Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 13, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for N. York or search for N. York in all documents.

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Navigation Obstructed. --The N. York steamship Jamestown, on her last trip thither, was compelled to anchor at City Point, in consequence of the rapidity of the current. Afterwards, her passengers were transfered to the steamer A. H. Schultz, and brought to this city, and landed in small boats opposite the foot of 18th street.
n harbor in spite of all Morris Island and the other batteries can do to prevent them. In fact, so enthusiastic are the advocates of this plan, as to the feasibility of carrying it out, that one of them lately remarked to us that Moultrie might play away at the intruders without any more serious result arising from her amusement than the education of Southern artillerists." The New York Express says: As near as can be estimated, about two thousand men were sent from the forts of N. York in the vessels dispatched South. The troops from Texas number twenty-five hundred, and the men-of-war have at least fifteen hundred sailors and marines. This would give the United States the disposal of 6,000 well-drilled, regular fighting men, while the highest estimate of the Confederates does not exceed five thousand men, very few of whom have ever smelt gunpowder in action. The strong force of steam vessels of war, and the possession of several of the most powerful steamtugs to be fo