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THE EVANSVILLE DAILY JOURNAL". VOLUME XII. EVANSVILLE, JND., MONDAY MORNING, APRIL-30, I860. NUMBER 20!. he fJailg f annul. t'l "I.IMII . B JAMKS Q McNKKI.Y - V. M. THAYER, ilem'l 0iW- Umm,0tr. JNO. H. McSKKLV, hnp I HeetHtuimtt Urariwn ODER TH. UK or Tilt. EVANSVILLE JOURNAL COMPANY. JOIimal BltiidillgS, LOCMSt "'" ; Kvantvltlr A, Orawfwrtla v il Ir Kail- road.. WSPAKTUIIKS. Accomtiiislatioli Traio V . i TraiD AKlil VALS. Mail Train A .rum mi slat inn r..( A. 9 I . 4..m; y. M. UH Local and Misw Haiieons. Kl'KINKS LOCALS. I 1)C& l'ort, Madeira and t'atawl.a Wine can ' be had at Wx. BikbiioWKk'h which ha.s beta pronounced DJ judges to fat the liest in the : city. Qal nod get a bottle ami try it. apt' 3t9tV3 td. The cool weather has been in favor of the CharUvton Convention, hut very un favorable for the sale of Fans and i'araol; however the longest lane must have turn, and the glorious old sun will itMert Ids supremacy, and in a few days these very i ndiSpeii-.-nlilc necessaries (or the ladies in warm weather will c in demand. They can find a very choice assortment at Huoiies' who has bought a large stock which he will sell at low prices. Uis Rtock of Hosiery of all kinds is very good, which he will sell for very light profits. Huhlle Concern. fieneral editorials have been aim -t en tirely crowded out for a week by our volum inous telegraphic dispatcher, and other news. Public interest is engrossed with the doiugs of the Charleston 'onvention. When neu ters are settled there, the.i come the Hiiti rnore and Chicago Convections in rapid Huecessioa the former on the 9th, the lat ter oiu tho 10th of Ma;; I'nlil the Presidential nominations are made, political affairs wit; he enveloped in a fog. Meu of all parties have lost their reckoning. We are all at. sea, "tut kiag oft and on.' endeavoring fo avoid a rock-Kunl coast. We are in fact between Scylla and Uharybdis." Warning b-ncons send their lurid gleams athwart the sky from the di tee lion of Charleston. Soon will ti- revcai ed to our tJemacratic friends, in that (tir lor, either pleasaut hiils ami llovvery meads, or bleak, barren, and dismal rock. The anxiety of the Democracy is intoii.e. )u tho result of the developments of the Democratic Convention depend, in some measure, the prospects of imimilintr success of the Opposition. Th:it an I'nited Oppo sition u ill succeed against corrupt ion and tyrnDiiy, sooner or later, we believe; but if an ultra pro slavery man should be uomi nated at Charleston, it might result in hu attempt to "fight the devil with lire ' on the part of our Xortheru hot-beads. We fear this would result in the election of the Dcm ocratic nominee, because that party has the ! jioicer and the monry to work miracles. If, however, the Democracy nominate a man strong in the North on a moderate plat form, this policy will have to be- met in tin; Chicago Convention by Uie nolo: nation of a Conservative man for President, in which case the whole Opposition in Un doubtful States would uuite, and the day would be gained for our popular Slate tick et aud the Chicago nomiuee. The .luirrnitl will be rilled, mainly, for several wee'-.S, Willi (lie news, without inch editorial comment !ei ug made thereon. Most of our available space will be o-ciipel j in this wuy, and our readers will draw their own conclusions and not look for much geo -end editorial matter. After ' I he deck is cleared for action " there will be plenty lo satisfy the most exacting. fitg: There was u pohtiial ineeiing in Gerntau Tbwnabip on Saturday afternoon according to previous announcement. Col. Lane conhl not attend, in conse quence of a bad cold and a necessity for re serving Ilia strength for the night meeting iu the city. Col. Hendricks was th-rv, but we understand did not qeak. James O. Jones, Es'j., t tppositiun nomi nee for Attorney General, addressed the meeting, and was replied to by Messrs. Den by and Shanklin, on the part of the Dem ocracy. A fair-sized audience attended. Stir"" The irrepjvji.le Conflict' still rages at the Fire-eating Kmporilim. Head our telegraphic dispatches. The Democracy are exceedingly kltrbtmiottl They have been dean in session, ami have not yet adopted a ptarlbrni. Not a ballot I las In-eli taken. fetTJonathan S. Harvey, Ksq., tq.position nominee for Treasurer of State, i accom panying Col. Lane on his tour in this part of the State. Mr. Harvey has many uatm friends down here. 63V..The nominees for (Jovumor had their photographs taken, Saturday, by Tiltstnn brothers and Klliolt, who intend to. add these pictures to their galleries. lately 0C7-Wc hear of an old Whig Democratically inclined who. on Friday, at N'civburg, after bearing Messrs. Lane and Hendricks debate, said that no matter for whom he might vole for IVc-nlt m, Col. Lane was his mull for Cove: nor. gV3?"It is now detinilely SoMtMt-rn Illinois K. K. is th east at Viuceiiues. setlhil that the to tfi'uiinalf on II- tmlr Uelwrtu Mrsi; IleOftrtcItH. Mozart Hall was crowded on Suturday night, on the occasion of the debate between the 1iovh mentioned gentlemen. Tlie gal lery was filled with people ;itll thi; ehairson the main floor were occupied ; the windows ainl iWviitittMv "rhinLed" with altCUtivc ijdaner.i, and ntjaatjers Off iersfn.s wen lo strtllJ Xhe Hall,' we are told. will hold 1 ,.r.i0 people If so, the speakers had that number of auditors. Hes&fs. Lam: ami llouilricti.s, in their re nmrk't, were entirety courteous towanl each other, and in their use of InilgSJSfn, said nothing which might not lo repeated in the most fastidious company. No objectionable personalities were indulgeil in, nor was the alipln ait anger exhibited. Kvery thing be- tween the speakers fns uid anddone in goo 1 Usio and in the lteat rt teelintr. Take it ail in all, we consider il a model Oenota, so far as real gentlemanly courtesy was concerned. Most favorably did it contrast with the de traction and actual blackguardism which too often disgraee olilical discussions. The elevated" tone, perfect .-.iucerilv, atiT nrgiioienlative character of the debute ' was all appreciated by the intelligent lislen- ; ers. Applause there w-.i; aDo Irenuent maiiilest.itions of satisfaction with MM : hnppv bit, or concui reiiee in Some nobie sentiment; but there was no disorder. We consider the demeanor of the orators and the behavior of the audience creditable to the Slate and Cily. Col. ihmdricks having had the opening at Xcuburg. Col. L.uie's turn came Saturday night. His opening speech occupied him an liDur. lie first paid a glowing tribute to the prosperity of Kvansville, and to the cue of Kree laMMV, which has made her ; who! -h is. He then treated of Slate af fairs., and after showing up Deuioi rajic mis management in a very unfavorable lilit, and vindicating tho Opposition- from various charges, ha disctuacd National affairs at some length. We can not, at the late hour at which we write, follow the speakers throuch MM their arguments and replies, lint I are obliged to 'online Mr set res to a mere : sketch After Old. L. spoke his hour, Col. Hcn- i itricKS repiieu in a spcecu oi au nour aim , ! quarter in length, replying to some of Col. ! i , i." Li .i ; Lane 9 charges, and making others m re-I ; turn, on Uolli .ationat ami since queaiions. : Col. L: then sooke a half hour, aud Col. I 1 li. replied for the space of filteeji minutes i tm i , ihe whole audience staying to hear j : was said. ; t. . . ... I -imili s mri ih .-iil.itiiitrrMiir to 1 made by M..-rs. U aud II. at utltw point iud reported in full hi the Cintiimti Some new mailer was ,iilro.i,.ccd. i but Col. l.iceratiu ABf ueiieiously reliauicd from . Cot H. s feelings and placing luui HI n wolul diaadviiulage, by not speaking alHjut the desperate condition of the. " mi terrilied Deurorrttcy " now in labor at j Charleston TUmj forbenrame of the Oppo- ; si I ion nominee in this respect is M rare as il I la . ( 'nl II is on the anxious ! ... 1 bench, cvidentlv. (If course those who beard the speeches generally side with the one or the other of the speakers according to party feeling ; but il is the opinion of many persona who are impartial in the matter, that Col. Betwrickfl is op match for Col. Lane, and that tile lat ter is carrying the popular heart with him. It is certain UuU Col. Hendricks was very imprudent in crowding himself into Col. Lane's apdnt men Is, and that the former has many limes "wished he ha-.ln I Hut the agony with him is alm-ist. over. Only four more of these present appointments re in. tin to be filled, and if the news reaches llic speakers before they fiubtb, that -iiiat- 1 l.ir ci, i' ilfi if 1 1 1 , is ml I t, III .-i I ill ' 'It'll 1 1 - S 1 1 1 1 1 . tiiat Douglas is cast overboard to the lender mercies of the sharks j or that that very con sistent (?) gentleman has "faced on' tin- Dorr Letter and accepted the nomination on a pro' slavery or cheating ptalforui---why Col. H. will take the lie;' I est route home, and Willi during the remainder of the campaign, do very little "joint canvassing" with his competitor. His political late will l- seal ed, mid so will lie that of his HI II I Vuim""" iifYif. Siltglllai- t'asliloli. In the reign of King William ol' ling land, termed Uufus or the lied, from the color of his hair (from DS7 t lltxn. there prevailed a singular mode or fashion, nut only in Kng'.and, but throughout Europe, Kith among men and women that of giving enormous length to thuir shoes. In draw the toe lo a sharp point, aud to a (lis to it the Rfjana of a bird's bill, or some such orna ment, which was turned upwards, ami which was sustained by goid or silver chains lied to the buckle. The ecclesiastics took exception to this fashion, but, notwithstanding the great power of the Priests, in those days, which enabled them to overthrow ihroues, yet they had not the power to prevail against these long-pointed shoes. Hut in decrying another -.node which had not nrobnbly la- I ken such a fa si hold in the affections ol I the people, that of wearing long hair ami curled locks, which were then fashionable among the courtiers, they were more for tunate, for it is related that the eloquence of a certain priest named Aaaehn, had the iu Rnenee to cause the young men universally lo abandon that ornament, and appear with cropped hair. te-if'We are tjenin indebted to Mr. (ia.i ham, of the Atlatus Kxprcss, for late lib s of St. Louis and New York papers. J NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. BY THE K. a w. Mt. Exclusively for the Journal. Foi-Dlarket Rcportitcc Fourili Page. CHARLESTON CONVENTION I DEBATE ON PLATFORM!! GREAT DIVERSITY OF OPINION! NO PLATFORM YET!2 Further Particulars of the Great Fight ! Heenan's Friends Claim the Belt ! Ifeefi&B Willing to Fijlit Again ! ! Oil II I WM. April 'JS, p, M. The follow ing portion of ye.-tcrd.v s pro eedin;s at Charleston, failed lo come to baud until to-day. CiiAKi.KsroN, April 27, r. M. -Mr. I'uprli 1 1 concluded his reumrks by Baying to the South that they wanted no mutiny on ' board the ship ; but if the South chose to . ' go out of it tlicy will regret their tlt-paiturc, but part they must. Mr. Cochrane, of New York, then took I the Hoor, and proposed his resolution sent in this morning as asulstitute for the. majority report, but it was declared out of order. Mr. Itisbop, of 'ounecticut, moved the) previous question on the platform, which j caused a tremendous uproar and excitement, a dozen members lioingon the tloorat once, j shouting at the top of their voices. The Southern members demanded that the Cou- j vention should adjourn to take a vote on the j platform at noon to-morrow. A vote by States was demanded, on a motion to ad- i journ. During the calling of the roll, the no" e 1 I and confusion was unprecedented. The motion w is carried, by ayes, 15SJ: ; nays. 1 l.'I. Cm a WUBTf on, April iSth. The t.'onven- : tion n itilrrl at 10 olock. Mr. Moflitt, of Vav, and Jonah Randall, ! claimed the Boor, which was given lo Mr. j .'Siglcr, of l'a., who proceeded to address '' the Gevention in favor of reconciling thu differences', producing union and har- mony, and preserving the integrity of the j Democratic party. He was interrupted by Mr. Bishop, of ' , Uou:i., who cUimed the lloor on the ground : that ho moved the, previous question at the i time of the adjournment. 1'lie Chair decided that the motion lor the previous iju'.-fi ion nw mgin ik uui sciunu- j wJ, aud therefore Mr. Biglcr w-ia entitled to the floor. Mp intro,Ulmii thc gftya r.solutious, hoping that they may bo the means of coiicili-.ition. Ho moved. m a means of testing the sense of the Conven tion, thai they be referred buck to the Com- IDj(il.l.) with instructions lo report the l.ay- ,ird resolutions to the Convention in oiie hour. Mr. Itichan'son, ol lil,;.. deuoiiiKcd the . , , . ,,,. motion i- nut of ofuer. Half an hour was tluu spent m diseussiiii; points of order. The Chair decided Mr. Ltigfer in order, ...i... .i ....i... i i... .dU ' , .. . Mr. Nontgomvry moved that the motion , uid tin; table. Mr. PbUltps, of I'eun., impaired whether the motion would not carry the whole sub ject, icsoiationa and all, with it. l i- SU'UHi t. ut' Mich., obit i Leil lo ibecu- ,fujlV We will ascertain that when the vote is taken. After the debate, the Chair StatcO that the motion to lav on the table the previous . ... . ..'.. : i ..i ., IjUlMiUll, lllVll I I. Ml,: DITTl-lill ltUl- forms Mr. Montgomery then withdrew his mo- j I ion lo l;iy on the table. Mr. Mites, of Maryland, wanted to know ; what would be the previous question. -Kcpreeenting the prbicipal slave district or Maryland, he wanted the opportunity to reply to the remarks made here by his col- ' 1, ague Johnson, whom be charged with mia rrnrvaetiUng his constituents at home, ant! ; stnttifying his own previously expressed opinions. (Cries of previous question !, nntl it was ! secondetl nt II o'clock. Florida demavded a vole by States amid great excitement tliroiij(houl the Hall. Here tlie miuoriu tf the Oeorgia tlelega- tion read a lesolutioii of the Oiorgia Con- ! vention, requestine;, but, they coiilond, not I inslnicting, their delegates to vote ns a I : unit on ibnf point. The vole was proceeded with, resulting ', as follow. Ayes 303, noes 1. t r.p from .1 arylaml. rio the main Uc.-iio!t was oi -deretl. The tpicslion then recurred on the motion of Mr. I'ig'.er, lo re-coinmit tin whole sub jt-ct lo thc comniillee. They are as follows: First nfflrtalng thc Cincinnati Plat for h) 2. Thai all cili:-. ;ns have a rihl to setth in the Tciritorics without their rights of! pt-rson or property Im-'hi- impiired, either by Congressional or Territorial Le!:islalion. 3. The Deniocralic party smint ptedeyd to the doctrine, tlcil il is the duty of the (iviv-jt'iiment to maintain all (!ontlutionel rights of property of W batterer kinit in thc Territories, and to enforce the decisions of the Supreme Court in reference thereto. The fourth, till It. sixth and seventh reso lutions are the third, fourth, filth, and sixth of those reported by the majority. The vote was. announced as toltows. amid great excitement. Yea-, 1.VJ. Nays lat. The motion carried. The nays w, re. Maine tjj New ll.imp-liirc 5, Vermont 5, Masachusett .". Uho.lc Is land 4, Co:iuectu nt 4j, New ork o,". New Jersey .'!. I'eiHisylvama II, Maryland 2J, Virtrinin 1, Missouri 4, Tennes.-ee I, Ohio 23, Indiana l.t. Michiean li, HS i.-coii.-in ;", lo-.va 4. Minnesota :i, Illinois 8. All the balance - L',2 were in the affirmative. The miuori'.y is claimed as the first test of Douglas s strength, while the platform, which, will probably !e adopted, is si it ti -squalid sovereignly, on which Mr. Douglas nan no! stand. The President decided thai the vote did not carry the instructions to report within an hour, and that lite Vole would now recur on this part of Mr. Itigier s motion. Mr. Stewart, of Mich., moved that n vote 'oc taken on each of thc resolutions. Sen sation. I Nearly one hour more was Ppeat in di.i annaing uoMethans of order. Senator Itayard iu the meantime endeav ored to allay the excitement. At half-past 12, the President decided thai the motion to lay the balance of Mr. Biglcr proposition on the table wa iu or der. If it is laid on the table, the three platforms, without instruction as to matter or time, will go to Uie committee with Mr. Higler's proposition. When (ieorgia was called, a minority of the delegation protested agaiust the vote of the State being given as a unit, on the ground that they were requested, not in structed, to vote as a unit. A debate on this point ensued, which checked the progress of the vote, and at half-past 1 o'clock the President decided that a request from the Southern States was equivalent to instruction, and that Georgia must vole as a unit, being a loss of two Douglas votes. The vote was then announced as follows : Ayes 242, nays 47. So the platforms were ail referred back to the committee without instructions. A motion next came up to instruct the commit tee to report at 4 o'clock this P. M. Mr. Phillips of Peaa, moved to adjourn till 4 o'clock. A Georgia delegate moved to adjourn till 10 o'clock Monday. The motions, however, were withdrawn. The question recurred on the instructions to the committee to report at 4 o'clock, which were adopted. At a quarter to 2 o'clock, the Convention adjourned till 4 o'clock. The Convention re-assembled at 4 P. M. The committee on platform said they would not be ready to report until half past 6 o'clock. Mr. Avery of N. C. reported from Hie majority of the committee, and in doing so, urged upon delegates from Northern States to recollect that the slaves who now grow the cotton in Alabama, Mississippi, and Geor gia, arc thechildren of slaves who were for merly slaves in their own States. The report of the majority is a combination of those of Messrs. llayard of Delaware, Cochrane of New York, and Bigler of Penn sylvania. Mr. Samuels of Iowa presented oue. eschew ing Congressional intervention, and declaring thnt whether Congress or the Territorial Legislature have the tower to intervene de pends upon the decision of the Supreme Court of the United States, which decision they pledge the Democratic party to sustain and abide by. He proceeded at some length to address Ihe Southern members, appealing to them not to persist in demanding an ab straction that will drive one-half of the De mocracy of the North into the arms of the Black Republicans. His speech was a power ful and effective appeal, free from all bitter ness, aud was listened to with the most marked interest and attention by the South ern members. When Mr. Samuels had concluded, Mr. Uuller of Mass. presented another minority report, signed by Illinois, Minnesota, Massa chusetts and Indiana, consisting of the Cin cinnati Platform pure and simple, which he offered as a substitute for both the iuajori; and minority reports. Mr. Steven3 of Oregon obtained the floor, amid the struggle of a hundred contestants, and prot ceded Jo gitc his reasons for sus taining lue majority report. Holland. Brett took the. ground th.it al though be was opposed to auoatter sover eignty, he mint still, hs a uiattrr of policy, sustain the position of uoii-intcrvcntitii.. Four years ago the South demanded this principle of non-iutcrvenlioii, and why do il:cy conn- here and demand the surrender of this principle 'I I le cautioned them upon thc n-snli of their, extreme views. They couiil lead to nothiug but to the election of n lllack Republican Congress and Presi dent. Mr. Burrow a, of Ail-.., followed in a speech on the Southern .-hie of the qontfibn. Ho maintained that the South had upheld the Democratic party from the beginning of the Government to thc present day ; that the South had la'cu foremost iu fighting the battles of the country, aud that in fact ihe Democratic party owes every tiling to the South. The South has extended the boundarira of the country, and has furnished the means at all tiniss for paying the debts of the ctviu!r. . His remarks were of the most vioh-ni and iiitlamaloi v character, ami ami 1 Ihe impat ienee to come to a vole, the noise and confusion, chipping and Stamping, was so g rent, he Could scarcely be beard Ik--yqnd the nostrum. He continued, despite thc noi.-e and confusion, to sptak at th height of his voice. He considered the Northern IK-nim-.i .its as worse than thc lllack KtfUibrTcatT. He did not c:ire whether the Black Republicans whipped rhem or they W hipped Ihe lllatk llepubl icans. Of the two he considered the HUck Republicans as the uiosi ope, t and manly foes of the South. As to Douglas, he woi.ld not support him even if lie was nominated. He considered him as great an enemy td' the South as the traitor Seward. Mr. Claiborne of Ark obtained the Soar, and sai l ue bad intended to address the Con venliolt lo-!light, but he h id now come to the conclusion that I his debate was causing a wider breach instead of prodncintr harmo ny. If continued it will inevitably result in ihe disrupt ion of the Convention. lie therefore called for the previous question. Mr. .lih ksaii of Ha. moved an adjourn ment, Ohio demanded lhat the vote on adjourn ment lie taken by States, which resulted as follows, ayes, '.'7 ; noes, 200, The D.utglis men voted against the ad journment, and the opposition fo Dong las in favor. Mr. Jackson of ( la. asttefd a suspension of the rule to enable him to offer a resolution. The proposition w-.s received with shouts of opposition, indicating a bitterness of feeling unprecedented. The previous question was Uicn ordered b nccbintiltion. Another motion was made to adjourn, and lost ayes 139, noes 168. Mr. Lawrence of Louisiana inquired whether a motion to adjourn tiw life would be in order. The President decided it not in order. Mr. Seward of Georgia moved a re-consideration of the vote ordering the previous quesli,.'li Mr. Cochrane ol New York contended that the motion was out of order and con trary In parliamentary law . The Prcsid'-tit decided the motiou out of order. Mr. Jackson ol GeorgM moved to lay all the resolutions ami platforms on Ihe table. Mr. Saulsbury of Delaware moved that the Convention adjourn. Mr. Stuart of Michigan contended that no business haul transpired since thc previous motion lo adjourn, and that the UlOtiau was otit of ort'er. Mr. Jackson renewed his motion to lay the Whole subject on the table. Lost. ayes. 2fU ; noes, 2S2L Mr. (littings of Maryland moved an ad journment, amidst noise add confusion that would have drowned the voice of a 24 pounder. Lost, ayes 12C, noes, 176. Mr. Gittings then moved a recess for one hour. Mr. Johnson moved to re-iommit all the reports again. Both motions were ruled out of order. Mr. Lawrence of Louisiana moved a call of the roll. Ruled out of order, Mr. Lawrence appealed from the decision of the chair, but finally withdrew it. A scene ol disorder ensued that was almost deafening. Mr. Puller of Mass. said, his side was willing to adjourn as soon as the main question was adopted. Mr. Bigler endeavored to make a propo sition, but was called to order. The President said that if this contest anil uproar continued, he would feel bound iu duty to himself and the committee to leave the chair, as it was physically impos sible for him to take jiart iu such a struggle and clamor. Mr. Hunter, of La., hoped bis friends would submit to ordering the main ques tion. Mr. Owens, of Fla., as a Southern man hoped this contest would cease. Northern' gentlemen have fairly met us in argument, and why should we refuse to meet the issue manful iy. The President put the question, " Shall the main question lte now put ?" A motion was again made to adjourn, amid cries of " No, no."' Capt. Kynders contended that it was an agreement to adjourn, and that it must le done. He would not consent to taking ad vantage of the minority, ftfe that would lie cheating tlie gentlemen. Another scene of great confusion. A hundred men were addressiuc the chair at thc stunc time, all shouting at the top of their voices. Mr. Stuart of Michigan said the majority would consent to adjourn if he was allowed to make a motion to re-eonsider, and lay the motion to adjourn on the table. The motion to adjourn was put and car ried, and at 10 o'clock P. M. the Conven tion adjourned till 10 o'clock Monday morning. Reawlt of tlie Kti;lit brtweru Heenan ml Sttytrt, Round 2Gth. Sayers landed a severe blow on Heenan's left cheek and fell. Round 27th. Heenan followed Sayers about ihe ring. Slight counterhittiog. The former lauded another blow on Sayers's mouth, and he fell. Hound 2Sth. A similar round to' the last. Sayers falling. Round 20th. Heenan with his left caught. Sayers in the mouth and brought him to the ground. RoundSoth. Sayers taught a Heenan bang on the nose. The two closed, aud Sayers again fell. Round 31st. , on tho mouth Savers under. Sayers lauded a severe blow The two closed und fell, i Round 33d. 1 B this round, Heenan retired to his corner, and seemed rather reluctant. : At calling out. Savers, looking at him anx iously let fly vith his left, aud gave a tell ing blow on Heenan's frontispiece. The belling even on Sayers. At this time, it wen evident that daylight was becoming almost : of no avail to Heenan, as both his eyes I were nearly closed, and bis face altogether presented a frightful appearance. Round 33d. Heenan landed a crusher : on Bayer's mouth, and sent him spin- ! uing lo thc ground. It was now plain lo be seen that Sayer s I right arm was nut of much avail to him from the repeated stopping of blows, and I Heenan's hands also became much swollen ; from their riqteated use. Round 34th. Sayers hit out rapidly twice, giving it to Heenan boll: on the nose aud month. Heenan, however, followed Savers ; up and struck him heavily on the moilth, I ant) sent him to the ground. Round 35th. The two soon closed and , Savers getting hold of lleenau by the neck. ; hit hi in severely over the let' teve. j Round 361 li. The twit closed. Sayera ! was thrown. Hound o7lh. Heenan gave Sayers one iu the mouth, the latter fairing, i Round 38th. Sayers closed aud lell. Hee ' nan gave Sayers one on the head, when he had almost reached the ground It was a question of foul, but was not persevered in, lieing considered an accident. Hound 39th. lleenau got his arm around Say era's neck, and to all appearances was ' Strangling him. Cries of let him go Was raised. Heenan, however, sun k to his hold, and the ring was broken in. The greatest contusion prevailed. The umpire was car ried away in the throng, ami the tight was ' prematurely brought to a close, irsitber hav ing been declared the winner. The contest lasted two hours and eigiM minutes. LATKST. Lonhon. Wednesday evening, 18. There I is it rumor this morning that tbe meu wilt fight again, but nothing authentic has truns- pi red and there has not been a meeting of : tbe putties interested. New Youk, April 28, p. m. The Timet London correspondent says : I visited Heenan last evening, and found him Most comfortable, ami iu excellent spirits. He is anxious to tight Savers as soon as possible, if he is not satisfied with tin- present result. The indignation of Uie Americans here, an 1 in fai t a laige tortion of the British, public, is loudly and vehe inentiy expressed. The ring was broken into by a pack of thieves, who used the ex cuse to rob every one. It was well known that M r. Heenan would not be allowed to carry the Champion Belt out of the country, and Englishmen who had bet their all on Sayers, as soon as they found their Champi on was losing, resorted to Upa most unfair mean?, kicking Heenan " Vntl pulling him down. A meeting of thc Americans will take place in London, to-night, and you may expect to see some controversy in thc pa ne, . Mr. Geo. Wilkes will demand thc beit for Heenan, and will furnish testimony to prove that he is entitled to tt. Of one thing your readers may be certain. Heenan rights will be properly attended to, and his (osition will be maintained to the last. The TrUmat says : A gentleman now at the Si. Nicholas, ami who witnessed tbe light, says that when Heenan had got Sayers into such a position that hu must in evitably have won the batttle, John Mor risser cut the ropes, ami let lleenau fall to the ground. lxuiA Omn, April 17. The following telegraphic dispatch without date has leen . received this dav from India. A considerable excitement existed in Ben gal from disturbances between the indigo planters, aud riots had occurred. The fac tory in the Meridda was attacked. The ship Lord Raqlan bound from Boui lay to Jurat-bee was totally wrecked on the Katy war. No lives lost. Tbe Canadian Company have chartered the new Cunard screw steamer I'ttli-stin', and intend to dispatch it to Queltec, May 16th. The work on the (Sreat Sutikt w was rap idly progressing. The captain had not yet been chosen. The ship Suffolk had arrived with 40,000 ounces of gold. It is doubtful whether a conference on the case of Switzerland would assemble. Separate negotiations between France and Switzerland have not been entered into, hut matters have been placed in thc hands of the powers. The Swiss Federal Council de nies having made any secret treaty for the partition of Savoy with France. England and Prussia consent to the demand of the Federal Council tor a conference. Russia luui replied favorably to the note of the Federal Council. Ballot voting on thc annexation question was in progress. A large majority was certain. LivuKpoot., April 18. Wheat buoyant ami advanced ld(f 2d. Corn quiet. Beef heavy and quotations maintained with dif ficulty. Pork dull. Bacon quiet ami easy but not quotably higher. Lard dull. The Piediuontcse chambers were prorogued till the 1st of May. A treaty of commerce between France anil Belgium was being ne gotiated. The Neapolitan Government had resolved on neutrality. Sicily was in a state of insurrection. A popular demonstration hid been made at Aversa in favor of Victor Emanuel. A versa was in a state of siege. The appearance by the 1st of August, of the famous comet of Charles V, has been an nounced by a Dutch astronomer. LoFisvu.i.E, 28, p. v. Hirer falling slow ly, with 8 feet 3 ihes in the canal. Weather clear. Mercury 57. New Yokk, April 28, p. m. A mail bag was found in the North River to-day, strip ped of everything excepting oue copy of the Lafayette, I nd., Daily Courier of April 20lh, dffected to Jame3 N. Reynolds, Placcrville, California, supposed to lelong to thc West ern mail. St. Josiii-ft, Mo.. April 28. The Poney Express, due yesterday, has not yet arrived, and i? now 24 hours behind time. The de lay is probably caused by high waters in the mountain streams. jy-The Mt. Vernon I'mjJire, soon after we requested it, gave our Prospectus a fair and liberal number of insertions, and gave the Journal a " first rate notice.'' Wo are under obligations to Mr. Abbott for his kindness. This entitles him to our Daily in return for his Weekly for a year. lie speaks as if he does not get the Daily. We mail it to him regularly, and think it atraiige that he doesn't get the paper. His I'mpire conies to us promptly now, though it did not for a long time ; and that is the reason why we thought our Prospectus bad not been published. II Mr. Abbott doesu't gel the Daily Jour nal hereafter, he will please drop us a pri vate note, and we will see that it goes to him. Corns. Dr. Putcell, the Corn Doctor, ojterated on our feet on Saturday, and a mote skillful aud scientific operation we never experienced, lie not only extracted our Corns without pain, but took oil' two Toe Nails, without the least inconvenience to our feeling. The Dr. informs us that nd has operated on the feet of more than oue hundred people iu this city, and has not on ly done so with profit to himself, but Imp given perfect satisfaction to all. For our selves, we can say that we are satisfied that he understands his business. He informs us that he intends going to Henderson to morrow or the next day. We congratulate the people of Huudersou. and advise them if they have any Corn, by all means to let the Dr. take them off. gjsftu' Should they the slave-code reso lutions not lie changed, it will In- an indk-a tion that Mr. Douglas will be defeated!'' h'.nquirer. Defeated for the nomination befbr." the Convention? Or defeated in the election before the people, if nominated on such a platform ? Which '.' We notice some of our exchanges copying our telegraphic dispatches ( which cost us considerable money) without credit. This is not fair. Will our friends recollect in future to give us proper credit ? Thi N. Orleans Convention of the Young Men's Obristiau Association has selected Louisville, Ky., as the place for the next Huniial convention. Who is the poet to write a new "Song of the Shirt ' to immortalize that sdiirt which Attorney General Black threat ened to put upon any one who attacked the Administration by daring to say that Bu chanan ever wrote Hie 18r7 letter to Gov. Walker of Kansas '.' J.ov. Jour. Tiik pugilistic mania has superseded in a measure the meerschaum fever, and the cant phrase now is, " How does your muscle raise?" instead of "How does your meers chaum color ? " In ascending the hill of prosperity, may w- never meet a friend. NEW ADVERTISEMENT. JF :r lbl dMiea W. Jt. Ittttter, 1 tttli it do do K-civ. .1 HMt ilay Lt CIMIK A LA Sl f.KT. wm i- h m a hk. IO w -tit--iM.f paeetwd at atwSKl t iioK ,V LAMOUtVa. a Ihj.vch Or.tlitM( 5 Ixnct- i Beeelve.1 by COOK A LANOLKY. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. AT WIIOLKSALK. SPRING SALES OF I860. chas i. mm 13 FIRST STRKKT, ww.ia Mis J PJ cio us jrtSTJ ' it- MM. linhnii'tit lillesl with NKW GOODS ' within the Uat four wqeks by sea, from KNIi LAND ami UE31MAN V, HitJ ly riulrH'l from New Knu tana MANUKAOTURKKS. Tliry' Icive linen pin -chatted, niutty of Ihum, for ( AMI, aid te M KU CHA NTS, UKOCERS antl.TUAPEUS, wbo.wtah I" pay Otufc, or jtromjtl time Nijwra, lio ran pirrt hi .-mrun.-e that lury can iaireiiaa tltoir opritn. alv ot htm at the BOTTOM OF ANY KA STERN MAI! KKT (simply iditin ftvight.) .Mini gnmls w much REOUUBD IN HKIC'R, ami M KltCIlA NTs will 1K TIIKMSKLVKS COOII to rail on 10m I fure thry bnv, aid laaru what lite IIHTTtiM 1K 'VI I .M AllK IOT IS. la Itia ample aujtpty may lie fnnid tlie Wlh-u .1, r STAN DA HU GOODS. 3000 Pairs WALKER'S nnd other, TRACE CHAINS. 5 casks LOG. AND PLOW CHAINS 50 doz Root HAMES. 50 doz Horse and Mule COL LARS, (GOOD.) 100 doz AMERICAN HOE CO.'S Planters' Hoes. 50 doz Garden RAKES, steel and iron. 25 doz MANURE forks, ass'd. 50 doz 0. AMES', and others, Shovels and Spades. 50 doz TTJTTLE S Hook Tooth Cross-Cut Saws. 100 doz WELLS', (Hunt's) Lippincott's and Collins 50 doz HUNT'S Hatchets. 25 doz HUNT'S Broad and Hand Axes. 25 doz WITKERBY S Draw ing Knives. 25 doz SPEAR & JACKSON'S Hand Saws. 50 doz COOK'S Patent, and other, AUGER BITTS. 200 doz AUGERS, Blue Nut Gra'd Twist and Common. 2000 doz TABLE KNIVES, English, and J. Russell & Co. s AMERICAN. 500 doz WOSTENHOLM'S, Bunting's and Barnes' POCKET KNIVES. 50 doz WADE & BUTCHER'S Razors. 1,000,000 G. D., S. B., and Water Proof Caps. Also, 100 doz WALDR0N Grass and Grain Scythes. 50 doz BLOOD'S Silver Steel SCYTHES. 100 doz Superior SCYTHE SNATHES. 100 doz FORKS, 2 & 3 prong, Superior. 50 doz Grain CRADLES, Bow and Wire Brace. 50 Wood HAY Rakes. 100 Grind Stones, 18 to 30 in. 200 doz Scythe STONES. 500 doz BUTCHER'S Files. 20 cases OHIO TOOL CO.'S Planes, reduced prices. AtiKM' KOHANO 2000 feet RUBBER BELT ING, BEST IN AMERICA, on hand, 1 1-2 to 24 inch. TOOKTHER WITH SHELF HARDWARE AND TOOLS of every description. (h-tlrm riwlitrtl wild lilt" HOiii.il rain :o I iwommttni. i il Alil.Ks is. wi.iiLs, Arts M il,.:. -all. In i Huaav r. MII.I.K. J. IIKMaY M.UAUS. MILLER & NIEHAUS, 1K.S l.riiri IN ZD sr 3-OOIS, BOO S, SHOES, HATS, fAPS, . JVO. 4.1 .TlJtJS' STHKKT, EVANSVILLE, INDIANA pr'27 Ice Chests ! Ice Chests ! w r K.i.ti ii jt T.n e;.v, .. . , and all otlteni tit wautol a lirai-rat h rm i, will ilo wvll to call mi till- niideialnvt-d, t'ho is mull utacturiitg tlicm of any ntia', aic, or afli-rn, an I will warrant all CneJti ui.iil by him te 1 MBMrfciV tn any "I tin- I'atcnt (mi railed) Ice flic-is. llj - I'-tiMi vow will aitvi- front -join Lr ptr n ut .1. OVKKKM.. Gee. Firal aid Pink i -; Next In Fisher A Kolua'a llrB Fuunilcry. aprtT-lw jr a sr.-a s.nJ 1. 1, n w I o uft n , mJ between tno river and the Oaaal MHbc Tfc. i Hilar will lat rewarded by leaving it nttln- SeAMI I oflictt or at the (.'anal Milla. iiprT Ji MM If a i-citaiii liutijtif-tMt tt.niN.. iii the i it dot-n notcjnitlhe prtf-ricn of selfint; niid'-r oiu liMin nnd taking i-uatiimrH ..lit of ivr rt-r. or tryiiiK do ao, We wilt i-Jt)HBe lte- house In tho itMi". SOU A I'k KR ,t III SS! Nt;. ucce&oni u S. Emtiit li ,v llo., apt-J7 No. ( Main mn-i 1 1 till W.W . - J TTJi'Tjl ewWl M. Juki r.s.-iveil wi cxpreas, Ki.ooti Elab-Ueokt, nin'M.iT w hlch ari UaMtMi VMsar, Kirby Trout, Limerick witlt poena, IM duZ rttaillt;, 1 trrtrts Trot Lines, U catty a Oi'a.-.s Line. 11 dox houud ( oi k SJiiaM, t'j .-I- Ltnea i.inr-s, 2 do. Jointed Fishing Kod, - - do ItccU, 1 Artllicial Hail, For sale by EO. S. SONN I'Ali Jt Ct.. Jlardware Merchant. M'lilt i-lui-l. 1 M K.1 T lt-1 K UJi.V .V M.I l HJ J80H halo of bay for Halo at JlllnV i Ivii ; nIho, n Done aid IltiKyata harjraitt. hy ffttarl rtrrtfti ers, at Southern Mills or. iirskilie, t'nruick .1 t'o.'s f Ut Cr.Mitv, Nn. 17 Mititi atm-ti K-aiist ill-. aArW-Tw f;i,fil IKT UttOfs jri.6uH! fi.otfis! .1 srSirm M extra While and ll-sl Wheat Klotir aiwrfyil hand. Ordr reui-ti l for KMi sacks extra White V. In .it Suclitrrii Mitt thitir, .". hbl do do I iKnckst xlta ilea M heal Ki'ictirenii HOI I l -to , bla ilo. iln. h I. Lew Vadea of Fhdir nut Itt-d in ai- -Dtrta adow extra evr ihlic' red to famlMW. Irott EUatcilME, i;UUNit!K QUkfM Uily Kauttly Orucery, i j i j. Mo. 47 Matu itraet.