the contrary, slink by with sullen, scowling, and anxious faces.
By order of Gen Vicle, guards have been placed at the doors of the hotels and at the corners of theed arms and Confederate flags.
Yet on the whole, under the administration of Gen. Vicle the Yankee rule is much milder than it might be. Gen. V.'s policy is rather cworse for them should a change take place in the office of Military Governor. Gen. Vicle visited Washington some ten days ago, and it is rumored that the object of hi G. at once took to Mrs. T., who, with another lady, forthwith proceeded to General Vicle's residence.
Here the guard refused them admittance, but finally allowed tis stated.--I know not how truly — that a prominent rebel citizen having seen Gen. Vicle on the subject previously, the latter consented, provided no more than fifty much lest ostentation and open in suit to the duty constituted authorities.
Gen. Vicle had ordered that the Secesh flag should not be publicly displayed on the occa