The 71st regiment went down to Alexandria, but arrived after the battle was over.
As they left, says the Washington Star, a train came down from Vienna, bringing eight killed and fourteen or fifteen wounded. Some of the killed were brought to this city by the steamer Star, which plies between 7th street wharf and Alexandria.
The correspondent of the Washington Star writes:
Falls Church, Fairfax county, Va., June 18th, 1861. W. D. Wallach: Dear Sir
--When General Schenck reached this point yesterday, by rail, with the Ohio regiment of Col. McCook that stumbled on the disunionists' concealed battery, near Vienna, they were duly notified that between 1,000 and 1,100 South Carolina troops were stationed there.
A consultation was held on the cars, and some of the officers urged that discretion was the better part of valor, while others maintained that they could whip them anyhow.
It was determined to proceed, and when
aken by a policeman before Marshal Murray, who was asked for the proof against him; and Capt. Quinn replied he would have to proceed in quest of it. The prisoner was then remanded to the police headquarters.
Mayor Wallach and his brother "Dug."
The new Mayor of Washington, Richard Wallach, was serenaded last Monday night, and in return he made a speech in the course of which he declared himself for the Lincoln Government.
He was followed by his brother, the editor of the Star, W. D. Wallach, who declared himself an exile from Virginia, his home and his family and property, but in favor forever of the Federal Government.
A Washington dispatch to the New York Herald says:
Since the arrest of the females who have made themselves conspicuous by their efforts to obtain and transmit valuable information to the rebels, in addition to the charges upon which their arrest was based, a number of facts have been discovered showing their disloyalty and acti