Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 20, 1858, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 20, 1858 Page 2
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2 trprf*. otakvf A??ncaa of atetn can b-?o> valid objection t> Ui. a?uoo of U??> people 10 Uut regard That retire*on v*t->e rule aad prior iple ha* been perteclei in a great <le<p ?e under our uwtituliooa, aad may almost b? ciauned a* au ' iiiertcan e)s>U*m Tliat Uaf law pruviJinf for the convention afforded equal on?TU;aie? lo all tfce en zeni of Kan?a? to bare a rot* oo ui< coani i id ui'i uirougn me coureuliou. cftuuot be II provided ? 8. . I fclienflsare i equifed. between the Im of Marrh and Mi l April. 1S6T. to mvk. no examination. bare power to ap > o>i<i drpubea, vklio ahali take oath, Ac Jv-r t In rtw of vacancy in office of nhertll the probate : ?.1kc Hiall perform Ms duty, aud In nv of vacancy in both K'-fViwr ahai; appoint some competent resident to per ?rm said duty. bee 3 Ottrrra a* hbore ahall flic In ofiso of probata' judge k'oiutileir Itat of all qualified \i>!ei* reaideal in hi* count; or let net oc th? lat of Afrtl. IS6T bee 4 Coptea ot SAld Its: to be posted ta public places. tw>r f? Vruliat# iii'lge to continue court from receipt of aaid ret am* to lat of May. for t.-e purpose of corre jung them. bee t> Lists of legal voters, a. corrected, to be returned to the '}o*rnior and 8eer?H*ry. and dln'ributed generally. Nee 7 I'pon completion of ceasu*. apportionment ol mem bee* to be made by tbe Governor and S?-creUr anrordlng U? Uie registered voters Number of representatives to be Kit; ttcc. A. KlecUon for memheral of the constitutional convention ahal! be held oo the ;hir?l Monday In .tune and uo one, VB'coa registered. shall vote. Mee 9 County rommmioneni shall appoint the place* of roting. jr.acrsof election. Ac Hrc 1U Judge* of election are required to be sworn: also tb< clerk* and duplicate returna of elecLoa alull be made and <-ertifi?"d by them Sec 11 Fvfry N"i<i Jit'r inhabitant of Kansas on the third Monday of June. 1N57, being a ctbzen of the United Sutew. ?udi?n twenty one yeaia of age. whoa* reaidenee In Ihe county where be oilers to vot? nhaU hare been throe months Drit before said r lection, shall be entitled to roto ** < 12 Feraona authorized to lake the ceusus, to adminis tor oatha. Ac !m>.- 1.1 provides for the punishment of unlawful attempts to influence votara. free. It provides punishment for illegal voting. noc 15 provide* punishment I or Uiou who fraudulently binder a ftur eipi easton of the popular vole Sec IS Delegatea are requited to twmtilf In convention St the capitoi on the tkrnt Monday of September next. See IT provides for an election by the convention of its officer* Sec 13 in relation to the salanee of sheriffs and other offlsera. Sec. 19 relative to the location of the elec .ion diatricta. Rem. JO require* all votes to he rim ror* See. 21 gtvea a tabular form for the returns. Above bill inured over (JovernorV vetoonth? 19th of February, 18#7. A reentry of lite vote- was accordingly tikeu. in pur suance of the act of the IVrritoria! Legislature, eo far s.s it wait possible, under the peculiar stale of thing* then existing, to do 80. It appears that a portion of the mhabi tacts refused to be registered; some gave Sttitious names, and others prevented the officers from complying with the law Mi Stanton, then Acting Governor of Kansai. says, on that subject ? It ts dc. my purpose to reply to your a tat amenta of farts; I cannot do ho from auv personal knowledge enabling me either to admit or deny liiem. I may say, however. Ihsve li**rd statement* quite as authentic as your own and In some Instance* from members of vnur own party (republicans), to the effect that your poliilrnl friends have very generally, in deed almost univeraallv. refused to participate in the peud ing proceedings (or registering the names ol the legal voters lu some instsno-K they liave given fictitious usmes. and In numerous others they refused to give any name* at all You cannot deny that your party have heretofore resolved not to take part in the regiatrauon. and it appears to me that without indulging ungenerous auspu ions of the Inlegrtt) of officers, you migkt wed attribute any errors or amis iuons Ol the sheriffs to the exisleuce ol this well known and control ting fact. But notwithstanding all these difficulties in making the regrMry of voters, 9,261 names were legally returned in the following counties and district!, til ?Doniphan, Brows, Nemaha. Atchison, Leavenworth. Jefferson, Cklbi'uu, Marshall, I'ottawaionue, Johnson, Douglas,Shawnee, Lylcins, Lina, Bourbon, Me<i?e, Dorn, Allen. in uie touow.ng oounues. Kicaarunon, navis. rrankitn, Weller, Breckenriage, Wise, Madison, Butler, Coffey, Anden-oo, WooJaoc, Wiisoo, (Godfrey, }(>recDwood, Hunter, do re^iatry was taken, on account of tae l?t< above ?Uted. All o( the laat uunea countie? together, contained but a very email population or rots. It ta believed that many of rouiitie" did not contain ten votes, and all of them together not so many as 1,500 The counties were marked out by a description ot bouudatte* and named; Bon--- o' them were without inhabitants, and many of tbem were attached to adjacent counties lor civil and military purposes. * All of tbem were equally provided Tor by the law calling tl.e Oonvcnt.on. and any om.3*1011 that may have occurred re-.u:*?>.1 from causes not in the control of the majority of tbe people. TLe Largest vote ever bad in the Territory up to I>ecem b- r last is about l'-.OOO So that it appears from the facte be'ire tbe committee, notwithstanding tbe refusal to comply with Uie law ou tbe |>art of tbaae opposed to it, only about ;>,C00 or lew, poatibly, have been omitted in tbe r<giitrat:>o, and even tuat otxrjiaion watitbc rebult of their owr acta ?.tae ? bole month wan afterwards allowed under tbe law a? be; ore mate 1. for tbe correction of tbe lists after due not.ee to the public, by adding to or striking off nanea tmproierly inserted or omitted; to be determined <>n legal evidence submitted by any parties concerned. b?lore a lega! tribunal In addition to wblcb, it appear* that the Governor of the Territory made every effort to induce tbe pcopie to comply with tbe law calling the Convention, and it g've lull force and eflect to all its provisions Thus. e\ cry opportunity wa., alforded to all tbe people of Kan~a?, to register their name*, a* legal voters, U they p.w,e?-i?d tlie requisite qualifications After this registration wa.- doifvl, aocnrdiog to tbe law, Mr Stanton, then Governor ol Kui^, maie the aj<portions>ent of delegates smong <1 the several districts. The election wa> le^allv held, pursuant to the law. At tbe time this apportionment wa* made, tbe Governor kLew an much concerning the counties, and people not registered, to c.m?equen?'<- of acts which no law could prevent, a< since , and if tbe farts, as then pretested, were fair enough to justify tie nppottiontnent, it is bow too late to make any cjmplaxt agalust that action Tbe law allowed but ?izty members for tbe Or?vent,00, and the Governor, wi'b the full knowledge ot the registration before him, app.irliootd tlie whole number amongst the district* and counties where the regl try bad beer, made. leaving it impossible for other muntiet not In rluded 10 the registration by their owl mi*con<luct, m.J not ttsiiM to r?gt?t*re?l <ounti?v, to bare au> sepa ritr and in Jepetdoni representation In tbe Convention. w -th?Lt a p? i>*b|p violation of Uf law calling the Copven tion Tbe people bail h-ga!ly deu.andcj tbia call of Cod ?W .h, and Ui? pop?r tribunal had made provtaion for t oti I nw admitted to be (air, juat and equal lor all tbe p> op4c, aa<i if, by refusal to a< t or other wMMluol, any [ vft on feel aggrieved tbey bave no juat cause of coiu pla.Ll; nor should Ooogrea.' pay any regard to aucta Mm i ia.ata, in cona<-quem e of tbeir lou attios Speaking of , till* oa o' the Oonvec'.ioti, and of lh* Convention itnelf. Mr. Stanton aaid.tn an official document to tbe people of the Territorj ? The (01 rrtmrnt eapei ,\I!y recogntiea the Territorial act wht li prortdoa lor kuMublitt a t onri ntina to frame a con tli itmaattb a TtfWto making application to i'ongreaa for s lmia* 011 aa a Hiau- into ta* Union. That acl la regarded ? pr. ? nt tif the only teat oi the'|iiaIi6catton of rotera tor di leita i a tc the t onvi'ii'ion. ane al. pnw eedmga and ret,n? ikaiii reatrtttioM, are thereby repialed. In thla light the art m.at be allowed to hive provided for a lull ?'id fair e*preae>on of tbe ?l!l of tbe people lbro?Kb lb" delcnafea ?b inay he rbwtn to repre?eot tb**ni in r' aa' !u' <ma! ronventioo. I do n"t dokbt b iwtwr, tha: in order to avoid ah pretefta for realatanre to ;b" peace fu operat.ou nl tbl? law :b? tonrentton Kaeif will in a^tne forib pr wide for auboi.'tung 'be grea' dm: acting fjuoatloa regard I tbe./ eoclal mMitouona. eb.ib h.?a an loog ac:t ?ted tbe lie, (He of KaDaaa, lo a 'air role of ibe ariita! bona Ode ie?K>eti ? Of tb' Terrtter; wrb every pieatbte ?eeurttr Ma nai fraud and wolt in ? II I be ona'lliiti'li fie tbua firmed ai I'he .juea'ioti of dllierrnce be tbua aubmitted to the de< i pi in of tie people I believe fbal kan?v will be * dm lied liy i'n',?T9a* wi'.uoat de!aj aa une of tbi aovere'gn Stateanf the Atner an ( nu n and 'ibe Territorial entboriilea will be im ni'-d:ately withdrawn Tb was the legal?r^ firaUon of the (,..rernor to the peo^ pie <,f Kaame before the electioo lor delegate# to the Coovect.cm ?m had ' -or Walker on Ibe -Tib of May. at: 11 Ix-f irr the election, sail ? I r ier < or | ?ac'. re tSe pre'itu nary ac* of forming a State ?o*r iO'i va vintfoeml; performed through tb< inatrumen la-itv ot a cooeeeUou ' That lonrention ta n?at about w> be ei-C 'd by jo?i O. Uw eall of be Territorial tzeriaitlure ] erea'e<! and ailll recuamred by ?'or.rre?? an l clouted by H. id tb>' romprrh* nairr ianfit?<r of :ba organic law with lull p? ? er lo make aur^ an en ?< tm*M > i lerrcwlal Leuialature iae?. In Kwietnbhn* thla'"oo e. k?i ae"? fullj ana'a'ned bv 'be aei pf t'onereaa and ? ?? Ulbnr "/ o* tbe ("narration 1? diattaetiy r< >*o /ed iu m> ?r in f'?m tbe Pr?ai<*.'ni < f ibe I'lifed Htaiea. Tb< people of Kana??, then, are atra< by tbe b abea' tb >n j ktomn I" ihe renailtottoa tei participate freely u,i fai, in tbe elcnion of ileleaa'e* to fnem a r..natrntiot and folate" g .rtvninent Tbe law b?a p?n..n?^J lu entire apyro priaie fiinrtmna wb?n It ettenda U ibe peopV the ntb of >. h- * maii 't eotiiiiel the arrl-wmnii'e ihMt dtilv Hm?, atao. by Governor W?lk?t, wa bar* tba dUt uct ] r?" >?tn;t. of tba legality of U?? Omrautioo to Inrin tba roa?t tuuoo. Willi a rp?rta! liiTltaiioii lor al) qualltot to tutrixi>aU? tbarMn B<:t. notwiltoumllog all lata. tb? , Mts* party wbirb bad hou^Iii to Mir up atrifa mm cootru iiot p?av-wmly In tba Territory. Mill continued tbair m ai?rraci.?oary aed iwol'iUoMTf MTramu. Tbair ?m did aad tbair laya! relation to tba gorarLraeat mar b? tin terv*?l frow the (\>liowitg qnnta'ioa* made frotn th? official jatper* of <?o*etti"f Waltsr ,ug of tbatn, be aax? And no IM- n'ber aiV in favor nf what *u r?::%rded by m" a* opet, ?eoeill?.i eren mart riolant m?n h?-? t-?1 bp 'be pt ia<*tpai 4el? ftt'aa of <ha town of l.?wrenre, itbu h la l?e area' aaat nt all tba ac'ation tbat baa liafirt.ed Ui>- i ?ar? nf Q?e Terrttc ry a a a a a Ijht'^p' r ia the hot of all the a'miMon aii?en,rttla in thla Trrmwr It lathe town aatahltabwd by tbe abolit.oa v<rw> Ilea </ tbe F.aat and whilM iherr are rwapaetable people 'h?r? ll la fi.led *?y a ooaaiilaraM* ?nmh?f id n?" *'-aari?*? whn are paid b* alwIMoti aoeiatln tn |>i>rpriiui> and liifuw agitation Uiri>-.fbo?l Kanaw, ai d prrreat a paarefni acitlrarni of tbi? '< * * * * I Ala ' h< aaya Uth JnJy ? I barr r?*ei??l an bent ir intrlll fa*irr that a Magerona reha|Ji?>% baa ocrnrred In the ctty of M?r- -we in it>? Territory inrol?'n* %a "(>e? deflanee mif ch< law au i tba r ?,aM,?bw tit of aa in- irgent gnrarnoiaiil It, 'ha t tjI * * * If a ?i<f'X raay? ? Cndertha?e cirriime?anr?a ?o? bare pro r-< da<l tn -tal i#h a gotertimanl for tba rity or Ij* wranee ia <Jlre? t deflaace of the Territorial fot. mm- nt an I <?nfinf t a i - aiirr *a1 au'tanrnj Yon b*?a lmpoa?l tipon all (!?' t/9'ffra !fc? 4u'y takjjJI an oatii tfi (Upport Utia *o j?lla?t ftiai# r?ia'.:t.-ion tbua <fiau?rily miprraa 'tnK, ao far aa In j?.r |??r tha Tatrttortal foiarumant craalai by tba (>> ft- it In-I'm Hi Ma la a lo, h?i a r? ?1 Ibaaa |irrira?||nt to ba p'ia*'! In hanibll f-?m %I b?r? iliauihiitnd tb>-m, a a I am I-''>rmad, 'liroucb on" A' TarritorT wi ti a rt"? to lor * th< bar r!tia?, tnwM tn< ?* r?by M?< mb? p* , \r of ibm 1>tr1lorjr Hliiu |n Tinir la op?n n.nflirt wrh lb* fwniiarnt of tb> L a ?? !? Yo.,r t purt"<v l? thti? to lnro)?? t?* ?rbnl? T?*rri?ofT In *:i"l to r?n>-w ih? Kmx of I. . *1.h' I KtA I riv I ??r Upon yon ibm nrnr r>-#' ?i) th? #<>>8 asd mit ' .|<11I | of thin roo:*IT| I? < <1 r?rnlrlui ? Y?ti h?rx |p?n?f, rl*??n to ?1u????r* lb? I>?| of r.,n?ma *n1 of tb? T?* (nffnmi nt nd iwic pr U) rmi, ,, |(w.,| f itr .aratof jour < ?n. 4 <i|> >n tumirr?c<io? to 1 r?TO uf jj Vo? ?r# ln?u ur?ilnr rebellion ?n1 revolution If *h? Unrrp?f? rr?>?ili n .$ no- ryi down mmtiar nr %n i,.n?j!?tW ? w?H *ui wi, ? ? ri? r < vffWrt ?< i|>. T?rrr?ri: tb nl.j<wt h?in( to ? ?. ? lfc? TwriUirbiI an! Inancim* tbr In pk jrorprnmrni. #??-o bnure Uf a llium'>? ?[ Kan I v ? ? 0i?i? 1> ? form*] * mil '?ry orgmn thrut an (J ' . of ,a?, or rtrn Ui? i<>t/i?>iati< < >-f law. and r? ?i *r tMr munitions from th? abolttio m Ai*m of th? I. i ri?- Miliar \ coo.:n?i. ler >>f Hiia ili^ijaI otp*n;*?iiou d'rr' I ili# nam* at rtu.h i?raoo t> b* lak.o who rt f? .? 1.1 h# rwrollMl on h? liJt* In apeakMg tit Un?. , 'iioi Walaar aa> in bit oflkiAl l?Ur-r ? T [ tifrbbwrt object la tr> prWrwt lb* pal in al tit* elwlloc In ! 0l j i* ifc? nrw in*'ir(ri' T?i ?k* *u?t? li*Ki?l?t<Tb* ?*, * <'tat'tie lb* nam** "* ? ?b' r?f a' I* ui I v i ur fw Dim rannrrtaittm inui ?i. iobumi m ihn la r,, i ft/ rr<?mt Mroriiira r. ibbiu?i on n>k ,wn b/ I J n V? (1. Tw O'Wl; Or*Uwi C la f Oo 1 .*# r>< r?|w!Ar 1 NEH troop* b?'i*. with two bait#* **. > naco%??r} . tii? l.twreocs In ?<irg<?Dla *w?? th? drv*l.>p?ia?u< of Uiin uew r??o,utiOQ?ry millt?jy organization ? You arr itrirr thai General Ijiue cornnun lei the military which iniilc MM ltl' til Mlotl into Lhi* T?rnlr?r? UmI year and thai the ottlcers ot the stall are all leading agitators for the overthrow o( the Terrt orial government The object of this la at requisition it> believed U> be to mark for peraecuUon and c.ppr. naion all those persons. and e?peciall) free State democrats, who refuse to unite tn thin military oreanl Uon. The purpose I* universally regarded to be to eatabliah reign of terror. * A few weeks since. one of theaeconaervallve democrats. who had committed no other offence than permitting the uae of hla name aa a candidate for the ronatitutisnel convention, waa abused and Injured In the moat shocking manner, and the moat revolting attroctUea wrie committed upon hii wife by soma of the Insurrectionary narty. It will be per i eived that thi? military organization embraces the whole Territory, being arranged into four divisions and eight brigade*. * * * 1 am well antlsided that a larce portion of the insurrectionary party tn thla Territory do not deal re a peaceful settlement of thin qunllot, but wish It lo remain open, In order to agitate the country for years to come. August IK The Insurgent military orc-uu'atioti under (leueral I<ane Is still progressing. Arm* are l>eiug supplied and his troop* drilled tor action. We are thrcateucd with the seizure of the polls at various points, by the** insurgent forces When it la remembered that the Topeka parly claim to outnumber their opponents at leaat tea to one, tnc pr> text for astembllng these forces to protect the. polls is evidently moat fallacious. It thug appear* to the committee, from official evidence, that the opposition tn Kansas to tUe Leoompwn Convention consisted of perilous engaged In insurrection, rebellion and revolution. Some few are known to be rltimuu of the Unite! State*. Whether the others are citizens or aliens, wnether In allegiance or not, they are all kuown to be enemies of the government, and ojienly engaged in altemptrt against law an<f order in the Territory. and against the peace ?nd quietude of society. Many have been shown by Governor Walker to be hired mercenaries, seat oat by the abolition societies or the Kast, and all working in concert to accomplish in Kansas what the Supremo Court and public sentiment have decided Congress has no power lo do. that It, to prohibit slavery to the Territory of Kusw; and more than that, prevent the people of the Territory from exercising the privilege of deciding that question for themselves in their own way. To da which they hare gotten up military organizations of a rebellious character; have committed the most ro voltaig outrages against persons and property, threaten ing to deluge the land in blood; alienating one sectioo of the Union from tbe other, and endangering the existence of free government. Such are the characters?sucli are the objects and dangerous results of the opponents of the Lccompton const tutioo. But, without regard to this Insurrectionary movement, the regularly le^sl Convention of (Kansas, in pursuance of law, assembled and adopted the constitution now be;are the committee, which l- thorough!? republican in form, i >ut of deference to those who might be opposed to African slavery, and to avoid all pretext of complaint on the part of opponents, this Convention submitted the question of slavery or no slavery to a d.rect vote of the bma_Ms inhabitants of the Territory. That electim was ordered for the 21st Decembor. 1867, when it was accordingly held, and rcsul'ed as follows:? Constitution with slavery 6,226 rotes. Constltuticn without slavery 609 voles. Making an aggregate of 6,796 votes An opportunity has consequently been afforded to tbe people of Kausa.- to decide thu question of slavery for themselves, and that dectsion is now before us with all the sections of law. No real or valid exception can be takes to any other part of the constitution, on this subject lYcsidoct Buchanan has well said in his message In fact, the general provisions of our recent State const! tutRiUH after an experience of eighty years, are s>< similar and so excellent, that it would l>e difficult to go tar wroug at the present day in framing a new constitution. The constitution conforms precisely to what Governor Walker said wot:Id meet his most cordial approval, and that he should devote his whole time in addresses every day the people of every county in the Territory t? ensure iU adoption He says :? Adopt a constitution very similar lo that of aome of the Southern Statea, securing the right to the alavet now In the Territory, uumhering probably fnan two u. three hundred. but prohibiting the introduction of any more; excluding all tree negroes, enforcing by mott *u-ingcnt provisions the eie rotiou of the fugitive Slave Uw, securing the right of appeal in all constitutional caees to the Supreme Court of the I'ntted State*, mid requiring all officers or the government, executive and judicial the Judge* and inspectors of all election*, and the attorney* of all courta. to take an oath to support the cotiMltuiiou of ine State and of the I'ntted States. Such a ronatttutlon. If aubratUed to a vote of the whole people, would, to my opinion, be adopted by a very considerable ma jonty. It will be s<eti that the Convention at l?oompton ban adopted mat such a constitution, with the single exception of the clause j rohibiting the introduction of any more slHveti. ant. that clause has boon submitted to a fur and direct vote of the people themselves, registered and un registered, thua leaving no poastblc pretence (or complaint It ia well known that the only real matter of controversy in Kansas was the question ot slavery. Kvtdenoe to that effect could be accumulated almost witheut limit, establishing the fact But the committee deem this unne cesaary, a* the fact itaelf will hardly be disputed by any one Such being the caae, do roasouable ground tor complaint can be found; for that question was submitted to all the Una .hd* inhabitants for decision un the 21st December. There la no pretence that any districts, counties or persons were disfranchised at that electioa Kvery aualitled voter, whether registered or not registered, had ic unrestrained privilege of vutuig for or agaiust slavery. Here then, was tne opportunity to settle the ouly existing dtffl:ully, if It wae desired. Would it not be very extraordinary to permit a factious portion of the people, in total disregard of the laws, to stay wilfully front the [tolls, when, according to law . and according to the published notice of (ioveroor Walker they were squally bound as if the) bad voted, and then claim the privilege of having a waWaM If it was true that they bail, as they assert, a majority tp|?*ed to slavery, they aould bav? voted out the clause i "an .'t'omng that institution. Hy their own act the clause is retained. and then they deairc to reject the whole cocatt utuxi. because of the ao called obnoxious slavery clauses left tn by tieir own wilful refusal to vote, such wtlfu' nerts is not to be conciliated or tolerated in a country | for erned by laws Suppose twenty additional opportum 1 ties should be offered to the same people to vote on all these queetions, who can g'iaranKe that they will act better in the future than they nave in the past'' Who can ray they will vote at all * And if not. would not the ?ame ( bjecttcti no* mad* be as valid then as it ia bow, with eterence to their non act on * It seems to be. however, but tatty ing oat their koKwu political det.guh to jireveut the peaceful settlement of the questioo The only legal rule 11 to adhere to the un ' >rm practice of all the cotietilutional government* ,o the I'moa. and an o|>i<ortamty having t*en afforded to all of regMaring their names aud voting, then, to decide according to the | tLBjority thus cast, whether some of the people bare vo.ed, or neglected, or refuaed to vote. Governor Walker . said to the t?-ople of Krn?a* in hi* official a4dre*a ? Tbr<>u?rl?ou< onr whole 1'awn, ?n l whereTer Ir??- (iwera | ID-ni *k' abatam fr >ra the eierewr of be i ?>f nutfrage, authorize tfe<M? who 60 vo'e lo art f?r (heat id >lia: eonUB*eu<y. mil) lb*' abeeuleitl *rr mn murk bouM un Irr tkc U? ttii'l wben tbere It n<> frmi?l or vtnlrMe-by tbe Bwj'irt'y of tboar wnudti rttt. ?? though all fiH'l |i?rttrliu??t Iti lli>* ? ! < loll. Olh. rwiv- ita vntioif tau*lbe Yultin ?r) ?rlf govermnrfil would be ltn|>r?r'ieao> ?urt monarch; aad ocapo'iKin would reaahlti a* iti? only aUcrua ttr*. AimittiDir lb' truth of tho proposition of Woreruor Walker, that thm.- who abntain from v>tiD( authori?? thrv* wbo <lo vote to ?oU- lor il?'n M neco-*?rtly follow* 1 hat iBf abo1itwH.KM of han*ae.K tfv?? arc the m^oeily of tb? people a? they el?iui to b?, re directly renpoamblfor U? aatabl ahmebt of Nlavery in tint Territory. And whether they constitute the majority or minority lite deC4?t<* w>al< M equally binding wpou alt "Copvlar *oYereijrnty ' ban be?n invoked hr a^cae to defeat tb< l/iT<?ni[.i?>ii ro<i?iiitr en It it etna alleged by UMiee objector* that nothin* bin a ayhmiMioo of the wi?>l<onrtituticn to a dimt Tote of tlw> peop'e would be acornpliai?c? wan the prortnioM ?l the Kan*** Nebraska act, wtik b Ceclareo Ui?i the people of ibat Teri torj than be petfertly free to lorm tueif itnmntli institution in tlietr im0 w?y With th.? Titw of th? aubjcct the t huibium 1 acpot a# ree. M ely it will oot be roat< nde<l lt>al thi* prove-1 >u of the Kti^a organic lie dinnbtahed tile prertou# '.ghuof lb |>e?>fle In creating a -tale government In all t'tna |?et, mb< e U.r Declaration of,U>d?pM>dcB<*e il uaa urn :orm!y ad lulled. without a single cxrejK,i>n. lh*t ilia peo pie had tbe ri?ht o, choice either to lorm their (wtDalion by their agent* eieetel for thai p.irpote or to renerve the rlitt.t to ratify tbe oon?t,tution hy a ul?e<|iieiit ureri Tote of tbe people, lo (ithir c*?e, a-id in te>fh j ?ae<*. it w lb* art of th.- people, and a full f*<rr, -?f i?r acverejroty " II, tb?r.?fw?e the K ui?a- m t had Ukto away the right of Mm people to act throegb their agrnt? it would U>- a lioitfc'.'o;. ul thi r rigMa rutin* t'tau Mi '.Di rea ? an<1 laaproTero-nl. a? the fWewla of that ti?*anil# have h<r?ln(ur? bwuM The people would, Hi that Wt,bt confined f> one way mil\ m which k< make a < on*utution, and won 11 not be at liberty to > twnae their wo wi) a construction ol tbe organic act la ma nifewlly erroweoti" Having tbuii given a bMnru *1 cr?H^al of tbe matter leferred t>>r < onaidcratioi), your coiMlUee will briefly renew tbe whole aubject uoetabarraweed by de tula They will lot* at Ibe ?ab)?ct aj It orlgiMted. a- it t.a? be?a fcr three years. ati<l a* it now la. Thr population of our couatry four year* ago, wi? prin rtpaliy it*M by treaty ao't by law tw tbe cumparalive ly * 01*11 reg*n lying to" tbe ea?i of Ibe neee MUaiitxippi Iowa, MMaourl, Arkaosaa, an l |*rt of 1/wuuaoa were lotsnd OB Ibe we*tcrr> bank Al?'t. oo tbe egtrcme *outb 1 ?rn bank Texae and Mionewita on tbe northern Call for n* and Ibe kciiicmcut- of ibe Oregon were iip.?o the l'a< fw eoaet lathe centre, New M*-ioo and flab The itnmenae country lying between our aranly aeUI?m?*ata u|*)0 tbe f'actO< an 1 weetera boundaries of Iowa, Kit 1 iw>url and Ark?n-v, may b? <?id, in g<*?eral terma, 1 U? ""Ml III", 19 uivf W'^U ui>o<*upir4. f.uarded by the luimn n<?o iat?rooume kit tod bjr Indian treaties, and without lerrl torul organi/Ation, the cminlry was rendered, by aiatutnry prohibition*, an iMrawbiii aol itude, which pioneer Beltler* might t??it legally disturb V nrther e* t. Di .niw ot lettlement Vi the *i it ward were Um? a-reated by law flir western border of Ore* or fo?ir Hafe* wa* the western border of the United -uto* until ? reached tin* toji of the Mierra N^va ia and looked .town ipon the long and narrow settlement upon tbe shores of tb?> raciflr TM border Wales had becnine diaMUafleit, and > lamored for we?tetn rapansic.n "ver the beautiful and fertile wilJi which, ihojgh ?rtending for a contin<io;i* ilia Uocv of a thousand nnles, apprnarb'iii; withgti three hundred mtles of Uie Mississippi, WU abandoned by the government to the e*clu?lve use of wild aim, C'Tilired aad vsgr&r.t Indian tribes. (liable longer to result the de roam)* of the Writ for the tuning i:p to settlement of a ooubtry so coutiflooiis, important an 1 trainable, tm which bail tu rn regie* ted ?o long a* to become a lust cause of reproach to Ute gr,\ orntnent. Onngress. tn IH.M took into it* serious consideration thsjurtic^anl policy of organ B| it nto Territories But two difficulties were in the war of an organ >?'. on ot,e *..? tbf question of Indian otcti|?aticy?the other that of African slavery The Brat was eaaily afmsted the sei 'Hid ?a- the ?'ibj<ct of long, heated and anery due is fon More thanooe hundred speeches were delivered in f ot grees ?t that session upon the slavery 'j'i?st>on At length tin wltoii country lyiM wwt of Missouri, lowi and Minneeot* part of I'tah. <Wtgon and Washington Tern tor lea, and north of the 37th and acuth of the loth para! lels of lati *de, was i?rgaii red into two Territories, and named Kansae and Nebranka The taw o-gao r ng theae Terr tor ?? sett'ed Uie Slavery r(M.tr< vi **} by providing that the peop ? of them n (ffit form th?if d'wast i uMitutrtttia ia their owti way *<bj*>.t ea'y to u. > com t i a <>' t u? (cv) - .??? u i w ?t i ? T YORK HERALD, SATU] be people to do without hindrance of ut kind, thar? 1 waa inserted in the act clauno repealing nil lawn otUb ; tiabing, MfiulaUDK or prohibiting alaveholdlng. Thm settlement greatly ptaaaed one party, and greatly displeased the other. The defeated anti slavery party professed to believe thai Coop-ens had power and oogtii I to eierriae it, to exclude Blare property from territory 1 which bad been acquired by tbe joint efforts and at the common eipr nse 01 slave holder* and non slave holders . The victor ton/* democratic party believed that CongreM had uo such power under the qpostitution, and that it would be mequitanie io exercise it, tr 11 dm; Mid, also, j that to thin particular case, such an exercise of power i would be a flagrant violation of the third article of the treaty with France, by which the country was acquired. Immediately after the passage of the act, people living in Missouri, upon the borders of Kansas, being well acquainted with the country, poured into that territory in large numbers, and appropriated many of the moat fertile, beat watered and heat Umbered tracts Many of these carried their alavea with them. Ob tbe other band, prior to the final pasiage of the Kansas Nebraska bill, but after itapassage became erldeni certain members of Congress formed a sac ret association, wbic'i ultimately became public, to Incite and aid the emigration into Kansas of person* oppoeed to Ihe existence or slavery, for the exprees purpose of so carrying out its pro vision* as to cause an exclusion of Ihe slave property ofthe Southern States from the Territory. This secret oombi nation of politicians to perpetrate sectional injustice wu promptly followed by public ones, and moneys were collected in numerous places for tbe express purpose of siding an effoi t to exclude Southern property from Kansas. This sectional and fanatical purpose was, in practice, gene rally coupled with some one or more schemes of money makirg of a highly speculative character. This eflbrt very naturally provoked ceunter efforts, and violent controversies betwoeu the assailants and the assailed followed. Tbe creators of strife, as often is the case, were worsted. Of tbe voters on that ooctsion this may be said: Many were bad men The scenes were, if possible, as disgraceful ai those which have been such a scandalous reproach to the large cities of the Atlantic and l'scidc States in violently contested elections. Immediately after tbe very Drst election, many of tbe voters belonging to each of the contending parties, and among them the defeated candidate for delegate to Congress, left tbe Territory, never to return. Few of the emigrants from the various States other than those from the adjacent State of Missouri, who alon? bad easy and early facilities for making themselves comfortable, pasted the first winter in Kansas, and many of the settlers in Kansas from Missouri passed tbe winter out of the Territory. But with tbe spring emigrauu and disturbance* returned to Kansas. During the whole of the second year (1866) it is believed the majority of the actual settlers in Kansas were emigrants from the adjoining State. But as the mui of tbe emigrants sent out to Kansas under the inspiiation of the abolitionists were poorly fitted for labor in unbroken fieldi, and had to draw largely upon tbe aid of absent and tacatical friends for support, and as both the supported and the supporters were accustomed to wrangling and disputation, the Territory was quickly filled with strife. And as local contention and violence increased, so did the beat and tbe contributions of the remote supporters, until the turmoil in K'inua on nnp ciHp mntnroH into nnAti lioflanra nl mil the law* or the Territory. The mere handful ol emigrants were ostentatiously furnished, even by religious men, imid prayers and hymns, with destructive weapons, and encouraged to set up an independent government. Thia was only net put into actual operation, probably, but for lli? kMM of the government oth<ern, backed by tbe troop* off he Cnited States. For nearly three years these turbulent spiriU, thus encouraged by the restless and fanatical else where, have kept the Territory in a stale of anarchy and disorder. They have uniformly disregarded the laws, so lar as it has t>e*n possible for them to do so. When elections were held, instead of peacefully participating in them, th-y disturbed and annoyed the voters in every conceivablc way, and ended in holding elections upon days and in a manner unauthorized by law, and expre^ly to contravene the law. When, at ast.toend, if possible, these disorders and *trife?, Ihe legislature made provision for a veto of the people upon the questiou whether a State government should be formed by the making and adopting of a roust, lutiou, thene organized diuturbert. combined to prevent a rull and fair vote So, likewise, when tbe Convention had ix?en ordered l>> a regular vote of tbe |>eople to be called, ;!iet?- armed miecbiel makers threw every obstacle In the way of a full registration of the *eltlern legally entitled o vote for members of the Convention; and then, when hese violent, illegal ana bloody efforts liad been partially successful, tbey tilled tbe country with their complaint* bal the registration, which tbev had resisted with arms, ad not been full and tair: and as the registration was not hsolutely full and complete, they wished tbe people of , he I'nited States to infer that tbe ek*ction of the members the Convention was oeitber legal nor fair. Tbe >eoplo having, by direct vote, ordered the calling of a | ouvontion to torm a ccrastttauon. tbe abolition agitators iud disturbern refuse to vote at tlie ele;tioa of memlwr* >r -awl Oonveiiiion. and tlr?u after an iitmlinaln refusal -awed an outcry that th? Convention wu unjustly ronsti- i uted, iQMmuch as ttoey were not represented thereto Vfler the formation of a constitution, they <-rie<l out against he constitution. u |h>b the (round that they had not been Uiow.-d to vote for its ratification. though they knew, be ore the elerMoi of the Convention, that the Convention Jad been clothed with full authority to make a constitu JOB; lh?y well knew that the (Mil prondiug for the elec l-hi of tneiL hereof the Con veution ha<i boeo vetoed by the Governor u|>on the express ground tl>at It eoablcl the convention to make a constitution. an<i that it ha<l been made a law after a full consideration of such veto. They knew tl *1 the Coveruor and the oiltrers of the Territory, in various way*, hiu ir ade ((real exertions to induce them to go to the polls like honest law abiding citiaens and vote for nion wh.> would rei?|*?ct their wishes, and that tliey bad reluaed to heed these solic.iations 1 hey also knew that the Convention had not only af forded an opjiortiiDitv for the good citireos who had re gi?tered themselves as voter* ai cording to law, to deride whether alaverv abould or should not be eatabliahed in hsnaas as a legal mstitut'on. but tia-1 alas allowed even those had men who had disobeyed the lavs, and who had combined to prevent a full registration, to vote with the reg:ater*d voter* upon this vital queation, and they also knew that they refused to vote, even under such circum >tan<e?, upon this pro|**tit.oa Th? Convention ?as railed by a direct vote of the peo :?! in direct pursuance of l*w the |<e>>p4e, in pursuance tf law, subsequently elected a Con\ entioo to make a conit ttuUoo . ano, in stnrt pursuance of all the forma ob lerved by such Cm volition, that C>nveutiou. thim legally flu ted, Chi make a constitution That eon*titiitk>?. thus egally created, is, if recogu:zed by <'iogr??. the ?u xrme law of Raiuwa, and cau only he changed by the >eo|.|e of Kansas. who. through their legal represent* Uvea, have thus formally created It No l<egtsta sire of Kansas, after the people had. In pursuance >f all the forms of law, called and elected a n-titutionnl Convention to make a constitution, could gaily interlere with it, either to increase or ?o lessen ? power* Tie Convention, being the dir??t .'flktal representalives of the sovereignly of the people, could na nsorc be restricted in its legitimate action by a legists lure, than could the |>eople tneriiselves be restricted liad ihey been as emMed. Hi pers.w in one great mas* meet mg to make a constitution for their own government Hem e the work of thalCotiv?ntlou was Anal and < >rnplete, ml must so rrtna.n. In ill it- parts, until < hanged by the l^eople that roiled an1! elected the Convention that made It me rote an im untie ciauae aa>uniu*a on irv jut i>c 1^5" waa ik tltia' Tote. tS.' C invention tUelf, tf ea*-ambled, mm Id Milhi-r change the rocir4tiution nor rder a aerond vote The power with which it tu Inputted by the people m rahMJled fu member* %re now i?ly prvate ctti*en? *o<i .1?k'? othr * pr vnt*tltim,WHt liey each and every rrquimMat M the rooidituttoa >?hirh tbe/ Nmill) helped create far > - raa a hereto unauthorized Ei"cut<ve, Jud'< iry or legislature -bau*e. alter modify or on1l;fy the con.?titiitsoo made by he p?< '< thioujh tbe-r WleclH repreeeuiatlve*?repre I iet>t"tu a eh-eted by the p?opl thciuaelvea, and r'.ithel w th k|?ti? . direct aal p< lire aulOority tor thai anil or no 'Hber jiurpeee. Good (it'xro' and representative* o( good rumen* ran sot < onau-tentiy doauyth.nf clpr?w?ly to aptiold violator* >1 <a* aiid km<i>a disturber* of the paM* |nare it n | i.ikr oipoli' c au 1 i.njuM to grant th-- turbulent demand* >' the di*or lerly, be tbey Tew or ra?ur. it ta ?r tag in aid iMtlontwlon a rrHntUi.tim muc by tb? law at>i l r(f i pportet* lb* joverrt.iett and law* of Kaaat*; Ibe ?ioif ?>rpe< any wbeb Uk ' ah dual n.ituruer* would not live aiiT rai ?e of r inoiaint of an;, * od. a* they litem ?dvep londly **e?- . if they had l'?t.-n?d to the earnest ?u,.. Wo' ?h? i'n-.di otot Ui' lr < Mutry and the tinv rnor of their Territory and M **Tri?ed ilirir njht ant | [i"??wtly perforaaed th<r d'lty. b/ votiat upon enber of ili?*e ktviih* 1 ?'ien Hi" v wan I ikon ti|?m railing i c.nvei.t <>?i v when tbc ?- d'oa ?i? elected. a, when lb11 ^unt'uu aa. *i:htntted whether the slavery clai.kt the.Id or *botiid not l>?'rft?'oed to the commit turn It the aboliti.witato were u a majority. a* they an jtidly 'meet, and would not vote tgvuai the e?iabiwih mem of alaverv id Kan>-ai, but ? lowed th'>-e who would vote to catabiiab It, they hare no J net ranee ot r?>n> plaint If th>>y were In a roioority. a* there l< n-avm U> believe they hav* do iwnae of complaint for the ma (ority of tba |>e??pl? rotintf, ID arrordaur* with the theorie? r?f all, OMRht to rule Not ?ith*tan 1 m; the n^*y and mf???ant claim* oftbe at?o4'tioni?t* to be mnaidered a majority of the people ot Kanaa>, Ibe truth of tb m?, laimremalna in be abown Harln* l>*en abaod.iqtly an;iplied with super "r arm*, mich a* sliarj. rulei, f >it - re?.>ivera and Imwlo knife*, and been trained tor two or tbrae year* to their ime, and to move in ronrert and la m-ew. the idle and the lawlew men sent iulo Katwa>- liy the ranat<-? ot v>w Knglan^ !>?* tie. .r,,, tat,' .i< ai'i I lor midable BatttM W mber? nav. it i? t>clie*ed, reaii) ?mrriBii ?? ir |>iwrr in ?i??ir aujienor rgar.tratioi, ai d arm* %nl in the-r being aup|>orte 1 id idle nee* When called upoa to vote lor or a** >i>t the i ailing of * c<?nvei>tioo In lorm i c<?>?titiit> m ih.?? m?r renanee of political priest* did not vpnture to mevire itreeptb at ih# po'la Willi the 'leni'*r?t c |>a?ly ol KluMc, but allowed the ?l?CHe?i to go by default Ho. again. ?hen the memi>er,j of '.he Owvcnt on were elecled. lb?* abolittontat* atuunkfrom the content Co,

?lao. wficn th* ^ti?>?tion ( ame up whether the>p ahonM or hnuM no! !* * c.lntiao retained >n thie oontltuton allowing levciy lo be ??tabllebed in Kaunu Ibey train ahruni rnin thf ronlcrt, cmi."ciiw of lh?lr *>'.iki)??4. or fr?m 'Hneler political iipaigij Ii if |>o *ihle there may be a majority ??f the r t<*e&* o,' Ka>i?v fro-n the non laveh ild. ng Wale*, but all are oot abuliliomate of fanaU'vi on the tare quentu* Why thi< continued al>?en< n from the polls if they had the renl itP'iigth ailli which to lake TWfuunn of tb? t.egk-l?t'ire. %n.i ibna peac?:ully ?n?l all fifficdti*' by having ?T< ryUiing lljelr "awn wavf" At the 'ate < lect'ou of stnte "fB'ert they encrted their -trengtfi in uiiitw with certain favoring elem?nt?, ana ?o o?? an the root<>at. even when ttaua ailed, that the ro Milt If ae yet unknown 11i?- only election they ever carried *i? that which vv lield net'all, an 1 their aucena* u readily a> i moted fur wiilr iit rfaorting to the supporitioa mat the aboliiioaieu ifnfoee a major ty or er>>o a fourth, ot lae votera of KIDMi A? to their vote upoi the con?tM it;on given upon the Mh of Jan art ia?l, two we?k? after tb* diy appoint*! ?y the only competent authority 10 appoint a day, Utile iee<l be tan!, for II wan iHlrly irreauUr, and wa* thrown iprn a day other than the legal one .for th? pnrpoae of c**t ngc-ooteiiifit upon the government Votea rant without law- , 131 authority u|?a a question iteetded, and with a purpoee , o unfavorably affect what ta lawful orderly and right, i ue entitled to no com Serat'* at th? hanli of thnae who lo i>?t claim to favor lawlo-ane*,* and ioar;hy lliat m<>a who hablually eel a" law at defiance and ?b' (oeie de* ail r?^?a.at up'. Ib"r w>he? a* tyrana;, ibyjM rer<ort that they Hit* rnet ten thueaa I votea I ate- urt a <*>vutiit. a wbea up?t U?e iaa?e ta/. a 11 at I mi >?a j>W 0* ''?? w? ? a a 1; '4 i fa- .r > tbi r t A 'IW "" '*"**1k <y - RDAY, FEBRUARY 20. 1 candidates for office not ?o many voters by throe or four thousand, will surprise no one ud influence no one As good citixeos it wh their duty to Lave voted oo the lawful election d;ty. as turbuleut persona they eho*e t> vole two week* afterw?ida. hence, had they numbered million*, their number* would not conceal nor palliate, far law justify , their open disregard and contempt of law. socio cotM.Jer the submission of a constitution to a vote or the people tor ratification as nocesaary to its validity. In thii> opinion the committee do not concur. Tne people may assemble, as In ancient days, m mass mooting, and make a constitution, they may elect representatives to make one tor them; or they may elect representatives to draft one to be submitted to them tor approval or rejection. The I Ml method is most approved of during the past few years, though formerly the socoud met nod wad very generally resorted to The calling or the constitutional convention of Kansas is generally conceded to have been strictly legal. The election of its members ts also admitted to have been legal. Is it uot logical to infer that a convention legally called, legally elected, and clothed with authority to make a constitution, can no more be interfered with by (loveruor, Judge or legislator, either to increase or dlmiuish its (towers, or to alter, modify, or nullify its acta, than the people could be Interfered with hau they assembled en vtatx instead of by representatives? The l>egt?lUur? of a Slate may not alter or annul the constitution thereof unless thereto specially authorized by tuc people. No election or officers uDder a constitution, no vote ou the adoption of a constitution, held on a day prior, or on a day sub?e<juenl, to the day died by the lawfully const 1 tuted autlx ritic.s, is considered valid in any 8Ute, or in any Termory, or in any city, county, or town, in the United Slate*, no matter how few or how many persons may engage in the lawless proceeding. No man can be chosen ("resident, or Governor, or Ma> or, or Justice of the l'eace.bul ou the day appointed by law; and, except by law l< bp ard shameless desperadoes in kauas, no where m the Coiled State* has this doctr ine been practically cntrnvcrtcd. li tho monstrous practice* of the bold bad men of Kansas, now an exception, are to be erected into a rue I, bow long will it be ere some audacious sectional fac"I11 * nr??uiw?o fru? linlHino a I'rAawinnttftl alAT.tinn oo a day other than that appointed by the law* Ami when elections are held without law by tactionists, and ou a d.y subsequent lo the day appointed by law, their candidal. 4 will always have most votes; the legal candidates will by j them be pronounced the "minority candidates," and the j irrrgtilar and illegal ones will be cilled the "majority candidates." Then will follow strife, bloodshed, aad civil war. Nights, it must ever be borne in mind, can be bent and most surely upheld by strict adherence to laws; outrages and crimes are easiest committed and best protected in tbe midst of civil commotiou. There is no real and true safely to our liberties and insti tutions but in a strict adherence to the spirit and the let ter of our constitutions and laws; and there id no danger to our peace and our Union that we cannot easily escape 11 we will conscientiously adhere to them. Whu ever heard of a legislature other than that of Kansas which bad the presumption to appoint a day, open the polls and request the people to vote for or against a constitution which had been hnailf adopted by the people two weeks before, and which nobody could change but the people, and they ouly by a formal action to thai direct endr The action on the constitution 00 the 21st December, 1867, was final action, and that instrument was on that day a com pleted one, it can be changed, as all State constitutions can be; but, until formally and lawfully changed, it is valid; and its turbulent opponents will tind that the va lidity of that fuudamedtal law caunot be alleeled by a town meeting harangue, or by an irregular vole ordered l>y a rash body of heated partizaus. Many generous persons who are quite indisposed to countenance the violence and contumacy of the abolitionists sent into Kansas for the purpose of excluding therefrom all property uot pleasing 10 them and their aaottors, urge that something might be done to lossen the hard ships that will fall upon them in the event of the aitanis sion of Kansas into the Union with the constitution made a 1/ecompton. that, although it is true that the abolition Lstfl violently opposed registration; would not vote at elections; held sham elections on days subsequent to those apjiomted by law, and even refused to vote against tbe establishment ot slavery at a time when they pro leased to belie-ve their doing so would have excluded it, and tbuw nave |>eaceTully settled the question to their own sstiafartion, yet, they consider it would be too severe to compel ouch contumacious citijeiM, even though it is their own fault, to live under a constitution which, however ,-r.evous it* provisions may prove to be, they cannot cbauge, without resorting to revolution, until the year W>4 To such, without resorting to the roady answer that Congress has no power to mo<lify or alter a State constitution, and has mnab stipulated that Hie |>eople of Kansat- shall be permitted to form their oWii institutions, subject only to the constitution oftba United States, two replies may be given The tirst one is this:?The clause romplained of in the I .ectropion c met it at ion, id thu conaction. is in these wot as? Sec. 14. After the year one lineman! el^ht hundred an 1 Klxty feur, whenever the Legislature shall think it neceasarv 10 amend. ?Hit orrbaimc this lonmiiutlon, they shall m mend lo the electors at the neit central election, two thirds of ibe members of each House -.incurring to vole for or against calling a convention and It it shall appear that a at Inrity of all ciu/ena of the state have voted f >r a convention the Lcgislatcre ahall mt ita next regular session call u conveu lion, to coaaiat Cf HMUMkM an there may lie in the llouieof Representative* at the time, to be chose* lu Hisame manner, at the same places, and by the ume eleetoi * ihitl chooae the representatives said iteteg'ates so elected shall meet wltbtu three m< nth? after aaid election, for the purpose ol revising, amending orchaumna the constitution. but do >1 teratlon shall be matte to effect the rights of property In the ownerships of alavus. That this provision is not objectionable to the abolitionists, in fact, and if now urged br them and their friends otily lor popular effect, la proved by the overwhelming fact that the aboiiticniaU of Kansas inserted tu their "Fnjx-ka coustiluiiou" the following wore objcctiooahl provision:? AHaNMir.flTSTOTHK CONSNTDYtOJI.?ARTICLE *1T. Section I, All luuposiuoua for anieu-tnaen s to the coast It u i on ahall be Bia.ic hj the i.eneral Assent hi v Sec S IMMMNN of two third* of the MtM elect < d to eat h Hosse abail be necessary. after which such prj I oaed amendments shall be entered upon the Journals m ilh the yeas sai na\s. and the Secretary of Kiate shall cause tbn iwrae lo he pwoliahed In at leait one newspaper in each oonn ') ii the State ?here a newspaper is published, for si least i> mouths preredin* thr neit election for Senators snd rep ieaentaltves wlien suab propoaed amendment ahall he again referred It the t<sgislstiu e eiei led next succeeding aald puh n ation If pa*sed bv the second le'gisial ore hy a majority if two third" of the members elected to e*rh House such siD'Ddmenta sbsll abe republished, as aforesaid, for at least ns month* prior lo tfc? neit general election ,il wtuch election ?uch propoaed amendmeu's shal be submitted to the people tor thietr approval or rejection and If ibe majority of the elec t ra voting at ?U' b election ahall adopi surh amendments, tbe mine shaP bei ??me a pari of the constitution. Sec S. When RkOTf .than 'hip Arn?*n 'inent m laNMttH a' ill* MDlf i iv ?hrv ttf a<) mihwltfd *.? Ui ft?*>?!?? th^ elector* to *?! upon each amend ai?'iii aeptrately h-ec. 4 Ko c invention for the formation of * new eOMtttuUon aba 1 1*- called. and do amendment to ih* cooatitui.on Uiall bp, by the general aaaembly, uwide be'ore the year 1.S6S. n?.r moie than once In Ore yeaia ib-reafier The >ec.?ul reply ia thu? ?^uinoae the grievance real, abdtballltioughllohcredrenxod.il ia unne3e*%ary foe C'ongrena to unlawfully interfere l<>r iliat purpwe, mm much as the I/ecompton (V>Qveu>ion tiae provided a full, lawful. ar t iwrtect remedy for every connsivahlc grievance, ami planed that remedy Mi the unrestricted truids of the majority of lb<t iieople, hy iiu-erting in the conatilutinn of Kau?a* the following dulmct and unequivocal recognition of power, vn ? All poll'lral pnwet la inh?rev <n the people, and all free (overana n'a are founded on tbeir authority and Inatttu ed for their beoeBU and lbeir?>re they btve at ?.i tunna ?u ifMll I-uaMe aad mdefe??ible rigid to alter relorni or aboliab kbeir I or m of government in auch uinn a* ihe> Duty huia pro per The abolition)*!* of Kan* a* have thus far a Might pwwer hj method* t.nkcown to the law and hy violence. and not through the peaceful agency of the aallot Imi* Claimm ; to hare a majority of the voters of U>e Territory, and therefore able to elect legislature* and convention* they **k Cotigrea* to wrongful!) do for them wnat they may. %t legal time- and legal p'aces, rightfully do for them elTee Unit la. r'.iacge or abolish their constitution. And 'D oa?s Oongrea* reluaea to comply with their uocwiuu tlooal demand. Ihey thfaten to aflict the country with an attempt at bio?l?beu aud r< volttt'ou L'nleat rooviffi will do for them what ther ?a?e-t they are tintneroua eno-igb to do (or themaetvea, but wh?b ibe) wlllfu 'y teftme to do, t?cy threaten to plunge tte country into civil war Tbtt oa du t i? *o tsceedtogly tinrra<onaMc * to f<?rce the roti victlou upon the mind mat they M conarioua of beina in a bopelem niiDmity, aod only ?*po< t to be able to c >m I*- tbeir unwarrantable end* by extorting Uiem from the general lore cf peace and qu'ct I! your comni'tte* are not greatly m>M?ken tbeae re< kle?* men ntl?|udg* Ui? vmer.'au pcojde. and will be required 13 *e?k [?eace ftil method* for the redre?a ot all llieir grievance*, whether they be real or ltaajinary The committee do not approve the ordinaace accompa nying the constitution. an l report again t Its allowance but they do not rega-1 it aa any part of the oooatitution. nor will ita .-ipproval or disapproval by Giugrsaa affect the \ ali'lity of that < onatitutHia. if the Stale he admitted into ibe f'nton aa recommended la coKluakMt, tin- committee m of opinion that when a >n?titution of a new ly formed !*tate, created out of our owe territory is preheated to ftagrets for a dmiaaion into the I n on, it la ao ptvi of the duty or privilege of CHigrew* .^tner u> approve or n ipprove the r <>&?tituti<>n ll"*" M'' fh vanou* profiaiooo, or *0/ nf them, but .<!mply to Me tattwr it o? the l?)r?) wmiWItng of th* n-w^tate, wbetbrr <1 be reptibliau la lorm. whethar th?(b.ii.u i%r.?* propoard b.' * im * !?!? u<t whether the number ol m hatuusle bo ? tifflcient to jurtify independent suu- >k?*u ntM. llrllPT'n* that the paper preaented I* the l**al mixtilii liixt of Kniwv H at it <a republican tn it* form, that the boundarte* propoaeil by it ar< and coarsening lb* F !<Tt" ;ency n| the pop ;l*< Mpm'tUw re< iin r>ien<l tbe aim ?a?ii of Kan-a* M0VIl'n on upon the cobalitulioD pri M'uied, ao> Hi accordingly Can a Mam Will his Chii.dkkm t?t*T or th* Cp? r?t'T or im?'R M iihw) '?The Pttuhnr* (Pa ) Vn^m ?tai<-? hat an lr,t're?tn(t race invol vi-ijr the a I wire queatl.inrame >w?fore Judge Wiliiama, of th? Hiatrlct Owirt, few 'lay* iiici' Apt>li<ato tin ma<te to I6e Judge on baiialf of Marparrtta Hamilton, wwiow of tbo lata Oeorfe 8 Hamil oti. for the recovery of her three children, wbo hava, incr the de?Ui of thn'father, been hold in i tuto ly by l>b> two broAiera. Sam>el and V niton Hamilton It ap i eared that the brother* in law of Mr? Hamilton retained !be children by virtue of Uie will of her h'mband, which j ror'ded for aa>! appointed for each of Mid children aepa iat? Koardmna. Mr .ihauiion, on behalf of the applicant, cmand- that the ohll'Wc shall bp restored to their mother, who in c%?e of the 'athor deeeve m the n?*t i.nii.rM (utrman toil that n<> law, Human or amuo ' in parnt* her from th?m, *o lotj m ?be (c Me iihI willm* to) mippoii care far th?'in In opnr>?itioa to thr anp'l, allot, it ?u argued Uiat th* father had a j<erf*ct rifbt to mak# inch peortaiotj for tho fntnre training of liio rhtl 4r<naab# <l?etn#<l proper The f.egtolatur^ nmpower* tbe fattier In mae a will, at, I it ??ow 11 t>? a froat vioia lion of law to anvul Such a document 'egail* "Van"! Ia<ije Wriiiama -lee'.i-te 1 to f'ra an immed ate r|r??-? <>) -?? the a(?tiU<atloo, ?> Ui" fiueation w%?o!it<rel/ new, a .it no# of?IUI BiMftueitA the partiw, ai.il require# careful rotewteiuioo TJie iiMTt.ier of the ch'iilrrn a>'.herr* to tin ratnollf p< -au.13 iti. ant t'i? W!K n* th? li>i*han! wu to plat ttm? * tte juariiauaVip at HrotoWot farHLe< n?-nt'f'T-rv 0? a r.?THor.:c Coir.sti* ?vn TW ?<-.< ?T1?<? Cathoi c < ?' e?? n ?\mh k .* la ,?:? <* li> t ri'irro. an > th? r? |.> oe <4 ??,<? pri?*, w?- jj* ;rije 11 > flf * ft" Wi iMt Uwa,|B* 'WO, 358. I1TEU8TDIC flOl HAVgAJ. SqtubMe for HpotU In the Free lUU P*rtfStlnncoU, Ur C?|iiUI of Kanuu?The BUI J Vetoed by Uve (Governor Pwnd over hU Head?CoaiM Purnued bjr the fret State Leadeii-Uov RoMiuwn'i Law Calling upon tile Free State* for Troope to Fight agaliiat the I/tcompt<Mi State Oovernnient ? Buncombe?Covering ap Corruption, 4tc., Ac. BPBOUL CORKMPONDINC* OK TttK BIHALD. Lawkknob, K T., Fob. 10,18M. Politics, u science, is doubtless uulerstoocl much bolter out of Kansas Territory than in It; area politics, as a game, may be played smarter in other regions, but no wbera is it puraued witb more energy, derotioo, zest and uMcrupulouaneaa than in tbia crescent Territory. Te minutia. The majority of the free State party believe, whether the I<ecomptoa constitution paasea Coogreas or not, the only (free State) aenatora sent to Con great from K*"t*T will be under the constitution to be framed by the Convention which U to be elected on the second Tuna j day In March next. Now, every leading man in that parly ! aspirea to be a United States aonator: to achieve that ! position, almost every one of them is willing to sacrittse , anything or pursue any course. The result is an incessant > cross tiring, plotting and onderplotling between these aspirants, to carry their points. The Territorial Legislature is about to adjourn, and its j members go home to their constituents; there the Minneola capital bill stands black aud acowling against them. Some ; thing must be dooe. The old ruse, the old g?me of ex- j citement, war feeling, and the Topeka constitution, which 1 has been played, run into the grouud, buried, resurrected, re-played aud re-burried almost ever siace the history of Kansas began, is again resorted to. It will cover up Minneola tracks, by withdrawing the attention of the jko pie to another point; it will excite the people, au 1 thus make political capital to the movers in It. The majority of the citizens long, to the depths of their heart, for peace, and yet a superficial observer would say they are but an old fiddle, on which the demagogue aspirants play whatsoever tune they please. Well, in this old new game there is a chance, at least, of hiding one thing and succeed ng in another; so all ttie politicians plunge in together, and to one who enjoys an inside view of this amphitheatre of gladiators, the light in exoeeiingly amusing; each strives to outdo the other, to get the inside track, to bid highest for the popular favor in whatsoever be think3 is popular, each combatting against alt the others and all the others against him, providing he is high enough to merit that favor. But as no one cau hold all the otners back, the greatest effort of each is to run ahead himself, to make the most political capital Hence the act in the upper House protesting to Congress against the paaeage ol' the I?rompton constitution, and authorising the people to bear arms Against it , hence the act in the lower House m?king it a penal offence, punishable by death, to in any w?) rtcoguise or attempt to enforce the Locomptoa con* stitutional government But there are MinncoU tracks outside of the I<egisla ture ai well as In, to be covered up, and there are parties outside of the Legislature as well ad in, who need soma thing for buucombe or ou which ts make political capital Hence the following amendment to the Lecompton penal otlence law, made by Charles Robinson. Ksq , Governor of the State of Kansas under the Topeka constitution, and presented in the Council by one of its members. This ! amendment, or rather additioo, is a curiosity, anl worth reading ? The <;overnor elected under the constitution framed at Topeka In hereby authorized to open a correspondence with the t.ovcrnorsof the several State* who are opposed to the subvetsion of the inalienable r.ghu ol the people, and to accept, on liehalf of the people of Kansas, any force that may be tendered by said Stat.-* a' a comHittiu . to aid the proper officers in the enforcement of the provisions of this art, and hold the satae under his control, Should their services be required, until such time as me constitution provided for by the art entitled an act * * * shall lake etfoct. when saio force shall bo subject w> iur ui*iaj?iii ui uw uoveruor eiecieo uoiier sua couatitutioD. Tb? Treasurer of tbe Territory u ithonzed to effect a lean of money not exceeding ?6oo,i)u0, and at a ra<a of interMt not exceeding ten i?er cent |x*r annum, to be ap plied to the suatenauce and necevtary ex)>eua<w of said lore*. All acta and parts of acta IncoaalMani with ibis act are hereby repealed This act to take effect from and alter Ha parage But, asks the iinsuspertinx intern republic in, doe* 0< vernor Kobit^on have Minneola track* to corer up* "The leaders," Bb\'CT~emr d< li cremr of the free State party," are tn 4BI Minneola movement. I should here, however, except Ju>1|ie Couw ay, one of the moat prouti nent an<l mentor ,ou* of tbe free sute leader*, who. though tbe tempting Minneola bait wan Le;d out to bim, refused to bite. ' Why should the KOca'.led State Covernor under tb* Tbpeka constitution be authorized by a Territorial !ogis lature toenter upon sucli acorretpoadcnje* Cao the Terrl l tory find no legal present authority to <lo :t? w hy are the forcra thus ask?d for to be pat under tbe conim&u! of Robtosoo? Is there do Territorial free State military board* The tart n, lane 1- the commander of tbe local 1 militia, be i? the proper uftloer to execute tae cmnuautU of tbe court*, and this ut but an effort of Koblnaon to get tbe command of aome power equally imiwrtant, to outbid luc.to make pal t.cal capital, to <? u a -enat/>r*hip lo c?Ter up M'.n&roia track* J1(.w suptem-My coutemptatue ' is the rec'imm'-n-lation >! surli a MMHll iaw for such I e.tt.?h ends' K'-ratimeone may laugh at tbe p.nt* and | design* of surl. Ieadcr> hut wtat ilo tb^ne men merit who re^iv willitiir * ? i>nii?iritpina ? .i?.? .. of their country for self a?,jr?n lisemeitv This addition of Kobin>on to the *uti l^compUn oast' { . tut ol act of the Iow^r House pibfef (- If m ?r? M verely than any comments rm l"Ue Couueil, alter an exciting debate, kll'.ed the ent're Urnx. cocsidcr.ng it too ridiculous i'Tfu for mak.cg bunc-oiul oat of. m1kmola TltK pu.vikts papkh TOWN?CAPITAL of kakhaft. [letermned to give the HkraI nthe moat correct account of the affairs, civi, political and material, ol thia Territory, that can be obtained,! have rmWDtlf VMted the capital ol Kanaaa. now cailed M uueola, formerly denominated .it. ItornaM. 11 m situated ab<,ui tweot> mile* to the south of Una place Altei riding oyer the rolling prairie for SOOM time, i?a- in* tlx- log tabus of aqt^tera at the end of eveiy half mile or mile, I stopped at a little hut on t'.?e brow of a One elevation, w h ch rullel gently away to the south, and aaked the matrr famili<u wfco<lrew back lb" door, II she could tell me id what direction Moneols la/, and bow far II was to tliat otv. " Wual place do ye iayf" asked she MiDDeola 'wa* the reply "Mm ne o la ?wel1 It must oe a right >mart way*, from here, for I never h.im tell *f it before, and I have harn em <peak of moat piic -a round bare." "l?o you know where W Bernard is?" "Oh, yea," was the reply "Where*" I inquired "Theyealla ibia M Bernard " And aure enongh tu*t was St Bernard, or Mtnneo.a. the prairie paper town, capital of Kantaa. Revidta this but. tber* www t?ro other* In be seen with a a circle ot a mile, but ttere waa no pretence to a town, t > a village. or I might say, to a civilised settlement, for in neither of the it bins could ore get a comfortabia night a rest The I tile room within waa parlor, kitchen, oed Nl and a!I?there waa n<. 1 lar. n.j up nUira The toca tmn la a vtry tine oae, however; the scenery Is aming the | finest found nay where on Western prairie lands. A small | streiai of water Puns through the place, while several springs tempticgiy bubble lorth excellent water At the south of the land puri haaed for tbc capital, there la a ravit e and ?ntne good timbered land In short, it is on* of the tint >t t.;! * fur a town that I have seea in the Tern tor)-, and an m me>ed men are in the movement they will probably shortly have quite a settlement Ir that regsrti eotirnorm vgto or TWK minn?ola capital act. To nth llor?K " Rxmasr vtaTivm or nts IjauautT 1 As SAMMY or m*. TKHKiro*\ or Kansas ? ii ii>-r>-w ni i reiurn wunoui apiirnrai a mil entitled " An art lo remove and |>ermane.iii\ locate the neat (?l government " The thirt) flrst sectlou of tb? or ganic act declare* " That the i?eat of fororomMt of ?aid Territory m hereby iocau-d temporarily at Kort leaven worth, and that such |iortion* of the public bntldtoga a* may not tie actually uaed and needed for military pur twee. may be occupied and iiacd under the direction of the government ami legif-latire Aaiembly for sucJi piibtic pur|Mwt<< a* may be required under the prorleioas of thin act. ' N<*w thKtanrtm* th?, Governor Kee4e? iho i/ht proper to convene the legislative Aaaembly at the town Of nwuee, I rider the ctSOM of the twenty ?acond aeclkm of the same act, which ("eclarea thai "The per* on* th>n elected W> the legislative Amembly fhat, meet at mich place and on ?'ich day ae the Governor shall appoint' After meetiea at Pawnee, on Monday, the i<i ,t?jr Jf ,7nly, lHf.6, a* required by the Governor'* proclamation, they adjoined ai.d t.eld the balance of the *ea?'i>a at the ."hawsee Manual labor School. Thin act on wa; bad on the nth, aao tbey were to meM ?^a u at the place an pointed (# t'lej did) on the 10tb da,. >f July. Ihinn-j that pe*?:oa ttie i>egtf.at<ve A^emblj panned fti. act hratirg 'he permanent -eat of government at the town of l<e?"rupton On the 3d o' Ita-s-h, 1W5, Conjres* api rrtyr at. >'?'>.000 for the erecti >a of public buii ttnrfa in K?i.-*? provided paid money, or any part Ui r-of, or of a<i> port on of ttie money heretofore appropriated for th,? |'irpve, *l?al! not he eijie^ded until the l4fiilatar? iniw; hwi ihitc iin nyiw Im per oik octitaeai o* fin cmaii'iit "Ihi* *u dona bj tb? art !> > ore rffoTni to, rtiiiig it at U>e tows of I?r >nipt,iti, *u ? Iherrup-ia l!><> money ttnifi appropriated wan aoplle. I to public buildum lor tb> tnevf tne l?ft* latere of lb. Territory of K*r?(U " Tb* aame l^gialalur* !? > pa*,? I an ?C( (Urn* tbe m-ron I Hon Hv in .fan i ar>, 1S67. u the tune, and ibe vest of (r>vernmLOt" ?* tbe ptace, tor the meeting of tbe I.ef inlatire AMetnblt. am an e*pian*tory act dmlgaatlaf U?c fir?i Monday in'.Urinary oi each year afler 1*67 w- the line of mwtin* Itown tf> the beginning of the p.'ewnt sexton tue ebore ?a.- ail the ieg?iation ever bail oti tliM aubjoct. an'l it will be aeec U.at tin art of Onn*Tean of March 3. MOT. m the onl* om s riDf ?.) tbe l?gigMur? ut tbi* Territory aojr authority t<> art tn tbe pr.-mi*.? Tha' aewmee th? ? bararter of a rootrart. Id whirb Cnfr"p? a*r#ed torn*** e? rta n rn;wti<i.iiiTfj on rcuJ'lit'OM thai tbo Territorial I* Bnlal.-e* oiil<l flrM 'lo a rtrtan thinf The oonflt'W *'*? cr?np "1 with by tv*h particn. aod eooaequeaily lhd.<| iiiltK tl tbe Territory <*1. al tb* **? >. *j hai.?t riti u?> pow#r ever given them over the etblen lulll full ?r ? thirty l? given *?ere'ipnn by art (ton Kr^- the matter u entirely beyond yi*?r control. lb I In nreatnb'e to Uila bill, betore mIt ia aaaertol tiiat "'A fiolj of nen a*ni!mn? I" be tbe repr'aeiitatij ee <* the bar* io. a^.1 aail ?? ? <* ? rar.im-ot at tbe torn a of i V in: Un, a plaee lU a iflert W> the Tf .?T ( U7fn- ?* of ibe people, an I lb* nat'iral 'ocatlM lit "C f b rg antb aa ?? roo t in: It. a* ao.e?Ubl. to the ??. r ? 'a- th ??*aaan?Bt tap <*' of tbe Territory mat ' r L * J ? p *?* <* ** " T?r*t<>r?, Ui Q'~gn the r 'a\ '?*? r*P''M".vat ?, b> urtua of tbe (Hf*ic ct bav? Ut# uadouHod rrrftol ?aj power to -em?ve at aar tin? neat of government iber-cf lo uucb potnt or pter* ad bh?i! be deeme-l for t&e beet Utereet and <?BveoM?? of tLJ wfcola people." Therefore, it u for Umm roanoQs pro^KMed to remove the eeat of government 'row the towu of Uoom|>toa to tbe town of Miuiieold, ml all tbe officer* are required to remove their affair* to that pim belore the Ural d?J of April ne*t. fhe terms " pornu neui capuai 01 iac lenuury auu - mmi ot ij"T~rnmrmr* are here used m ?y nooyuiom The members of the present legislature convened far the present session at lecompton, and the ooijr act ttuw carried out of a legislative character wji to adopt the following preamble an I joint resolutions by a uoaaitaoaa vote of the CounoU, and bf a rote of 22 ta 2 in the B?iw of Representatives :? Whereas, the Legislature oT the Territory or Kinsaa is required by the statutes to meet at the oapital of aatt Territory to bold their aeveral sessions; and, whereaa, the halls provided for the holding of the annual seseiona ef said legislature are incoaveaient in point of distance fr?* each other, aa well as uacomfortable and unsuitable, Uuf being open and cold and destitute of committee and other necessary rooms for the transaction or the legitimate business ot the legislature, and, whereaa, there i?a general lack of suitable accommodations for members and oOoers of said legislature; and, whereas, suitable accommodations can readily be obtained in other points in U>? Territory?lb rref ore, be it Resolved, by the Governor aud Legislative Assembly of the Territory of Kansas, That we do adjourn at eieraa o'clock P II. this evening, to- meet in Lawrence, Kaaaaa Territory, oa Friday, January 8,1868, at twelve o'oiook M , to hold Cue remainder of the present session, and that the Secretary of the Territory be requested to prooara suitable rooms for the accommodation of said legislative Assembly in said city of lAwrence. Having approred that resolution, and thereby tully recognised the rahdity of the laws under which we nave been acting. I am not now prepared to take it back ao4 solemnly declare that what I then aa solemnly sssertoi ta be true, is untrue. The location of the seat of government at the town af lecompton haa been acknowledged by the general government by the expenditure of money for the ereclioa af public buildings; it was acknowledged by me wbea I kept the Executive office there; it was acknowledged bjr you when you convened there; it was acknowledged bfr us conjointly when we adopted the foregoing reaotations, (in all of which, In my opinion, we had no ottear alternative,) and neither before nor since that tinae has Congress given ua any authority to change ft. The adjournment from lecompton to this place ?, as alleged, for the want of suitable or sufficient accommodations. The temporary removal oT the legislature in July, 1866, from Pawnee to Shawnee Manual Labor Schoei, it is alleged "was forced oathe legislature for the reaaae that at Pawnee there waa no place for accommodation, aud members had to camp out, sleep in their wagons or huts, and ccok their own provisions." The bill before me requires the Territorial officers (whoee offices are required to be kept at the seat of government) to ''remove from a place where they hare sufficient and comfortable accommodations to a point where they would have ta camp out, sleep In their wagons or tents, and cook thatr own provisions," and that, too, at a season or the year when the freather is usually very inclement in this latitude No buildings bare been prepared for the uae of the ?Acere, nor can there be within the month or six weekB iatei veiling, uor have I been able to ascertain that tfea towu or Minneola baa anything more than a descriptnre existence ou paper. If, therefore, the reasons heretofore aseigued for rack removals may be regarded sufficient, the same reaauw are likely to exist next year (if tfcls proposition caa to earned out), and the "iicrmauent soat of government" may again be removed tor the beuetlt ot some oiker paper town, which uia> then be found more needy thaa liiuntola. With theee objection* the bill is herewith returned to the Uou.v: in which it or if mated J. W. DK.WER, Acting Governor. kesbpahv 8, 18&8. Notwithstanding the reason* ably aet forth ia tola veto both branches of the legislature passod the act over the Governor's head by precisely a two thirda vom. As 1 bave previously explained, the matter was all cat and dried, two thirds of both houses were pledged to voto for the bill against what reasons soever the Governor might Such is Kansas legislation by the immacalate free State party. In Doniphan the free Stale men have been burning anil destroying the property of snme pro slavery m?n,aad driving them off, alleging as their reasons for doiag so Dial the said pro slavery men were accessory before the fact to the murder o! a free State man several month* ago. lane is down there, and of c<>urse playing hit> usual Kme of excitement, war !.>o!.ns and local mMMHi e commission appointed to mvesiiga e eloction frauds have nearly finished the r labors Two copies of their report, including the teet'iaony of all the witnesses examined, are being made out?one tor the Legislature, the other to be immediately sent by the legislature to Cmgre*.?. Tbe |<eop!e in the Fast are doubtless s:clt and sated with Kansas trouble They cannot be more ao than are otir peaceable citizens ot both parties Tt?a country fq visiters loathe and despise the demagogue selfworshippers who have cried "war," "war," and labored day and night to create aad keep up excitement Wbea such leader* could not excite their own party by load talking an't misrepresentation they would endeavor ta some way to vex and ainoy the opposite party, to lead them into deeds for which there mu?t needs be a revonge. There ar* things yet unwritten ic regard to Kansas troubles, which, if brought to light and proven bef>re tha world, would forever damn som- men who have atjoil high in certain pious quarters l>rvoi invil Pol lea Intelligent*. ftftORX BI HUl.aKltH T1m> carnival of the burglars continues to be ujinter rupted.anu cit zeua are euffonng extensively ia cooeequeue? Pf. Bar'-; s bruise, No 96 avenue C, wvs bc.-glaromly cuit rrii uu Thumla) evening, while the fam ?y ware at Ua in the bawment, and robl>#d of a gold tepln? watch, a (Told bunting wat. h, a bracelet, a cameo, two gold chain*, two silver napkin nan* and *1? In mon?f. The lioctor made ktK>wu nut lose at the *Ut;>u ho>u? of the Kleveoth ward, but the persoa In charge m-emod to take little interest in th? affair, and negte< te I to notice Um burglary on hi? returna U> the Superintendent's y.wterlay morning The Doctor tailed at the office of the Superia trndeutof Police yoetdrday afleraoou, in relation to the matter ami was told by the Iteputy Superintendent that the beM way to recover th-rtoleu good* waa to offer a reward of about bah their value W e have received the following comm'inicatioa fro? one of the many sufferer* by burglars, which will ao doubt be read with luterrat ? New York, Feb IS, 1AM. Mr. j. 41 Bic\!?>tt? Ihak sm? Your remark* in this mortuag'i UatuiD mi th-! subject of the frequent burglaries committed, and the inability of th? jiartii'N robliel to get back taeir proporty In cooaequenee of the great laxity of en?rgy on tha part of our Uet'Ofiolitan polio, mutt certainly nowet wtb ihe ap provalofa suffering community, who are ao heavily taxed to support this sham police protection I mynw was robbed last week of boMii. shoes an.', leather worth over M'-iO. acl several other robberies hare a 1.40 been re cetitly committed ne.?r (he City Hall; still the thieva* have thui> lar enraged, and no notice of the tact* ha.- ai>p< ared In the papers P. I.Al'KK, JM Briadway Bv hwro AmtJiHAwn Bkfok* tti* IVaur ? Kiaga bury IVirts was brought l>efore Justice Brennan, at the }> ?* Market Police Court, on charge of larceay an J bur glary preferred agalast bim by ffm. H. domain*. of 10ft Bowery The rompalnaot allfg~a that th? aoeueed, who wa> a hoarder in the house, broke into hi* bedroom, and rifled tin trunk of Mo worth of clothing and tto a silver coin The ic.miner was arretted a few weeks ag > for having burtlar'mialy entered the dwellingof Pr Wins, No JH l?cht ?treet, ar 1 Menling about $too wo-tb of property therefrom. Or. that charge be was allowed to depurt on hail In tbe present case, hrrwever, the magistrate derided not to a<!tn t the prisoosr to hail, consequently be wt tnnnlied to prison for trial. Cha<m k n> 8m.u!?u ri?Atn> Mbai?John M< Kiattey w-1 brought befor* .luetic* KeMy at the .leffpraon Mir^H folic* Court, on a cbarg of eel.ing d'.swnl mmt Tti? Health Warden of the Twentieth ward preferred a com pla nt againxl the arcuacd, charging him with having pre paied a alillo?TO calf, for the purpoae of anil -lg it to *-? customers The magistrate committed the aoctued rue lr.al SWt*raJ*a Vm-iwi Mr*?Two voting men, native of Ouba, appeared before Jurtlae Kelly, and ft tat# 1 that a ' 'gar dealer In Canal utreet had defrauded Un?m out ef a l*rge quantity of *egan?, by firiD| them counterfeit m-mey in e*<-bange for their property. The raagntrate t*?n?d a wtr'aw for the a? ru?r l parly, who wa* forth with arretted ao'1 compel led to luigorge tbe m-gam be had ?> diaiMmeatly obtains from tbe complainant* The ^lr*r*?tta I^HMtlen. AITMCATTON TO INTKRKOO 4T1 TUi PRMtniTrr Aft? r the !t*p?eal of tbe steamer Kaahioa ca?e before Judge (.aylr, in Mobile, on the lAb inrt.. Hon I'eeey Wa'.keT deflred the Oo?rt to t?aw upoTt an objection Sled by the ItWtnct Attorney, to an application for a ti take tbe anawcit of Jntne* Rnehanan, I'reetdeot of th? United Statin, aa>l ee-'.retane* Kloyd and Rrown, to certain interrogatorte? (lied by the defnodaat la the wtnii' c.w, which were read to the Court. Tliee* >a ten of all* ,? ?, aa we heard them read, seemed ?o 10 chief ly t? tb? facta of t.eneral Walker a rerrlatioua in b? ?pe*rb atlBe Anphitheatre The t;i*lrict Attorney urgel that ougbl not to ineue. (Knur Uae 1'reiddent at.d l?w aecretariea could not be compelled lo gire teetln?m.y. an>l the iuterrwgatore* were m th< higb.wt degree InBoltlng to tbe chief eteoutivc Hin ""'rcr Walker thought that It waa -oMrary to aim* t.reritoe to file obJ?< tione bow By the ?, ml practice U?e iirot* r tlfflo In d|k<ii tbe return o. tbe cctniiiMai a Tlie In.trlct Attorney pointe<l oat the elaiuie which he thought ??-tetned the regularity of the proceeding K H rWiitb, f>t , ma le a *bort argument ?o >be raint. tha? it la nft for a Judical officer to determine whether in.dierloeure of the fart* Inlenled ?o he elicited bv the in terrogatoncc are incoiintetent with the public mter?ht, an<t to refuxo to permit them In be propounded, but UuM tb? I'ri aideiit may ox may ikH diaRloae tbem M hit diarcetton The I'raaident mi(ht doom that the publtr Intereat nould he prnmot-' l by dtacloalng * project for brining alwxa a war bet *een f?pa r, ?nd Mpiico He irnUix.-.l Ibe out coMMtni- '<t ?>' Mr F'otk - meati'ina vkea Geo TWrlor ?ae nperataig M tbe tfrvrao frrmtin *, and M <l thai tboy w?re known t? be *o warlik) that, before llonffreaa bad loorhed Ibe mater, a fore wm ratacd it thm City under f}?-i? Weeha anr* went to fien. Taylor'* a-u>ietnnoe (ft* Himor took th<- matter under advwnetit Salt I.arr.- Tlti* aheet of wator in aaid to be aboat thr?e hundred mile* tu circuinferrtnoe Tlii'rw are two lain* aim.aiaumi in it? centre Tl?e lake and Uifl irtti iw n <U \ .r a.tj a!> >ua ! in Hah Two quart* of tlta ?<U-f of tu* iat.< wtl' yield a [ it of salt Mr farotia iu:.? ma the SaiiM Ka Onvttr thai h<* baa frfijuanUy g'?i* t? the ':iinv??-?ehil ? Vb"r>* eHi?--*? an e><-a-ath>o, and :ut C *t, * i* d wirt large I itrpa ?f (L' ?^i t? ??lt