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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: January 3, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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United States (United States) (search for this): article 2
The President's New Year's reception. The Star of Tuesday evening says: The reception at the Executive mansion to-day was a rather meagre one, compared with some former ones. At 11 o'clock the representatives of the principal foreign Governments attended in full official costumes, as also the Army and Navy officers resident and temporarily here, and the Judges of the Supreme Court and Court of Claims, paying their respects to the President of the United States. At 12 o'clock M., the doors were thrown open to the public, but, as already stated, the rush was not so great as on some previous New Year's receptions, a fact due not a little, we presume, to the awful condition of the "slush-covered" streets. The only noticeable feature of the occasion was the fact that both secession and Union cockades were visible upon the persons of not a few present, females as well as males, and that in more than one instance the wearers of such badges evinced the fact that they were
January 1st (search for this): article 2
The President's New Year's reception. The Star of Tuesday evening says: The reception at the Executive mansion to-day was a rather meagre one, compared with some former ones. At 11 o'clock the representatives of the principal foreign Governments attended in full official costumes, as also the Army and Navy officers rent of the United States. At 12 o'clock M., the doors were thrown open to the public, but, as already stated, the rush was not so great as on some previous New Year's receptions, a fact due not a little, we presume, to the awful condition of the "slush-covered" streets. The only noticeable feature of the occasion was the facsted. We regret to have to add that some women, as well as men, were guilty of participation in this breach of the privileges of the Executive Mansion on New Year's day, accorded to all on the theory that on this day at least all who go there will at least respect themselves, if not the authorities of their country at other t