Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 3, 1856, Page 8

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 3, 1856 Page 8
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IWnif>lhM Annul BK?*U?? *1~ (h* 9l?iw <fc?Wi kail llmrerjr loctoty. PProtn thi N. Y. N?nou?l Aott Slavery Standard. 1 The twentythird annual meeting of the B?t? ohuaetU Anti-Slavery Society was held at Williams M, is Boston, an Thursday and Friday, Janamy ?4m d 24, I The meeting ?u called to order by the President, ? Francis Jackson, at 10* o'clock. , The President stated that the Committee of trmiwinwnlii bad prepared a list of committees, Ac., wnich, at their request, he would read to the j (Society for their approval, ameudcueul or rejec- . tioa: ? Oammul^om f.a. LVd ??rn<?i>, Phillip* Maria Weaton O.' Rpm*: , J. B Straw, l**rUa C Burleigh, Andww r. Kota, ?fp??eu ?? *o?ter, win. Ifeila Brtwn, Abb? Ktlh Atsi-tant SecrrimritA? 5?m?el M*y, Jr., Boston; JjiepH A. Howland, Woromier. Cbnimiff. ' in tinat* ? 1 *wU Ford, Charlaa K. Melatire. Klbr-.igr Si>r*gae, Bnirx- ArnoM, Cornelius Wellington. .-Wus H jHbj , Darius M. Allen Cam mitt* '? nominate Oarers for (Kt Ensuing Ftar Edtau; 1 Quiney, Owlbetn; Ch*tl-)H L. RernonO. Salem; Was. A slit) jr. Nowburjport: Alvaa Hawea, Barnatable; <"hat ** y H>rey. boston. J?bu BaUay. Lynn; Alvaa ffuJ, Afchburnnan Mrges Hw.Uh, Hold'n; Hear/ W. Oei'er, Atfcol; Mehitahet LWtkell, Oloueester; An?el H. Har'K" Boston; J.ep a UtrtUl, Daavereport; Samuel Sarroit, ConooriL * Tbe foregoing were unanimously accepted and chotea officers of the mutual meeting. Opportunity for prayer, vocal or silent, was then gi*en. Samp?l Philbhick. Treasurer of the Society, pre sented his annual report It showed a total amount of receipts Into the treasury, during the year, of $9,621 57. Disbursements, $.',252 30. Balance in treasury, 1st January. $3G:> 27. Tlie report was ac companied by the certificate of the Auditor, Edmnnd Jackson, that the account is correct aud properly vouched. Wkndkll Phillips suggested a change in the manner of acknowledging the receipt ot the money refunded by the BoMtou nnd Worcester Railroad, which was adopted by the Treasurer. Voted, unanimously that the Treasurer's report be accepted and printed. Samuel Mat, Sr., the General Agent of the Soe? ety, read his annual statement of operation? during the year past. Mr Garbjson, from the Committee on Basiues*, reported the three following resolutions 1. Keeolred, That as, iu aooetoUc time*, it wax m-ces mrr that judgment should " begin at the h>ust> of God," ao the work ot repaniuice for the tin of slavery mu?t kagia on oar own soil, at oar own cioors, in our own breast*; and. until Ma#Hachu?>at s be a free Suite in prin ciple ?ud action, it 1? not l>r her to re proa ;h or robake any Southern 8tate for bo aing glare*, or lor i-eeluag to perpetuate her alare ay* em. 2. Peaolved, That to be opposed to slavery in the ab ? tract, and at the same ime to eu>port it ia praoU :e, is to coalMr with the Up# that woreliiu is to be piid enly to { the living God, while bowing tljira to an idol; and U in dicative of a very low moral condition. S. Reenlved, That if airTerj be the ?' aurn ol" all ritla ni<w." tten its supporters and asettora are to be mure bo idly arraigned, and inne ?everely condemned, than if thay were giving t nelr aia and cooncenan >e to any other wrorg ?r outrage; aiui, instead of qualifying oar impeachment or aof'.ei iug our it- proof of Htavehul lers and tluir apologists, ?e aie tt'-xa ly hoimd a'l the mora to ?' cry alocd aad ?pare cou." &tbjpiies S. F Or tib took the platform, and re- i marked upon the general state of the cause and of ! our move 'cent iu particular. He stated hw belief, 1 based on his owu experience and ol enervation, that oar numbers had diminished, and we were weaker in (rtrcncth thau ten years ago; nnd assignc'l hs a rea son, that although people were in the main convinced of the truth of our principle!*, yet they deemed them impracticable. The people must vote ; they are un witting to adopt practically a principle that forbids their voting. We have called on the people to leave their pro-slavery churches and pro-slavery parties, , but have provided no church for them to go into, no j political organization for them to act with; aad I itio-a whom we had heretofore converted had re- { turret) to political action again, and, in some ca?t 3, ! to fellowship their old religious associations again. To meet this difficulty Mr. Foster proposed the or ganization of disunion churches and a disunion political party, iu which to tike up the sympa thies of trie people, already tending in the rinht direction, and turn it to practical account. Tue people will vote, they must vote; then we must piovide ways lor them to vote without sacrifice of principle, and thereby m.tke their action as eflVc tive as possible. \nd" although he, as a non-re- j ftiataut, could not become a voter, yet he could direct others how to act in harmony with their own princi ples, and vet directly to the benefit of the anti-slavery cause. Mr. Garrison followed, in review of Mr. Poster's position, that our distinctive movement was making ao progress He th Might that our cause never stood bcttei tU?u ivilay; mat li progressed ie^ulail.y aud rapidly, and he could not but bo hopeful, especially in view of the fact that, for two months, the proud waves of the slave power had heat in vain upon the Bank - of Massachusetts, Wc have at last an oppor tcnity of beholding a temporary bar pnt in the way of tbe triumphant march oi the 'slave power. Thisiu ?licatcn progress, and gives ground for hope and en couragement. And then, as to onr disunion platform when we first broached the principle, it was almos treason to speak of it?the idea would on no ac^oan be tolerated: but now it is everywhere discussed, and that, too, with satety and consideration. ( >ur work is to convert and change the public sentiment , and th it too, not so much by making individual c >nvertsas by educating and bringing up tne public, step by stop. Our bn?iness is to influence aad direct rather than to organize churches or political parties. And with this sir w, he thought we wtie doing mMh? very much. Everything indicates progres- aud encour ages hope. "8. S. F06TSB again took the floor, in a more full exposition of what he deemea the net essary work for abolitionists now to fce e ngaged in. BiCHAffn L'lap, of Don hester, hoped that due credit w t:!d be given to the free soil or republican iierty, while for himself he expiessed his full faith in, and adherence to, the great principle of "no union wtth .slaveholder*.-' V arionr notices were given, and the ?ocie'y ad- | Joorted to (j"arter to 3 o'clock. AFTKBKOOK SESSION. Th? ?'r?-?ident in the chair. Mr. Iiakpison, from the committee on busings, reported tjje following additional resolutions:? 4. Poio.Ttd, Th*" the statement* citnw.aly m a 1? by the c.ergy, (10 bXcu?e the Mavehvlding of tho South, or I thtir own ina-:ii' n in regtrd t> it. or that " *l?ve i ry \a a great I'roviien'tai arrangeaient"? th*' 'the hand i offlod u in ? that "Rod, in hia prov'denie, *e nt tbo ' African- to this country that they might retire the ugh cl thi oi pel," he., tic., are not only entirely un- | HVfti Uitr "oi * i.-;, either of themnaived or others, but ] arsiaai'y mete lir?-rer?nt to God thin that thonghtie" eurtieg *. A - *?aiiog of ?utg?r j*?r>vn* which they in mi*t j ac<\ Jv?Uy reprove. 6. IV lhftt there c?n >>e no greater detnnan than 'he Iw .e. that the iituptlU preached ??. the South, either to >>i pl?Tcho.der?. 6. IW..c4, That one Je??on which we inny appro pi Ut'-i;- d?ft?r I-om the iong continuance of slavery i* to ?nark 'lie o-tuptkn of that church whiih, Nort i as well a* 8ou'Jl, h tlx chia' buleark; and to notice whether the prirerrUiO- ot reascn, tae: and *c.iptnre, which the ?i?:gy ate in lt? support, bt> rot aino n*ed to mnletd Ihhlr ?e?(ier? in their prafcsaiooal capacity. T. >ed, lhat the prominent Inilicatkm of ^yrapa pa'.h j -?ad ^ocd feliow.iliip which Lure been bestowed u son >it i'ti Nftfcemiah Adam*, by the iepro-.en*.ativ<i of the i ptTiar religion, ."luce the pubUcUlon of hi* * lSou *!> b le >? w of slavery" ? utm tic, h-? being chosen r.n tl e ?aa.'tilr^ Coamiltti* of the Aua<ir*a Tract S) rie'y ?; ? o each the annual urmm befjre theAnoe'i. can ft a. i ot i '.:uii.vuoners for foreign Mi- -i in', and to pr - <- . o m irerhdry it"*, at the opening of tbs o n-j ft co-eting in Wirier street chmeh, and to pr*-^'? tte ???!! a #' an installation in t'.-ori iente. R. I., and to i iea e. by frayer, tfce new r.oirsot the Mer cantile Ua wy As-iociatton, in Bo?'?n - h^w the corrupt ?tate '* th- i j.'pi.lar 'tlipgn, and the uigf-n*. noce-mity of tench 4 , io?te?d of it, a pure *n<' g" i .lae Carln t lenity. Rev. T\*rs I 'KKBMAh CLAitKEaadr( ^?*.l the meet ing in a 'pmh of f<reat ;>oint and fl>xjne.'Hvft. He rontra-t'.ci the ca-e of anti-flaven jiroie^Hion* ?t the North w^tb the dirtlculty ot hi -'Kining auti i<??erj principles at the So;ith. The firk of real abiding conscieMiotw principle, even among Mswachur' ''U men, who, though loud moathtd a>x>l?tk)ui?t* here, were to<> often the Htrongeit elsvehoiders when their l>iiHiue?s called them South, wMpointed out. He defended tbo Personal Lilierty bill of oar Uet Legislature, and showed that tbose 1 wh^lenounced that as treason were themselves the ? alxraitorB. In showing the thankless task of re former*, he Illustrated his n marks by the story of mm* Englishmen who found an omncbtcd Hindoo left to die on the bank* of the sn/red Ganges, whom they revived and brought to life only to receive his daily oursea for rentoring him to lite and Kooning him out of bis Hindoo heaven. He said we often heahl of idolatry ? of j>eople who worshipped wood und stone. People heie condemn that, while they worvliip and idolize other things? the onstitation and Union ? a# though no other coold be formed so #ood. People here worship men. In all the *hoj> windows, all the banks and insurance offices, glares at you with heavy brow, wmken cheek and gloomy cxpnwkm, the image of Daniel Webster, the Idol worshipped ill Boston. Mr. C. closed with an ap peal to all to ataod fast, although few or almost alone. Ood VM with the right. Mr. GaW0O* mM that this was the meeting of < ve Maewohweette Anti-Slavery Hociety ; that our *ork wm In Maaaachosetts, and was two-fold, reli otia and political ? to make men consistent and ewt in all their relation* Now jwple violate ^ i t own prlneiplM to aoataln their church ami v. Onr work ia personal, because slavery in ?let* Itself in persona. and we must deal with the mam in its manifestation through the individual. ' e rehired Dan?el Wet*ter through bis life, and it ? wJ<* and philosophii al to do so. And now it may ? oi duty to devote oar energies to making Bos t 4<M hot to hold Nehemlah Adams, to break A(, vri V*a*i ?treet ehnrrh. Our work ia with the , ?* j of MMBarUweU*. AJJ rbnrofae* which have a discipline Mid hold their wbw te ? pro^Mwed Christian standard, ud are still pro nJ a very, should to forsaken by ell true abolitionists. This point Mr. Garrison enforced at length, by Illus trations drawn from the practice of the churches l in their discipline. He then showed the in I c onuisUsncy of professed abolitionists taking the oath to the constitution of the United States, which pledges them to the protection and defcnce of slavery. This point was elucidated and illustrated with great clearness and force; and the absurdity of those who profess a belief in the anti-slavery charac ter of the constitution acting in harmony with a pro-slavery government was also very distinctly shown. And then the Jesuitism of those who, pro fessing disunion principles, are seduced by som) side issue to cast their votes for that special object was held op to view. Mr. Garrison, in reply to 8. 8. Fos ter, gave his theory of the duty of abolitionists as to the manner of bringing Massachusetts out of it) go vernmental connection with slavery. 8. 8. Foster then followed at length in review of Mr. Garrison, aud in favor of a new political organi zation. J. B. Tnnis replied to Mr. Foster in defence of the free Foil party aud its platform. 'lhe socioty adopted the following resolution:? Iteaolve*,, 'n order to defray tbe expense! of th(? anrual meeting, the member* of the eociety andfriea<ii ' oretieutbe ionue.^'-d to contribute each the cum of im* do'lxr, or euca other iuui, whether mere or Ism, m they any beable. to the tuuuioe Committee. The Fimuice Committee proceeded to the dia i hsrgo of thiir duty, in accords- ? pith the resolu tion. Mr. Foster ankcd Mr. flarri v he would prucced in the work of getting o .v. jt this Union; w lint steps should he take in the matter ? Mr- Garrison replied, ceasc to support the Union aud the government, to vote under it, cease to swear allegiance to it, and do ad you can to excite for it the inorul abhorrence it deserves. Then, when I the popular mind is ready, they will summon a con I vention t?. form a new government. And when it ; meets, so id Mr. Garrison, I hope to be there, and do all 1 can to lorm a new aud a good government; aad if they put .sin into it, then 1 will be oft, and call again tor disunion. Mr. Foei r.u enlarged upon the necessity of laying before the people some definite method of action. He repudiated us worthless alt present methods. He regarded the republicau party, and all their num. bers, Charles Sumner included, as in league withrhe slaveholders against the slaves, pledged by the con stitution to keep the compromises with slavery. Charles ( '. UctrleKiH replied to Mr. Foster. He objected to Mr. Foster's position that the republican party was the greatest hindrance to the overthrow of slavery. He also dissented from Mr. Foster's po sition that slavery is weakened by its aronisition of new territory, and its spreading its victims over a wider sarfeec, i Adjourned to seven o'clock. EVENING SESSION. E. Qtinct, a Vice President, in the chair. A quartette club of young volunteers naug the " Beck of Liberty." J. B. Swasby, Ksq., of Newbury port, opened the discussion of the evening bcwion'by Baying that he. too, had felt tho discouragement expressed by Mr. Foster, while he looked only to direct result-*; bat, as he had faith in God, in the success of truth and great principles, he conid but believe that the old Saxon spirit, the spirit of the Puritans, would, in the result, triumph successfully over the dark power of slavery in this land. lie then went on to review Mr. Foster's positions in reference to political action, illustrating, in part, by reference to Jesus Chrift, who, he said, never attempted to make a platform, or organization, or even a plan, but I addressed Lin: sell' to and sought to instruct and ele vate the individual conscience. He illustrated the progress of the cause by his owu experience. A few months ngo, he was entirely at vaiianse with this platform; but being called, in order to qualify him self for the office of Justice of the Peace, to take an oath l<> snpport the constituti in cf Massachusetts and the United States, he set himself about a c. ire ful atcdy of those documents, and bom mm to the conclusion that, as an honest man and true friend of freedom, he could do no such thing, Wr.' i kll Pnin-irs was greeted, aa he t amo to the platform, by the cheers of too audience. He s?id that many of Mr. Foster's positions were right, but hb feeling o! hopelessness, because no more converts were made, vur a short sighted one. Our duty v. as not to make Oisunionists, neither was our success to tie cstimatt d by the number of imr ni?n; but we were to lie the leaven that should leaven tne the whole lump. A4to ft disunion party, he felt with Mr. Foster (Ml that was to be the conr?\ but the time was not yet ; we have not sufficient material of which to construct such a partys and it would be a waste of our strength to stoD now tp organize a partv in order to l>e counted. Our party is yet too small to be countra; and should we try, some side issue would draw the? oft, so that we could not count them at all. But we were m ik ing advances, for Mr. though not ait aboli tionist, is to day the block that stops the wheels of government, sd that even ('ale b Cashing, with his hands full tf money and his heart full of lies, could net buy up his necessary ten men, that he has here tofore boasted he could always b y. It is an indi cation of progress that Charles Sumner, a young democratic lawyer, with no ptrty friends or great fame, now fills the scat of mH Webiter; and that the seat of Ed? t.rd Everefc, we pet scholar of Km ton, is now filled by the "Natiek Cobbler" ? oue who has earned his scat there oy nobler services than nine tenths of those who sit about l?im That is progress Another objection to a political organiza tion Is, that it must fcc too broad, lie should want t?> put in an elective judiciary, ?*e.. and there would be too many elements to put into the crucible to make a distinct political issue upon. Mr. Phillips continued, in <ine of his happiest efforts , in a strain of great beauty and eloquence, that could le equalled only l>y himself, and to which no mere sketch could do' justice, closing with the remaik that the disunion party would, as a result, a necessity, crest up on the rising wave of time . The Quartette Club sang " Eight Dollars a Day." Mr. Garjmson said that he knew of nothing by which to test anti slavery but the slave, and he started in that cause resolved to know nothing hut the slave. He did not then expect to Joave his po litical party, his religious denomination, or the government; but he wax bound to stand by the slave, and let everything tlutt stood in the way, that was pro-sla\ cry, go by the board. Our position must necessarily be an isolated one. VVe could not attract noisy, excited, xpasmodic meetings, as the poli ticians do, but we irio*t keep straight forward, un swerving, and our work is always before us. If we would concede something to the Church, for in stance, that Klaveliolding can, under some circum stances, >>e right, or that a slaveholder can possibly he a Chris' ian. or make any other concession, how ever small, we shoolu have our character given back to us, nod should afterward stand well with the public. But no, we must, make no concession, but Ktand on our own ground, if we stand alone. He was Ktyry to differ with any friends of the causc? was glad to think as well as ho could of tho republi cans, but must, nevertheless, criticise them. Their I.ib?rtv bill, in this State, acknowledges the right of the ilnveholder to reclaim his human " property,' but he must prove his claim to u juiy. He objected to them on their own single paltry issue of fret* noil; they treat* d the question of freedom in the Territories in the same manner as they did the question of banking, or anything else, meaning to carry their point by vote, or, if overcome, to submit. And if they should keep Kunsas out, be muse of a slave constitution, the people of the Territory could try a free constitution, and then, lieiag voted in, they could alUr it to a slave constitution, for the republicans acknowledge the right of a sovereign State to settle the question of freedom or slavery tor itself. Their opposition to slavery Is techni cal, and not leal. 31 r. (.'arrison then went on to critirise the various other positions and avowals of the republicans and their advocates, summing up with objecting to their love of the Union, which he feared would induce them to let the slave slide to save the Union. He then dis cussed the disnnion question in his own able and masterly manner. A miming discussion ensued on free w?ii positions, \c., which continued half an hour, and wa? dosed by 8. 8. Foster. The Quartette Cluh sang a song, ;md the society adjourned to Friday morning, lft o'clock. FRIDAY. The society retuwembled at William* Hali.tho IV aidc-nt. Francis Jackaon, in th? chair. Tlx' resolution? before the aoviety were road by tl? Secretary. Mr. (mkkibon read a paragraph from a Mobile (Alabama) paper, showing tin .ilarm with which the advance of anti-alayery t.t tlie North strike ? Hoot hern mind*'. Andb?:w T. Fosb hq'u] that he ftgiced with Mr. Foster gin) Mr. Phillips, that we nbotiJd at this meet ingdifcuw practical measure* rather than funda mental principle b. He did not. quite agree with Mr. Foster that onr principles had been accepted hy the community ; he felt that cur principles bad hut lit tle practical effect upon th?* community. The church and the government d<-uy that aiavrry (a a crimc, and th<> pcopte act accordingly. They need our true principle* preached continually : they luive not j et received the full benefit and Influence of th< ra. Mr. Foae voiy strikingly illuatrnted these prwitiona. Mr. Fws accounted for the smallne?#of onr num- i be re and the apparent want of interest in our cauae, and commented on Mr. Poster ? proposed remedied with a humorous sarv??m that kept 'h? audience in a ploanant mood, while the anccrs of the criticism seemed to carry conviction to all. K. H. Foster took the platform In foither ev|>o sltion ? f hia proposition, and in condemnatkm of the free soil part) . and of the countenance aud anpport which our plntform give* to that party, In acknnw ledgiiiK that it ia doing an anti-slavery work of any kind, and that it* aucceaa ia au Indication of antl aiavery progreaa. At the request of Mr. Oarri^n, hf {p e more ta detail hi* of tte orjr?rii*tt<>o of a new political party . He closed by mriu that to felt with Mr. Phillip* that oar work ww* the ele vation of the public sentiment, the education of the people. There all oar streogth lies, and all oar won. Charms C. Bprlwoh said that he thought that Mr. Foster misapprehended the pooitton of the free ?oil party, and alio oar relation to that party. Friend I'o.-ter'b positions would necessarily carry the idea that the xlavuholding power was the greatest anti slavery in?tru mentality in the country, which he i could not believe or admit. Mr. Burieign then went | on, with his unrivalled power of reasoning, to review Mr. Foster's argument, and to exhibit his own view* ; ol the theory, philosophy and efficacy of our move ment. i J. B. Swabky briefly reviewed Mr. Foster's posi tions,' 'saj ing that be thought there was some truth iu what Mr. F. had said, but he felt that it was exag gerated by him. He especially thought thai Mr. F. had Htated much too strongly the readiness of people to join the new party he proposes. The men to join snch a patty, Mr. 8wasev thought, do not exist. In regard to numbers, we should be just where we now are; the new party would be made up of the old dU uniobibte, and no others. A?ljourned at one o'clock, to meet at 2{. EVENING SESSION. Francis Jackson in the chair. Mr. Cambridge ^opened the discussions of the afternoon Mission with a speecn in which ha showed that ail reforms were progressive, and should never expect to lay a permanent platform or an abid ing constitution, tor the very next step onward led off and away from it. The constitution of yes terday would become too narrow for to-day. He went on to show therefrom that the church constitution, and the political constitution fram ed in the past, must of necessity be too pro slavery and narrow for to-day. Ho adverted to his own experience, lie had been siloncud as a preacher, because he desi red to be true to (Jod and humanity, rather than faithful to the creed or constitution of the church; while his classmateR, who declared that thev would preach the creed be cause it would pay, were allowed to remain in goad standing. Mr. Gabhison, from the Committee on Business, reported the following resolutions : ? 8. Reso ved, That if the Legislature ol Mas'lThusets, | at its piesen. i-tasion. mail repeal or essentially modify ? the I'erttnal Li ser ;y bill, (noiipt to mska it uulawfut to j seize any man as a alave <>u our soil,) at the insolent ai j- I tation ct the slave pawer, or the moio iatt>lerable selflsh ne s aui cowardice or Gjt. Gardner, it will be an aet of snca afcjf st abas* went and trea -hnry to the cause of treo dom as (-ball sinxign to la.siing infamy every Senator and every reprimfntaliTe voting for It. 9. Resolved, nevertheless, That to put any man on trial before ary Commissioner or Jury in this tnmmon. weilth, or anywhere on the earth, tj determine the is >ue whetfct r he it) the property ol another man is an enor- ) mity to be soontel iu ev? ry community whether olvi ixed cr Kavage; tha*. in so tar a* eucha trial Is ree^gnLztsl and | prcvi'ie-l tor l>y the Personal liberty bill of MiKuichu. I setts, that bill (Uo*ever it may conflict with the Fog!- i tire Slave h? of I860) 1) deplorably ? elective ; and, ; theietore, aa Massachusetts c*n go no farther uuler the i present national compa it, aud in order ti put a perpatnal end to slave catching on ber aoit, (tie is morally bound, by tbe highest considerations of justice and humanity, to j secede from tbe Union in whlc a she cannot protect the | fugitive hlave except by perfidy or rebellion 10. Resolved, lnat we welcome tliU nnnnl oennan { once more united y to express, what iudividnal'y we ever ho warmly chtrixh onr deep &l?1 gratctul sense of oillg.i tlento the fi-'euds o' onr caute io cvor.v city and tiwa i<i j the BiilihU ernpue, trom wbeoce tr.ctr sympathy and aid have ho corxUnriy been extended t> us; am >ng their j numerous racks it befits this oscasim e?peoUlly to natus our honored fjien^s, tbe Wobbs, tha A'lens ant the # Eanghtons, ol Itub-in; the I'atont ?od tfte N'icaoU, of Glasgow; with all who so essentially aided ou- earlier struggle by the voice of George Thompson; th? Wigtums, olKrhabuig: the Armi<teacs and Luptons, of Leeds; the came tf Estiln, with the Armstronga, the Ciiws and the Car/* Met s, tf Bristol: ch? Steiu'haU. the Chupmaus aud the 4llcbe!s. of the West of Kngland; the Sturges, th-t Keidc ;tn i the Mawie* if Louilon. And whe'.he- thij hi % tor which Kro c ?dlal!y than it them, has eiclioi us iu tbe trim ef tesffcir ny i>yain-l tlivery, g?ieiotis friend ship and bo? | i slit;, towards ourcelvaa and our reprtsen tatives a3 tbe advocates ot fi w<* m of pejun'ary help in carrj ing en oar '-au. e, wc ? Icnire ui>s-. eaaphtticilly to aw-ure th< m o' its gi?a' rflicujy i? 'egenerutlr.g puaUo opinio'. ? the of ati aa'i >n in the Uottei S-j?'.es ? ktwi iu fumi.-J.) g ^'ir own- h s.r * wi-li t'iO Btri <*gr.6l ad dition- i tnoure t't-ver to bt fjund wanting to the s*:red duty io wbicb v<e are rj uooly sec mded. 11 lt*?->lvi-;. That, (ineo tie briefest histort-al retro (?jieat nf the !a^ quar er of s cen'ury w >uid be ixporfejt withoi't an t x.'iexklon of feelijg, io v^e* of one grejt and nolj li'e which tbe world l:as mere icon si nurd-servedly htftnuonsW dtvoteu to the welfare of; and ^ince litnt whole noble li'e, tw# tpproicbing tbe term ih?t give? fite^< ni to H{?aik the whole truth cmzcimug (t, ha.- a p?cu)lar cUim on r.ur he:irt?, we feel privileged t-y our t-auet to tx;?re*s t ? Harriet Mariineao, while yet the ei? time, cur t cep, aiTec tona'e and rcverentlil rtra lituOt f r Ihe heneht* of ber labor*, tbe honor of Uer^t-b p, ai.d tbe sublime j y of hor example rev. C. R. tlOV'iKS, or \vat<-(tutrn, snld thot, ill his K-arrh for troth, he had Iclt^he utter lack of In'st in truth that pervaded the whole community. He had looked among politicians in vain ? there was no truth among them; to the church? there was no faith there: and in the whole community there were but few who had any faith or trust in truth. In the antklgvery movement he bad found more faith in truth ai;d righteousness than anywhere elsp ? more ical (hitli and hope; and here he Had found thit teudfastne-K of purpope and principle that he found nowhere ehc. ft was, therefore, with sorrow and I discouragement that he bad heard the remarks j by Mr. Foster of a de-Tionding chn raster. Tlif^, he tbr.-ught, indicated an undue impatience. We must j wait patlentl r, aud with trust and hopo. Mr. (Jakrisom then rend from the DjU<j Journal j a Lotice of our yesterday's meeting, and commented I | on the readiness of that paper to report any dis couraging or desponding remark, while it omitted j to report those remark's of all the other speaker, whit h were filled with the spirit of hope ami joy at our clear and nudcniablc progress. He then pro- | ceeded to speak of the various stages of progress j through which every truth loving mmd must needs go. We may be in a !al?c position to-day, honestly and sincerely, and !>e entirely praiseworthy for our j sincerity and tiutht'ulness. But our iiext step onward would pot us in a truer and better position, | and so on. Let us, therefore, give honor to those who are truthfully, honestly seeking truth and right, even though they may not be in a true and right position. Mr. (?. then went on t.i show at length the impropriety and evil ol' political organization and action on our part. J. 11. Ikkis, of Salem, made a few remarks in de- j fencc of the anti-slavery character of the United States constitution. Ei>mt'ni> QtrwcY, in itelialf of the Nominating Committee, icportcd a list of officers of the society 1 for the ensuing year: ? Pruidcnt ? l ranci-. Jackson, liotton. Vict lJr< - id'nL ? Andrew febcsis, New Bestfori; E. ? ioincy 1'etlham; Aria Hallou. MiWotd ; Joshua T. Kve- I rett. 1'itace'CD; lJUr<rbam L. Caprtn, Worceoter; .leffer ?on Church, Si.itnKtitild ; Oliver Gardner, vant.u?ket; 1 Henry 1. Bowdlteh Boston ; Joshua Uehshaw, West Brook Held: Caroline Wf??..n, Weymouth; Benjaimn Snow, Jr , j Kitchburi; I e rge llilcn, Westminster; .la*. N. Bunum, I.ynn; Cyius I'ieroe, Newton; John T. Ililton, Brighton; J Tiicrrst. T. Stone, liol on; Bonrne f^pooner, riymouth; William Asiby, Newburrport; John Billy, I.ynn; James j ftiu*ell Ix will, Cambridge; lUcbard Clanji. I)orches'?r; j Whitirg, (oncord; liteVicl ThatOlior, BtU'taMe; I avid P. Hainion, ITaverhill; ChtH. tonox Hern mil Sa km; Jrbn Clement , Town>end; Atkir son Stanwoud, New- | buijpcrt; lewis ford, Abtngton. ( ?irnjtmHwg Strrtiaiy? Samuel May, lr lMce^'pr. K ccrwni/ iffftfaiy ? KobertK. Walbut, Boston. 'i to m ? P*mu?I rhi'brlck. Bus sbne. j?t 'i ir. ? Krmup't Jartnon, Boston. i ,,i illnri ? WilHaut l.lox q (lan 'pi.n, Wen 'ell i'hilllps, Ma?'i- W. ( b?' ruar J./hn Roge s, K!i/? l*e }'o len, Atine V,". Wsrton, I jln.unU 'Aiincy, Cliarlrs K. Woipple, Wm. 1 BowdUch, John 'J . - a-^ont. Chan-> 1. Hovey. CharlM I Hodgt . | The report of the committer wa-t unanimously accepted. and the persona therein named duly elected oflicexa for Hie enrrent year. Mr, QriNCY, in making his report, uUo re ad the following letter: ? Nkw York, .tun. 18, 185!. FltA^'w jArKKMt, r.'n-iitent of the Italic tiu"eUx Anti-HltW J Society, 1 So* ton: ? DUI sm- Baviaf nlta up my iMllMei in ttii Htv. it tcrorr;** my du'y to r#?ign my 'iffiie as one }ol lb* '? Baard of Manager*" of your f?el*'.y. Totalling the fiienis for lbe honor so Ion* cnnierre^ upon me, offering yon awl your Associate* n?y beit wi?hci. for the auccea* of our common can-"*, t.H'1 a?f urtng you mi<' th*m of my heaity eo-eperatlen In all ja*t measure* to bring nUv?ry to ? l err.e'.'ial end. I am, tnjr dtar air. your* faithfully, C. BfUVHAUL. Voted, That the thank* of the aodet/ be ^iveti to Cornelina Bramlmll. Eaa., ior hi* long and faithfta! -ervicea ae nn offlcerof tl?i-? hiclety. Voted, That Die corresponding ncwtat v com municate the vote of thank* to Mr. Ilr:>ujh.t)j. Adjourned to m ven o'clock. KVKNINQ HUSSION. Kvutrsv Qmncv in the The Quartette Club again aanglho "U'>^k ol Free dom." The hoi iefy wi>h then nddremed by J, li. ty*Mey. P?. 8. Foster, William Well* Brown , ?nd Mia* Fran ee* E. Watkina, a young colored woman, of Haiti more, free born, yet a aunerer fr<?m mid prejudice' of ignorant and narrow-minded white paraou*, ad d reared the meeting in a simple but touching man ner. Her brief remarku were Tory warmly applauded. Mr. Gakmson rtjwted the following reaolu tioua: ? 12. r.c*"hed. That thl* nociety would take the oppor tunity of It* annual meeting to r?oonl It* tribute of Kin c*ra i ? *j>ect for the memory or the I rite Join l)!*hop Ktt lin, whotc rt??th at Bristol, i ugland, in June Uit. ha* deprived Uic anti-u ayeijr aouae, the world over.-of th? proronee ef a moat intelligent and gentrou* Irlenil, wbcie ?ui;>rl* weia full of wWuts. who?e labor* wore omsUnt atd ur.tfring, and whwe heart alway* warmed to too great principle* of Ireedom and humanity which thl* ?o c ety main mna. Orata'ul for bia til?nd-hip, hi* fell** flup. atd iiiTaliiahl* atd, deeply rn*cecUng ui* lofty and iltn terciit^d ch?r?eier, and with Moot-rc nympa'br for who. of bl* fan liy, a'one aorvtve* bim, i?nd who no Uiirrly ?hare* hi* spirit, w# (.hall ?hcrl*h hi* memory a* <>? e of ?be rich trwaauraa wtiloh *ha cauM of (Miom um fcet.'jMrtd oj*o ua. U. Reeolved, That ia the recent demUeof our mtn ble frien<1 and UBitwriof ooadjntor, Willian H. Aafcurst, Era., of liondon, the mom of emancl pution in Ameriee, j ana the mum or liberty tkm|hsat the world, hin mot with a great bereavwneat: for hi* hospitable ham* wu ever open alike to the aavooate* ot the American slave I end the noble refugee# from tie deapotlam of Europe; I end with hi* pen mm puree, ho tu never weary in giv I in; hie breve teetimony Mid his effieleat ui<l to every i m on BritUh eoU for tbe freedom and eUnution I ot the ?uttering electee, and t) every struggle in other land* to liberate the victims of an overshadowing despo I timn. 14. Revolved, That we again give the right hand of brother!] regard to our clear Righted and fe*rl*ss friend j and follow worker, Parker PiiLtbury, now in England; that we rejoice in hi* labor* and ia his aucce** in th? j msny friendships h? ha* made for our cause, and not 1*** : lor himself, and in the faithful teatimonie* he hat bora i against every kind of pro-slavery , and agaiiut the lake ; wnnnneee and apathy of many of the pretoaed friend* ot i the t-lave. Fallj ccnvinoed of the radical aad thorough ? w Jik be ha* done in Great Bii'aln in behalf of genuine : auti iila very, we heartily bid htm Oad speed; ana when I ever Improved health shall warrant hi* return t? oar i choree, we pledge him our heartiest welcome. 16. Resolved , That a constitution which provides for a slave representation and a slave oligtre ay la Congress? | which legalizes slave hunting and slave catching on every i ibch of American soil, aul which pledgee the military and naval power ot the country to keep four millions of chattel slaves in their chain*, is to be trodden under foot and piorounced accursrd, howeror unexceptionable or vuluab'e may be its other provision*. 16. lteoh ed, That the one peat imue b?f?re the coun try m, UieciMoluUon of the I'ntoc? In comparison with

which all other issues with the ttltvg power a e as dust to tte balance, tbereloie we will give ?ur-olr?* to the work of annulling this "covenant with death," as essential t> cur o?a ioLocrney, aid the mttxij aud everlasting over threw w tire clave ?y?tetn. 17. ReKilvd, rhac in the invitatim expended, by a pro. I'Hsedly anti-slavery committee, to ttiat brazen and j thameleKS advocate of man skalinir, Robert Toombs, of Georgia, to come to Boston ti <ie cm the nefarious jirac ! tioes of the South, after hi* boast thv. be would | yet marshal hi* slave* around tbe ease of Binkw lilt I monument, and defy Massachusetts to dbetate ona ot them; and in bis diBteputaMegappearance last evening, in i the 1'iemont Temple, boldly doing his worst against the , sacred lights of man, and to defend "the sum ot all vil , latiVs," the world is presented with the oiim tx of effron | tery, on the one hand, and of gratuitous folly on the i otler; and it cl'sriy indioates how I >?? is the moral Con di: ion of the metrofioUf of the commonwealth respecting the moat revolting ryxtem of oppresaton known in the an na Ik of time. Wkndell Phillips then addressed the meeting. The regulations before the society were unani mously adopted. The following resolution offered by Wendell Phil lips, from the Business Committee, was also unani mously adopted:? 18. Resolved, That this society rejoice* in the abolition of the separate colotcd echoes in the city of Boston, as the triumph ot law and justice over the pride ot cwte and wealth; acd recgni/e in It the marked advanee of the anti slavery eentimcn*. of the State. The amount received by the Finance Committee at this annual meeting, with that taken at the door for entrance at evening meetings, was |330. Amount pledged and payable during the year, $867 75. Adjourned, situ die. Fbancip Jackson, President. Jo^fha!howi.';kii, f Secretaries of Meeting. Southern Commercial Convention. 8F.OONP DAY. fKrotn the Rlchinvnd Map-itch, February 1.] TVi* body assembled at the African church, yesterday, utl'J o'clock, pursuant to adjournment ? J oieph Msyo, Esq., resuming the cbalr. .... . 1 . Afer calling the mitting t? order, Mr. Mayo stated tha* when the contention adjourned on Wednesday, the appointment ef a committee of fifteen, to nominate per manent officers, wa? pendicg. He then requested those del* gates who were not p eeent when the roll was called the say before, to repoit their nmnea to the Secretaries, whertupou a numbhr ci gentlemen had thenivelves en* fCTuc On airman then announc d the committee to report peman*nt officers, as follow*: ? J. O B. I>e Itiwv, o. Loniidins;.!. H. Otbl> n. ol North Carolina; A. B. Hugner, of Mai t laud; Robert Oul or<ieorgetoun;JoluiT. JWera, of Washington; Thomas J. Creen, of Tetas; Tuomaa l>. Psv of Jlhsonrl; Boo v C. Ward, of Alcxauiria, \a.; Mrtr Vyers, of Nor'?" k; 1' B. ltan, of Lycc iburg. ih >?. C lliseksion, 01 1'tters ug; John J". Mali, ofmnohM tcr; lilcbar.l G. Mortis, or Rtcbmo id; ?amuol 1 rice, of tije< nb! ier county; W. W. turban, of Curoberuni rn,,V Wice appeared 'n the boute just a' tbis time. and wa- invited to a seat on tlie p'a lot w. which invitation lie scjepte-f, amidst the appl?u-e of the audience 1 llr p>; Buwk as soon an the committee was annoutteeo, arcfe and adduced theChai-. lie mated that he should take great plesaure in serving on any committee on which lie might be appointed, bat thought it, WJUid not be prudent. to 'ukc any general as ion inasmuch as the incem* nTv of the weather had prevented the attendance of delegates fr m most of the Hauthern State* who had been appointed, and wbo felt an e^uil interest with \ if iriua in tbe gie*ttfl.jects for which tlw contention J?*a ?-rctr.b!?d. For fc?r ..f pit-ju?liein* the general inte rest of the tntlre So ith by any ac'ion just now, he offeiod the following preamble and resolutions, wbtcli he hoped it irighi be the pleasure of the convention to "vvhercai, the ?lmo?tunpreeedec ted continuance of tablemen weatbrr, ted urlng flu b> lief thai the (*>i>rfiiUon would not be bikl. li *vtog Interfered wltli th* attendance of tne large dele est ors appointed throughout the Southern St i'es. and It being ad% it able, conilderlng the. Important msfte-? r rowed lor dls^ cushion tha' the moral welsht aud co operation of all tne?e State* should be aecurvd, iti* 11..1 Kcsolved, That tb s cocvcntlon, after tranfac'ing preliml uarv msliers. adjourn tomeetacain on the thlnl Tuesdvr la May lieu, in the city of Richmond, and that the de'ega'e* bete preseti pletlce ibem*elt>a lo such action in (he Interim as will be likely to secure we largest a Ubdtnoe. Keaolved, That 'hcob e 's of Uils convention, s^d^vsloprd at lis tcvsrhl sittine* In Memphis, t barlest-m and rtew Or l?sns,t eieg <o secure totlie .-ouih?rh fcia'es tne -I'mnU immat of prosperity ?snn ln'?"^iil part of the ff JcrRl Cnion, or to enable tliem 'o dudlct'c nnd maintain their rUhts aad Instl ti tions, whe'her that 1 ?V?u slia'.l subsist or no: matiersare all pertinent and eognl/^hlr whlrb relate to t!'0 devetopsment 0r our 'Oil, the cnlar^eaient of our Interna) improveuienl sys tem, oi r domestic Hade and dire". fore'pn commerce, mines, manufiiCnresand the aria -the social system and institutions of the Fouth-our schoo'i. colleges and press? aud tha dele cales are Invited to brlna with them, or forward In their ao sence, snrh sta-HOral and other Information a* may be ueces rary todlFctiiMi aud report upou these and kindred suojec.s In order to ffcurft tb<* moPt prftctical r?sult^. Be.tO ved. That the people In their prlmsey *?emblle*. tor the purpore of Rendlr,K deU-Mte? , be invltr.i U. eTprtM tbeir oainlon upon the objee's indicated a-ove, f?o that their de.e "Men tnif be fJioroujiltly advised of Ibcir wtaoei. " lle?Jl?ed That the thanks of the convention are due u> the Hoard of Tiade. (be Committee of Arransjemen s a d tbecltr zens of Bichmond for tlie very haud#ome preparations they have made fer Its accommodation. Mr. Grow, of North Oarclina, thought Hay a bid i n onlh for ,-outhem gen'leuien to attend a convenii<n, ?l ihey would 'hen be engaged with their cr jps, and hoped | no r>oHtponement would take place. Richmond city had once beioie prepared lor tUU oonveution. wht:h did not i jre#'. on account of the preyalence of yellow ferer in Norfolk. He was opposed to an adjournment now, be- ] lievlig as lie did that the entiie HjutU would be content j wi'h any action that. Virginia mteht now Uke. Mr AiMiT, from the IKstrict of Columbia, -u(rg -*ted to the roovrr to withdraw bis resolution* until the conven- j tlen wns organized, when they would be l? order. With tlie consent ol the meeting, Mr. De Bow e with- i drew Ids re^oluftcn*. The Committee retired, snl after a brief aVence re- ? turned and made the following report, through their , Chaiiinan: ? . , , ,, . . lTrmu-nt? (.eusrat Tench Tflghmau, of Maryland. Vicr I'rrniknt-?^n\. L. Caxneau, of Texas; l>r. Wm. Brower, of Maryland; Thcman P. Day. of MUsourt; J. I>. B. 1 e Howe, of Louisiana ; I?r. Jrancis Mallo?>-, of \it gima- Col. Walter fitrynn, or North Carolina; and John T. Towers, of theD strict of Columbia. i Stcrdarics- James A. Cowardin, \tm. B. I?aM?Jfm. F llitcbie, Robert Ridgwajr, R. W. Hughes and Chi*. H. ' "'Hie report of the eomraittee was put to the vote and 'mi-'Tiayo Hien invited flen. Tilghmsn to take the cosir. which te did. and re u^sted the \ioe l'residents andse creiatks to occupy positions on the platform. flen TtuitMAv thus addressed the convention:? 1 rise inacccidauee with time honored usage, to return thanfc ior the cistii.guislied hon >r oouferred upon rrc, and a the fame time hope 1 majr he under*. ood, when 1 see around me so injnv gentlemen who, in of a ae and official distinction, would l^ve , -raced the poiitiou more than 1 can pufsibly do. 1 attribute the honor, however, a? being intended !or the Mate whlth I in i ar* leptesent; ami in her naDiO, ao'l tho>e of h'-: dele ia^es (?resent', letuiti thanks for the hlg'j complliriont tliu? paid. It is unnecesiary to remind ytia, gentle, nan. that tbe clrcumstaiict s which exi-it In our country at this time are of the most peculiar and moment >u t fnt<-r est and that tbe duties devolved upon u? ?re ef uo li.'tit or ordinary character and that up<m the m+nner in which those duties are performed may depend in no I small degree, the honor of the States wa represent. Whilst 1 hope the reeling which may pervade the boM>m ol every one present will be that of ardent at tachment to the Soothe-, n portion of the confe fe -aey, I also hope it may be remembjred that the b' -it ani i hiohest Interests ?f 'he fouth are lo be found in tne fedrt?! wsmution and the fntsg.lty of the lalou. , Aot.iauee ) We shoul I never forget that tbi- should b? tte promineiit feeling in the breast of every citl/cu of the I sited States. It will be tino? enough to talk or a rtisK)luticn of the L'nicn when ci. cumiUncei ? i?ll leave , o other alternitire? and (V'^d forbid that toai time shall , ve. ariive fAoplause.) in conclusion gentlemen 1 l iTVf kfc a spiri'of tcmie.ance and n^.d ration, and ask. I in my own b? half, * he aid r f every member la the par ! THOMAe'tr'llt Mii, of Norfolk, was Invited by tha I'Mstt ent to open tbo convention with prayer, winch he did In a most feeling and appropriate msnmr lnvok a^ the blessings of hcaviu on the dtlib nations of the coo WMjr! OmnoN, of North Carditis, offered the folloirlng iep?))!lvtS ~ That a eomrnHlee be appoint. eonaisUng of three deleKateo from each HUto rnpruten eilln this convention, ?nd tioee item the Istafcrtct ol Columbia, to whom business and nwohitlons tlesfgoed for the convention snail be otf-red, <jtn (.B*w moved, a- an amendment, that seren dele iratea be appointed front VirgtnU. \lr 1 rose ol Richmond, oppoaed the ameadment. The question wa. then pat, and carried in the tifll'mj' live aa was the resolution as amended, ths Virginia ' ' th 'l 'r ?s Ki?en t appointed the following irentleinen to Kioy'd'^w'^Mel K>nald, F. H. Oeana. J,,, Hwouel Trice, 1 . T. Hardy, J. U. Anderson and C. VT Rnjh?trlct C?lww?M<'? RoV rt Ou'd, Charles AVrt and jy i m' ? Lb t her M. K??nnett., Hon. B. Carulhors and >< Hrgoer, W. II. Barker and Thomas. F*A^Vffn>l<??-rV. H. ttiklww, k. ?. Hayward and U. t f. Taj or. Itaw?W. A. Oumo, T. J, fir? u and H. ""/iH Ltiuiriana ? J . D. B. DeBowe, Bon J. P. Benjamin ud Hon. J. G. Kavidaon. l'reaident Tihtnxxx, am learning that Governor W1m of Virginia wu in tie bout*, tavittd him to con* upon the platform, sod theft escorted btm to a Mat. Mr. Ilia Mvbxh, m Norfolk, offered the fellowl^ pre amble Mid resolution*, which war* referred to the oorn mittee in bualeeas, etc Where**, thia Conven' leu deem It tndlapeaaeble tA tie mo ! oeaalul progret* of Southern commerce that a tine at teat elasa ateamrra be eetabliibed between Heaapten Kowb and Liverpool; therefore. Resolved, That we earnestly recommend tha Southern and Bcutbweatern Mutes to unite wfth the State of Virginia in the establishment of sueh a line, and that the delegates from tteee States in the Convention be requested to call the attention of ibeir respective i eiialaturea to the Importance of the subject, and urge iheir oo operation. General G was, of Texu, renewed the resolution* which bad been offVred and withdrawn by ltr. De Bo ire, and on hia motion they were referred to the Committee on Business, &c. Mr. Chaklks Abbot, of the Diatrlet of Columbia, offered the following resolution*, which were referred to the Committee on Business, See Re? olved, That every effnrt made le extend the comma retaJ advantages of the South, and to develops its internal resources, nun inevitably enlarge the Held of lis labor, excite Its indus try a ml f Merpriie. draw ou'. its capital, augment its wealth and promote lie prosperity, Recnlvrd, That the success and prosperity of any one portion of our Inlon. while it need tot and should not conflict with the lnteiTbta rf any other portion, will, more or legs, add to the honor and welfare of our whole country. K?*k>1t?i, 1 hat notwithstanding the baleful opinions enter tained ai d expreeatd by tome of our fellow countrymen of the North, and the resistance whtsh hu been sometimes, we regret to gay. ifleutually made to " the supreme law of the land," we nevertbeleie feel a devoted attachment to our glorious Union, urn) a fixed Determination that it ahail be preserved: and te thia end we will direct our most earnest prayers, and exert our moat Etrenu>.ua ettorta. Resolved. Tbat * e have an abiding faiti In the heartfelt aen - tlm? nt? of the marine of the people; that they are radically Union, however at times they ma> be misdirected, or mlarepre tented, bv the unscrupulously amhl'ioui and designing. The wronea we bare suffered, we trust, ere or a transient nature; and we feel that we corroborate the fact expressed in our la spired lieclaratton of Indepei deoce, that ?' all experience hath shown that mat kind arc more dlupcaed to sutler whl e evils are miflV rahfe, than right themselves by abolishing the forma to which they have keen aocuMtomed and therefore here on the soil which gave birth to our Washington and cur iienry, we vow eternal fidelity to the c nailtuilon and our Union. Gen. Gkxxs, of (Texas, offered the following resolution, which was adopted Resolved, Tbat the a embers of the Senate and House ot Del. Males of the Virginia legislature be invited to attend The aet ? sions ot tbls Convention On motii n. the President was requeued to have the prralding officer of each branch of the Virginia Legisla ture furnished with a copy of O.fti Green's resolution. The Convention, afte* adopting the u?ual parlianentary manual for It* government during its sittings, adjourned to meet again at 10 o'clock this morning, at the African Church. Our It. Iiottl* Corieepondenre. St. Louis, Jan. 26, 1856. Snow and Sleighing ? Steam Fire Engine on Trial ? Theatres ? River Trade ? Doings on Change. A few lines about our great city will at leaBt find favor in the eyes of the large number of our citi zens sojourning during the winter in New York. It began yesterday to snow, and has not yet seen fit to desist. The fall at first was very light ? not over two inches; but to-day the flakes are larger and more of them , and thte ground is robed to a foot's depth. We will soon have a fine opportunity for sleighing; but the good people of St Louis are not very fond of thin more northern amusement. And yet we hear even now the cheerful jingle of the bells mingling with the merry laugh of a Fifth street belle. Notwithstanding the inclemency of the weather, the "Great Squirt" was brought out to-day to test its capacity. We have not fnll particulars as yet, but from reports it seems that the steam was obliged to succnmb to the "b'hoys." It was, however, not a fair trial, since the machine was not in its best working order, and no experienced hand to direct the works. We have two theatres open, and both doing a dri ving business. Miss Heron closes an engagement to-nijht of the most satisfactory kind. She played "Camille" for a dozen nights, every neat secured long before the time, and crowds nimble to get inside tbo door. It seemed almost an infatuation ? every body must go. Libt night she was given a complimentary benefit, the call being signed l?y men of tue highest stand ing and respectability. She played .Julia in the "Hunchback," and to-night is Mrs. Haller in the "Stranger." At the People's theatre, McAllister, the great wizard, holds forth to large houses. Theatres in St. Louis just now are a profitable investment. The river is blocked up completely with ice, and wagons of all kinds and sizes are crossing. An en terprising German has constructed a bridge which would have done honor to the sharpest Yankee in Conncotieiit. Jt is nothing more than an inclined plane leading from the top of the bank down upon the ice by an easy descent. He takes his toll, and as he enjoys a monopoly, you may suppose his tariff is large. Indeed, he collects from one hundred and fifty to two hundred dollars a day. Hrs prayers are daily beard, seeking a continuance of the cold. Husines- is at a stand. The merchant princes meet(on 'change lo discuss the weather ana crack tbeir jokes. Yon no longer hear the low calculating tones of traffic ? all gives way to mercantile gossip an^poiercantile jokes. Missouri. Obituary. jos' rv \r. field, actou ani> aituok. A pritau 1?lcg:aj>hic despatch brings us in'.ellig<?n:e of tbc death of Mr. J. M. Fiku>, at 11 obi if. <>n Monday last, whotr ot-n.W. though not unexpected, will cause sincere regret anion;; big large circle of friends. Hating hi* late Dm Howard Atht-nn am, lie wax oa sevural evenings too indisposed to act, but a de-ire to Qll bis part induced bim lo go on, though suiletiog t-everely. Mr. Ki? Id whs widely known ax actor and auttor, and ptior to hi* ilitrut at the 1'ark theatre, New York, wax engaged an awiitercnlbc Kitninrt Poet ot that city. In St. I.ouIk he edited the Itn-eilte. At the Treraont theatre he was a popular favorite, and bis ltte years have been parsed in management in Mobile and^ Louis. Over the signature of "straws," be has written many excellent thing*. He was tho author of 1 Family Tie*," whiah Dan Marble purcbe-ed, and his transition of Grisetdn for Mrs. Karren is a scholarly effort. Mr. Field roarrtoi Miss Eliza Rid- 1 die. sister of Mrs. W. H. Smith, and bo leaves a widow and one daughter, a young lady of 16, at school in thU ci'.y. The Utrm' Journal is now pubii hing " The Story ol a .Star," a txetical t-ketcb by Mr. Field, which is ?n his bsjipiest vein. In many parts he ht<l no superior, and a* Hawksley, he bus lel't an impression in this city which BPTor can be cfiaced ? /Jo 'ton Evening Gazette. James rv.NiH, says the Cincinnati Kn'nnrfr, ia his one huudrtd anil eighth year, expired in this city on Friday, the '26th of January. Punch was the slave of Col. War ren Washington, of Virginia, t.ephew of Gen. uoorge Wa-diingtrn. He caine lo this city about twenty-five years ago, after buvicg been set free, in company with J. II l'iatt, Ks<i. Pnring our strojigla in lhe Revjlutlon aiy War, l'unch acted ?? servant to oflicers in several of the must important ergngemen'.a, and often rcourreil to the nights he had Ken, and in pari of which he was. He died in poverty, and was permitted to be buiied at the expense of the county. MARITIME INTELLIGENCE, Movements of Ocean Steamera, FROM VITRO PS. I Narrrt. Learei Date. tor I Helgbjut- Plymouth Jan. 11 Hew York I Pacific Uverpooi Jan. 23 ..New York PersJn Liverpool Ian. 2?> New York Ar#KO Havre Feb. 13 New York FOR KCROPE. Africa... ..New York Feb. fi Liverpool Fulton New Stork .....Feb. 9 Havre FOB CALIFORNIA, fcC. Illinois New York Feb. 5 \splnwall Ktar of the West. .New York Feb. 0 Pinla Arenas 8TEAMER3 TO CALIFORNIA. For Asrtswau^-George Law 6th and St Lnuls 20th of each month, Foil 1'u.fTA Aur.stn ? Star of the West 0th nod Northern Light 24U> of each month. FTXAMKR8 TO AND FROM HAVANA. Isasej,? Krom ' liarlen->n ljtth aid Ith due at Havana Ud and 7th. From Havans lutb aud 2->tb, ilae at New York 17th ar.d 1st. Nouth Ht?k? From New York 3d, arriving at Havana H-k ana New Orleani loth. From Sew Orleans -<Ah, Havana 2 Id, due at New Vork 2-th. Kxi'iaa Crrr ob Nrw Obajtada? Front New York 17th. ar riving at Havana 3. id and New Orleans 2flth. From New Or leans ith, Havana -th, due at New York l'th. Hiack Wakhioh? Frr.mNew Turk 10th, arriving at Hat ana 16th and Nsw Orleans l'"h. From New Orleans Sih, Havana 28th, one at New Vork :td Sctvki r Crrr? From New Yr.rkS.nh, arriving at Havana Hth Mobile I7th. From Mobile jUi, IU\hua-.o, due at New York lith. Ca haws A? From New York 36th, arriving a' Havana :'0-h and Mew Orlenni 2<i. From Now Orleaaa to;h, Havana l.'Ith, due a' New Vork llth. When the ab"v* dates fall on H'misy, the slevmer* will tall on Moncay Tin y New Orleans as near s a. M. its tide will admit, and .he Uah? I leaves Charleston and Havana ?t 10 A. M. TflL OVrRLANt) MA fLP TO 1NHIA AVI) CHINA. 11? I"! lowing may be ot ? slue to those having eoiTeaoond eri r with the hast: ? The mall leaves Southampton on the 1th and 31th of each month, utid Arm c* at Ol'iraltar about the '.f.h and 2/>th of same month. Art Ives at Mal'a about the 1 Ith and to'h of same month. Arrives at Ale '.audita about lhe lfth of name and 4tt? of fal? lowing month. \amv*h Sne* about the 30th or 21st ol same and jih or 0th of follow isg month. Arrivta at Aden about the 2Mb or ith of same and 10th or 12th of folio-wing month. AUUIUfl rou SIW TOKK-rprUi DAT. ?or I I stoos y.ixtA ..... ...mora & u<J nm 5 M I mux watxb ft 1 { rwt of Ktw York* February it, 180ft. CLEARED. s'ram?hlp F.mplre f itv, Howes, Havana and New O umshlp Augu?ta, Lyon. Savannah? 8 L Mlirhlll. Wtip ContederaUon. turning, Havre -Lane, West 4 t'o. Ship Vi. km t itr;, K Idd, Olssgow- Tapscott A <>!? Htilp H'anrfiard, l^wrence, f harleston? Nesnwii 4 Kon*. Hstk C femliertontltr), Ovorden. Hotie./xlain logan. Part F hetBrenv. Wln/en, Hamt urit? Iler^ ^ Ktit/harJc ltarkBtn\>vai>ia iltrem), Hose, Irlntdad? 'A Krooo Hark NC Huchaoan. uusoher, OaiTest//ty.?l) f Mue/ay. Hark Ksre lo, Brown, Norfolk? Yates A PortcrlMild. Hrlg Lcdebar, Ihoropson, rumberivoad (laetor. Brig O BusspII l?ne, Hsn JuA?L Nlc? M Fsrhsvarra Bilg IsabeliM Jewwti, (Mpmaa, Trttidad H l? ltr?<*?iv?-i A Co. Ptbi W1n,AW>l,S^1 *c??, HlkTaw-Tbcg OUauclfl, Cafcr London i (Br). Dtaaiall, Hail'ia*. *?*p> Obaso, Mobile- Uu. Waal * O*. Boh.* * ?? *?*?. JJortoNewborn-^f A lUtktn. htkr ^?^Fo wlerWasWngioa-J H Mathews. Bchr Ma^n Wltatogtoa-D C Murrav Schr Met Wtatara. Rkhmood-C B Ptersoo. gchr I sis, ^W% Boston? 8 W I*wU. Mr Bortoe-fl W I*wto. fcchr J Rich, Boston? Waaler. AKKIVED. Hv unship Black ^Hjih Smlt*, New Orleans ereatag at 25th via Htvui Jt? ttth. with mdae ud piwmri, t* Livingston. Crocheron MM* , ftteamahlp Marios. Fi >*??*. tharfettoo, wlih b4n Ml Ma Beaten, loflpofli.rd. lllttljgA Co. On Thursday, at TH P* Bod' Inland Light bearing W, exchanged signal ? with steaoa ship Floras, bene* lor 8av,v?ah. Snip We?tmln?tcr, Htltz, N <^w Orleaan, W days, with mds?L to Stanton * Tbtmpeoo. Baa *2*TJ viMiii, and few Ml day* North of Hatteras wlfi N IT galet. Bark Herculas (Horw), IwaMon, Mabn, SS day*, wife (hiit. toAgutrre AUalwav. Ha a been ob (fee 1 to throw o>rer part of cargo The captain decliood' to give any lnforasattoa, laboring under a wrong impression, probably. Bajrkwhi:e Squall (clipper), Burt. Up Janeiro, Dee7.wilfc coffee 4c, to Button A Co. Lee 21, 1st 1* 48 8, lcm- 36 SO, Mkr ?hip OaronDa, :u days Irom Boston for Sav Franetaeo; 30th. lat 9 M 8, ton 34 ?0, spoke bark Conrad. o' and (or flMMMpklai at noon Urn same Jar, PernaJhbnco bu.-W'N. distant Bmlloa. Jan 6th, lat 11 N, loa 42 20 carrtnd aw*y maintopaatt yar*. Jan 12th, called in at St Thomas tor a new tpar, and sailed aur the 19th. 2d tost, off Baroegat, David Wlldftian tMrrfmate a native ot Connecticut fell firom the topgallant yard overboard, fcnd wu lost. nark F A Perley, Uesgang, Malanxai. Jan lfi, with nnr. Ir.roy. Ac. to M Kcbevarra. Sid in company with bark A 0 Hill for Sen Orleans. Has e*f erlencei! very heavy weather all thepHHsnge; had cothmg but SW winds, harte been 19 <*)?' N of ITatteraa. Bark K A Cccliran (ot Baarsport), Coehran, HMia, ISdaya, with sugar, to R P Buck A Co. Has experienced h?avy wea ther; co damage. Jan 2Uth, ?ll Double UeadaA Skat Keya. taw bail LVion, bound S. Baik Pacific, Pratt, Franklin, I*, /an 18, with' isotasiaa. >t. to Bturgea A Co. Aaiioaei under Jersey City taat atghL Jan 2K, off Datte res. spoke brig Maria White, from Mobile far Ntw York. The P has experienced heavy a aether. Bark Helen A Franrc* (nf Portland;, York, New Ortaant. U days, with md'e to J W Klwell. Brig Acd? tiwi't, Foster, Maraaaibo, Jan R, wtth enOfee, la Maltiand, 1 helps A Co Jan :to. lat ,S?, lonlldO, spoke brtff Maine, of and Tor Boston. The A 8 bus experienced heavy weather; no d>tttff. BtlS Gen Taylor, Watennin, Port ha Prince, 21 days, with logwood and coffee, to Vose UvirgtUm A Co. The Qea T baa e l ertei.ced hea>y weather; lost monkey rail. Brig E Drumtnond, Cblpman, Asplnwall, 22 da/a. with bides Ac, to F Hp tea. Brig Un plre, Brsgdon. Cardenas, 30 days, with moiassaa, t? (i R Stephenson. Has been 12 fists h of Hatteraa with heavy NW gales. Jan >'.h Montank bearing N by W 80 mil*, ?poke schr Cameo, from New Haven for Santa Cru*; Slat, Sandy Book bearing W by N 30 mites, spoke bark Maria Oar> sey, from Caidenas fbr Boston Brig K up* Ian (of BeUaan, Carry, Cardenaa, 8 days, with ML gar snd molastes. to Mar ra A Navarra. Br'g Aln.a (Br), Brown. Nassau. NP, 7 days, wtth oottaB, rponge Ac. U> w H Newatan. Jan 26th, oM the Hole la the wall i aw ship A H Kimball, bound 8 Brig Seat ark (of Burr?), MoFarlani, Oalvestoa, 14 lUft, with cotton and sugar, to D C Momv. Brig Einilv, Davis, Charleston, 0 days, with cotton and rtoa, to Bunbam & Dimoa. Brig Tjbee Ferguson, Charleston, 5 day*, with cottaa mmt rice to Oen Bulkley. Schr Kaxlnrn Belle (of Bucktporti, Wiley, Savanna la Mar, Jan 12. with sugar, rum, Ac, to master. Jan IT, lat 22, loa spoke scbr L it Nlckenon. from Kingston, Ja, for Bootaa (since put Into Charleston In diatretst Scbr Norfolk Packet, Bedel , Apalacbicota 10 day*, wtth aat lon, to Ralph Post. Bchr Francis Batterly, Griffith, Charleston, 4 days, wifeoet lon, to Merready.Mott A Co. Bchr Henry Cole, ? , Virginia. BELOW. fibtp Yorkshire, Marshall, from Liverpool Dec 21, whhmdae. to C H Marshall A Co. Alto three barks and Uuee biiga. SAILED. Steamships Baltic. Liverpool; Bdlnbnrg, Olasgow; Augruto, Bavannah; sbips Boston, Acapuleo; St Nicholas, Havre | Princeton, Liverpool; Samnol Russell, Hong Kong; AUattte, New Orlean c; barks Louisa. Cardenas; Wm llenry, ? ? : Olka ; brigs Oracada, Cludad BoUvar; Oold Hunter, AsptawaUt 8sglnaw, Jacksonville. Wizd during the day W. MlieclUnbOui tutil Oluutm. See ai rival* at this port. Saiusg or the Baltic -Tie United States null steaouMp Baltic, Captain Comatock, tailed fiom chin port at 110*010* yestciday for Liverpool. She carried out aevenly six paaata ? gers. Sailing or the Emnhitegh? The steamship Kdinburc^. Cspt Ctimmings, tailed at 12 o'clock jesterday lor Oiaseow, with fifty Ave passenger*. Ambiyal or the MAHtox-The steamship Marion, CapUla Foster, arrived yesterday forenoon from Charleston Pilot brat Jisry A Catharine, (No. 6.) to* tn yesterday from a cruise, and reported tbe Narrow* nni the I?ower Bay c mr at Ire; the wind havlra blown It out to sea When cominif to a* ii Dehor near Catherine market she wax dr&egnd several plera above, by the flood tldn and iie ice, but came to, cafe along fice of pier 46 Kast river. Baku Mkaco, Oot hum, at Charleston fwm Boston, eipa nenced very beavy weather on the pisnajc, unlit tatla and im taintd oloer damage to hull, spars, ac. Brno Louisa Seajis, Kelly, at Charleston from New Orleaaa. experienced very heavy weatner on the passage, spilt aatla, carried i wsy main gaff, and caused the vessel to leak. Bcui: Hktwahd. Mr Don gal, arrived at 'harlnsloa trooa .Tar-tri nvllle brnucbt the cargo ot tie schr Jatnea Bose, ?M?k put into Jacksonville some time ago In dial* ess. Fi hk Gbo A Tittlr from Charleston for New York, aW A went asliore en Sullivan's Island Beach, was towed oil neat n ortiing by tbe steamer Aid, without having sustained' aa/ la jury, r.ud prceeMed to aea. Bciiii Kate Bku:.*'? A. schr from AUakapas, with malatop onaat earned away and leaky, was towed into Annapolis as Wednesday: she had been asboro. (No doubt the scar Kale IJelvn, of PI j mouth, Mass, previously reported ashore M miles H of Cape llenry. I Bark Hcslkh A Wabreh? This vessel, which sailed from Boston Jan 4th for Portland, and for whose fate a great deal of aixiety Is felt, has not jet arrived. A bark was aeea from Ik* Observatory on Wednesday afternoon, and sgalo on Thtiredar ?oreooon, whhh, from appearances, It was thought might M tbe miasirg vessel She was at sncb a distance, however, as la Mtiderit impossible to hentliy her for aceraloty. a steam tag was despatched to her al<", but returned without beta* aMe to flsd the vesret. tn tie afternoon tie vessel was lost eight of entirely 1Kb the Observatory We are in<ormed that in eaaa she. should tie ssen tbw (KriJay) morulog, the steamer fovea t ity will be despatched lo ber assistance. Kastern Argna, Feb 1, Missing Yissbl? Schooner Sopliror. la, Oapt Wm Van Naiaa. from Virginia, with wood, bound to New York, when near Itarnegat, on the -tn ult., was blown oil' In the northwest sale <-f tl at date, in eampany with sr>ocner Wna Capes and another (nsme not known,) both with the name cargo and de Un v loo and has not sluee lie>n beard from, It is reported that the others have arrived safe. The W ui t-apea beiac an enalleai sailer, ei-ne In via Faridv Hook, a faw day* afterwards. The other was blown otf aroui d Montaiik Point. IIissim) VrsMjtt? Schr Mary Ann Ouest (of New T?tt, . FrUbee, wnlch isllid hence 3d nit for Philadelphia, has not been beaid of since. Bhe was loaded with 5N) sacks of salt. Cap'. F belongs t a Boston, and hud his wite with him. Mr SJf (?(earns was the mate. al<1 hailed from llith. Me. The vssesl v ss owned by 1 B (lager ? Co: no Insurance on ber. Then la ?-i*> Irsiired on the freight iu Wall street. The U A G was an. A 3 vessel ?.f *$tons, built at Pensgrove, NJ, tn 1816. Laiuju Cmcn- The Amrrican ship Bam Dunning, 1JB03 ton* burthen. cleared at Mobile 26th ult lor Liverpool, with a oarg? of 5,212 rotten bales, weighing 2,709,47!' lea, and valued at, 921t's671 40. Spoken, Ae. A six topsail clipper ship, showing a white signal with a black borae is eemro? had a white figure head, was signalise* Dec 81, Iat3 15 N, Ion 88 :#> W; supposed to be tha oilpaer ship Reporter. from New York l)ec 11 far San Kraactsoo- <ey clipper ship White Squall). Foreign Ports. ? CiKKrcw.o*, Jan 21- Sid bark R O W Dodge. Jarvis, New York. Carton a#, Jan 26? Arrbiig Almira Coomb*, Drmkwater. | Portland. . 1 Bava.ia, Jan 25? Arr steamship Philadelphia, MeClowan. Asplnwill (? n <2 sld 2fitli on her return ; bark Darid O Wl soa. Peacock. Boston; brig Ilcrrlella, Collh ? do; 2ath steamship Quaker CHj , Rhuieldl. NYork (and rid for Mobile, where afco atr ythr, baik Brunette, l'lnkbam, t'ayo Hueso: brigs Ada* emlih, nath; Windward, Killman, Wilmington; schr Qoldesi Flecre. I'sher, Bristol. Hd :Sih, brl?d Aunawan Smith. Jacksonville; 26th, Crimea, Stln?or, PMJsacola; A red c1 Ian, Wilson, Philadelphia HM 2Sth, sieemsbip (Iranada Orlflln, NOi leans. ba>ks Bar a* nac. litRla> , Wtllnlnfiton; N Hlocklor, B'rond, Mataoras; brim Kizlra, Thompson, Itemed ins; De'moot LocWe, Park, WlinltMr ton * r( hrw Mseken7le, llrlsko, ana He.n -y C i?tofl", Hailth, Car> detaw: 28th. harts Topeka, Church, do; Nueva Osiris (dpK Fors, NOilears; biig Matilda, Lunt, Boston; schr Meroad Maria, NOlif ?)'.*, Maujcaibo, Jan H? Id porl barks c*senova, Webber, for N York soon; Irtna, Nol-ae. for Philadelphia unc, brig Abrana (nt Seltuate), Htevena, from ( uiacoa, bound up the lake to load for Amsterdam. Mataszas. Jau 2?> ? f^iit I aik Ocean Banger, Treworgs. i Ciertinrur.s; rrhrZephjr. i ' "i;e, Claarlestoo. I Pout At7 PRHfcr, a'-ou Jan 9-Ijl pnrt brig Milton, McKares^ j for NY< rk line. frr J *<iO m: t'ra.i Jan 18 ? Arr hark Marllght, Ryder, Savan | imlij brig Beatiioe, Wuson, NYo:k. sio scar Baltlo. Stevens, j Kalumore . | fin.* in.tK ur Citba, Jan 17? Arr brl(; Scotland, SUt.utL Ha ! vara; l'.ah. haik Kmderljk (iMiicbl thiwebatd NYorkjbrig* j Kiitioo, Joy. do; W J Ticat, Park, Bt Tbomai; 2i,th, T M Mat Ihewu, WblUeitore do. Home Port*. BOS TON. Ft b 1- Arr bri? Klorlnda (of Waldoboro) MorUm, MoMIe vln U'oureHter. < Id xltip Miakaueire (new of N York. V".'3 tone*. V'ori iltftn, NOrlo*n*; haiku K B Waller, OoUrelU I>ut .|ro ; i'.lrd. W' 'ton, Ails' *!!*; fi;hr Koipnna'h new? of Jr<n?(. n, i"r(t IR03W?, i'i>n-i(nit!nop)e. Nothing idd. wii.ii variable fnin A W 10 BK iuid v> 1 ' h aoroc Know. I'AI it, .Tan SI? Arr whr l-"? n?kia, How-*, IlapniUiaaiiorfc. River i BAIiLK3TON*, .Ian 2'.i? Arr LUamahlp Jaa Adger. Turner, NYork; bark Metro. <Jorliiii>, Bont-in , brig Louiwi Se*r?, Kelly, NOrloiin*. <;!? ubip Owe^o, Hinvonn IJverpool; brtft >Nry, Huron, h York; *ihr iiun R'e.k Wi son, Key vfmt. 8'* bn/f Uo'ba Kwd>, DiUiiUi, ? ioii onlmre, Manallt.U, Mont Rnmerr, lliviw; acbr G A Tl In, A damn, NYork. MOfiH.K. Jen Wk?AiT i-Mpa &he?lierde?a iBr), Roger*. It rerpool; WcodNl/K'k (Br). Rlcharil?nn. Briatol; John Miller (Br), HelJ fiomlon; Jamrt (luthrte, ( bane, Boston; BowamaeS Martin. Warren, Me: berk Hn'an. iBr), (!o>, Liverpool : brl* Hou Fo?t?r, 1 wWI, Bnflon: (^trdiN, Metlhewe, do. Ota ?hlp*??in Iiiionln' t-ktilfioli). Liverpool; I.iutr Franklin. Jjr dan. do; Albua, Wjman, jJo>u>n; Olotilda, Raa<el', fla VltlA NKW ORTR\XR, .Tan PM ? Arr 4itp? Cltflon, William*. v Yotk; Jami t Bovey, |l<.b>Hnn, Waldoboro, Me; bark Jolt* Pejin. (f*u Htmoo Vi.-le* M k J C Ollmore, Kldrldfe. 4t, Alma I', Branwuin, NYura; >' hr Niagara, Bunker, Matanrtp. rid ahipi couth Carolina, Tr?'. U.erjaol; InabnlK, I la td?n, do, <?? Brroknan. HI , ulna, do; Flora *>mhard Da/, Havre:. Martin l.utlier. Nlebola, Liverpool; bark Ivalml a 0 Jooee, W'Kwtburna, Falmouth su I * market. /I h? Arr? "??uu-lilli J)iw?lfl Wf '??'<*, Pat'enon. 8:>u .luan d?? Ijeragu^. xhtiw Fi| (new). Jordan, Bork'and. Me, ?t?w Apalathi;oJa; Barnard, (Jrcwn, Tr^paul; barka J (iadlre*, Orant, NYork , Venn* ffl p), F'rrn, Mfc'nfia; br<?{H Clar*n<y> (Br),, Turks Inland; Wr. imln ItayxeH, Hvmw \ t rolher*. AbboM, do; wiir Thoa l?onl?on, Htory, NYork. ITM H'onmship Black Warrior, Milieu", NYork via Havana; mUpiBo t'UKU.Ui ? al ot WuU, Uxorp kJ; Ma.-.?h><raaMt of OuwnabBrj dlr-, Brodertck, ?.l7?in>oo'; Kiickrrboi k?r. IViiVaK, NYork; BM'firan. Waltn, Cad!*; ii?n HunUp, Badyer, l.Uerpooia i'j* f-ptvandlui (S?p?, fola, liorcfhona, Kchr Tai-eet. ltavla. N Yarfc Bl.lp Kn^dttoe. ba?k Tr?nr!l, I riga Tobora and New World w ant ic -i?a on tba 1Mb irV. Towii to n^a Btlh t?ai? !ti-.lpa I'ri Jdent, Jto Itaaoock; I'M Inst. alw|M htilomM MM Ck'lp i ??*; Inst, shlua Ellou ll iiw and Also K?r. _ Z0*.b, A M ? Ait ship Oatpian. Trufcn', Bath, Ma; brteWMd yfcwni. Rftij Havana.. ])<><nw? 'omlngitp. Ilmi Mld*^ r*oiB llyarM: brlx Crimea. RoMn.?>i?. fiotn 'I'bo-naa'/m, Ma, . >Ia Vn,-'?u. Old Mtlpa Curllar, ( ui.Iuk, Uverpool; Oraarta, , Kpatr?w. liWaipoo;. ^K\V CAST17K, Fcli 1? Tho If# drov? Into the harbor ? a ! heavily u?i niflM that II Ln the ^tern of the aloop B M | Mhler, a; d leu her In a alnklng e>:iMlllio8. Her nargo <M r /yn , tern in brtn* sbippee to VI llade'phla by another oonrejt itoa. , tj ea nliig Rc.l Jacket had l*r pilot hmua atore In and ? /heel , lirnkrnt) bfkn drweu agaiint Iter. Hobr F A HawWr m loat iJlii'.joni. Nu arrival* or Jevai'iiroa. M.W lOAOON, Jau 10? Arr ?rhr Cnro/.ne, HopktrA #e?k Tor Nf.vt Yurk. PI 1 1LA DM PHI A. Pel. 1-Ckl t.hlp 'M'ade'phl*, Urerprtol PORT1 AND. Jan iWld brig Ma*' imnnbwr. Olenfua ?..? f'id brig Pkrali VHlwoeUi. , JUK.'hl A>H Jan W Arr ?eb' * txixilaa, Matibewa. NYom lor K i*ip?t (and nld .' ( Ihl JtHb RmiMi k lt?<4i Hotth, *???? l urt for III 1'imore. Hid at! h, *?ciir! lywia MeUaln, BuHilta, ? llrleni b. I?w Aehorn Bno?jtn, NYork. _ hM.KM .lan :il CI J hi*, Kltfa Bursean, HanaMi. 0?yan*. WlUlINUTOV, ;? ? Arr aotu AoonUgV, Rogwa, htnt. CM <?*, MarfW^wa.W <*"??.