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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Harvey Brown or search for Harvey Brown in all documents.

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to Prestonsburg, which our informant travelled, he says is entirely unobstructed by the Lincolnites, and there is uninterrupted communication with Marshall's army. The people are nearly unanimous in having the approach of Gen. Marshall, and as he advances will continue to swell his forces. The mountaineers of Eastern Kentucky have been kindled into a blaze of indignation by the outrages committed by the Hessians before their retreat from the country. They attacked the residence of Judge Brown, of the Criminal Court, in West Liberty, Morgan county, stealing all they could lay their hands upon, breaking open the bureau drawers, and making horse troughs of them and committing a variety of enormities of like character. The Judge, who is a citizen of wide influence, is himself collecting an army of his mountain fellow-citizens to protect their homes against these worse than vandals, and they are rushing en masse to the Confederate standard. As Gen. Marshall advances into the blue
The Daily Dispatch: January 2, 1862., [Electronic resource], The Pensacola fight — official report of Colonel Brown. (search)
The Pensacola fight — official report of Colonel Brown. From the following report of old Harvey Brown it will be seen that the characteristic disease of all Yankeedom — blustering and balderdash — has disseminated itself through every vein of that old humbug. Can Lincoln's minions much longer put up with such trash as these lying proclamations from their leaders: Headq'rs Department of Florida, Fort Pickens, Nov. 25, 1861. General: That Fort Pickens has been beleaguered by thit. The firing on his batteries was very heavy, well directed, and continued for two days, and could hardly fall of having important results. Our loss would have been heavy but for the foresight which, with great labor, caused us to erect elaborate means of protection, and which saved many lives. I lost one private killed, one sergeant, one corporal, and four men (privates) wounded, only one severely. I am, General, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, Harvey Brown, Col. C