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The Daily Dispatch: November 30, 1863., [Electronic resource] 4 0 Browse Search
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led and four wounded. The enemy opened heavily on our columns with their artillery, but to little effect. The enemy were thus forced back within one mile and a quarter of Knoxville. We have since learned, to our amusement, that cowardly Hill Brownlow, and abolition Horace Maynard, accompanied by their sutlers and their stores, and their favorite pet, Andy Knott, left for Kentucky the night following the engagement. The greatest confusion prevailed in the city. After this unrivalled uthern principles. These are only a few of the outrages committed by the hated foe. The conduct of the officers in Knoxville was revolting to civilization-- such as walking arm in arm with the negro wenches of Col. Luttcell and others. Brownlow became very indigent at the young Southern ladies of Knoxville and vicinity, because they would nor walk under the Federal flag, and wrote an article advocating their arrest. But this did not intimidate them in the least. Their boldness only i