Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 8, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Vienna (Virginia, United States) or search for Vienna (Virginia, United States) in all documents.

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to take the responsibility of making a precedent and give our Northern merchants redress in equity, when the law fails to secure their rights. A resident of Vienna arrested. A man named Dr. Lloyd, a resident of Vienna, was arrested yesterday afternoon by a squad of men attached to Gen. Hancock's command, on suspicion, ofVienna, was arrested yesterday afternoon by a squad of men attached to Gen. Hancock's command, on suspicion, of furnishing aid and comfort to the enemy. Lloyd has been allowed to pass through our lines with impunity for some time past, but certain circumstances have lately transpired which warranted his arrest on the above named charge. He was sent to Washington. A Contraband from Bull Run. A negro who escaped from Bull Run the day previous, came within our lines at Vienna yesterday. The fellow ran away from his master, an officer in a South Carolina Regiment, to avoid a flogging. He states that there are 50,000 soldiers within ten miles of Fairfax Court House, and that there are as many more behind them. The advance force out year Fairfax Court-House
Go search your army. Go to the van of that army. Go to the situations most exposed, and most dangerous. Go to the Navy — and you will search in vain for any of those valorous "Wide Awakes." I do not say this by way of discouragement. If the war is necessary, and it is now upon us, in God's name let us prosecute it.--Instead of that, what is the spectacle? What will be the history of the next six months?--We will commence with the glorious victory of Bethel, from there we will go to Vienna, and from there to Bull Run, thence to Chickamacomac, and from there to the last place, the name or which I don't remember, and there you will find all these splendid victories that not only will make us renowned at home, but renowned abroad. What did I hear to-day as coming from the Commander-in Chief of the United States forces--from Gen. McClellan? That he dare not fight on the Potomac. So that we shall have no more battles, I trust, this fall. We have now got in the field some fi
on the Londoun and Hampshire road were running continually, and at all hours the scream of the steam, whistle, and the rumble of heavy trains was heard. The citizens who remained in Fair fax became badly scared, supposing the Yankees were about to advance upon the town. Several took refuge in our lines, and some ladies asked protection from our officers. Instead of an advance, it is more than probable there was a retreat. For some time there has been a large force between Lewinsville and Vienna, and I am of the opinion that this force has been taken back, and that the trains at last night were top the purpose. As there are no indications of an advance, but, on the contrary, every sign of a retreat, that seems the most plausible solution of the activity observable last night. This morning the 2d company of the Washington Artillery returned from picket duty on the outposts, and the 1st company, Captain squires, was sent to take its place. The 3d company, Captain Miller, has re