I. A N. E. county of Florida, bordering on the Atlantic, bounded N. by Nassau river and intersected by the St. John's; area, 430 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 11,921, of whom 6,780 were colored. The, surface is generally level. The Jacksonville, Pensacola, and Mobile, and the Florida railroads pass through it. The chief productions in 1870 were 32,737 bushels of Indian corn, 35,273 of sweet potatoes, and 17 hhds. of sugar. The total value of live stock was $155,517. There were 2 brick yards, 10 saw mills, 1 ship yard, 2 manufactories of tin, copper, and sheet-iron ware, 1 of tar and turpentine, and 3 of jewelry. Capital, Jacksonville. II. A S. W. county of Texas, watered by affluents of the Rio Nueces, and by several streams that flow into the gulf of Mexico; area, 1,650 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 1,083, of whom 3 were colored. Water and timber are scarce. The grass is good, and stock raising may be successfully pursued, but only along the streams is the land suitable for agriculture. In 1870 the total value of farm products was $26,522, including 110,950 lbs. of wool. There were 2,622 horses, 4,472 cattle, and 34,325 sheep.

Capital, Jacksonville.