbu f*a il<: la | "i8!6and '48," (I quote the year* from memory ) %nd . rotljg in "1860" to dismember a sovereign 41*'*, and de- | vote ibe muiilaed portion to free toil, and f r the illicit admi'sl'n of California lrt) the Umon as a free J 8iate, and for a stigma upon slavery through the aboil tion of the slave trade in tbu District of Columbia. ( In 1864, 1 %nd also one balf, minus one, 9f tho democratic members of tbe House from tie free Stales, voting against tbe Kansas Nebraska bill, although It eras | made a lost, and voting agaii si it because It w is s -p- j posed to be favorable to tbe South. Tho (Governor of Vir I glnia, and the cabinet officer from Virginia, believed tbe i omnibus measures of 1850 to be a great ivrong ag. inst tbe South, and I have n? doubt but that Virginia thought llketstre. And yet tbe active advocates, and to some e ileal tho authors of these mea?ure* now wear the garlmds aud fillets of h gh priests at tne national demiotuiic altar. Do yon not believe that they would give tne same votes agsln, un er the same circumstances! Tboee members of tbe party from tbe North, who deserted during the struggle on tbe NebraskaKaneas bill, were suspend of a lurking affiliation with the Iree sutlers. Many of them are again In full communion with the party, and whti ' fruits meet for repentence," on their part, have iho country seen! Ills not sufficient hat they are now In the party They were In it before free soiiism carried them agatust tbe South Ifthilr mere ooonecilon with tho party Is sufficient. I doubt not but ihat many of them would p?trl otlcally t-4.HI further 111uUrate their conversion and ooo eervatism. by tbe acceptance of office from the psrtr, and probably think, also, that Lite higher U^e office tne c borer the dem< nitration. Tbe truth Is, that the South bat been betrayed and sacrificed, In every struggle, by perilous of tbe national democratic party, as well as by other parties 1 believe U will be so In the future also. Many who have betrayed her arc now In lull communion with the party, and 1 do not believe they bave repented. The members of tbe democratic party, then, have not always clung to the constitution u ?e understand it; aud if we understand it very dlfi'erent'y, we cannot belong to the same party. Is ibe party ablo to deft ..d tho c institution f 1 nave doi aenvereu 11 over 10 uw i> ru iiuncaaa (as you Intimate), but I believe that the blank republican* will oapture it ia I860 I expect tlien, however, to ic ghuog with It, and on the same lino with j our*olf, and that neither or ns will be in the rank* of that divltt >u whtcn ei|?ct and Intend to submit to the niauk republican fanatics. The great deep at tne No lb seems to me to be broken up, and the abolition flood ri-o* higher every day. little subaltern municipal elections, und Die control of cross roads, which the o ponenta of black republicanism have recently, In some iustaucea, torn from them , are not noticeable wreck* upou the wa term They have the legislative, judicial and executive power; and there are all that we of the South are concerved about. I believe from all the sign*, that the democracy will be defeated in lbt>0; and while I entertain this belief I shall n? conceal it I believe that the safety oftho South Is only In herself. The i oad to fedei al honors snould not be over her rights, nor should betrayal and tr?acher? be the pot?))ortio federal fa\or. My advice, then, to the South It, to have gome?not absolute confidence in the national democratic party, and keep hor powder dry. The latter la much more likely to*ave hor, than the former. I have the honor to be, your obedient t ervant, lawr<:nje m. Knrr. Okamikucrg, C. H , 8. C., Juno 30, 1837. Georgia Demoerntli St < .ivrntl< i, We received by the r .ihern i .o M'lleigcvllle Cnt'on of 'he 30lh ull ao :,'i :ial report or thr proceedings ol the late dm. craiiu Statu Convention of Georgia. The nomin it on b? the Convention of Judgo Drown for Kovcrno* h? ready bei u anuounrcd. We now make room for th lotion* adopted by that body, aa they are given tn to< -t alludtd to:? The chairman of the Committee on Resolutions made the following report:? The committee of twenty.four to'whom was assigned the duty or preparing matter for the action of this Convention, at x leave to report the folio slog resolutions aa expressive of the opinions or this Convention on all matters that It ia essential for litem to take action upon at this time:? 1. Resolved, That wo declare our continued adherence ood Increased confidence to the pisiform of prlnclpleo adopted by ihe Clocinnail Cmvention of 1856, and which were made triumphant U the eleru< n of Jamue Buchanan to tbe Presldeocv of theoe rolled Status. 2. Resolved, Tbat we declare our continued oooQdeoce In the patriotism, OdeMiy aod ability i f ilr. Buchanan and his administration, ibal bo will bold even tbo ?ca es of jus tloo between tbe differem jictuma o! ib.< I'oton and prove falihfal to Ibe great principles of justice and equality which procured bis election. 3 Resolred, Teat the loaurural address of Governor Walk) r. In prescribing tbe terms on which Congress etnull admit Katraa Into tbe t'oloo and In attempting to dictate tbe submit.'ion of their cinstitution for ratification and to what rlaaa of persona, conrtltubs a presumptuous Interference In matters over wbicb be ha? no legitimate control, and that tbe same addrrsa, to expressing bis official optM t'.iat Kansas would become a free State, and la prn en'ing arguments to ruppnrt that side of tbe quasi.on, le a grot* de:arture;f?otn tbe prln dples of non Intervcntioa and neutrality wblcb werr (tunlisbed by tbe Kansas bill; and tbls convention ha* full confidence tbat Mr. Buchanan will manifest bis fldeiltj to the principle* wh.ch carried him Into office b> recalling Governor Wa'Wer. 4 Resolved, Tbat we highly approve of tbe course of our Senator*, the lion K Toniubs asd tbe Hon. A.! fri d Ivrrson; tbey bare faildfuliy sirred tbe .Stale 1b th'e public councils, aud deat rre aol should receive the ap probation and cooOden c of a free aod laWtltgeoi peop e 6. Rceo ved, Tbat we t ndor to hts excellatuy Uoveiour Johnson ihe r\presr|nn of ur apt robat. >n and esteem; bit administration has bob wise and j ist aod be has provi d himrelf a tit ruler to guide tbo dcaUnlouof our beloved SUfi .ludfre Tiiovs* supported tho roaolulloa* Id ?oitnd, logical aril forcible n litres. Il?n A It Waioirr, of Floyd, prow ted % minority re Arofti < It Wkjuht, (I ilin oominlttoe of 'XI, bega port a* follows ? leave to dts*? nt from that paM of tbe report of lbs rum mil tec wblrb relate* to Gov Walker'* inaugural and ibo ncticn of President thereon, and to loeert In lien thereof the following:? Resolved, That tbta convention regard* the Inaugural of Gov. Walker, of Kar>*a?>, a* a direct and palpohic violation of the covenant of tbe Kansas and Nebraska ant, and of tba Cincinnati platform. lterolver . That ?? approve of tbat portion of hi* Inatrur. tlona which indicate* it lo he the will of the Pre-Id- nt that tbe constitution when framed ?ho ilu be *uliont:e<l to the peo >le of tbe Territory, and tie further q-.a I deal.on Uidl rated by Gov. Walker that < otere ought lo be tbeo the actual hoea fide resident Mttiei*, who shall la by law cnt.Jcvl and qualified voter* Keeolved, That Gov. Walker'* officii] Interference In reference to tbe cba'arter of tbe ooestitu Ion to be framed. If it doe* not involve hi* removal, call* for tbe unqualified disapprobation of the President . J on* W H Uancawoon, of Floyd, and Iantm Stephen*, ef Hancock, addressed the Ob m utu>n in favor of I be major! y report Tbe reaulullooe reported by the committee were received with hot low di'aenting voice*. Tbe resolution* were then real and voted upon separately. The flrat and second re*, lotion- pa*?e<l unanimously. Mr. Fielder, of Pi?k, *fferod a substitute lor tba tbird resolution? W herea*, tbe Hon. R. .!. Walker, In hi* late Inaugural addreea lo the propla of Kansas, ba* gtven expression in sentlmmti in retard lo tb<-climate, temperate, and Ira piled want of adaptation to slavery of tbat Territory, and also tu cnaititutlou aad admission Into the Union at a Mate, which are regarded a* Infringing upon tba doctrine of non Intervention thereio a, iwwiirii, inw anr imrnrrn nn vur |?ri a ids pre ??!'. of my future Territorial Governor or jthor federal official which In de?lgned or calculated In lb* remote*! do gr?e to |lr? direction to pab>lc Renlimcnt, or lend the in floence of the federal government for that pur pom a poo Itar euhjeet of rlavery, (lor or ag aloft It b?>liig contrary to the doctrine if nno intervention, rhould recelra the unqua 11 led die approval or tbl? Convention. Rewolved, That whoa toe people of Kenaaa who, under the local Territorial organlkaUon thereof, are entitled U *?err1?a the elective fraocblre 'ai-ly, without fraud within or lelrrrentton from without, make a rooatt ution, and either directly from a S*ate convention or a rote of ratlflfUMi by the people,ae tbey may chno?e,preecnt the 'ante to Coegreee and a*k for admlaaioa aa a Slate, whether the same be for or againat alarery, It la the duty of One greet to admit them prorlded their conetltudoa la otharwiev re publican In form Which motion waa laid npon the table. Tlo minority report ttt then offered aa a aubatltate for the third maolutloa, which, after aome dlecwelon, waa voted npon by count lee with the fo1|iwin( remit? All the countlea voting againat the aubatltate except the following ? <Tiattonfa. Clarke, Flryd. TlaM. Milnloeh. Oglethorpe 1'olk, T'ulaeiii, tnton equally dlrtded .1 M. Se?etona, of hcrokee, .1 W U I nderwood, of I-lord, anil <i. W. Jordan, of Pulaakl, recorded Uielr to ca againat the aubMlttlM The third, fourth and flDh rem utlona were then put and carried with great unanimity. Hon H Buchanan, of Coweta, offered the following re aohaion :? nreolred. That V la the aenaeof Uila Convention that the duration of auhtnitiina the oonatltntlon that may he framed by the Kait'a* convention when hereafter aatembled to the people pr , tnln* whollv to that oimrcotton alone And hould the above mentioned rooalllution recognlae alarery In Kacaaa, whether aabnuiled to the people for raliflmtlnn or rejection or not, and ?hould l Vmgre. a reject the appllca Hon of Kanaaa for adtnlaainn Into the t'oloo on the ground that the rowtitutlon waa not ratified by the people, inch acion on the part of Ormgrcra would he a violation of the principles of the Heorg a platform of iHlfcO, the Kaaaaa Kehraeka hill, and the Cincinnati platform and would re quire the adoption on lite part of Georgia of the meamree laid down an a lael reaort in the Georgia platform, for a vie latino of the principled therein contained. Which waa, on motion of Union HtepheM, of Haaoooh, laid upon the table . . Mr Spauldlng, of Mclnioah, aaknd to have hie P***?! epread upon the rneorda of Ibc convention, whlob reana aa followa ? lh. Kandoiph Bpauldlng, of Melntnab, prrdaataagalnat portion of the third reaolutlon of the committee <w leei that onlle npon Ute lTeeident to re?"? # Trouble In tlaa mia*tael|?|>l (JiilTcraltjr. We oopy from a Southern ootemporary the proceedings of a meeting Bold by the students of the University of Mississippi, In consequence of a circular having heea pahlisbed by lavs Harper, late Professor of t?ol?gv and Agricultural Chemistry in that taHiitution, containing an attack upon the character of the Rev. V. A. P. Barnard, LL. 0., President of the University UmvMSRT or HutiiMim, Oztoid, June 9,1861. At a general meeting of the undurgratcs of this lunulalion, held at the University ha pel on <aturday, the nth day of June 1867, a committee, consisting of teo from paco class, to wit Joteph C*rr aud wa? T.J liuiuwan riom the senior class ; Win. T. Locahart and James M. Arnold, from the junior clvss ; H W. Purnvll and Jamaa H. Stuart, from the sophomore class; Win 11. U Green and Wiley 8. Johnson, from the freshman claw, were app< luted fur the purpose of prepartug resolutions expressive if the seulimunts entertained by the Dody o( the studenki In regard to Lewis Uu'per (.State Geologist) and his r+seDtly circulated abusive letter, dated March 10, lH6T,ahd addressed to " F. A. P. Itaroard, President Uuivorsily at IfloMStippI " At a subiequent meeting Tboa. K. Daabtoll, from the senior ola?8, ana added to said committee. On the 0th day of June, 1817. at auoihor and very Mi meoilug of thettudrnu, the raid committee reported lite following ueamhieand resolutions, viz Whereas, we are raddled tbat Lewis Harper Is tndnsirtously seating to Inj ire this University by making (roundloiM attacks upon it aud Its President (prompted ty revonge for his removal by the trusteed from hta lain professorship hero); and wherein we know that whilst sngaged on a geological tour be exerted himself privately to prevent studi nts from comlug here by making posttlvelv false statement* concerning the University and Or. Barnard; and whereas, we consider his entire course Of xmduct In the premises to be in the highest degree reprehensible; therefore, 1. Resolved, That Lewis Harper, in his pointed and heloua letter to Dr. Barnard, cf tbe loth of March last, baa .undo an attack, merited by falsehood an 1 malice, upon the 1'Diversity of the State from whose treasury he derives his sustenance * 2. Re?o ved. That the allegation of said Harper, oonlain?d In bit said let or, touching the number of students that ha a left the Uoiverstiy, and tho caute of their leaving in utterly false, Inasmuch as no one has loft In consequence af JlseailMBCUOQ whu me ireeiuuui vr raciuij. 3. Resolved, Tbat the further ststemeut of said Harper, thai a petition but been for a moment countenanced among the student* here, ask Dg ftr the removal of Dr. Barnard from tbe presidency, and the election of anybody in Ma Mead. It also malignantly false. 4. Resolved, That whilst tbe said Barper was a Pronator here, be was respected by none of the students, whs believed him to be totally unworthy as a man and utterly incompetent to dltcbargi the duties ol bis ctalr; and farthormore, that we do not regard him as endued to the flavor or confidence of the people of Mississippi. 6. Resolved. That the Rev. F. A. P. Barnard, LL.D., President of tne University of Mississippi, so far at our knowledge or information extends, ban ever installed (lis most unblemished repjtation, whether as n gentlemaa, a ChrUllon minister. a professor or a preeldeat; and thai we deem him e olnently ipiailQed for tbe high poslMoa wbtcb be occupies so worthily. 6 Resolved, Tbat these resolutions be published la tha Univernty Magazine, the Miitiuippiav, and the Memphis Appeal, and that all the papers In the State friendly to tha University be requested to copy tbe same. JOKi'H CARR, 1 WM. T. LOdKHART, H W. PURNELL, WM. H B. UREKV, WM T J. SUI.UViN, Committee. JAMB3 M. ARvOl.D, j a MBit a sruaRf, Wli.KTG JOHNSON, Taos. R. DaSHiKU., Ana me same proamoie ana resolutions During aeon reparted to tbe meeting, were put upea their pusage, ui each and all were unanimously adopted. .) aMK8 M. AKNOI.D, Chairman of the ManHai Taoe. K. 1)a.-uikll, secretary. We understand that Mr. Harper Is at present In MMi city, superintending the pnbli ation of a report on Iks geology of Mississippi to the I<eg1?lature of that Dtate. Court of Appends. DECISIONS?Till NOUTH AMKKICAN TBCST AND BAMR INO COMPANT CASKS. [From the Aioany Argui July 4 ] This Court closed tie term and adjourned at s lata boar laM evening Wo are especially indebted to the reporter of the Court for our abili y to present a li*t of the cases decided by the Court, and alio a copy of the propositions adapted by the Court In the decblon of the great North American Trust and Banking Comnany cases. Tbe import of tfce ruling tn these cases Is, that tbe claims of foreign creditors are established with slight mod ideal loos, sad tan , muicn iruHi, aire ws arsi duii minion trtuti, wuicu swcured these f reign creditors are doclarcd valid. The fallowing resolutions were adopted by the Court? 1. The million and half million trusts sanctioned la Ike pliadtngsand p-oofa,are not void under the 8tn sectiom of the statute "to prevent the Insolvency of moneyed oatporatlona." [1 K 8. 691 ] 2 The Mid trusts are not void under the 9th eeodsn at said statute, It being the opinion of the court thai they were not made with Intent to give a preference to partlMbtr creditors over other creditor!. 8. The trusts are not void under the statue ^ It 8 1M, M], on the ground that they were made Tor the use of the North America? Trust and Banking Company, It being the opinion of the Court that the statute applies only to vrjanoes ka , primarily for the use of the grantor, aad not to Instruments for other and active purposes, whsre the reservations to the grantor are .incidental and partlaL 4. The raid trusts were not mado with intent to hinder, delay, or defraud creditors, and therefore they art M void on that ground 6. The North American Trust and Banking Company ksi power to borrow money, and prior to the 3d day of Joan, IMP, banking associations could lawfully Issue time paper to secure a debt for moneys loaned, with er without the corporate seel; provided such paper wee not Intended er calculated to circulate aa money; and tun trust bonds la the two trusts were oot of a description falling within this proviso. . l-rlor to raid 8d of June, 1M0. the said trust bewdn were Issued and pledged to Palmer. McKIHop, Death 00., In loodon. to secure their debt and futare advaoceo, wMh power t<> tell the same according to the original design at the trust. Such pledge was valid, and It eotitles the Palmers Ac . still bolalug 877 of the million, and 1H0 of the ba'f million hoods, under the same, to the beaetlt of the two trusts along with other bondholders. 7. The said bonds, when eo Issued and pledged, aad whsn portions of the same were sold, were Kugttsh ontracts, and the loans or advances procured on tus sals ef lDrm iM'ioiiguig lorue milling iram were not una no? by Ihe tbco eHriln< In of England, betnf exempted from tbe usury la?s or that country, by statute of 'id aad SI V'-to'ia, chap 37. 8. Even If said loans upon tbe 499 bonds were uoorlo?, tbe sp ellanl. a.? receiver, represci ting at he doe* toe corporal on. Is prohibitM by tbe statute of tils Stain, paused in 18M), chap 172. fiora netting up tbe usury tn tbe? carte from any stage thereof 0. Thn holder* of lbs said 499 bonds are therefore ? Ul'ed to sbare In the benefit of ihn million trust. 10. The loan nominally of 9260,OUO procured from tbe Pb ledelpbia banks was a Pennsylvania cool-act, and allh ugh It ma) bave been nnurioos, nevertheless, by tbe U? of that mate, the contract was Inoperative on>y for lbs escers of interest over six rer eent, the lawful Interest. 12. Tbe pledge ot the TO half million boeda to esM banks was valid, although the t arlre certiorates of depnaM, amounting to 1260,000, larued by said company, were pro bib'tril by tbe statute of May It, 1140, wlitcb took ofleet June 3,1140, It belo? the opmloo of the CetiM th it the latentloo and legal effect of tbe pledge were to secure tbe payment of the m< nry loaned, and It being also the optnt? o( the Court that the alleged vnidnees of the eertlAoatae of deioslt inrrd for the re pay?t of sodi loee do? net affect anything else la tbe contrast. l'i Tbe assignees of he sal I Philadelphia haflta be? . th? irfore a right to share In tbe t? neat of the Lalf mi lit? trust, as holders of the said 20 boo da 18 Tbs Meesrt H ebords k Co hove a light to share la tbe mil ion trust as pledgees and holders of 34 of tbe brain that leu"t. 14 Tbe general account of Palmer, Mr.Klllop, IvnltOa against the North American Trust and Ranking Cirapaay, Including tbe aivaaree made by them to take sp the 11avie bills, so called, ooasttlat? a legal and valid debt, to be reduced, houeerr, by e-mipiiilng intereet at live per cool , ocly, Inrtrad of seven pr r cent, and by striking out the commla* on* rn the sale of so many of tbe million boons they themselves purchased. nartsiow*. Avtdieeaf A/ffrmef ret/A Oats? Kairchlld T* Cgde?baff, riill.ir and K,,m. It U -In. I a. ..m? ? a- ? phrcya, Holmm tt. Ilrotrn. Reeree m. loet, Cheney t? Arnold, llrgan tt law, Voorbloe n Wolf, Oerll tt. Hart, OB leU,t? Van RrneTo'acr. M v>re tt. Oor?r<?n, (Hoott r*. uornI ig. Rug?!o? t? Rurrell, Herring tt Roppock. Rtnaom rm. Hie NY * E R R On, Mo'lti tb ffttl'rtmiff, the Fin Rape rtment, NY,u Wright. Nolioo tb. The Wwurn R R Ob, Hruoe tt. Rl. John, City of Ruff.lo n Conteaulx. WilltanM tt. rt'trtdy, thomp'nn rt Hghth Avenue Hank, People t*. hntt Hriggr v? liripge, lUrtiT tt. Q|lm< re, Th? Mayor to. o'NY t? Wllliama, Oyer tt RergT, People tt. letter. Village ofOrolrg tt. All, Wriihl tt. Talmadge, Ktrap re. tlratt, Unwell tt. Cly of RufT?lf Mygatt tb. Werbben, Vrrnam rt. hml'h Iraoh Tt. Iteiiy, American Trenapartatlon ? o tt. city of r ittln .hulfmnJ rr-trrrd and mm trial nrdrmt, ktKA oertr 1e o*v/' 'wn!?William* tt Rmwn, IUttiit tt Racket Ju-lgmml mrnnl and j'tdqmmt rmlrrrd m (V raw /Or apprlUmtt- cntto rftrih partial to b? paid out tf Uit /wtedDec parti Tt WelOrldge Jtuiamtnl rtvmed and netc trial anUrtd? People tb. , Me Mailt a. Kr arg-tmmt or Irrtd ? Wnod rt. dfwt, McKynlng tb. Hull, Blillnrt. Height Ju Ifpnint rnrrwe nn/Vm' cox**, and judgment rewdwag , far plaintlf, w-i'Y Icon. to drfmdanl to titmr wttAmd jBBgmml -/rrWr?Inamond tt. Rrldge* jMiiymmt rrirrtaj ant new trial arifrtd, ctota to amm mK?Rnblnrt n tt Willy, Oniric Tt. Rater, fortKiwarB and Fort Miller Plank Knad Company Tt. Peine, 9**j m. OolUgnn, bcCnmber tt Hraelte foeiirancm Company, White rt Rullerk, TbomnarB Habbell, IHirnl* tb. rergetrn, aptcdt Tt Merrlman, Blbltard t* , , w?. i'rn, ^ Krte Railroad (">ni|euiy, Oar held r* Hatmalanr, Da leaf tb. iJETebtrgb, Mo-cley tt Moeeley. y t ^ J tit I promt rnrrtrd toila ant'. ra>nt,/r,m drmnrrrr. rdtk freer iniARl?4i/ r\f f/\a4m prlnff|A f?. OOT'lUlffri, Rl'IW W- ? "M* 1 Z Tkre. rcertcd and ,f .fp^ial Prm fflrmSt wiliJ* <mu tfOto apyvtii-KllpetMoa Tt. Jobaao* plu if btl.litiuv, n. j -dbhthpottow of ,, mitit?itti $30,000 ?a lire broke not at aboat s ^ ^? n,?hl |b ,b6 m'"" ?r m. While lead Com|?ny, In the loeer part of Ibat Runnel Adam*' Uvern entirely dertroylng tlM ^tm'btdln., which wet about *6 feet aqoam two Ttnrlea with na*emcnt to?ether with the building m by ao ?n wb ch tbe kilna are eltualcd. aed a thed 100 f.e* l?nb rnetatntna a large onaallty of Tlnegar. NtRhlng heteter ?m tar?'l, Dot otcd the bo>ka and panora the ooacrrn, and It waa with great difficulty that the dry Theda on the enrt aide aad Owe. Monre't dwelling hooea ob the north elde were kept from leal motion Tbe Ilia had aot bean In operation to aey extent fbr tome time part, but the proprletore were laying In a ltook of materiel prior to going Into tall operation on Monday next The building* contained a large quantity of flea eeed, whloh la Tuppoaed to hare become heated and taken Are from the ktlnn. The lean la aboat $30,000, oa which, we leant, there la aa Inauraaee of (Taai $10,000 to $?,000 ? Naomi ddawtiMT, /tdg 4