Severnl A. S. Conventions and meetings have been recently held in Ohio with much 6UCC0S8. A great Convention held at ; ton was addreased by Dr. Brisbane, Thomas Morris, Arnold Buffum and others. In Brown Coucty, the voters have held a meeting and taken measuree to nominute a , repreeentative, if the repeclivo parties should fail of brmging out one of satisfactory sentiments. It appoars by one of the ' lntions that "great majority" of the abolition ! voters of that vicinity are Whigs. . olitionistB of Ohio are by no tne;ins as fully i confirtned in respect to Ihe poÃ¼cy of Independent nominations, as those of Michigan. But they are fast coming. Such nominations have been mude in Delaware, Highland, and Pranklin Counties. and a nomina- ling Convention is called for Hamilton county. The Philanthroput fully supports the poÃ¼cy of Independent Liberty normnatons lor the LegÃ8lature and for Congress. (LThe Concordia Intelligencer, publish-ed in Louisiana, contains a cali for a public meeting, with remarke exhorting the people to Ohiojto stay their abolition course, or prepare for non-intercourse, Sic. These slaveholders aeem to think they are taller than all the rost of creation. The Cincinnati Gazette rerninds theni thal discretiun is the better part of valor, and advises them to consider how a non-intercourse will aflect tiiem in the eatinsf depnrtment. Edward Smith, vvho was lately suspended by the Cunferenceun account of bis abolilion, has been mobbed while lecturing in the Court House at Steubenvillc, Ohio. The mobitcs showed their determination to oppose the power of truth by thron-ing rotten cgL8 and other missiles. The poor creatures did not know of any more effectual mothoil of corabatting it. O50ne of Johnathan's latest inventions is the article of Basswood Maltrasses .' The good people of Utica begin to use them ex teneively, and they are said to be nearly as good as hair. They think they have discovered how to appreciate the idea of sleeping on the softside of a plank. QJobCurÃ¼a, Esq of Ohio, writes from Manchester, England, that there is a greater depression of trade and business there than has been known in many yearp. Thousands are out of employmentj and roarning tlie country, begging for bread. In Scotland, the caso is said to bp even worse.