Viewing 1–25 of 34 documents: "Mrs Maria Hodge"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
November 15, 1798 Documentation of Hugh Hodge Maria Hodge Samuel Hodgdon Documentation of Maria's husband, Hugh Hodge.
December 18, 1800 Discharge of Sergeant William Hodge Samuel Dexter Thomas H. Cushing This letter authorizes the discharge of Sergeant William Hodge, if Hodge can find a man to serve in his stead. Hodge's substitute must be approved by his Commanding Officer, Captain Huger.
June 27, 1798 Note Payable to Doctor Hodge Samuel Hodgdon R. Parker Hodgdon inquires about the note for $200 intended for Doctor Hodge. He has heard nothing from Parker on the subject and wants to ensure that the letter with the note was received by him.
April 2, 1799 Concerning accounts and balances Ebenezer Stevens Samuel Hodgdon Basic correspondence concerning bills of exchange drawn on the Secretary of State. Also mentions aiding a distressed family.
April 5, 1799 My Brother is Afflicted with Rheumatism, Etc. Ann Young Samuel Hodgdon Shortly after arriving in Baltimore, Mrs. Young's brother took a front store in the spirit and grocery line though unfortunately, he has been afflicted by rheumatism. Her sister got married to a decent young man and is now in her own house. Baltimore being a friendly large town still falls short of Philadelphia and she misses her many acquaintances in that city.
November 13, 1786 Cited letter or document, Doctor Hugh Hodge to John Pierce Doctor Hugh Hodge John Pierce Cited in Pierce to Hodge, 11/23/1786.
June 8, 1800 Musings of Maria Hodgdon Maria Hodgdon Samuel Hodgdon Maria discusses the whereabouts of her brother and wonders about the news of the political world and new appointments to replace those worthy characters who have been dismissed. She wants to know whether the children have made progress in their education. She prays that no other eyes but Hodgdon will peruse her scrawl.
October 6, 1798 Upon the Death of Dr. Hodge, I Mourn for His Friends, Etc. Winthrop Sargent Samuel Hodgdon As usual, Sargent has much to say but his untelligible scrawl renders his letter meaningless except for the following: the death of Dr. Hodge; looking glasses.
June 14, 1797 Maria's Trunks Shipped James Manning Samuel Hodgdon The trunks of the sloop "Maria" have been shipped.
November 23, 1786 Claim rejected John Pierce Doctor Hugh Hodge Informs Doctor Hugh Hodge, prisoner during the war, that his claim cannot be taken up.
July 18, 1798 A Note in Favor of Doctor Hodge Samuel Hodgdon Richard Parker Enclosed is a note on merchants Girling & Glimpton of Carlisle in favor of Doctor Hodge. Parker is ordered to collect the money and send it on to Hodgdon.
February 9, 1794 Pay Unaccounted For Maria Butler Joseph Nourse Maria Butler inquired about pay due to troops and Little family that is unaccounted for. M. Butler found pay rolls with receipts from 30 non-commissioned officers and privates in private accounts of late General Butler. M. Butler requested instructions on how to settle the accounts mentioned.
March 19, 1794 Stoppage of the Pay of deceased Major General Richard Butler Joseph Howell Maria Butler General Richard Butler's widow - Maria Butler - is asked to transmit the deceased General's vouchers to the War Department so that the stoppages can be lifted and the General's pay transmitted promptly to her. Butler was killed during Arthur St. Clair's defeat in November 1793.
September 2, 1800 Settling Lieutenant Glen's Account, Etc. Ebenezer Stevens Samuel Hodgdon Enclosed is the draft on General Wilkinson for $650, being the amount of Lieutenant's Glen's draft in his favor which was drawn on his father, Henry Glen. The bill has been remitted to Daniel Hale at Albany in order to have it accepted and paid. It was protested and Stevens has not been able to get it settled.
April 29, 1793 Request for Two Thousand Volunteers & Account of Duel Between Officers Anthony Wayne Henry Knox Wayne assesses his current troop strength at two thousand not including the 844 men assigned to garrison duty. If war progresses, he will need two thousand volunteers rather than the one thousand initially requested. He adds that he is tortured by the recent death of his wife Maria. Includes account of duel between officers at Legionville.
August 31, 1793 Yellow Fever Epidemic and Clothing Samuel Hodgdon Henry Knox Hodgdon does not believe that the clothing was infected from the recent yellow fever epidemic and explains why. He has also consulted a Doctor Hodge, who says that there is no danger of infection. Recommends that the last load, for the 4th Sub Legion, be aired before sent to destination.
March 9, 1794 Letter Citation Maria Butler Joseph Howell Cited in Howell to Butler 03/19/1794
July 10, 1800 I hear several of the public offices are removed to Washington... Maria Hodgdon Samuel Hodgdon Mrs. Hodgdon reminds Samuel not to work too hard and to try and get some exercise. She chides him for visiting a friend and not extending his journey to her nearby village. She refers to the removal of some public offices to the new seat of government.
February 16, 1798 Seeking a Refund for the Loss of Horses Maria Butler Samuel Hodgdon Butler has been told that she should apply for the price of the horses that were lost in 1797. Even though the value of the two horses is not high, she still wants to have the money refunded and asks Hodgdon about the proper procedure for obtaining the money.
June 10, 1797 Receipt for Two Trunks Jason Irving Unknown Recipient A receipt signed by Irving, dated June 10, 1797, New York, in which he confirms receipt of two trunks on board the sloop "Maria" bound for the port of Philadelphia and addressed to Samuel Hodgdon.
April 1, 1799 Personal and Business Matters Ebenezer Stevens Samuel Hodgdon Stevens' sister-in-law has appealed to him to purchase her house and mortgage, and he asks Hodgdon to stand as executor of the business. Other business matters discussed.
July 7, 1791 Enclosed Letters Samuel Colesworthy William Knox Directs Knox to deliver enclosed letters, one to Captain Hodgdon and the other to an Alexander whose last name is illegible. The letters contain personal matters, and Colesworthy asks that the letters only be entrusted to careful carriers.
August 24, 1797 [Uniforms for the United States Navy] James McHenry [not available] [possibly a journal entry] Noted visit of Mary Logan and other visitor. Discussed the "coloured gentry". Attached newspaper article pertaining to riot in town.
November 1, 1792 Letter from Samuel Colesworthy to Samuel Hodgdon Samuel Colesworthy Samuel Hodgdon Colesworthy reports arriving at his native Boston. He finds his connections and friends in good health. He wishes joy at the arrival of Captain Hodgdon in Philadelphia. Mentions that a poor woman wants to be paid for boarding Captain Phelan. There are other demands against Phelan.
February 16, 1795 Settlement of Colonel Hays' account as muster master Joseph Howell David Henley Howell reports to Henley that he received Colonel Hays account as muster master. Allowance described by Simmons as very liberal considering that the militia not constantly employed.