ate on the negro question between Jim Lane, of Kansas notoriety, and John S. Carlile, the Virginia tof which we subjoin:
Mr. Lane, (Rep.,) of Kansas, called up the resolution that the Secretary oof the orders for the erection of barracks for Kansas troops.
Mr. Lane said:--Mr. President, I do ning the Mexican war, with subsequent labors in Kansas, and the campaigns of the last spring and summs conquer — as at Dry Wood, where four hundred Kansas troops checked and drove back ten thousand rebare.
Recently, at Spring river, eight hundred Kansas troops encountered six thousand rebels, covere country, after the speech of the Senator from Kansas, will be convinced that the President of the Uake is that he did not select the Senator from Kansas as that commander.
It is very easy for brave military sense, according to the Senator from Kansas, is at least good common sense, that is, that the loyal men of the South.
Mr. Lane, of Kansas, said that if the army was deterred from fight