Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 10, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Vienna (Virginia, United States) or search for Vienna (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 3 results in 2 document sections:

osts, to retard still longer the motions of an advancing foe, and a large cavalry force to prevent its being cut off and captured.--Our videttes are now stationed about one hundred yards beyond Fairfax Court-House, and stretch from thence towards Vienna and Frying pan, to the north and southward, sweep around towards the Occoquan. Behind these come the infantry, and still further behind the artillery and cavalry. I may mention also that behind the main body of the Army is the rear guard, arranis affair occurred in sight of the enemy's encampments, and caused alarm throughout their line. On the 26th ult., Col. R. Ransom, Jr., 1st North Carolina cavalry, with a portion of his regiment, came upon a column of the enemy's cavalry near Vienna; and although he had the disadvantage in numbers, charged him with so much spirit and skill as to put to ignominious flight the entire column — the officers leading. The difficulties of the road were, however, so great, that he captured only 26,
tructed to report what change, if any, is necessary, to be made in the mode of payment of soldiers held as prisoners of war. Scouting on the Potomac--Gen. Rosencranz--the News by the city of Baltimore. From the New York Herald's "Situation" article, of the 5th inst., we take the following items: For several days past scouting parties from the divisions of Generals Porter, Smith, and Hancock have been searching the country on the Virginia side of the Potomac, in the direction of Vienna and Hunter's Mills, without finding any force of the enemy in that region. General Rosencranz and his staff arrived at Wheeling yesterday to take up their winter quarters. The General has been offered his choice of several rebel residences for his winter home. It is probable that the campaign in Western Virginia is therefore at an end for the present. The wealthy families of Savannah were flying to Macon and Atlanta, as they have been led to believe that "dishonor, if not death,