Viewing 1–25 of 180 documents: "stock buckles"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
August 24, 1798 Sword Belts With or Without Buckles, Etc. Samuel Hodgdon James McHenry Among other concerns, Hodgdon has compared sword belts with buckles with those without buckles and has determined that the ones with buckles are worth the extra twelve cents it costs to make them.
May 20, 1790 Samuel Hodgdon's Receipt for Clothing Samuel Hodgdon John Stagg Return of clothing received of Smith & Sheppard for the use of the Levy Troops, Philadelphia May 20th 1791.
July 1, 1791 Letter from War Office; Charles Reinbach to be supplied with clothing John Stagg William Knox Request that Charles Reinbach be given clothing for 8 privates of artillery to include for each: hat, coat, vest, pair linen overalls, stock and buckel, shoes, buckles and socks, blanket, arms, accoutrements, knapsack, haversack.
May 20, 1791 United States Account with Smith & Shepherd Edward Nixon Nicholas Eveleigh Balance due Smith & Shepherd for clothing and articles delivered.
November 8, 1792 Equipping Private Burke R.J. Vandenbrock Samuel Hodgdon Joseph Burke, a private in Capt. Hunt's Company of Infantry should be provided the following articles of clothing: one shirt, one pair of woolen overalls, one pair of shoes, one pair of shoe buckles, one stock and clasp, one blanket, one knapsack and one haversack. A receipt for same should be taken so that Pvt. Burke will be charged the contract price for these articles.
November 6, 1794 Return of drummer's clothes and shoe buckles for Lt Hutchins' recruits T. Hutchins [not available] Inventory of drummer's clothing and shoe buckles written and signed by Lt Hutchins of the Corps of Artillerists and Engineers.
May 17, 1786 Clothing on Hand in Philadelphia Military Stores Department Henry Knox Report of Army clothing in store at Philadelphia
December 1799 Uniform for the Army of the United States Alexander Hamilton [not available] Regulations describing the uniform for the various ranks of the Army of the United States. The cut and construction of some garments are described in detail.
August 30, 1791 Bells, Collars, & Buckles Will Be Ready Samuel Boyd William Knox The bells, collars, and buckles Knox has ordered will be ready by the end of the week. Directions should be written for the wagoner who will carry them and Boyd will afix the directions to the top of the box that holds them.
October 22, 1791 Certification of Deliveries Alexander Hamilton William Hill Certification of clothing supplied by William Hill to the troops of the United States for 1791 and delivered agreeably to directions from Henry Knox, Secretary of War.
May 20, 1791 Clothing and Articles from Smith & Shepherd Samuel Hodgdon John Stagg As inspector, Hodgdon has examined the clothing and other articles received from Smith and Shepherd under their contract with the public. He finds many of the coats deficient in size and others inferior to the pattern and others coarse in the extreme. The shirts are equal to the pattern but many of the shoes are too small for soldiers.
September 17, 1793 Clothing and tents Henry Knox Samuel Hodgdon Suits of clothing ordered Lieutenant Whistler are to be included in those Knox ordered. Has requested Secretary of Treasury to order tents. No buckles.
February 25, 1792 Stock Clasp John Sheppard William Knox Sheppard wants Knox to send him a stock clasp for a pattern suit for the War Office.
August 5, 1791 Outfitting the Troops John Stagg William Knox Sergeant Reinbach should be furnished with fourteen blankets for fourteen recruits. Also each recruit needs one hat, two shirts, one pair of linen overalls, one pair of shoes, one pair of socks, one stock, and one pair of stock clasps.
July 6, 1791 Return of Clothing Forwarded to Pittsburg William Knox Samuel Hodgdon Return of clothing includes hats, coats, vests, stocks, shirts, shoes, drilling overalls, sheeting, blankets, pouches and horns.
April 30, 1790 Extract from an Act for regulating the Military Establishment of the United States. Congress of the United States [not available] Detailed description of rations and provisions allowed, as determined by rank.
April 30, 1791 Boxes of Clothing Forwarded to Philadelphia William Hill Samuel Hodgdon Statement of boxes of clothing sent to Philadelphia, forwarded by the Amboy Stage.
January 1, 1797 Return of All the Articles of Stock and Tools at Springfield David Ames James McHenry Return of all the articles of stock and tools expended and on hand at the Public Armoury in Springfield, Massachusetts to the 5th of January 1797.
October 20, 1800 Regarding Delivery of Uniforms and Stock Clasps Samuel Hodgdon Israel Whelen Letter, discusses uniforms and stock clasps on order but not delivered.
October 20, 1800 Estimate of Metal in Stock at the Harper's Ferry Armory Unknown Author [not available] Estimate of stock of iron, steel, at Harpers Ferry. Valued at $7570.
January 4, 1792 Return of Clothing Wanting for Recruits of Captain Thomas Hughes. Thomas Hughes [not available] Return of clothing, arms and accoutrement used by Capt Hughes' troops of the Second [2nd] US Regiment. Includes woolen overalls, shirts, shoes, blankets, hats, knapsacks, bayonets, belts, cartridge boxes, buckles.
July 6, 1798 Deliver of Pistol for Pattern James McHenry John Harris Letter, directs issue of pistol barrel, stock & lock for pattern pistol.
March 26, 1796 Reports Stock, Tools Joseph Perkin Samuel Hodgdon Reports that they are doing as well as can be expected. Believes to have a full stock within 8 or 9 months, if he can send the locks as requested. They have had peace since Mr. Miles left. Reports prices for Indian corn. Requests an inventory of his tools because they are wearing out quickly and it will be difficult to ascertain their value. Intends to send a new gun design that may benefit the...
October 11, 1798 Secretary at War directs the conduct of Indian affairs with Chapin James McHenry Israel Chapin Jr Letter, discusses Genesee Treaty; discusses investment banking re Seneca money; discusses Indians.
May 26, 1798 Put My Pistols in Complete Order James A. Bayard Samuel Hodgdon Bayard notes that he has left his pistols at Hodgdon's house. The stock of one is broken and the breach should be examined for defects. He would like them put in complete order by one of the workmen.