Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 20, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for George Jackson or search for George Jackson in all documents.

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In reply to the inquiry of a correspondent at Culpeper Court-House, we presume that any funds for the relief of the family of the heroic Jackson, if directed to the Governor of this Commonwealth, will receive the proper destination.
he Association, and did so when only a few accepted the service. The large majority not only refused, but in order to avoid being impressed into service, have been quietly "seceding" from St. Louis for weeks past. Our informant says that Gov. Jackson's recent proclamation is a move which has been in contemplation for some weeks; that they have been preparing for it at least three weeks, and that everywhere the people are flocking to the aid of the Governor. In a short time, Gov. JacksGov. Jackson will have a very considerable army, when the invaders will be driven from the soil. He says the Missourian in the interior are well armed with rifles, that they shot one eye when they shoot, and every shot is good for a man. The war in Missouri, he thinks, is destined to be one of extermination. He thinks the movement in Missouri is destined to have a most unfavorable effect upon the army at Calro and Bird's Point for the invasion of the Mississippi. It will take all their forces to "hold,
Personal. --Among the arrivals in the city yesterday were Wm. N. McVeigh, (President of the Back of the Old Dominion,) Alexandria; Henry W. Thomas, Fairfax; E. J. Lloyd, Alexandria; Capt. Dan Conner and Thomas S. Lubbock, Texas; Dr. A. M. Fauntleroy and Geo. Jackson, late U. S. A.; Charles F. Pope, Goochland.
mpany of regulars, under Maj. Corant, thoroughly searched the country for contraband articles, and found some wheels and other parts of artillery carriages. Governor Jackson and the other leading Secessionists left here on the steamer White Cloud on the 13th inst. Much disappointment was manifested by the troops on finding that tvernor and Legislature to force the State out of the Union, and the unconstitutionality of the military bill.--He rehearses the result of the conference with Governor Jackson, and states that attempts to execute the provisions of the military bill have imposed most exasperating hardships on peaceful and loyal citizens, with persecm Ohio, with a large amount of ammunition. There is unusual activity towards Cheat River. The Cenfederates are at Cheat River Mountain Gap, under command of General Jackson. A messenger from Phillippi announces that scouts have discovered that the Confederates are marching towards Phillippi, and the Federal troops there expe