Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for James Jackson or search for James Jackson in all documents.

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Promoted. --Francis E. Brownell (the member of Ellsworth's Zouave Regiment who killed James Jackson, in Alexandria,) has been appointed to a second lieutenancy in the regular army.
out scouting parties into the country surrounding Jefferson City. One company had just arrived, bringing a large quantity of powder in kegs, taken from one of Gov. Jackson's secret depots in the interior. The Secessionists of Boone, Holloway, and Howard counties are fleeing, and the Union Home Guards are beginning to organize inwere killed and the rest dispersed. Gen. Price, the Secession commander, was taken sick with the diarhŒa at the beginning of the battle and carried home. Gov. Jackson fled ingloriously. There is great rejoicings here at the result. The Evening Telegraph contains advices from St. Louis which says the people of that ral Lyon was believed there, and thought probable here; but not a word has been telegraphed since the dispatch last night from the Democrat, giving details of how Jackson viewed the fight on a distant hill, and fled to parts unknown; and how Gen. Price was seized with violent diarrhŒa on the commencement of the fight, and taken to
. The truth is, she brought 100 cases, containing 25 stand each. Rev. Jas.. McNeill, late Secretary of the American Bible Society, has become associate editor of the N. C. Presbyterian, in place of Rev. Mr. Sherwood, resigned. A number of the planters of Brazoria county, Texas, have signed an agreement to loan half of their coming crop of cotton to the Confederate Treasury. From a dispatch received in Nashville on the 20th inst., we have still some reason to believe that Governor Jackson defeated the Federal troops at Booneville. L. W. Bliss, acting Governor of Jefferson Territory, proclaims the neutrality of that Territory. He forbids the payment of any debts outside of Jefferson. From reliable accounts received via Nashville, we believe that Southern Kentucky is ripening for revolution against the Lincoln dynasty. Hon. Jacob Thompson, of Oxford, Miss., has made a subscription of four hundred bales of cotton to the new loan of the Confederate States.