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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore) 4 4 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Hade or search for Hade in all documents.

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ital, six; cavalry brigade, Captain Ketleman, seventy-five; department of the Cumberland, Lieutenant Pond, fifty; artillery brigade, Fourteenth army corps, Lieutenant Flusky, thirty-three; reserve artillery, Lieutenant Oslum, ten; post teams, (Captain Hade's,) no officer, twenty; Second division, Fourth army corps, Lieutenant Hatfield, twenty; General Thomas's headquarters, no officer, thirty-three; hospital department Twenty-third army corps, no officer, two; Lieutenant Lyon, Twenty-third army ligations to Lieutenant Pond, of the department of Cumberland, and Lieutenant Faber, of the Third division, for valuable assistance. I regret to be called upon to notice one case of inefficiency, on the part of the wagon-master in charge of Captain Hade's wagons. A portion of the teams in his charge were so late in reaching the corn-fields to which they were directed, that the wagons could not be filled in time to reach camp before the train was ordered to move on its return home. An actu
f Subsistence, military division of the Mississippi, but all orders for meals and lodgings came from post headquarters. About six hundred bales of cotton and about five hundred pounds of tobacco were seized. The cotton was turned over to Captain Hade, Assistant-Quartermaster, United States volunteers, by order of the Chief Quartermaster military division of the Mississippi. As a great quantity of this cotton was in bulk, no regular invoices were given or receipts taken by the Provost-Marshal, but wherever it was found, it was guarded, and Captain Hade took it as it was. The tobacco was turned over to Captain Blair, Acting Commissary of Subsistence, United States volunteers, and receipted for. A great deal of tobacco, by the permission of General Sherman, was allowed to be retained by the parties having it, while some considerable tobacco, confiscated from persons vending it on the street without authority, was issued to the troops composing the post command. Some four