Viewing 1–25 of 3,466 documents: "disposing of the money"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
July 30, 1787 Disposing of public monies John Pierce Board of Treasury Letter from the Commissioner of Army Accounts and Paymaster General to the Board of Treasury; regarding the disposing of public monies.
July 9, 1788 Supplement to the Land Ordinance of 1785 Congress of the United States [not available] A supplement to an ordinance entitled An Ordinance for ascertaining the mode of disposing lands in Western territory.
January 14, 1800 Instructions Before Disposing of Refuse Articles Joseph Williams Samuel Hodgdon Williams has disposed of scrap iron and refuse of barrels and bayonets and authorized their sale to the credit of the United States after having them appraised. In the future he wants Hodgdon's instructions before disposing of refuse articles.
July 30, 1784 Resolution for disposing damaged powder at West Point New York Charles Thomson Robert Morris From Philadelphia, Charles Thomson informs Robert Morris and Joseph Carleton that he encloses resolution passed by committee of States for disposing of damaged powder at West Point New York.
September 3, 1787 Statement to the Board of Treasury John Pierce [not available] Statement to the Board of Treasury from the Commissioner of Army Accounts and Paymaster General regarding public monies, certificates, and other fiscal issues. Discusses Joseph Clay - Deputy Paymaster of the Southern Army - with the Board.
July 23, 1798 Disposing of the Public Horse in Your Possession Samuel Hodgdon Peter Shoemaker In order to avoid the expense of keeping the public horse in Lt. Shoemaker's possession, it should be sold if fair value can be obtained.
October 22, 1799 The Best Route to South Carolina, Etc. James Miller Samuel Hodgdon Enclosed is a letter from Mr. Crafts with instructions for disposing the clothes upon their arrival. Miller asserts that the best route for sending the clothes to South Carolina is probably through New York since there was great difficulty in finding a route from Philadelphia. He has no information regarding the articles for Captain Hayes.
December 28, 1796 On obtaining the best price for disposing of white oak [not available] Foreman Cheeseman Regarding the selling of white oak logs intended for frigate construction, with guidance and authority to obtain and sell at the best price.
January 9, 1795 Procurring Whiskey Alexander Hamilton Timothy Pickering Copy of letter from Commissioner of Revenue regarding the purchase of whiskey for troops enclosed. Advocated for maintaining policy of picking up whiskey at Post of Whelen.
February 16, 1792 Lack of Money John Bryant Samuel Hodgdon Money owed workmen, uneasy situation due to lack of funds to pay for labor. Requests money.
August 2, 1787 Letter to the Board of Treasury John Pierce Board of Treasury Letter from the Commissioner of Army Accounts and Paymaster General to the Board of Treasury; refers to previous letter concerning the disposing of public monies; mentions city of Charleston.
July 9, 1784 Pay accounts and impropriety Thomas Gassaway John Pierce Thomas Gassaway, Assistant Commissioner for Settling Pay of the Maryland Line, sends to John Pierce a letter inclosed with pay accounts. Gassaway has been accused of impropriety.
December 30, 1796 Army pay matters William Simmons Caleb Swan Discusses pay of officers doing duty as adjutants, paymasters, and quartermasters; delivery of accounts and vouchers from officers with the Army; documentation required for officers to receive arrears of pay; Swan's difficulty of disposing of bank bills; arrears of pay due to the Army. Cited in Swan to Simmons, 03/22/1797.
December 1, 1798 Inquiry into Money Due Soldiers Alexander Pope William Simmons Enclosed certificate of Ensign Allison, Commander of Fort Pickering for money due the Ensign. Pope also requested information on money due Sgt. Slaughter. Money should be forwarded to Col. Carrington.
January 4, 1784 No Money in the Pay Office John Pierce Philip Audebert John Pierce sends to Philip Audibert a letter indicating that he has no money.
July 20, 1792 Missing Money Joseph Howell Isaac Craig Addressed missing money and noted that Craig acknowledged receipt of the full sum and it could not have been a mistake in the remittance of money to Capt. Faulkner.
February 28, 1784 Report that no money is on hand Hezekiah Merrill John Pierce Reports to the Paymaster General that no money is on hand.
June 20, 1795 Enclosed Money Isaac Craig Timothy Pickering Enclosed advanced money due Colonel Thomas Butler for use by the Indian Department. Money drawn for Francis D'hebecourt
October 1, 1797 Money for Mr. Grant Jonathan Smith William Simmons It is the desire of the Committee that Mr. Grant be furnished the amount of money neccessary to defray his expenses home. The money should be furnished as soon as possible, Grant having been removed from the power of the sheriff and waits only for the money to travel home.
July 29, 1799 Claims on the Ground Along the Spring Richard Parker Samuel Hodgdon The agent is at Carlisle disposing of the lots and commons and there are a great many applications for lots. The people who claimed the ground along the spring now claim the Baker house and coal house and all the ground along the spring in front of the buildings. It was the great neglect of Captain Eames that allowed Wilson to get control of that land and Parker seeks instructions from Hodgdon as...
November 13, 1799 Want of Recruiting Money Alexander Hamilton Caleb Swan Swan informs Hamilton that the recruiting service in his location is languishing for want of money.
May 12, 1792 Money for Appointment Joseph Howell Isaac Craig Money intended for Capt. Biggs enclosed, but due to his refusal to accept appointment, money will be given to another officer pending their acceptance.
June 11, 1796 Money to pursue deserters William Simmons George Fleming Notifies Fleming that he has authorized money to be paid for the expenses of pursuing deserters from the Army; provides instructions on accounting for the money
February 16, 1793 Disorderly process of drawing for money Henry Knox James O'Hara Secretary Knox is upset that John Belli continues to draw money. This disorderly practice must be discontinued. The money must pass through O'Hara, the Quartermaster General.
September 16, 1792 On the Difficulty of Procuring Money Samuel Hodgdon Isaac Craig Hodgdon notes difficulty of procuring money and apologizes for any delay, difficulty or embarrassment caused.