Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 7. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Harrisburgh (Tennessee, United States) or search for Harrisburgh (Tennessee, United States) in all documents.

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ithout a struggle, and ere this reaches you we expect to witness the fall of Harrisburgh. There was a small fight at or this side of Columbia Bridge yesterday, whicnt. . . It is very likely we will be in a battle before to-morrow morning at Harrisburgh, if it is not surrendered. York, Pa., June 29, 1863. --After a long and ressed, and all they want is to fight. . . . . We expect to be ordered to Harrisburgh every minute. The pickets drove back a large force of the Yankees just beloday evening, and I expect long ere you get this you will hear of the fall of Harrisburgh. The General has demanded one hundred thousand dollars from the Yankees o sixty thousand to eighty thousand rebels in Pennsylvania. We will march on Harrisburgh, I expect, to-night. About six hundred cavalrymen were at Hanover Saturday ight. They destroyed the railroad for a few miles, took what horses they wanted, and then made back. I expect we will make an attack on Baltimore after Harrisburgh.
ment by means of the newspapers. The circumstance shows that uncle Jeff's throne is not so stable as has been supposed. If the insurgents acted somewhat humanely by the way, they exacted an ample recompense from the citizens of Gettysburgh. After getting possession on Wednesday, they advised the people to leave. Those who did so had their houses broken into and robbed without mercy. Every thing was carried off that could be made use of, and what could not be was torn, soiled, defaced, or rendered useless. With the influx of strangers, the destruction of property, and the railroad in the hands of Government agents, it is positively difficult to get enough to eat, except hard tack, and even that is not easily come-at-able by civilians. As to sleeping accommodations, blessed is he that expecteth nothing, for he shall not be disappointed. Yet I have good reason to believe the people kind and hospitable to strangers to a degree that Harrisburgh has never attained and never may.
Heroes of Gettysburgh. Harrisburgh, Pa., Nov. 3, 1863. Frank Moore, Esq.: dear Sir: Perhaps this is too late. Perhaps it is not good enough to appear in the rebellion record. It is nevertheless true, and although its author does not pretend to be a poet, he would wish to record the instance, the singularity of which may attract readers to it, and cause it to be remembered. The hero, Weed, was a citizen of New-York. Of Hazlett I know nothing except that he was a dear friend of Wel never recover that blow. Long may History's muse her fair pages adorn With the names of the heroes who fell on that morn; Who fell for the Union--for Freedom who fell-- Let Fame sound her trumpet proclaiming who fell. Anonymous. The verses are not worth having a name affixed to them. For the facts, however, I am responsible, they having been related to me by an officer of the United States army, in whom I have entire confidence. I am respectfully yours, James Worral. Harrisburgh, Pa.