Browsing named entities in Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones). You can also browse the collection for Watson or search for Watson in all documents.

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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), An incomplete roster of the Botetourt Battery. (search)
Baker's Creek. Druming J. Fagan, J. S. Fink, G. Fink, J. Finney, N. Finney, W. Fulniher, R. Givens, J. Haney, O. Hollins, J. Hooke, G. Houts, J. Hunter, A. Irvin, J. Kenell, R. Lemon, P. Linkenhoger, G. Lypes, D. Killed at Baker's Creek. Lypes, J. Livingston, A. B. Livingston, C. McCartney, W. Markham, J. Matthews, James. Dead. Miller, M. S. Mitchell, J. Moreley, G. R. Moeleck, J. Murset, J. Newall, R. Nofsinger, C. New, J. N. Nowell, G. Obenchain, F. Obenchain, J. Killed. Painter, F. Plecker, Adam H., gunner. Rady, P. Ribble, L. Richardson, D. Richardson, M. Robertson, P. Robertson, S. Shank,—— Smith, J. J., gunner. Stennet, H. Stennet, R. Thomas, W. Walkup, A. Ware, G. Watson,—— White, C., color-bearer. White, G. Woltze, F. Zimmerman, J. A. H. Plecker includes in his list, Wm. Mayo and Albert Anderson, negro se
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 35. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.32 (search)
nts. I am glad to be able to record the name of Pen, who was one of the faithful servants among the thirteen. He belonged to Lieutenant Coleman, of Robert's Mississippi Battery, also Dave Jackson, who belonged to James W. Maddox, of Abbey's Battery. Dave Jackson and Pen, like George, refused numerous offers from the Yankees and returned home with their masters. I have information also of a most devoted servant, who belonged to the Schnexnaydres, of St. James Parish (who were members of Watson's Battery). This negro stated to the Yankees, at the surrender of Port Hudson, I love my white folks above the freedom you talk about, and if I am ever free it got to come from them. Dr. Christian was unable to remember the names of the officers from Port Hudson, which is to be regretted, but I submit that no stronger proof of the loyalty of the negroes is needed than is given in the history of the Johnson Island prisoners. It may not be out of place to relate a few instances which ca