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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 8, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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United States (United States) (search for this): article 3
sally recognized by the whole State of Kentucky, in less than twelve months, and he believes that now, if a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Union men in certain districts, who have aided in the persecution and arrest of loyal Southern citizens: "I assure you as certain as a just God reigns and controls the destinies of men justked 'our lives, our fortunes, and our sacred honor,' on the issue, and leave the result with the people of Kentucky." "Kentucky now has in the Confederate army about fifteen thousand troops, composed of the flower of our State, and the Confederate States will not deliver these brave men back to their homes before any terms of peace can be entertained, and in such manner as no apprehension would be felt. Forts Lafayette, Warren, various negro pens and dungeons, will have no terror to us the
Nicholas County (West Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 3
The sentiment of Kentucky. --We have read with much pleasure an address of Hon. E. M. Brown, of Kentucky, to the people of Nicholas county and the Ashland Congressional District. Mr. Brown represented the county of Nicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a Provisional Government, and is one of the ten Legislative Councilmen (there being one for each Congressional District) to the Governor. He may therefore be presumed to speakNicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a Provisional Government, and is one of the ten Legislative Councilmen (there being one for each Congressional District) to the Governor. He may therefore be presumed to speak intelligently of the public sentiment of Kentucky upon the present questions of the day. He says he has no doubt but the Provisional Government will be the one universally recognized by the whole State of Kentucky, in less than twelve months, and he believes that now, if a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Union men in certain distri
Russellville (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 3
The sentiment of Kentucky. --We have read with much pleasure an address of Hon. E. M. Brown, of Kentucky, to the people of Nicholas county and the Ashland Congressional District. Mr. Brown represented the county of Nicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a Provisional Government, and is one of the ten Legislative Councilmen (there being one for each Congressional District) to the Governor. He may therefore be presumed to speak intelligently of the public sentiment of Kentucky upon the present questions of the day. He says he has no doubt but the Provisional Government will be the one universally recognized by the whole State of Kentucky, in less than twelve months, and he believes that now, if a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Union men in certain distric
Kentucky (Kentucky, United States) (search for this): article 3
d the county of Nicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a Provisional Government, and is one of the ten Legislative Councilmen (there being one for each Congressional District) to the Governor. He may therefore be presumed to speak intelligently of the public sentiment of Kentucky upon the present questions of the day. He says he has no doubt but the Provisional Government will be the one universally recognized by the whole State of Kentucky, in less than twelve months, and he believes that now, if a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Union men in certain districts, who have aided in the persecution and arrest of loyal Southern citizens: "I assure you as certain as a just God reigns and controls the destinies of men just so sure will our relative positions c
E. M. Brown (search for this): article 3
The sentiment of Kentucky. --We have read with much pleasure an address of Hon. E. M. Brown, of Kentucky, to the people of Nicholas county and the Ashland Congressional District. Mr. Brown represented the county of Nicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a ProvisiMr. Brown represented the county of Nicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a Provisional Government, and is one of the ten Legislative Councilmen (there being one for each Congressional District) to the Governor. He may therefore be presumed to speak intelligently of the public sentiment of Kentucky upon the present questions of the day. He says he has no doubt but the Provisional Government will be the one univef a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Union men in certain districts, who have aided in the persecution and arrest of loyal Southern citizens: "I assure you as cert
Abe Lincoln (search for this): article 3
n twelve months, and he believes that now, if a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Unie in a condition to defy any imported army, even when combined with the few cowardly Kentuckians who have been bought by Lincoln's gold, mule and beef contracts, and military commissions, to aid these imported vandals in this unholy war which has drmes and all we hold dear on earth, and for no crime — but merely for presuming to think for ourselves, as the men now in Lincoln's dungeons will testify, who have done nothing save think against his infamous acts. "In the twenty to twenty-five hese counties; and prevent the banks from robbing the private stockholders, as has been done by the forced loans made to Lincoln to purchase guns, cannon, powder, &c., to subjugate Kentucky, which will never be paid except through our sequestration
November 18th (search for this): article 3
The sentiment of Kentucky. --We have read with much pleasure an address of Hon. E. M. Brown, of Kentucky, to the people of Nicholas county and the Ashland Congressional District. Mr. Brown represented the county of Nicholas in the convention held at Russellville on the 18th November, for the purpose of establishing a Provisional Government, and is one of the ten Legislative Councilmen (there being one for each Congressional District) to the Governor. He may therefore be presumed to speak intelligently of the public sentiment of Kentucky upon the present questions of the day. He says he has no doubt but the Provisional Government will be the one universally recognized by the whole State of Kentucky, in less than twelve months, and he believes that now, if a vote could be taken in all parts of the State, free from the coercion of Lincoln's bayonets, the vote would be unanimous to join the Confederate States. Mr. Brown thus addresses himself to the Union men in certain distric