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San Juan River (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 12
nt to fort Lafayette. Some of the ladies who appeared on the streets wore miniature Confederate, flags in their bosom. One of them confronted a Federal officer, telling him that though there were no men left in the town who had the spirit or manliness to defy them, there were women who would. The Federates appeared to know all the movements of our people about St. Augustine previous to their arrival; and with the information given by traitors, they know of the two companies having left that place but a short time before for New Smyrna; also, where a small schooner that had run the blockade was cou and where the sails could as found. The Yankees are in full possession of the St. Johns river, their gunboats having gone up a for as Palatka. The steamer Darrington is used by then as a transport. There were about 3,500 Federal is at Jacksonville.--They are tearing up the Jackson Railroad and are using the iron rail in the erection of defences of the town against attack.
Jacksonville (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 12
ent to fort Lafayette. Some of the ladies who appeared on the streets wore miniature Confederate, flags in their bosom. One of them confronted a Federal officer, telling him that though there were no men left in the town who had the spirit or manliness to defy them, there were women who would. The Federates appeared to know all the movements of our people about St. Augustine previous to their arrival; and with the information given by traitors, they know of the two companies having left that place but a short time before for New Smyrna; also, where a small schooner that had run the blockade was cou and where the sails could as found. The Yankees are in full possession of the St. Johns river, their gunboats having gone up a for as Palatka. The steamer Darrington is used by then as a transport. There were about 3,500 Federal is at Jacksonville.--They are tearing up the Jackson Railroad and are using the iron rail in the erection of defences of the town against attack.
Palatka (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 12
nt to fort Lafayette. Some of the ladies who appeared on the streets wore miniature Confederate, flags in their bosom. One of them confronted a Federal officer, telling him that though there were no men left in the town who had the spirit or manliness to defy them, there were women who would. The Federates appeared to know all the movements of our people about St. Augustine previous to their arrival; and with the information given by traitors, they know of the two companies having left that place but a short time before for New Smyrna; also, where a small schooner that had run the blockade was cou and where the sails could as found. The Yankees are in full possession of the St. Johns river, their gunboats having gone up a for as Palatka. The steamer Darrington is used by then as a transport. There were about 3,500 Federal is at Jacksonville.--They are tearing up the Jackson Railroad and are using the iron rail in the erection of defences of the town against attack.
ion. The Yankees leaving their gunboat outside the her approached the city in a barge, about 40 in number with flight of truce and American ensign flying. The surrender of the city and the keys of the fort were demanded, with the notice that in the event of refusal the vessels outside would proceed to shell them. The City Council was immediately convened, and, af or deliberation, the keys were delivered to the Federal officer in command of the barge. The Collector of the port, Mr. P. Arnon, was arrested and kept on board the Wabash four days, when, giving up the Custom House books and papers, and disclosing where the appertains of the St. Augustine light house and the Cape Canaveral were concealed, he was John Capo, a pilot of St. Augustine, was pressed into the Federal service, on information given them of his vocation and whereabouts, by the traitors, who seem to be by no means few in the Andfent City. He was used to bring in one of their gunboats, which now lies i
St Augustine (search for this): article 12
The surrender of St. Augustine to the Federal. A gentlemen who passed the Federal pickets at St Augustine furnishes the subjected information. The Yankees leaving their gunboat outside the her approached the city in a barge, about 40 in number with flight of truce and American ensign flying. The surrender of the city and the keys of the fort were demanded, with the notice that in the event of refusal the vessels outside would proceed to shell them. The City Council was immediately convened, and, af or deliberation, the keys were delivered to the Federal officer in command of the barge. The Collector of the port, Mr. P. Arnon, was arrested and kept on board the Wabash four days, when, giving up the Custom House books and papers, and disclosing where the appertains of the St. Augustine light house and the Cape Canaveral were concealed, he was John Capo, a pilot of St. Augustine, was pressed into the Federal service, on information given them of his vocation and wh