Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 11, 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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Returned. Maj. G. C. Hutter, Paymaster U. S. Army, who has for some time been stationed at Charleston, returned to this city, where his family reside, on Tuesday. We learn that the Major expressed the confident belief, in conversation with his friends here, that a conflict between the Southern troops and Maj> Anderson at Fort Sumter is inevitable, as he does not believe the fort will be evacuated. The Major, who has the best opportunity of getting accurate information on the subject, also thinks that a fearful conflict is about to be inaugurated between the Southern and Northern Confederacies, and that are long we shall see brother arrayed against brother, and friend against friend, in bloody strife.--Lynchburg (Va.) kep.
city, on the 11th of February, 1861, upon the said petitioner entering into bond, with sufficient security, in the Clerk's Office of the said Circuit Court. Edward C. Booth and Jas. Smith, vs the Commonwealth, upon a writ of supersedeas, to a judgment recovered by the Commonwealth against the plaintiffs in the Circuit Court of Franklin county, May 19, 1859. Argued by the counsel of the plaintiffs in error, and by Jno. R. Tucker, Attorney General, and judgment announced "that for reasons stated in writing and filed with the record, that there is no error in the said judgment, therefore it is considered that the same be affirmed." The Court also affirmed the decision of the Court below, in the appeal case of Jamison vs. Major. The Court, on Tuesday, dismissed the case of Andrew W. Murrell, of Lynchburg, on appeal from a decision of the Circuit Court of that corporation, rendered 19th June, 1858, and ordered that Murrell pay the costs of defending the same by the State.
The mails. --Richmond is just now cut off by the heavy rains from mail facilities from all directions, save the South. The Northern mail has not come in for two days; there is no mail by the Central Railroad, and the South western mail received yesterday afternoon was from Lynchburg only.