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InnleggSkrevet: 31 Jan 2008 06:28:07    Tittel: Krigsfange 1. verdenskrig Svar med Sitat

Min svigerfar, fra Vester Sottrup, blev engelsk krigsfange kort før
11.11.1918, men i hans militærpapirer står intet om hvor lejren var. Kan
nogen lede mig på sporet?
Boje
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InnleggSkrevet: 31 Jan 2008 08:12:56    Tittel: Re: Krigsfange 1. verdenskrig Svar med Sitat

Ole Kristian Boje wrote:
Sitat:
Min svigerfar, fra Vester Sottrup, blev engelsk krigsfange kort før
11.11.1918, men i hans militærpapirer står intet om hvor lejren var. Kan
nogen lede mig på sporet?
Boje

relevant english records if they exist will be at Kew

http://nationalarchives.gov.uk/

"While from the First World War onwards most surviving files are
concerned with general administrative and policy matters and the
implementation of conventions and agreements etc"

.. First World War 1914-1918

The National Archives does not hold lists of First World War enemy PoWs.
At the time lists of names of enemy prisoners and internees were
routinely forwarded to the Prisoners of War Information Bureau (PWIB) in
London, which in turn informed the International Red Cross Headquarters
in Geneva (for address see section 7).

Unfortunately, bombing in 1940 largely destroyed the lists and other
documentation compiled by the Bureau. However, two specimen lists of
German subjects interned as PoWs, both within the United Kingdom and
Overseas during 1915-1916 are in WO 900/45 and WO 900/46 . The list is
divided into army, naval and civilian prisoners, and gives the regiment,
ship and usually the home address of each prisoner, place of internment,
remarks regarding wounds, illnesses and death, and date of transfer to
internment in a neutral country. The work and history of the PWIB is
summarised in WO 32/10252 .

Although only occasionally mentioned by name, enemy PoWs can be searched
for within the card index to the General Political Correspondence of the
Foreign Office located in the Research Enquiries Room at Kew,
particularly the correspondence of the Prisoners of War and Aliens
Department. In addition between 1915-1918 each year includes a dedicated
PoW section arranged by country and subject. In most cases if an entry
is found in the index this will convert to an FO 383 reference.

The general field of responsibility for enemy prisoners of war was
rather vaguely defined. Both the War Office and the Foreign Office had a
Prisoners of War Department. The War Office PoW department was in fact
attached to the Home Office, presumably because the Home Office
administered the internment camps (for internment, see our research
guide Internees: First and Second World War: Domestic Records
Information 51). Files concerning the employment of enemy PoWs in
Britain are among the records of the Ministry of National Service
(Labour Supply Department), and can be found in NATS 1/567 to NATS 1/571 .

Correspondence about enemy merchant seamen taken prisoner is in MT 9
(code 106) and MT 23 .



research guide
http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/catalogue/RdLeaflet.asp?sLeafletID= 7

ask again on news:soc.genealogy.britain naming names dates places that
you know

Hugh W
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InnleggSkrevet: 31 Jan 2008 10:08:55    Tittel: Re: Krigsfange 1. verdenskrig Svar med Sitat

Hej Ole!

Jeg har en lille folder med titlen:" En beretning om dansksindene
sønderjydske krigsfanger i Feltham".

Da det er en del år siden, jeg købte den, ved jeg ikke om den stadig kan
købes. Udgiver: H.C.Lorenzen, Nordborg. Tryk: Nord-Als offset, Nordborg.
M.v.h.
Bodil Madsen




"Hugh Watkins" <hugh.watkins@gmail.com> skrev i en meddelelse
news:60d778F1q589cU1@mid.individual.net...
Sitat:
Ole Kristian Boje wrote:
Min svigerfar, fra Vester Sottrup, blev engelsk krigsfange kort før
11.11.1918, men i hans militærpapirer står intet om hvor lejren var. Kan
nogen lede mig på sporet?
Boje

relevant english records if they exist will be at Kew

http://nationalarchives.gov.uk/

"While from the First World War onwards most surviving files are concerned
with general administrative and policy matters and the implementation of
conventions and agreements etc"

. First World War 1914-1918

The National Archives does not hold lists of First World War enemy PoWs.
At the time lists of names of enemy prisoners and internees were routinely
forwarded to the Prisoners of War Information Bureau (PWIB) in London,
which in turn informed the International Red Cross Headquarters in Geneva
(for address see section 7).

Unfortunately, bombing in 1940 largely destroyed the lists and other
documentation compiled by the Bureau. However, two specimen lists of
German subjects interned as PoWs, both within the United Kingdom and
Overseas during 1915-1916 are in WO 900/45 and WO 900/46 . The list is
divided into army, naval and civilian prisoners, and gives the regiment,
ship and usually the home address of each prisoner, place of internment,
remarks regarding wounds, illnesses and death, and date of transfer to
internment in a neutral country. The work and history of the PWIB is
summarised in WO 32/10252 .

Although only occasionally mentioned by name, enemy PoWs can be searched
for within the card index to the General Political Correspondence of the
Foreign Office located in the Research Enquiries Room at Kew, particularly
the correspondence of the Prisoners of War and Aliens Department. In
addition between 1915-1918 each year includes a dedicated PoW section
arranged by country and subject. In most cases if an entry is found in the
index this will convert to an FO 383 reference.

The general field of responsibility for enemy prisoners of war was rather
vaguely defined. Both the War Office and the Foreign Office had a
Prisoners of War Department. The War Office PoW department was in fact
attached to the Home Office, presumably because the Home Office
administered the internment camps (for internment, see our research guide
Internees: First and Second World War: Domestic Records Information 51).
Files concerning the employment of enemy PoWs in Britain are among the
records of the Ministry of National Service (Labour Supply Department),
and can be found in NATS 1/567 to NATS 1/571 .

Correspondence about enemy merchant seamen taken prisoner is in MT 9 (code
106) and MT 23 .



research guide
http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/catalogue/RdLeaflet.asp?sLeafletID= 7

ask again on news:soc.genealogy.britain naming names dates places that you
know

Hugh W
Til Toppen
Skjult navn
Gjest





InnleggSkrevet: 31 Jan 2008 13:03:24    Tittel: Re: Krigsfange 1. verdenskrig Svar med Sitat

Tak til Hugh Watkins og Bodil Madsen
Jeg vil nu gå i gang med kilderne I henviser til. Da jeg bor i Nordborg, og
kender H.C. Lorenzen fra tidligere, kan det være, jeg kan finde den nævnte
folder: Lorenzen har lukket sin virksomhed, men jeg prøver lokalt.
mvh Ole

"Bodil Madsen" <bodil@fjernmig.nyraad.net> skrev i en meddelelse
news:eac96$47a18216$5518327d$7977@news.arrownet.dk...
Sitat:
Hej Ole!

Jeg har en lille folder med titlen:" En beretning om dansksindene
sønderjydske krigsfanger i Feltham".

Da det er en del år siden, jeg købte den, ved jeg ikke om den stadig kan
købes. Udgiver: H.C.Lorenzen, Nordborg. Tryk: Nord-Als offset, Nordborg.
M.v.h.
Bodil Madsen




"Hugh Watkins" <hugh.watkins@gmail.com> skrev i en meddelelse
news:60d778F1q589cU1@mid.individual.net...
Ole Kristian Boje wrote:
Min svigerfar, fra Vester Sottrup, blev engelsk krigsfange kort før
11.11.1918, men i hans militærpapirer står intet om hvor lejren var. Kan
nogen lede mig på sporet?
Boje

relevant english records if they exist will be at Kew

http://nationalarchives.gov.uk/

"While from the First World War onwards most surviving files are
concerned with general administrative and policy matters and the
implementation of conventions and agreements etc"

. First World War 1914-1918

The National Archives does not hold lists of First World War enemy PoWs.
At the time lists of names of enemy prisoners and internees were
routinely forwarded to the Prisoners of War Information Bureau (PWIB) in
London, which in turn informed the International Red Cross Headquarters
in Geneva (for address see section 7).

Unfortunately, bombing in 1940 largely destroyed the lists and other
documentation compiled by the Bureau. However, two specimen lists of
German subjects interned as PoWs, both within the United Kingdom and
Overseas during 1915-1916 are in WO 900/45 and WO 900/46 . The list is
divided into army, naval and civilian prisoners, and gives the regiment,
ship and usually the home address of each prisoner, place of internment,
remarks regarding wounds, illnesses and death, and date of transfer to
internment in a neutral country. The work and history of the PWIB is
summarised in WO 32/10252 .

Although only occasionally mentioned by name, enemy PoWs can be searched
for within the card index to the General Political Correspondence of the
Foreign Office located in the Research Enquiries Room at Kew,
particularly the correspondence of the Prisoners of War and Aliens
Department. In addition between 1915-1918 each year includes a dedicated
PoW section arranged by country and subject. In most cases if an entry is
found in the index this will convert to an FO 383 reference.

The general field of responsibility for enemy prisoners of war was rather
vaguely defined. Both the War Office and the Foreign Office had a
Prisoners of War Department. The War Office PoW department was in fact
attached to the Home Office, presumably because the Home Office
administered the internment camps (for internment, see our research guide
Internees: First and Second World War: Domestic Records Information 51).
Files concerning the employment of enemy PoWs in Britain are among the
records of the Ministry of National Service (Labour Supply Department),
and can be found in NATS 1/567 to NATS 1/571 .

Correspondence about enemy merchant seamen taken prisoner is in MT 9
(code 106) and MT 23 .



research guide
http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/catalogue/RdLeaflet.asp?sLeafletID= 7

ask again on news:soc.genealogy.britain naming names dates places that
you know

Hugh W

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