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The Daily Dispatch: August 18, 1862., [Electronic resource] 11 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: August 18, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Charles Sidney Winder or search for Charles Sidney Winder in all documents.

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cuit through the woods, attacking the enemy on their right flank, the 13th Virginia regiment being in the advance as skirmishers. At 4 o'clock the firing began, and soon the fight became general. As Gen. Jackson's division, then commanded by Gen. Winder, were rapidly proceeding to the scene of action, the enemy, guided by the dust made by the artillery, shelled the road with great precision. It was by this shelling that the brave Winder was killed. His left arm shattered, and his side also ctory has been won. A few hours later, we opened upon the woods, into which the enemy had fled, and shelled them for some time. The casualties on our side I will not attempt to detail. You have doubtless already announced the fate of such as Winder, Cunningham, and Morgan, and you will doubtless be furnished by competent authority with the killed and wounded in different regiments, &c. Our total loss was about 125 killed, and 500 wounded, including many who were slightly injured. The enemy
Gen. Charles Sidney Winder. --The remains of this gallant officer reached this city yesterday evening via the Central cars, and were met on their arrival by the Public Guard, Capt. E. S. Gay, and escorted to the Capitol, where they remained durich, after a few years, was ordered to California. It was wrecked on the steamer San Francisco. Among the saved was Lieut. Winder, who, for heroic daring on that occasion, was made Captain, and ordered, with his regiment, to Oregon, where he engaghe famous "Stonewall brigade," The men soon learned to love, respect, and obey him as they did their old commander. General Winder fell Saturday week while leading his brigade into action against the enemy at Cedar Creek. In his death the South loat Cedar Creek. In his death the South loses a true friend, his friends an accomplished gentleman, and the army a commander distinguished for his thorough knowledge of the art of war.--General Winder leaves a wife and several children in Maryland.