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staff removed their caps and saluted it — the Mexican General making a speech, in which he said the Confederacy would soon be recognized, and concluded by inviting the rebels to a grand banquet at Matamoras, and promising to also salute their flag with twenty-one guns. The importance of this affair consists mainly in the fact that General Mejia is the commander in-chief of the Mexican armies, and is therefore the next person-age to the Emperor. The inauguration ball — the Vice-President Johnson still Drunk. The inauguration ball at Washington appears, from the accounts of the Yankee letter-writers themselves, to have been a very complete exhibition of rowdy vulgarity. We copy the concluding portion of a description of it given in the New York Herald: The President and Mrs. Lincoln did not dance, nor did the grave Secretaries trip the "light fantastic." There was a court set, however. Vice-Admiral Farragut, Major- General Banks, Congressman Arnold, and an attache o