Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: may 3, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Gen Winder or search for Gen Winder in all documents.

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a few steps further, she missed it, and turning round, saw a man apparently examining a note near the spot where she thought she had dropped it. She approached him, and said in a polite manner "Excuse me, sir, but I dropped a note just here. Did you find the one you have in your hand?" To the lady's astonishment. The coarsely applied--"You must be a fool." and very coolly proceeded to fold it up and place it in his pocket. The lady appealed to a gentleman standing near, related the circumstances but he, from some cause, proffered no assistance. She then went on, and fortunately on reaching the next square, met one of the provost guard, who kindly offered to attend to it. We deduce from this circumstance two reflections--First that a man who would thus treat a lady should at once be placed in the army, and made to expiate his offence at the cannon a mouth, and second, that Gen Winder ought to increase the number of the guard, to protect ladies from insult, if for no other reason.
A Muss between two men of War. --In going their usual rounds on Thursday night, the vigilant guardians of the city's peace picked up two men named Logan and Lane, who, at the moment of being approached by the conservator of the peace; were in the act of engaging in a mutual game of fisticuffs. They were evidently suffering from the effects of numerous applications of contraband in the gastric region.--The fight was to have been in reference to a that Lans accused his comrade of taking from him in an unauthorized manner. Both parties were conveyed to the cage, where, having spent the night, they were conveyed before the Mayor yesterday. His Honor sent them to General Winder, they being soldiers.
A subject of complaint. --We understand that all of the Yankee negroes are included in the number of abolition soldiers and non-commissioned officers to be sent home by General Winder to-day by flag of truce. The fact that these representatives of the "irrepressible conflict" are thus to be removed beyond our bailiwick, by the flat of a military chieftain, provokes much comment from Virginians and others who have been robbed of their negroes and other property by Lincoln's minions. They think these black scoundrels should be sold, and the proceeds applied to the paying of losses sustained by patriotic citizens in this contest with the invading vandals. Some of the negro captives would make excellent servants, and command, perhaps, $1,000 per head. The confiscation of such contraband deserves, at least, a passing consideration from the authorities.