Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 7, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Winder or search for Winder in all documents.

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Reorganization of the Provost Marshal Detective Corps. --Since the discharge of the Detectives of the Provost Marshal on the 1st instant, Gen. Winder, the Mayor, and other officials, interested in preserving peace and good order in the city and its vicinity, have been engaged in perfecting a system which, they expect from theobert S Craddock, and J. Henry Franklin. (city watchman,) for duty. The three first named were on the old force, and performed their duty with satisfaction to Gen. Winder. All of the officers were required to take an oath for the faithful discharge of their duty. Among those required to subscribe to the new oath were the Detectequired to take an oath for the faithful discharge of their duty. Among those required to subscribe to the new oath were the Detectives of the Eastern district, all of whom are citizens of Richmond. Gen. Winder availed himself of the valuable suggestions of the Mayor in choosing the officers to succeed those who were dismissed.
Flag of Truce. --It is contemplated by General Winder to send off to day 120 Yankee soldiers of those lately arrived, including the military portion of the crowd lately captured with the railway train near Manassas. They will be dispatched to Varina about 12 o'clock to day. The 160 men and officers of the 54th Pennsylvania regiment, captured by Col. Imboden's cavalry, on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, are still held as hostages for the safe return of certain of our men held by the enemy who they pretend to regard as outlaws because they belonged to partisan ranger corps.
authorities. T. A. Staples, jailor of Henrico, sworn: Was well acquainted with Wyvill's handwriting. He wrote for several months in the County Clerk's office. Tankersley's discharge, dated May 4,'61, was in Wyvill's handwriting, he thought Gen. Winder's name is certainly a forgery. Wyvill's own discharge, dated November 20, '61, is filed up and signed in his own handwriting. G. W. Thomas, Detective, sworn: Received instructions to arrest these parties; did so. Found in W.'s trunk the papet Belle Isle for guard duty. Tankersley boarded at the Powhatan House. Made the arrests August 14th. Never saw the discharges before they were found in the trunk. Captain Alexander sworn: Ordered the arrest. The papers found being taken to Gen. Winder, he pronounced them forgeries. His Honor remarked that the question presented was one of importance, and would ultimately resolve itself into a consideration of the question whether the forged papers were embraced in the Act of General As