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ageous patience of Virginia. and sit perfectly still until Seward has noiselessly wound the anaconda folds of the new Union party around their very vitals? I hear this morning from a good source that Cabinet places have been offered to only three men --Seward, Bates and Cameron. The first two have accepted; the latter is hesitating over the War Department. Mr. John Bell has signified his willingness to take a place, and I think he will get one. The pressure on Lincoln for and against Chase has been so great that on Sunday it is said he burst into tears and exclaimed, "My God! gentlemen, what shall I do?" How the Inauguration Ball came off I have not heard. Virginia office-seekers are pouring in. A few have resigned. It is windy, dusty, cool. Congressmen have stampeded. Place hunters enough remain to keep the hotels full for the next month or two, until as many beads as can possibly be lopped off without stopping the machinery of the Departments have fallen. An e
The Inauguration Panic--Assistant Secretary of State--Mr. Crittenden, &c. Washington, March 6. --Several days anterior to the 4th of March, General Scott and others received telegrams cautioning them against a gunpowder plot at the Capitol on the inauguration day. He caused the Capitol police to make diligent search, but no discoveries were made. Fred. W. Seward has been confirmed Assistant Secretary of State to his father. Norman B. Judd, of Ill., (the omnipresent Judd.) has been nominated Minister to Berlin. It is generally believed Mr. Crittenden, of Ky., will be nominated to-day for the vacant Judgeship of the Supreme Court. Mr. Chase accepts the Secretaryship of the Treasury. The Southern Confederation Commissioners have arrived, and will make the object of their mission known to the President on Tuesday next.