Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for T. H. Watts or search for T. H. Watts in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

Doc. 77.-proclamation of Governor Watts. Executive Department of Alabama, Montgomery, Feb. 6, 1864. To the People of Alabama: The recent action of Congress has deprived the State of much of the materials of the second-class militia. It is important to the defence of the State that Alabama shall have more troops subject to the call of her Commander-in-Chief. We have within the State the materials for an efficient army. It needs nothing but the spirit, the prompt and willing spirit, o for three years have carried their lives in their hands, ready to be sacrificed in defence of their homes and liberty, are willing to battle on while the feet of a hated foe press on our soil, shall we at home be laggards in the race of glory? I trust no such damning stigma shall rest upon the honored name of Alabama. I confidently expect a hearty, prompt, and noble response to this call. The rolls of companies will be reported to the Adjutant-General. T. H. Watts, Governor of Alabama.
to tax State property, it is not the duty of Congress to exempt State property, including exportations and importations by the States, from all confederate taxation. The undersigned beg leave to add that it is not their intention to import articles of luxury, or indeed, any articles not necessary for the public use, and for the comfort of the troops from their respective States, in military service. April, 1864. J. E. Brown, Governor of Georgia. Charles Clark, Governor of Mississippi. T. H. Watts, Governor of Alabama. T. B. Vance, Governor of North-Carolina. Correspondence. Executive Department, Milledgeville, May 9, 1864. I have purchased thirty thousand soldiers' blankets for the State of Georgia, now in the Islands, and have to send out cotton to pay for them. The steamer Little Ada, chartered by the State, has been loaded for three weeks with about three hundred bales of cotton ready for sea. She lies thirty miles from Charleston. I ask clearance for her to go o