On March 15, 2012, the last day of voting, San Marcos officials noticed some bizarre patterns.
The most effective bombardment of Castillo de San Marcos occurred during the 1740 siege, and shot did the most damage.
I've got a round-up camp on the San Marcos cuttin' out two-year-olds.
This resulted in another battle, in the cedar brakes along the San Marcos, and some of the Indians were killed.
In the last style is the noticeable convent of San Marcos that stands isolated outside the town beside the swift blue-green river.
Ten leguas thence by sea is the convent of San Marcos of Binangonan, with 120 tributes, or 400 persons.
The long mass of San Marcos stood boldly against the red glow of the sky.
Ignorant of the past event, they spied the “San Marcos” coming.
In order to avoid a new battle with them, and the captain losing courage, the “San Marcos” was run ashore and burned.
At dawn we set out and did not halt until we reached San Marcos, with its gloomy memorial of human savagery.