William H. Winder correspondence

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Winder, William H. Created / Published February 1, Subject Headings - General Correspondence - Manuscripts - Correspondence Genre Manuscripts Correspondence Notes. Books Go Search Hello Select your address Year-End Deals Best Sellers Find a Gift Customer Service New Releases.

A quantity of disloyal correspondence from his to his brother William H. Winder, of Philadelphia, was traced and seized and came to the Department of State, among which are the following passages, all in letters wirtten by Charles H. Winder and addressed to William H.

Winder: January 2, William H. Winder to James Madison, February 1, Contributor Names Madison, James (Addressee) Winder, William H. - General Correspondence - Manuscripts - Correspondence Genre. COLONEL: Your letter of the 15th instant reporting * * * that William H.

Winder refuses to take the oath of allegiance has been received. In reply I have to request that you will hold [Winder] in custody till further orders from this Department.

I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant, F. SERWARD, Assistant Secretary. James Monroe to William H. Winder, May 9, Contributor Names Winder, William H. (Addressee) Monroe, James - Correspondence Genre Manuscripts Correspondence Notes. Winder suffered the brunt of the blame for the burning of Washington, but Secretary of War Armstrong also received a large share of it and had to resign.

Winder went on to serve in the defense of Baltimore on Septemberbut was thrust into a subsidiary role by Baltimore commander-in-chief Major General Samuel Smith.

Brigadier General William H. Winder’s official letter book containing correspondence regarding the defense of D.C. and northern Virginia in the weeks prior to the British attack and Winder’s court martial after the burning of Washington.

Winder was the commanding officer of forces in D.C. prior to and during the British attack. William H. Winder 1 which followed is a chapter in military history hitherto unwritten.

When the British fleet sailed into the Chesapeake in August, bringing the army that later fought at North Point, Samuel Smith was the most conspicuous and one of the William H.

Winder correspondence book distinguished resi- dents of Baltimore. A major general in command of the 3rd. Cemetery records lists him as a veteran. William H. Winder correspondence book U.S. World War II Army Enlistment Records, Record about William H Winder Name: William H Winder Birth Year: Race: White, citizen Nativity State or Country: California State: Nevada County or City: Nye Enlistment Date: 5 Nov Enlistment Missing: correspondence book.

The collection contains military papers and correspondence of General William H. Winder relating to administrative and military activities during the War of Included are Winder’s commission as Brigadier General (signed by President Madison and Secretary of State James Monroe), and communications from Monroe in his role as Secretary of War.

Winder is generally regarded to have been the author of the pamphlet Remarks on a Pamphlet, Entitled “An Enquiry Respecting the Capture of Washington by the British, on the 24th of August, by Spectator ” (Baltimore, ; Shaw and Shoemaker description begins R.

Shaw and R. Shoemaker, comps. Winder, William H. (Addressee) Madison, James Created / Published Septem Subject Headings - Correspondence Genre Manuscripts Correspondence Notes.

James Monroe to William H. Winder, Ap Contributor Names Winder, William H. (Addressee) Monroe, James - Additional Correspondence - Manuscripts - Correspondence.

William H. Winder, of this city, has been arrested for treasonable correspondence with rebel officers in obedient to a dispatch sent on from Provost-Marshal General Porter. We find scores of letters in Winder's possession to and from many traitors-Breckinridge, Burnett, Vallandigham, Hallock, of the Journal of Commerce, &c.

Remarks on a pamphlet entitled An enquiry respecting the capture of Washington by the British, on the 24th of August,with &c. &c., by Spectator by R. H Winder (Book) John Rust Eaton papers,Granville County, North Carolina: also Tennessee and Virginia by John Rust Eaton ().

From the description of William Henry Winder correspondence, (Unknown). WorldCat record id: U.S. Army officer and lawyer. From the description of Papers of William Henry Winder, (Unknown). WorldCat record id: William Henry Winder (Febru - ) was an American soldier and a Maryland lawyer.

He was a controversial general in the U.S. Army during the War of On Augas a brigadier general, he led American troops in their disastrous defeat at the Battle of Bladensburg, which led to the Burning of Washington by British troops.

Winder was court-martialed for his. Winder referred to A Treatise on Expatriation, authored by Monroe’s son-in-law George Hay and published anonymously in Washington in January (Shaw and Shoemaker description begins R.

Shaw and R. Shoemaker, comps., American Bibliography: A. The said William H. winder remained in custody at Fort Warren Februwhen in conformity with the order of the War Department of the preceding dya he was transferred to the charge of that Department. -From Record Book, State Department, "Arrests for Disloyalty.

Early life and career. Winder was born at "Rewston" in Somerset County, Maryland, a son of U.S. Army Brig. Gen. William H. Winder and his wife Gertrude Polk. Winder's father fought in the War ofmost notably, as the American commander, in the disastrous and rallying defeat at the Battle of Bladensburg and was a second cousin to future Confederate general Charles Sidney Winder.

WILLIAM H. SEWARD. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, Febru Honorable WILLIAM H. SEWARD. SIR: William H. Winder, a gentleman whose domicile is within my Congressional district, is at present confined at Fort Warren.

I am not informedof the nature of. For the circumstances of Winder’s capture by the British in Junesee PJM-PS, description begins Robert A. Rutland et al., eds., The Papers of James Madison: Presidential Series (7 vols.

to date; Charlottesville, Va., –). description ends n. He was among the U.S. Army officers placed in close confinement in Canada as a result of the British retaliatory policy carried. Charles H. Winder was the son of General William H.

Winder and his wife Gertrude Polk, as well as the brother of General John H. Winder, Confederate General officer during the Civil War.

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General William H. Winder gained notoriety for his role in the defense of Baltimore and Washington against the British during the War of Winder had a half-brother, named William S. Winder, who was an attorney. Winder's grandfather was William H. Winder, a general in the U.S.

Army in the war of InWinder married Abby Rice Goodwin (February - May 9, ) of Portsmouth, New Hampshire, the daughter of New Hampshire governor, Ichabod Goodwin.

William Winder was the losing commander at the Battle of Bladensburg inwhich opened the door for the British to capture Washington, D.C.

Details William H. Winder correspondence FB2

William H. Winder to James Madison, 28 March Author Winder, William H. Recipient Madison, James Date 28 March All correspondence between Winder and Madison. NHPRC. The National Historical Publications and Records Commission (NHPRC) is part of the National Archives.

Through its grants program, the NHPRC supports a wide range of. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Secrets of the American Bastile by William H. Winder (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay.

Free shipping for many products. Who is William H. Winder. William H. Winder: William Henry Winder was an American soldier and a Maryland lawyer. He was a controversial general in the U.S. Army during the War of also known as William Winder; born in ( years ago) in Somerset County; nationality: United States of America; education: University of Pennsylvania.

William H Winder was born circaat birth place, Kentucky. William married Caroline Winder. They had one child: Caroline Winder. William lived inat address. William Winder William Winder in England & Wales Census.

Description William H. Winder correspondence PDF

William Winder was born circaat birth place. David Porter () was born in Boston, Massachusetts, to the Revolutionary navy captain David Porter and Rebecca Henry. He entered the navy in and served on board the Constellation during the Quasi War with France. He participated in the 1st Barbary War as a 1st lieutenant on the and the rest of the crew were captured and held prisoner at Tripoli from October Get this from a library!

Remarks on a pamphlet entitled An enquiry respecting the capture of Washington by the British on the 24th of August, with &c. &c., by Spectator. [R H Winder; John Armstrong].The Correspondence series ( items) mostly contains incoming letters to Lossing about his career as a historian.

Some writers thanked Lossing for sending them copies of his books or otherwise commented on his works, An essay about William H. Winder is attributed to .