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The Daily Dispatch: March 11, 1861., [Electronic resource], Commerce between
Charleston and Boston. (search)
Marine accident. --On Saturday morning, as the steamer A. H. Schultz, Captain Hill, was in the act of turning round to leave Rocketts for Chickahominy river, she was forced by the action of the wind on to the marine railway, where she stuck fast until relieved by the assistance of the Virginia Towing Company's boat, the David Currie, that succeeded after sundry vigorous pulls, in getting her released from her unpleasant location. The Schultz did not sustain any damage of consequence, and the accident only delayed her trip for an hour or two.
The Daily Dispatch: March 11, 1861., [Electronic resource], Dangerous Quadruped. (search)
The expected Hostilities in Texas. --The U. S. troops from Ringgold barracks have been concentrated at Fort Brown, (Brownsville,) Texas, and with those already there make 400 men, all under the command of Capt. Hill, who, despite the orders of Gen Twiggs, is preparing for offensive and defensive operations. A letter from one of the Texas State troops, at Brazos Santiago, dated the 25th ult.,says: Gen. McLeod returned this evening. The commander at Fort Brown will not listen to any argument, but says we are a "pack of traitors," and they will come down and retake our fort — but they can't do that. We had a picket guard posted last night, and we all slept on our arms in anticipation of an attack. We have complete control of the bar and passes. I suppose we will throw up more entrenchments. We have placed some guns in position for the Daniel Webster; also, for the Brownsville men if they come to attack us, which I do not think they will. Our picket guards are four m