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Capture of a Slaver. --Letters from Zanzibar, received at Salem, Mass., state that the ship Sunny South, with 846 slaves on board, had been captured by her Britannic Majesty's ship Brisk, in the vicinity of Mozambique, and sent to Mauritius. The Sunny South was built in New York in 1854, by the late George Steers, and was 702 tons burthen. She was cleared at the Custom-House in New York, on the 5th of August.
Still another slaver caught. --In addition to the Cora and the Bonita recently captured, we learn that letters received at Salem, Mass., from Zanzibar, announce the capture of the Sunny South, with 846 negroes on board. The vessel was taken near Mozambique by the British steamer Brisk, and sent to Mauritius. The slaver was 762 tons burden, and cleared from this city for Havana, where she was purchased by a Spaniard and fitted for the "black bird line." For some months our navy on the coast of Africa would appear to have exerted itself very creditably and successfully in putting down that infamous traffic. It is said that the business has already declined, owing to the great risk run in escaping from the steamers, which are able to make themselves seen and felt everywhere with the best effect. The schooners of light draught and rapid sailing qualities can no longer hoist sail and make their escape, as hither to, but find themselves brought up on quick notice.--New York Adverti
nsidered too small. The United States steamer Hartford and sloop-of-war John Adams were at Hong Kong, and the gunboat Saginaw at Shanghai. India. The London Times says Nana Sahib is still alive, with 3,000 or 4,000 followers in Tibet, and has plenty of money. Sir Hugh Rose's prompt measures had stopped farther insubordination in the army. Cape of good Hope. Commercial and monetary affairs at the Cape of Good Hope had improved. Letters have been received from Zanzibar and from Mr. Moffett. Commercial Intelligence. London Money Market.--The bullion in the Bank of England had decreased £533,000. The money market was decidedly more stringent, with a pressing demand. Consols closed on Friday at 92½@92½ for account ex-dividend, and on Saturday at precisely the same rates, but prices were firmer. American Securities.--Illinois Central shares were quoted on Saturday at 28½ discount; Frie shares at 34½, and New York Central shares at 76 @
eamer, also reports that Capt. Coxeter, of the Jeff. Davis notoriety, was also at Cardenas, in charge of another privateer — a steamer. He (Captain Coxeter) fell in with Captain Hevener, formerly of the Mary E. Thompson, at Cardenas. They recognized each other, and Captain C. told Captain H. to look out or he would be overhauled again. Consular appointment, &c. Washington, Nov. 15. --The following appointments of Consuls have been made:--Geo. W. Palmer, of New York, at Candia; Wm. S. Speer, of Kentucky, at Zanzibar; Hinton Brown Helper, at Buenos Ayres. Gen. Keyes, the successor of Gen. Buell, has formally assumed command of the division, and to-day reviewed the three batteries of the First Pennsylvania artillery, under the command of Capt. Simpson, who for the present is attached to his division. The Federal loan in Baltimore. Baltimore, Nov. 15. --The amount of the Federal loan taken by the citizens of Baltimore thus far is one million of dollars.
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