Viewing 26–50 of 95 documents: "Randall Griffin"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
December 17, 1797 Receipt and credit John Kilty William Simmons Cover letter for the receipt of Captain Staats Morris for money paid to him per Simmons' direction. Asks about a credit to his account
July 7, 1796 Jobe Harrington Pardoned from Desertion Edward Miller William Simmons Harrington wrongly pardoned and paid, he deserted again from West Point. Miller requested pay for himself, Serjt. Joel Cook, Corpl. James Blakeslee, Lewis Hawley Music, Eli Bennett Music, and Pvt. Nathan Randall.
July 16, 1794 Mounting the Artillery at Baltimore and Annapolis Joseph Howell George Gale The Treasurer will remit to Gale five hundred dollars to be transmitted to Samuel Dodge at Baltimore and $250 to be transmitted to John Randall at Annapolis, both for the purpose of mounting the Artillery.
December 16, 1795 [Copies of two letters from the Judge of the District Court of Virginia to the Secretary of War] Cyrus Griffin Timothy Pickering No. 1. Cases made by soldiers for receiving pensions.
December 5, 1798 Report on the progress at Harper's Ferry Joseph Perkin Samuel Hodgdon Perkins reports to Hodgdon that, with four exceptions, the company has arrived at Harpers Ferry. Several men are fixing the tools and three forges are now operable. Tools are still needed to build the locks but morale among the men seems very high.
April 2, 1796 Payrolls and recruiting accounts William Simmons Edward Miller Payroll issues, muster rolls, and accounts and vouchers for recruiting.
May 14, 1786 Report on the Barbary States Paul R. Randall Thomas Jefferson Randall declares that he will be governed by his orders and will do his best to fulfill them and hopes that the circumstances will be considered if his services are not equal to expectations.
November 28, 1785 Public notification of legal boundary with Cherokee Nation Congress of the United States [not available] Public notice of treaty with the Cherokee Nation.
June 7, 1798 Recommendations of Mr. Reynolds & Mr. Purdie Thomas Evans James McHenry Enclosed are letters to Evans soliciting his agency in obtaining appointments as surgeons. Mr. Reynods and Mr. Purdie are not known to him but the gentleman who recommended them are regarded with perfect respect.
June 22, 1798 War with the Great Republic, Etc. Samuel Hodgdon Isaac Craig Hodgdon discusses sundry items including the infamous "Aurora" [newspaper] and war with the Great Republic [France].
September 26, 1789 Articles of Instruction from the President Commissioners for Treating with the Indians South of the Ohio Andrew Pickens "We have received the following Articles of Instructions from the President of the United States which we do ourselves the honor to communicate to you and wished to be favored with an answer."
June 27, 1788 Vouchers of U.S. Indian Commissioners Commissioners [not available] Ledger book that documents financial activity of U.S. Indian Commissioners in the Southern department from 27 June 1788 to 2 October 1789.
September 18, 1789 Proceeding of the Executive Authority George Walton Benjamin Lincoln Brief note to the commissioners following the meeting with them. Walton encloses a proceeding of the Executive Authority, by express.
[not available] [Extract from the Report of B. Lincoln , Cyrys Griffin and D. Humphries Commissioners for a Treaty with the Souths Indians] Benjamin Lincoln [not available] Investigation into representation at several treaties between U.S. and Creeks, verified Creeks ceded hunting grounds to Georgia.
1798 Recommending Thomas Reynolds as a Naval Surgeon C. Griffin Benjamin Stoddert The son of Mr. Reynolds has studied medicine for several years and has been in practice in Matthews, Virginia. He wishes to go into the Navy as a surgeon and can be recommended as a young man of excellent character and attentiveness to his profession who is desirous of improving himself by the opportunities such a birth would afford him by seeing much practice and attending the effects of...
September 16, 1789 Preparations for Treaty and Intent of Indians Not to Remain Much Longer Andrew Pickens Commissioners for Indian Affairs in Southern Department Every arrangement has been made and Indians are encamped at the distance directed by Secretary of War. Great exertions have been made to keep Indians together, and in good humor. They will not remain much longer. Ask that the commissioners before the next Friday. Mention that Alexander McGillivray wishes to remain longer.
September 18, 1789 Reply from Governor George Walton to Federal Commissioners George Walton [not available] Reply to a note from the Commissioners sending letters for the Governor. The Commissioners were unable to present the letters to the Walton in person because he is ill. Walton thanks them for the note. He has been unable to act on their letter of the 11th regarding provisions. He would be happy to meet with the Commissioners in the morning.
September 25, 1789 Response to the Commissioner's Proposals Alexander McGillivray Benjamin Lincoln McGillivray reports that the Chiefs are not entirely satisfied with the proposals put forth by the Commissioners. Their primary objection is to the proposed boundary. McGillivray decided to let the matter stand for now, as it is almost hunting season. The Chiefs will try to prevent hostilities over the winter. The Indians will shortly depart; McGillivray suggests that the commissioners give them...
September 25, 1789 Request for Terms to be Agreed Upon Commissioners for Indian Affairs in Southern Department Alexander McGillivray Commissioners received note informing that chiefs were in council until late evening; appeared they were not entirely satisfied with some parts of talk. Objected to boundary line. Ask for the terms upon which the Chiefs will agree to. Hope that Chiefs will not leave without affording chance to conclude a treaty; do not expect another commission. Not authorized to make any presents unless a treaty...
September 30, 1789 Goods Left at Hopewell, Etc. Andrew Pickens Commissioners for Treating with the Indians South of the Ohio Pickens and Osbourne are unaware of any goods being left at Hopewell. They enclose the vouchers for the money received from South Carolina and Georgia with the account of the appropriations and expenditures of that money.
September 23, 1789 Regarding request to receive talks on west side of Oconee River Commissioners for Indian Affairs in Southern Department Alexander McGillivray Commissioners agree to receive talks on the west side of Oconee River.
1789 Draft of a treaty entitled: Articles of peace and amity agreed upon between the President of the United States of America and Creeks Commissioners for Indian Affairs in Southern Department [not available] Draft of a treaty entitled: Articles of peace and amity agreed upon between the President of the United States of America, in behalf of the said States, by the underwritten commissioners plenipotentiary, on the one part, and the undersigned kings, head-men, and warriors, of all the Creeks, in behalf of themselves and the Creek nation, on the other.
March 10, 1797 Pay of Guimpie and Captain Morris' men William Simmons Joseph Guimpe Notification that he will receive the money for his pay and the pay of the men under the command of Captain Staats Morris from the federal supervisor at Baltimore, John Kilty. List persons to be deducted from the pay roll, including a drummer "taken by civil authority."
March 25, 1792 The Spanish Have Seized Bowles Alexander McGillivray James Seagrove An extract in which McGillivray [M'Gillivray] tells James Seagrove that, since William Bowles has been captured by the Spanish, he is free now to meet him at Rock Landing
September 26, 1789 Dissatisfaction with Alexander McGillivray's Behavior Commissioners for Indian Affairs in Southern Department Alexander McGillivray The commissioners are unhappy that McGillivray has fallen back under false pretexts. They recount that they asked for treaty objections in writing and were promised by McGillivray that he would not separate until providing final terms. They admonish that if McGillivray departs without full discussion of business, then it cannot be considered in any other point of light, than a refusal to...