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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: December 24, 1862., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Fauquier (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 2
s for the gay Christmas season. Many of the articles captured were Isbelled "Christmas presents for Gen. Burnside," and consisted of fine brandies, cigars, and wines, and indeed everything calculated to elevate the fallen spirits of the Yankee chieftain. Besides these there was a good supply of sutter's stores, embracing boots and shoes, gauntlets, and nearly every other article necessary for the comfort of man during the cold season. In addition, one hundred and seventy Yankees who were guarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the war commenced in the counties of Fauquier, Prince William and others on the Potomac border. When discovered he was closely concealed in a lady a wardrobe with the door looked. The proprietress of the wardrobe was very indignant at the soldiers who broke open the door and dragged Underwood from his concealment.
Occoquan River (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 2
Another haul upon the Yankees. On Saturday morning last a detachment of the cavalry of Gen. Wade Hampton under the command of the General in person, made a rich haul on a Yankee train in the neighborhood of Occoquan. They captured a train of wagons, twenty seven in number, laden with the choicest articles for the gay Christmas season. Many of the articles captured were Isbelled "Christmas presents for Gen. Burnside," and consisted of fine brandies, cigars, and wines, and indeed everything calculated to elevate the fallen spirits of the Yankee chieftain. Besides these there was a good supply of sutter's stores, embracing boots and shoes, gauntlets, and nearly every other article necessary for the comfort of man during the cold season. In addition, one hundred and seventy Yankees who were guarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the war
John C. Underwood (search for this): article 2
y other article necessary for the comfort of man during the cold season. In addition, one hundred and seventy Yankees who were guarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the war commenced in the counties of Fauquier, Prince William and others on the Potomac border. When discovered he was closely concealed in a lady a wardrobe with the door looked. The uarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the war commenced in the counties of Fauquier, Prince William and others on the Potomac border. When discovered he was closely concealed in a lady a wardrobe with the door looked. The proprietress of the wardrobe was very indignant at the soldiers who broke open the door and dragged Underwood from his concealment.
Christmas (search for this): article 2
cavalry of Gen. Wade Hampton under the command of the General in person, made a rich haul on a Yankee train in the neighborhood of Occoquan. They captured a train of wagons, twenty seven in number, laden with the choicest articles for the gay Christmas season. Many of the articles captured were Isbelled "Christmas presents for Gen. Burnside," and consisted of fine brandies, cigars, and wines, and indeed everything calculated to elevate the fallen spirits of the Yankee chieftain. Besides theChristmas presents for Gen. Burnside," and consisted of fine brandies, cigars, and wines, and indeed everything calculated to elevate the fallen spirits of the Yankee chieftain. Besides these there was a good supply of sutter's stores, embracing boots and shoes, gauntlets, and nearly every other article necessary for the comfort of man during the cold season. In addition, one hundred and seventy Yankees who were guarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the war commenced in the counties of Fauquier, Prince William and others on the Potoma
Wade Hampton (search for this): article 2
Another haul upon the Yankees. On Saturday morning last a detachment of the cavalry of Gen. Wade Hampton under the command of the General in person, made a rich haul on a Yankee train in the neighborhood of Occoquan. They captured a train of wagons, twenty seven in number, laden with the choicest articles for the gay Christmas season. Many of the articles captured were Isbelled "Christmas presents for Gen. Burnside," and consisted of fine brandies, cigars, and wines, and indeed everything calculated to elevate the fallen spirits of the Yankee chieftain. Besides these there was a good supply of sutter's stores, embracing boots and shoes, gauntlets, and nearly every other article necessary for the comfort of man during the cold season. In addition, one hundred and seventy Yankees who were guarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the wa
Gen Burnside (search for this): article 2
Another haul upon the Yankees. On Saturday morning last a detachment of the cavalry of Gen. Wade Hampton under the command of the General in person, made a rich haul on a Yankee train in the neighborhood of Occoquan. They captured a train of wagons, twenty seven in number, laden with the choicest articles for the gay Christmas season. Many of the articles captured were Isbelled "Christmas presents for Gen. Burnside," and consisted of fine brandies, cigars, and wines, and indeed everything calculated to elevate the fallen spirits of the Yankee chieftain. Besides these there was a good supply of sutter's stores, embracing boots and shoes, gauntlets, and nearly every other article necessary for the comfort of man during the cold season. In addition, one hundred and seventy Yankees who were guarding the train were made prisoners, and arrived in this city yesterday. The also captured the notorious John C. Underwood, who has been acting as a pilot for the Yankees since the wa