The officers go this morning to Haddrell's-point. You being the senior, I have to request that you would make an arrangement of the barracks, and see that justice is done to all the officers, with respect to the rooms.
When we got to Haddrell's-point it was very difficult to get quarters in barracks, for the number of officers that were sent over; they went to the neighboring houses, within the limits of their paroles; and many of them built huts about in the woods, and in a very little time were comfortably settled, with little gardens about them. The number of officers (prisoners) at Haddrell's-point and the adjacent houses were two-hundred and seventyfour, (Col. Pinckney and myself were in excellent quarters at Mr. Pinckney's place, called Snee-farm). It would be too tedious to insert their names. I will only give a general return of all ranks and the states to which they belonged.