Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: June 24, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Fall's Church (Virginia, United States) or search for Fall's Church (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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necticut Regiments and the two Ohio Regiments, with some other troops not known to my informant — were posted at a point on the road leading from Georgetown to Falls Church, less than two miles from Falls Church village. Three car loads of provisions were sent up to the troops this morning, and the camp equipage of the ConnecticuFalls Church village. Three car loads of provisions were sent up to the troops this morning, and the camp equipage of the Connecticut and Ohio troops is being sent up, indicating that they purpose making some stay in that neighborhood. It seems probable that the salvation of the entire three companies of Ohio troops from annihilation at Vienna was due to the fact that the train which took them up was followed at a short distance by another train of seven ompany G; Private smith, Company G; Frank Larned, Company G, wounded, not seriously. Affairs about Alexandra. Alexandria June 19. --The train from Falls Church arrived here this evening and reports all quiet there. Filing of cannon in that direction occasioned some alarm, but subsequently it was ascertained that the
rediction seems to have been speedily accomplished, for a blanket with the full name of the invader was found near the railroad track, where the enemy fled to the woods. There is no truth in the reports which I see reached Richmond, that a fight had taken place at Fairfax Court House. Such an event, however, need not excite surprise should it take place at an early day. In fact, it has been looked for for some time past. Col. Gregg's regiment, from South Carolina, have advanced to Fall's Church, seven miles this side of Alexandria. The Federal troops vacated the position a short while before the South Carolinians reached it. The weather here for some days past has been excessively warm. This is bad for us in more respects than one. The ground is parched, the dust all abroad, and, worse still, the springs are drying up. In the camp adjoining our own--Col. Garland's — I learn that the men can afford the luxury of washing their faces and hands only once a week. Of course