The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 49, July 1945 - April, 1946 Page: 635
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e. Petitions and Memorials-Texas State Library.
f. Financial Papers-Texas State Library.
2. PRINTED SOURCES.
a. The Lamar Papers.
b. Gray, F. W., From Virginia to Texas.
c. The Austin Papers.
d. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly-Volumes used, I to XXIII.
e. Texas Almanac, 1856-1873.
f. Barnes, C. M., Combats and Conquests of Immortal Heroes.
g. Caro, Ramon Martinez, Veradera Idea de la Primera Campana de
Tejas y Suceses ocurridos despues de la Accion de San Jacinto,
h. Clairborne, Airie M., The Story of the Alamo.
i. Corner, William, San Antonio de Bejar.
j. Filisola, Vicente, Memorias para la Historia de la Guerra de Tejas
k. Linn, John J., Reminiscences of Fifty Years in Texas.
1. Rodrigues, J. M., Memories of Early Texas.
m. Winkler, E. W., The Alamo.
n. Wright, lone, San Antonio, Historical, Traditional, Legendary (and
scores of other printed sources that deal in scrappy manner with
a. Telegraph and Texas Register, March 12, 24, 1836; March 28, 1837;
March 23, 1842; July 26, 1843.
b. El Correo Atlantico, April 11, 18, 1836; June 13, 1836.
c. Austin City Gazette, April 14, 1841; July 17, 1874.
d. San Antonio Express, November 24, 1901; May 12, 1907; February
18, 1912; September 8, 1912, etc.
e. El Mosquito Mexicana, (Garcia Library) April 5, 1836.
All the sources that I have investigated--original documents as well
as printed accounts-agree in saying that there were fifteen or more
women and children in the Alamo at the time of its fall on March 6, 1836.
Most of these were San Antonio citizens who took refuge within the Alamo
when the Mexican- army arrived at San Antonio on February 22, 1836.
Most of the women and children belonged to the defenders of the fortress.
I was never able to verify by name all these women, but for the fol-
lowing women I was able to find considerable information: (1) Mrs.
Almeron Dickinson and her fifteen-month-old daughter, Angelina. An-
gelina was subsequently known in Texas as the "Babe of the Alamo."
Almeron Dickinson was a captain in command of the artillery force at
the Alamo. Mrs. Dickinson lived until the 1880's (I do not recall the date
of death and do not have notes available). Angelina married the son of
an old Texas family by the name of Frank Griffith. This couple had
three children, two sons and a daughter.
(2) Mrs. Horace Alsbury, formerly Mrs. Alijo Perez, born Juana Na-
varro, daughter of Jos6 Angel Navarro II, the only member of the large
Navarro family not loyal to the Texan cause. At the time of the siege
of the Alamo, Jos6 Angel Navarro II was an officer in Santa Anna's army.
His wife had died when his two daughters were small children. His
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Texas State Historical Association. The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, Volume 49, July 1945 - April, 1946, periodical, 1946; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth146056/m1/722/?q=juana: accessed November 16, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.