rebels." "Yes," said Clarks, "here we are!" With that he raised his rifle, and the lookout dropped dead on the deck from his lofty perch.
Clark's men then gave three cheers, fired a volley, and twenty-five or thirty of the Federals were billed and wounded.--The gunboat not being able to contend with our men thus advantageously posted, retreated discomfited.
The evacuation of Fernandina was conducted very badly, and much was lost owing to the inefficiency of the Colonel in command.
Ex-Senator Yules, President of the Florida Railroad, was untiring in his efforts to save the property of the citizens.
He was the last man to leave Fernandina, and was on the train that was fired on. He escaped by great efforts, and projected an expedition on Monday night to bring off the train that had been left, which would have been entirely successful had not the railroad bridge been set on fire by order of Col. Hopkins, in command, just as the train reached it. All the Florida troops need to insur