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

Your search returned 8 results in 2 document sections:

arn from Lieut. Hancock, of Indiana, and what follows is a statement made by Capt. Rosser, a very brave and talented young officer, who has been assigned to the commaand word having been brought to Col. Stuart by the couriers, he at once sent Capt. Rosser with his battery to the point. At the same time a battalion of the 18th Virsingle accident or casualty to mar the pleasure of the little victory. Captain Rosser with his field piece pursued the flying Yankees as far as prudence would al: The burning of Mary Hall's house. While at dinner on Friday last, Captain Rosser, of the Washington Artillery, second company, received orders from Colonel was on the road in less than four minutes from the reception of the order. Captain Rosser immediately reported himself to Col. Winder at his bivouac, and the two the negro, in which it was rumored eight Federals were concealed in the cellar, Capt. Rosser and a Mr. Sanders, an independent scout, from Mississippi, went forward to m
f the officers and soldiers under Col. Stuart in the combat at Lewinsville, on the 11th inst. Such deeds are worthy the emulation of the best trained soldiers. Three hundred and five infantry, under Major Terrill, a section of Artillery under Capt. Rosser, and a detachment of 1st Cavalry under Capt. Patrick, met and routed at least three times their numbers of infantry, artillery and cavalry without loss. This handsome affair should remind our forces that numbers are of little avail compared w. J. E. B. Stuart and of the officers and men of his command in the affair of. Lewinsville on the 11th instant. On this occasion Col.Stuart, with Major Terrill's Battalion (13th Va. Vols.,) two field pieces of the Washington Artillery, under Captain Rosser and Lieut, Sincomb, and Captain Patrick's company of cavalry (1st Va.,) attacked and drove from their position in confusion three regiments of infantry, eight pieces of artillery, and a large body of cavalry, inflicting severe loss, but incur