Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for January 6th or search for January 6th in all documents.

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The Mobile Register, of the sixth of January, says: We had the pleasure of a visit yesterday from Dr. Hugh Martin, of Delaware, late United States Consul at Matanzas, but who resigned that post in April last when that Government declared war upon the South and its institutions. Dr. Martin came passenger in one of the recent arrivals through the gap in Dr. Lincoln's blockade, from Havana. He is heart and soul with the South in her struggles, and goes to New-Orleans to make that his home. A Correspondent of the Charleston Courier, writing from Richmond on the third of January, says: Some large shoe manufacturers from the South have just gone home from Richmond, impressed with the idea that shoes won't sell. So great an impetus was given to the manufacture several months ago by the knowledge that the supply was giving out, that the market is now overstocked. The confederate government has six hundred cases of army shoes on hand, over and above the demand, and the governme
A Schooner arrived at Mobile, Ala, on the twenty-seventh of December, from Havana, bringing a cargo of coffee, sulphur, medicines, etc. The blockading fleet saw her as she came into port, but could not catch, her. Good seamanship and good pilotage brought her through. New-York Tribune, January 6.
etiring, they concluded he was too pious for a soldier, but was perhaps to be chaplain. Next morning the surgeon was sent to have a conversation with the recruit before the oath was administered, and he being rather observing than otherwise, concluded, after a short confab, that the young soldier was a very pretty female. After considerable blushing, she acknowledged the fact, stating that her intended was in the ranks, and that she was determined to accompany him. It seems that cruel patients, as usual, were the cause, they having refused to let the young folks marry, and in the desperation of the moment the young swain sought the army, and a night or two following, the love-stricken maiden donned a suit of her brother's clothes, and joined her lover at Camp Blue Lick. The Colonel discharged the young Romeo next morning, and that evening the fortunates were made one. We understand since that neither of the parties have a desire to enlist again. Pittsburgh Patriot, January 6.
Second artillery, U. S.A. Chas. Tracey, corporal, Co. G, First regiment, Sickles' brigade. Chas. Van Gilson, second lieutenant, First regiment, Sickles' brigade. W. Sherry, private, Co. H, Twenty-sixth N. Y.V. L. Briggs, private, Co. B, Twenty-sixth N. Y.V. J. A. Tompkins, Second U. S. cavalry. T. B. Remington, Thirtieth N. Y.V. Ernest Hale, commodore's clerk, U. S. steamer Pawnee. (This is the individual who decamped with the signal-books, while Commodore Du Pont's fleet rendezvoused at Hampton Roads.) Wm. Hooper, private, Co. K, Thirty-eighth N. Y.V. Barron Von Flaxhousen, lieutenant, Co. H, Forty-fifth N. Y.V. Robert McFarlans, corporal, Co. D, First U. S. artillery. A. F. Saulsbury, private, Co. C, Fourth Maine. M. F. Sidlinger, corporal, Co. H, Fourth Maine. Francis Tappy, private, Co. D, First U. S. artillery. Mathias Spoo, musician, Fifth Wisconsin. J. Tompkins, lieutenant, Co. A, Second cavalry, U. S.A. N. Y. Commercial, January 6.