Viewing 1–25 of 229 documents: "solemn oath"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
November 9, 1799 Deposition of Attwood Fales on behalf of John Pascell Attwood Falles [not available] Sworn testimony of Pascel's bravery and patriotism.
July 24, 1788 Certificate of oath of Alliegance Unknown Author [not available] Joseph Cone took oath of allegiance to U.S..
February 17, 1798 Oath for the Inspectors of Clothing for the Current Year Samuel Hodgdon James McHenry Letter, encloses Oath of the Inspectors of the Clothing; alludes to Army uniforms.
September 18, 1800 Certification of Virginia Coal Joseph Williams [not available] The subscribers, who engage in the blacksmith's business, certify that they have purchased of John Colby a quantity of Virginia coal that arrived in Captain Josiah Demming's vessel and approve same, finding it of good quality and "merchantable."
September 18, 1800 Elisha Beckwith Certifies Virginia Coal. Joseph Williams [not available] Elisha Beckwith certifies that he carries on the blacksmith's business and has examined the Virginia coal lying on the bank of Hartford. He finds the coal of good quality and "merchantable" for a blacksmith's use.
February 27, 1798 Oath of Office of the Inspector of Shoes Samuel Hodgdon Nathan Jones Letter, encloses oath of office for the Inspector of Shoes.
March 1, 1793 Copy of document [not available] [not available] Document, Memorandum providing opinion on the time, place and manner of taking the President's oath of office.
March 1, 1793 Knox and Hamilton offer opinions about oath of office to Washington Henry Knox George Washington Knox and Hamilton send their opinions regarding the oath of office to Washington. Letter, encloses opinions about the time, place and manner of the President taking the oath of office.
July 17, 1792 Power of Attorney and Deed Poll Richard Bishoff Unknown Recipient Power of attorney for Richard Bishoff, late a soldier in the 3rd Pennsylvania Regiment.
March 1, 1793 Time, Place, and Manner for Taking the Oath of Office. Henry Knox George Washington Three cabinet members provide their opinions on the time, place, and manner in which the President-elect [Washington] should take the oath of office.
February 28, 1798 Oath of Office of Benjamin Scott Samuel Hodgdon Nathan Jones Letter, encloses oath for hat inspector Benjamin Scott; discusses contract to provide hats to United States.
March 9, 1801 Oath of Allegiance of Lieutenant John J. Powell John J. Powell [not available] Document, oath of allegiance to the United States of America
September 15, 1791 Assignment and Power of Attorney Adam Sheeman George Carlinger Document certifying the service of Adam Sheeman, late soldier in the Pennsylvania Line during the Revolutionary War.
May 2, 1799 Want of Clothing & The Officers' Oath Alexander Hamilton James McHenry Hamitlon acknowledges McHenry's letter informing him of the want of clothing and blankets and encloses the oath to be taken by officers enter the Army.
February 15, 1792 [Oath of Alliegance] Andrew Blad [not available] Oath of allegiance required for enlisted soldiers Andrew Blad and Robert Sutherland.
February 27, 1793 Time, Place, and Manner for the Oath of Qualification George Washington Alexander Hamilton Washington asks the four members of his Cabinet to provide their opinions as to the time, place, and manner in which the President-elect [i.e., himself] should take the oath of qualification.
September 27, 1799 Statement of William Maxwell William Maxwell [not available] Statement of "sufferings and losses in the Cause of American Liberty." Maxwell, originally from Rhode Island lived in Nova Scotia, but moved from the British Province due to his patriotism.
August 25, 1784 Certification that officers have taken oath of allegiance to the state of Pennsylvania Josiah Harmar President John Dickinson Harmar reports that his officers have taken the oath of allegiance to the state of Pennsylvania.
August 7, 1790 Oath of the interpreteur in the treaty with the Creeks. Joseph Cornell [not available] Document, Oath of the interpreter in Treaty with Creeks.
July 1, 1794 Oath of Captain John Barry Captain John Barry Unknown Recipient Oath of Captain John Barry, known as the "Father of the American Navy," swearing allegiance to the Unitied States and its Constitution. Barry was appointed superintendent commander of what would become the frigate United States.
October 23, 1794 William Doughty clerk of shipyard Philadelphia Oath of office witnessed by Hilary Baker William Doughty [not available] Doughty oath of allegiance as clerk of shipyard port of Philadelphia.
August 12, 1796 Oath of Office of Stephen Hillis Stephen Hillis Nathan Jones Oath of Office of Stephen Hillis, Deputy Pay Master and Storekeeper in Tennessee, sworn in by James Willson on August 12, 1796: "I will support the Constitution of the United States and I will well and faithfully execute the several duties and trusts committed to me in my aforesaid capacities."
June 1, 1799 Letter from the Accountant of the War Department William Simmons Griffith James McRee Simmons forwards the oath and instructions to be administered to the paymaster of the 6th Regiment.
December 2, 1800 Oath of Office, Richard Frost, War Department Amariah Frost [not available] Dictation of oath of office for Richard Frost, War Department Clerk.
March 4, 1799 Depostions of John Mackey and Robert Whittel John Mackey [not available] John Mackey makes an oath on the holy Evangelist that he never has had, or intends to have, a partnership with the Commissary in the supply of provisions. Under oath, Robert Whittel affirms same. Justices of the Peace Abraham Shepherd and George North validate these two statements.