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Supreme Court of Appeals. --The following decisions have been rendered by this tribunal since our last report: Robbins vs. Todd's Ex'or. Argued by C. G. Griswold for the plaintiff, and R. T. Daniel for the defendant. Judgment of the Circuit Court of King and Queen county affirmed. Davis, Sheriff, vs. Commonwealth. Argued by Arthur A. Morson for the plaintiff, and John R. Tucker, Attorney General. on behalf of the Commonwealth. Judgment of the Circuit Court of the city of Richmond affirmed. Brown vs. Reucher. &c. Argued by Peachy R. Grattan, R. T. Daniel and L. J. Bowden for the appellant, and John O. Steger, Cyrus A. Branch and Wm. S. Peachey for the appellees. Decree of the Circuit Court of the city of Williamsburg and county of James City reversed. Davis vs. the Commonwealth. Argued by James Garland for the plaintiff, and the Attorney General for the Commonwealth.--Judgment of the Circuit Court of Amherst county reversed. Holman vs. Hart. Argued
Post-office affairs. --Postmaster General Horatio King has established a Post-Office at Mount Vernon, and appointed Upton H. Herbert postmaster. It will receive a regular three times a week supply from Washington. Mr. King expressed his pleasure that his last official act should be the establishment of an office at that consecrated place. Post-office affairs. --Postmaster General Horatio King has established a Post-Office at Mount Vernon, and appointed Upton H. Herbert postmaster. It will receive a regular three times a week supply from Washington. Mr. King expressed his pleasure that his last official act should be the establishment of an office at that consecrated place.
it were found necessary to increase the garrison at Fortress Monroe, it would be well for her to look to it, and prepare for any emergency. The numerous resignations in the army meant something.--They would not disclose the secrets of the army, but it was apparent that movements were contemplated in which they could take no part. Virginia must have guarantees for protection against the aggressive power which had grown up in the North. Majorities are despotic — he had rather be governed by King One than King Numbers. If Virginia was disposed to try further experiments, let her go forth strong-handed, and without timidly. Let her yield not an inch. He wanted the Government of the whole Union, and believed we could acquire it if we pursued a sound policy. A voice was heard from N. Y. last night declaring that Va. held the destinies of the whole Union [He alluded to Mr. Cochrane.] By pursuing a decided, straightforward policy, the majority of the whole people would rally to her, an
Newspaper men. --Some twenty-eight or thirty years ago, Horatio King, the late Postmaster-General, and Hannibal Hamlin, the present Vice-President, were engaged in publishing a weekly newspaper in the small and obscure village of Paris, on the Little Androscoggin river, in Maine.
oon after his arrival he visited the State Department, and had a long and doubtless interesting interview with Secretary Seward. The French Minister states that he never heard until his arrival here of Dr. Lemoine, who is said by the Richmond papers to have had an interview with the Minister, and to have represented 30,000 Frenchmen. The Senate, in Executive session to-day, confirmed the nomination of Martin Metcalf, of Michigan, as Consul at Agua Callentes, Mexico; and of Horatio King, Ex-Postmaster General, as one of the Commissioners under the act for the abolishment of slavery in the District of Columbia. The Beard will be at once organized. The Senate to-day, by a unanimous vote, ratified the Seward-Lyons treaty recently negotiated here for the suppression of the African slave trade. This is deemed a most important treaty, which will probably sweep the last vestige of the piratical traffic from the face of the seas. Captures by the U. S. Gunboat Hercule
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