by the ensemble. Next is Hannibal Hamblin, Vice-President, who is chiefly interesting on account of what he might become.
Turn over, and Mr. Stanton gives a sitting for his head alone, the lines of which do not stand comparison very well with the keen, clear outline of Mr. Seward's features, next to it. Why did not Mr. Brady give the full face of Mr. Seward, so that one could see his eye?
In other respects the likeness, though it does not convey that air of "cunning and conceit" which Priace Napoleon's attache attributed in his to the Secretary of State, is characteristic and true.
Pass over Mr. Batel, and we come to Mr. Chase, who is standing with one hand outside his coat, over his breeches pocket, and the other on a plaster of Paris pedestal, looking as though he were waiting for some one to lend him a little money, and expecting it, too. He has one of the best heads among the Cabinet, though one cannot help remarking that he has a detect in his eyes, and oddly enough so h