Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for D. P. Woodbury or search for D. P. Woodbury in all documents.

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on the morning of the fourteenth, to ask General Woodbury, by telegraph, if the pontoons were readyate reply, I directed him to telegraph to General Woodbury a second time, urging him to forward the orted by the teams which carry the first. D. P. Woodbury, Brigadier-General. This was my firstnew horses. He expects to start tonight. D. P. Woodbury, Brigadier-General, Volunteers. On th upon General Halleck. In about one hour General Woodbury returned and directed Colonel Spaulding tand train was not required. He visited General Woodbury's office again on the morning of the fiftin, had been heard from. After some time General Woodbury came in, and in the course of conversationy information of that kind been given to General Woodbury. Had this information been given to Coloy. After consultation with Generals Hunt and Woodbury, I decided to resume the work on the bridges,e pleasure in referring to the reports of General Woodbury and Lieutenant Comstock for a more detail[4 more...]
Doc. 9. fight at round Mountain, Tenn. Colonel Grose's report. Murfreesboro, Tennessee, August 30, 1862. General J. Ammon. McMinnville, Tennessee: I arrived here this morning at six o'clock. The forces under my command had an engagement with General Forrest between three and four o'clock P. M., on the twenty-seventh instant, at Round Mountain, two and a half miles from Woodbury. He made the attack upon our rear, and, as he supposed, upon our train. But instead of my train, his heavy force came in contact with the Twenty-third Kentucky, under Colonel Mundy. The enemy were handsomely repulsed, and with a portion of Captain Mendenhall's battery, the right wing of the Thirty-sixth Indiana, and Colonel Mundy's regiment, we pursued and drove them over two miles, scattering them in every direction. Our loss is four of the Twenty-third Kentucky, and one of Lieutenant-Colonel Cochran's cavalry wounded. The loss of the enemy is much larger. Your obedient servant, W. Grose,
l hazards, was received and carried out to the letter. During the evening, Captain Fitch's battery, Colonel Russell's Seventh Massachusetts volunteers and General Woodbury's engineer force, joined for duty at my headquarters. Parties, under discreet officers, were sent down the Chickahominy, with instructions to burn all bridge structures, and to proceed as far as Jones' Ford, if possible. General Woodbury was employed in preparing bridge structures to be thrown across the White Oak at or before daylight. He was furnished with men and implements, and every facility afforded for the discharge of his duty. A large force was employed during the night cstrategic importance, some four miles in advance towards Richmond, covering the junction of the Quaker, New Market, Charles City, and other principal roads. General Woodbury, at my request, accompanied General Palmer, and made a hasty reconnoisance of the position. Having placed Wessell's brigade, with Lieutenant Mink's battery,