Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 2, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lynchburg (Virginia, United States) or search for Lynchburg (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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e is no fear among those who have nominated him that they have too much of a good thing? or, in other words, may he not be too much of a secessionist? If we have been correctly informed, the history of Mr. Sharp will confirm the statement that he has been a secessionist all his life. He first seceded from a Northern State, at an early age, and came to this city.--He next seceded to two Northern shops, in two Northern States, while serving a short apprenticeship; after which he seceded to Lynchburg, and again to one of the Southern States, where he had charge of a railroad, from which he seceded, leaving the company oblivious as to the cause or his intentions. Then, again, he came to this city, where he had charge of the York River Railroad, from which he seceded without making known his purposes until, the patience of the Directory being exhausted, they elected his successor. With such precedents, we would like to know what sort of security can be given that he would not, if elect
House of Delegates. Monday, April 1, 1861. Speaker Critchfield called the House to order at 10 o'clock. Altering the Code.--The House were informed of the passage, by the Senate, of House bill amending and re-enacting the 45th section of chapter 85 of the Code of 1849, with amendments. The House agreed to Senate amendments. Senate Bills Passed.--Senate bills were passed for the relief of E. N. Eubank, Commissioner of the Revenue for the city of Lynchburg — yeas 93, nays 2; for the relief of Thomas W. Scott, Sheriff of Dinwiddie county--yeas 90, nays 3. Appropriation Bill.--The House proceeded to consider Senate amendments to House bill making appropriations for deficiencies in former appropriations, and for defraying expenses of the General Assembly and Convention now in session, which was debated and concurred Covington and Ohio Railroad.--A message was received from the Senate by Hon. Wm. Smith, who informed the House that the Senate had passed, with a