Viewing 1–25 of 137 documents: "freight"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
October 4, 1798 Pay Freight to William Field Samuel Doughty Samuel Hodgdon Doughty is concerned that the freight for the goods that were shipped by him has not been paid. He asks that said freight be paid by Hodgdon to William Field and a receipt taken from him.
November 21, 1798 Receipt for freight of uniforms from Philadelphia to New York Richard Price [not available] Fiscal, receipt for freight for uniforms sent from Philadelphia to New York.
June 27, 1798 Entitling the Vessel to Her Freight Samuel Hodgdon Samuel Eddins Capt. Eddins is asked to confirm that the articles sent to him match what is listed on the invoice and bill of lading so that the vessel will be entited to her freight.
July 3, 1798 Settling the Freight for Forty Instead of Fifty Dollars Samuel Hodgdon Melancton Smith The freight of the cannon and their carriages has been settled with Captain Le Homedieu for forty instead of fity dollars and they have gone forward.
October 21, 1797 [Receipt for freight to Isaac Craig in Pittsburgh] James Hamilton [not available] Stores, receipt for freight to be delivered to Isaac Craig in Pittsburgh.
May 28, 1798 A Discount on the Enormous Freight Charges Samuel Hodgdon Melancton Smith In addition to discussing the shipment of sundry cannon, Hodgdon asks Smith to inquire about a possible reduction of the freight charges for the heavy 24 pounders and carriages.
February 21, 1800 Receipt and Payment for Freight Alexander Hamilton [not available] Alexander Hamilton indicates that Ebenezer Stevens will pay the sum agreed upon in New York for freight associated with Captain Littlefield's company.
June 27, 1798 Freight of the Guns Samuel Hodgdon Melancton Smith Hodgdon has met with Captain Le Homedieu about abatement of the freight for the guns. Le Homedieu complained about this prospect so Hodgdon orders Smith to settle with the owner in New York.
June 22, 1797 Regarding Frigate Freight and Completions Josiah Fox Forman Cheesman Letter, mentions Frigates; discusses freight for Frigates.
September 28, 1795 Freight Receipt for Transportation of Lead Samuel Hodgdon George Gardner Hodgdon acknowledges receipt of $75.03 charged for freight of a cargo of lead, at a rate of three dollars per ton.
December 29, 1794 The Articles are Liable for Freight McLean & Van Emburgh Samuel Hodgdon Hodgdon is admonished that the articles are liable for freight and their company must be notified whether or not they are to be paid. They were assured that they would have no trouble collecting and hope that this continues to be the case.
December 12, 1794 Freight for Shipping Military Stores Jeremiah Olney Samuel Hodgdon Enclosed is Olney's account relating to the expenses of the freight of the military stores. He has signed a receipt but left the date blank which Hodgdon should fill in when he sends the money.
August 15, 1798 Charges for Freight Must be Consistent, Etc. Samuel Hodgdon Griffith MacRea Hodgdon points out that the same freight allowed Capt. German to South Carolina must also be allowed Capt. Gildea. As bills are paid in gross sums, Hodgdon cannot ascertain for certain the specific charges for each article.
November 23, 1798 Forwarding of Gun Stocks Samuel Hodgdon Jonathan Jackson Given the advancement of the season, Hodgdon believes it is necessary for Jackson to pay the freight on the shipment of gun stocks to his address.
April 12, 1800 Certification of payment; Phelps and Sanford for freight and transportation services William Simmons James McHenry Certification of payment; $274.39 to Phelps and Sanford for freight and transportation services of sundry articles of public property and storage.
April 17, 1798 We Will Not Submit to the Terrible Republic Samuel Hodgdon Captain Thomas Truxtun Hodgdon discusses the freight being transported to Capt. Truxton's ship and stresses that although France (the "terrible republic") seems determined to have every government at its feet, the U. S. will not be one of them.
December 10, 1798 Rate of Freight to New Orleans Dan Coxe Samuel Hodgdon Coxe discusses the cost of freight to ship goods to New Orleans. He notes that iron, brass, and lead shipments will entail a steeper cost and will be loaded in the bottom of the boat.
April 20, 1797 Quartermaster Department Arrangements for Transportation of Supplies John Wilkins, Jr. James Wilkinson Deals with Quartermaster Department affairs, including arrangements for freight transport by water and by wagon road, to serve various frontier posts.
April 20, 1797 Discussion of Arrangements for Supply of Western Posts John Wilkins, Jr. James Wilkinson Discusses arrangements for freight transport as it pertains to supplying specific posts, including Pittsburgh, Oswego, and Forts Randall and Franklin.
December 29, 1794 Enclosed letter from naval agent Tench Coxe Alexander Hamilton The Commissioner of the Revenue encloses a copy of a letter from William Pennock, naval agent at Norfolk, Virginia, with an estimate of money wanted to the amount of $7,450 for the freight of timber from Georgia.
July 7, 1788 Brass Three Pounders with Carriages and Implements William Price Henry Knox Price sends Knox, per his orders, two brass three pounders with carriages and implements complete, listed in the inclosed invoice. Price and Hall have not made any arrangments about about freight.
June 3, 1796 Box of Books from London Jeremiah Olney James McHenry Olney informs McHenry that on the Sloop "Venus," he will receive the box of books shipped from London on the "Lydia." Captain Allen of the "Lydia" charges no freight so McHenry will only have to pay the freight from Providence to Philadelphia.
December 1, 1798 Men & Women for Whom Passage is to be Paid, Etc. Samuel Hodgdon Commanding Officer, Troops Embarked for Charleston Upon arriving in Charleston, the Commanding Officer of the Troops is to give the captain of the vessel the number of men and women for whom the United States is to pay the passage and the freight of their articles.
December 5, 1798 Articles of Clothing & Military Stores Samuel Hodgdon Amos Stoddard Articles of clothing and military stores are being sent to Stoddard's address. The receipt should be on the bill of lading which will enable the captain [of the vessel] to receive payment of his freight.
April 5, 1792 Bill of Lading from Melactin Smith [not available] [not available] Bill of lading from merchant Melancton Smith of New York to General Knox. Letter refers to a transaction of freight with Capt George Fleming.