Viewing 1–9 of 9 documents: "desk"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
June 1, 1799 Receipt for Desk Leaf & Stool Caleb Swan Isaac Craig Swan confirms that Thomas Dobbins has completed and delivered the following and will be paid four dollars for his work: a desk leaf and putting it up and a stool for writing upon.
June 1, 1799 Payment to William Dobbins for work done Caleb Swan Isaac Craig Payment for a desk leaf and putting it up and for a stool for writing upon.
August 20, 1799 Settlement of accounts for office furniture Caleb Swan George Ruddach List of payments to George Ruddach for work done in the War Offices.
August 10, 1799 Receipt for pine table Caleb Swan John Bamfield Caleb Swan receipt $19.00 to John Banfield for pine table.
August 2, 1785 Value of U.S. property in possession of Robert Morris Gunning Bedford Samuel Hodgdon Gunning Bedford sends an inventory and valuation of government property in the possession of Robert Morris to Samuel Hodgdon.
March 6, 1800 Credit to Account William Simmons Samuel Hodgdon Settlement of accounts of John Woodward, agent of Fortifications at New London, CT. Details of accounts. Simmons requested Hodgdon make the necessary entries in the Books of the Superintendent of Military Stores.
November 15, 1791 Estimate of Building and Equipping Ship of Forty Guns Rated at 1300 Tons Pierce Butler Henry Knox Butler prepared an estimate for building a forty gun ship rated at 1300 tons. Included is an estimate of expenses in maintaining a crew of 350 for one year. Costs are based on present circumstances and not based on construction costs during Revolutionary War Ship will have two decks for batteries. Guns assumed to be 24 pounders, though 18 pounders would do. Suggests 4 eight inch howitzers. Will...
January 1, 1800 Military Stores On Hand & Delivered at Carlisle Richard Parker Samuel Hodgdon Chart showing military stores on hand and delivered since 1st of June 1798 to January 1800 at Carlisle. Included are blunderbusses, tomahawks, and pikes.
December 16, 1793 Henry Knox to President of United States George Washington: recommendations on locations of arsenals and magazines, development of a national arms industry, and return of ordnance, arms and military stores in possession of United States Henry Knox George Washington Included in this return are some recommendations regarding strategic location of magazines and arsenals across the United States and the importance of developing an arms industry in the United States. The state of returns he owes to the casual circumstances of the War for Independence. Principal locations: New London Virginia, Philadelphia, West Point on Hudson River and Springfield on...