THE ADMISSION OP TERRITO- i RIES- 1 Wc copy on llio iir.it ol tlio IIeuai.d an able article from llic Sacramento Sacra-mento Union, in regard to tlic ten tcr- . rUorics under the control of congress. The Union U considering the pending rjueation of the adiui.-iun of Euveral of these territories into the Union aa Stales, and strongly ects forth the jjotcnt argument used by those opposed oppos-ed to the admission of any more stated without Buflieient population to elect a representative to congre.J3. Wc cannot can-not underrate tho furee of these objections ob-jections on tho part of the large stales. It in tho very cencu of numerical inequality that Nevada ahould offset New York in the Senate of the United States and in tho electoral college. Hut thid inequality w inherent in the very structure of our government, and to a certain extent ia iuscpcrable from a federal republic. Without an equal representation of the atate.i in the senate this government could not have hud an existence, and a scrioud attempt to amend this feature to the injury of the small ttatea would create a revolution. revolu-tion. As to tho amendment suggested by tho Union, abolishing the electoral college system, aud ehooding the i'redi-dunt i'redi-dunt and Vice President by tho direct vote of the people of tho stales, but littlo valid objection could be urged against this obanc, which would ..simplify ..sim-plify our political campaign!, and render their results more conformubla to the theory of our institution than they are at prceonL liut in regard to the theory of keeping keep-ing a great extent of territory, with a scattered population, of a miscellaneous and unsettled character, under a government gov-ernment controlled only by congress, and officers appointed by the President Presi-dent from anions the politicians of tho country without responsibility to the people governed, wo respectfully dissent dis-sent from tho view of tho Union, that these Territorial appendages, which aro utterly abnormal and anti-rupubli can in their character, should bo per. petuatcd until a sufficient population can be gathered (o elect a representative. representa-tive. Every people should have a practical voico in tho general as well ai the local government, and especially should the pioneers of a country, who undergo the hardships and perform the disagreeable work of preparing a wild land for tho embraces of civilization, bo entitled to the protection of a government, in which they themselves may havo a voice. Now it is only the infernal and eternal eter-nal partisan conflicts, engendered by tho lust for office and spoils, that keeps alivo sectional and state jealousies, aud would exclude one portion of the people peo-ple from a share in tho advantages of tho government for the bene tit of another portion. Upon this theory tho Southern States aud people have been for years denied a representation in congress, and now the old States begin to fear that they may lose their relative power and influence through tho admission of new States with a jiall populations. So the injustico and wrong perpetrated upon the Territories by carpet-bag officials must continuo for years. Tho prosperity of Utah must bo retarded and delayed, and her more than a hundred thousand people have no voico in her government be-eauso be-eauso the politicians of Rhode Island or New Hampshire fear that their influence in-fluence may be curtailed by the admission admis-sion of Utah as a Stale. This is the rankest injustice, which can only be remedied by culling oil" the politicians; by attacking their supplies; cut down tho official patronage of the general government; abolish all the useless departments and bureas; and tako away from congressmen the power to become rich at the expense of tho people. Partisan considerations aside, wc can see no good- reason why a population pop-ulation of 23,000, may not under proper regulations be entitled to a State government, gov-ernment, without detriment to the other States of the Union.