Browsing named entities in Maj. Jed. Hotchkiss, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 3, Virginia (ed. Clement Anselm Evans). You can also browse the collection for Winder or search for Winder in all documents.

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lor with his Louisianians, who, passing behind Winder, formed on his left, overlapping the Federal rearly on the morning of the 28th he dispatched Winder with four regiments and two batteries toward Cconnoissance that had advanced to Charlestown, Winder pressed forward and drove the enemy back to Botle. Seeing-he could accomplish nothing more, Winder fell back to Charlestown and went into camp, hstaff, to Harper's Ferry, with orders to bring Winder's force to Strasburg with the utmost dispatch,as constructed across South river, and at dawn Winder was ordered to cross both rivers and march dowf Patton's to look after Fremont and to follow Winder at an early hour with the rest of his command.ut 3,000 men. Nearing the Federal position, Winder deployed with his right in the edge of the wooe foot of the wooded terrace. As he advanced, Winder soon found that his lines were commanded and e; 290 of these from Taylor's brigade, 199 from Winder's, 190 from Steuart's, and 128 from Elzey's. D[10 more...]
e with Robertson's cavalry brigade and the two infantry divisions of Ewell and Winder, only about 12,000 men, but all hardy and well-tested veterans; and on the 27thtain. Early's brigade was formed on the left, followed by Hays' and Trimble's. Winder's division was ordered to support Early, but in echelon, extending his line to l batteries followed, on Early's right, through the open fields, while those of Winder followed the highway. Early's skirmishers soon advanced and drove back the Fedhe woods, by Campbell's brigade. It was unfortunate that the brave and prudent Winder was not at this point to look after these brigades of his division. He had bee the oncoming tide. As soon as this Federal attack developed, Jackson ordered Winder's brigade, the old Stonewall, through the woods on his left, overlapping the rihad fallen at the beginning of the battle. Early lost 163, and the brigades of Winder, Branch, Archer and Pender, whose timely arrivals saved the day, lost but 273.
retreat; and the different portions of his command were headed in that direction, but all hindered by a confusion of orders and a resulting mixing of marching columns. On the 27th, Lee with Longstreet continued his march through Salem and the Plains station, on the Manassas Gap railroad, but once interrupted, by the attack of a small body of Federal cavalry, which came near capturing General Lee. In the early morning of this same day Jackson marched the divisions of Taliaferro (recently Winder) and of A. P. Hill to Manassas Junction, where, during the day, they rested and reveled in the vast stores of quartermaster and commissary supplies the Federals had gathered at that important junction. Ewell was left behind, at Bristoe, to protect Jackson's rear and oppose any advance from the line of the Rappahannock. There, in the afternoon, he had a vigorous combat with Porter, repulsing him, then withdrew across Broad run, and late in the day followed on to Manassas Junction. Longst
post he marched at 1 o'clock on the morning of the 16th of September to reinforce Lee at Sharpsburg. There he took position on the extreme left. His brigade and Winder's (Stonewall) formed his front line, and the two, numbering less than 400 men, attacked at 6 o'clock on the morning of the 17th, held back the enemy for nearly an victories at Cross Keys and Port Republic. Continuing in command of Jackson's Third brigade, he fought at Cedar mountain, August 9th, and after the death of General Winder was given charge of Jackson's division. In this command he continued during the subsequent operations about Manassas, participated in the maneuvers around Pog fact connected with him is this, that he is the only officer who ever commanded the Stonewall brigade who survived the war. All of the others, Generals Jackson, Winder, Garnett and Paxton, were killed in battle. Colonels Allen, Botts and Baylor, while temporarily in command of the Stonewall brigade, also fell at the head of the