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 1000 AD or search for 1000 AD in all documents.

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ice threshed, 500 bushels; syrup, 13 barrels; sugar, 1000 pounds; salt, 6 barrels; bacon, 1000 pounds; meal an1000 pounds; meal and flour, 1500 pounds; whisky, 2 barrels; tobacco, 1500 pounds. Property captured and turned over.--Eighteenand salt meat, 3000 pounds; salt, 500 pounds; sugar, 1000 pounds; flour, 1000 pounds; corn meal, 1000 pounds. 1000 pounds; corn meal, 1000 pounds. Forage for public and private horses and mules: corn, 11,340 pounds; fodder, 13,860 pounds. There have been1000 pounds. Forage for public and private horses and mules: corn, 11,340 pounds; fodder, 13,860 pounds. There have been, as above stated, forty-seven head of cattle captured by the regiment, and turned over to the brigade commisstle, head, 700; bacon, pounds, 3700); sugar, pounds, 1000; molasses, gallons, 1000; potatoes, bushels, 2000; m1000; potatoes, bushels, 2000; meal, sacks, 250; salt, barrels, 10; cotton bales destroyed, 2700; cotton-gins and mills destroyed, 50; flour-mlonel Young, with his command of about one thousand (1000) cavalry and a section of artillery, drove in the pi100 bushels; blade fodder, 1500 pounds; rice fodder, 1000 pounds; fresh pork, 8000 pounds; sweet potatoes, 50
ster, one thousand one hundred and sixty-seven, (1167;) also one piece of artillery. If we add to the prisoners captured on the sixth and ninth, those who were paroled at Harrisonburgh, and in hospitals in the vicinity of Port Republic, it will make the number of the enemy who fell into our possession about nine hundred and seventy-five, (975,) exclusive of his killed and such of his wounded as he removed. The small-arms taken on the ninth, and at Harrisonburgh, numbered about one thousand (1000.) We captured seven pieces of artillery, with their caissons and all of their limbers, except one. The conduct of the officers and men, during the action, merits the highest praise. During the battle, I received valuable assistance, in the transmission of orders, from the following members of my staff: Colonel Abner Smead, Assistant Inspector-General; Major R. L. Dabney, Assistant Adjutant-General; First Lieutenant A. S. Pendleton, A. D.C.; First Lieutenant H. K. Douglass, Assistant Inspe