Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 19, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Maxcy Gregg or search for Maxcy Gregg in all documents.

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Military. --Four companies of the First Regiment of Virginia Volunteers were at Fairfax Court-House on Monday evening, besides the Warrenton Rifles and five Cavalry Companies, viz.; Ball's, Chesterfield corps; Wickham's, (Hanover,) Prince William, Rappahannock and Black Horse Cavalry, of Fauquier. It was thought probable that Col. Maxcy Gregg's South Carolinians would take the place of the Richmond companies, and permit them to rejoin their Regiment at Manassas Junction.
s statement may therefore be relied on: On Sunday morning, Col Gregg received orders to go out on a reconnoitering expedition. He took ed Sunday night at a place called Dranesville. On Monday morning Col. Gregg, with a detachment of cavalry, went 48 miles down to the Potomac They judged there were about 300 men encamped at that point. Col. Gregg afterwards returned to Dranesville, formed his command into colum whistle of the locomotive was heard in the distance, whereupon Col Gregg ordered a half, wheeled his column and marched rapidly back to VienAlexandria, leaving the entire train to be captured by our troops Col. Gregg's infantry and the cavalry pursued the fugitives a short distanceis invading party consisted of Regulars and Michigan Volunteers.--Col. Gregg had received information that a detachment of Federalists came toene of action with all possible speed. After the engagement, Col. Gregg retired with his command to Fairfax C. H. Mr. Hancock left there
Further particulars. We are indebted to D. G. Duncan, Esq., for the following private dispatch: Manassas Junction, June 18--Col. Gregg of the First South Carolina Regiment, with. reconnoitering party, consisting of part of the First South Carolina Regiment, with two guns and two companies of Dragoons, started on Sunday morning last for Great Falls of Potomac. On Monday evening, when on their return, they came to Vienna station on the Loudoun and Hampshire Railroad, and met there a train bearing the Fifth Ohio Regiment, Col. McCook. At the first fire, six cars were detached and the enemy fied, leaving six killed and wounded.