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From Charleston.[special correspondence of the Dispatch.] Charleston, May 16, 1861. Two vessels came into port this morning, one laden with molasses and sugar. The Niagara is not to be seen off the harbor; where gone, no one knows and nobody cares. On yesterday, several Baptist ministers of your State and city visited Fort Sumter, by special permit of Governor Pickens, who did me the special honor of a call at my private residence. Among them was your townsman, the Rev. James B. Taylor, D. D., "whose praise is in all the Churches," and who still retains much of his former appearance, though now a man advanced in life. Accompanying him was a son, Rev. George B. Taylor, a Baptist minister of no small repute, and a son-in-law, Rev. Mr. Prichard, of Wilmington, N. C. These gentlemen were returning from Savannah, where the denomination had been holding their biennial Convention, and in which convocation they adopted certain resolutions expressive of the feelings of the