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The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1861., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 23. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 2 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 2. (ed. Frank Moore) 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 7, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Henry C. Baker or search for Henry C. Baker in all documents.

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The Inauguration Ball. --This ball, which took place in Washington on Monday night, is said to have been well attended. There was a brilliant array of beauty and fashion.--One of the ladies is represented to have been attired in two thousand dollars' worth of laces and twenty thousand dollars' worth of diamonds. At 12 ¬ľo'clock the quadrille of the evening was danced-- Douglas and Mrs. Lincoln, Hamlin and Miss Edwards, Mayor Berret and Mrs. Bergman, Mr. Harrard and Mrs. Baker composing the set. Miss Edwards, niece of Mrs. Lincoln, was acknowledged to be the belle of the evening. The ladies of the Presidential party were, according to Jenkins, dressed exquisitely.
tizen soldiery made a wretched show, very like the tawdry and disjointed exhibitions known formerly in Virginia as a big master of the bare-foot militia. The gimstack contraption filled with little girls, was about the only striking object in the whole turn-out, and that was ridiculous. The Republican Association, numbering some two hundred men, cut an extensive figure. Suel a collection of vite faces I never saw. Lincoln sat in an open carriage next to Buchan an, with Senators Pearce and Baker on the front seat. As he passed Brown's, he looked up, but turned his head so quickly that I could not get a good view of him. Surround at by armed men, he felt pretty secure.--Armed men were also stationed on the house tops all along the avenue. All the Federal Artillery were in readiness at their various ports to limber up and pour showers of grap into the crowd in case of disturbance. Of course there was none. I noticed that the negroes were out in large numbers. No wonder that the p
Graduates. --The commencement of the Medical Department of the New York University took place on Monday. Among the graduates were the following from Virginia: Henry C. Baker, John V. Brookes, Joseph T. Bunkley, G. W. Carrington, Jno. H. Magruder. Jas. Parrish, Engene C. Powell, Colin J. Hackett, Z. B. Herndon, John A. Klein, Jno. W. Lawson, Alex. Rives, Jr., Wm. F. Smith, Robt. B. Taylor, and Franklin J. White.--From North Carolina: Thos. W. Bickett, Frank J. Drake, Robt. H. Drysdale. Wm. H. Edmondson, Jas. K Long, Jno. McDonald, Thos. Ruffin, Henry G. Flanner, W. H. L. Goodman. H. B. Herring. P. A.Holt, Thos. Lassiter, J. J. Lawrence, Wm. Little, F. H. Sea well, Starkey Sharp, Jr., Andrew J. Stone, and John L. Watkins. From Tennessee: W. H. Robertson. Benj. L. Hester, and Wm. R. Tompkins.