Viewing 1–25 of 1,198 documents: "Simon Jackson"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
August 30, 1786 Counterfeited certificates John Pierce Board of Treasury Letter to the Board of Treasury regarding John Phelon, Pierce's former confidential clerk who is suspected of having stolen certificate paper to counterfeit. Capt. Simon Jackson has been dispatched to cut Phelon off before he flees to Canada.
August 30, 1786 Failed effort to catch suspected counterfeiter Simon Jackson John Pierce Capt. Simon Jackson writes John Pierce, describing his efforts to catch Capt. John Phelon before he flees to Canada. Phelon was Pierce's confidential clerk at the Office of Army Accounts and is suspected of having stolen certificate paper in order to counterfeit. Jackson was unable to find Phelon, who has most likely reached Quebec.
February 1, 1798 Certification of payments; account of Lieutenant Simon Gross of the USS Constellation William Simmons James McHenry Certification that $233.20 is due Lieutenant Simon Gross of the Frigate "Constellation", being for his pay and subsistence from September 1, the day he entered on duty, to December 31, 1797.
October 21, 1794 Announces Departure of Vessel for Island of St. Simon; Potential to Deliver Articles Tench Coxe Henry Knox Announces departure of vessel for the Island of St. Simon with the potential to deliver anything for the War Department.
August 10, 1798 Citation Only Samuel Hodgdon James Simon Cited in Simon to Hodgdon, 10/16/1798; Cited in Simon to Hodgdon, 08/31/1798.
January 8, 1799 Articles Ready for Inspection Simon Smith James McHenry The articles which Simon contracted to furnish are ready for inspection.
December 18, 1799 Citation Only Elijah and Simon House William Simmons Cited in Simmons to Elijah and Simon House, 02/04/1800.
January 20, 1800 Citation Only Elijah and Simon House William Simmons Cited in Simmons to Elijah and Simon House, 02/04/1800.
February 11, 1796 Pay of Lieutenant Simon Geddes, Corps of Artillerists and Engineers William Simmons James McHenry Simmons certifies that $26 is due Simon Geddes, Lieutenant in the Corps of Artillerists and Engineers, being his pay for January 1796.
September 26, 1796 Pay & Subsistence of Lieutenant Simon Geddes, Corps of Artillerists and Engineers William Simmons James McHenry Simmons certifies that $37.04 is due Lieutenant Simon Geddes of the Corps of Artillerists and Engineers, being his pay from August 1 and subsistence from Sept. 1 to Sept. 9, 1796.
January 6, 1801 Simmons Informing Huntington that the Treasurer is Remitting him Monies to be Forwarded to Elijah and Simon House William Simmons Jedediah Huntingdon The Treasurer of the United States is remitting Huntington $995.01, which should be paid to Elijah and Simon House their account for rations, quartermaster and hospital stores, and expenditures for the use of the troops in Connecticut in October and November 1800
February 10, 1801 Requesting Huntingdon Transmit $920 to Elijah and Simon House William Simmons Jedediah Huntingdon Treasurer remitting Huntingdon $920 paid to the Houses.
February 4, 1800 Accounts for Supplying the Troops in Connecticut William Simmons Elijah House & Son Simmons informs Elijah and Simon House that their accounts for supplying the troops in Connecticut were received. Simmons also provides an account balance.
February 10, 1801 Crediting $42.67 to Simon and Elijah House William Simmons Samuel Hodgdon Pays $42.67 credit on the account of the Houses.
October 25, 1788 Certificate for Captain White Jonathan Bankson Joseph Howell Asks to render favor to Captain Simon White who bears the letter. Requests certificate for Captain White. Condolences on the loss of Mr. Pierce.
September 24, 1800 Simmons Confirms Huntington's Letter of September 18th Enclosing Elijah and Simon House's Receipt for $816 William Simmons Jedediah Huntingdon Simmons confirms receipt of Huntington’s letter of the 18th of September enclosing Elijah and Simon House’s receipt for $816.
May 1, 1796 Receipt Roll of Simon Geddes Lieut. Simon Geddes William Simmons CITATION only. Simmons to Geddis 05/4/1796. [Acknowledges receipt of Geddes' "receipt roll" and notifies Geddes that the sum will placed to his credit on the books of the War Department Accountant's Office.]
June 6, 1796 Pay of Lieutenant Simon Geddes, Corps of Artillerists and Engineers William Simmons James McHenry Simmons certifies that $26 is due Lieutenant Simon Geddes of the Corps of Artillerists and Engineers for his pay for May 1796.
August 7, 1786 Letter from the Commissioner of Army Accounts John Pierce Simon Jackson Letter from the Commissioner of Army Accounts discussing the counterfeited certificates, Major Amos Morril, and Governor Thomas Chittenden of Vermont.
November 10, 1798 Enclosed Receipts of Major Daniel Jackson Jonathan Jackson William Simmons Letter, encloses receipt of Major Daniel Jackson.
November 16, 1787 A request for final settlement sent to Joseph Howell Simon Fishbaugh Joseph Howell Simon Fishbaugh requests a settlement of Lt. Peter Weisar's account from Joseph Howell.
August 30, 1786 Letter to the Board of Treasury John Pierce Board of Treasury Letter from the Commissioner of Army Accounts to the Board of Treasury pertaining to certificates and one John Phelan.
July 23, 1793 Iron Purchased by Simon Singer Worsley Ames Samuel Hodgdon Included is the amount of iron purchased by Simon Singer for which he paid Richard Parker. Since this debt was appropriated by the Secretary of War for the payment of the balance due Ames' account, he asks Hodgdon to inquire whether Parker has paid the amount to Ames' agent, George Logan.
October 16, 1798 Payment for transportation of hogshead, box, soldier’s clothing for Lt Patrick Harris Detachment James Simon Samuel Hodgdon Receipt for James Simon for payment for carriage of hogshead, box and bundle from Charleston South Carolina to Charlotte North Carolina to be delivered to Lieutenant Patrick C. Harris.
August 1, 1793 Speech by Wyandot Chief Chiefs of the Wyandots [not available] Translated by Simon Girtie. Chief stated that previous treaties with a few chiefs were void because they did not involve Corn planter and therefore the United States had not purchased Indian lands.