Viewing 1–25 of 63 documents: "welfare"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
December 10, 1793 Vigilent Attention to the Welfare of the United States George Washington United States Senate The President thanks the Senate for their approval of his re-electiion and for their approbation of his proclamation. He promises to continue his vigilent attention to the welfare of the United States.
June 15, 1791 Kind Wishes for My Welfare, Etc. Samuel Hodgdon William Knox Hodgdon is much obliged for Knox's kind wishes for his welfare and flatters himself that Knox will acquaint himself with his business to his satisfaction.
October 31, 1791 Response of the Senate to Washington's Message Senate of the United States George Washington The Senate's reponse to Washington's message of 10/15/1791 in which they express their satisfaction with the welfare and progress of the nation, with particular regard for the success of the campaign against the western Indians. They promise their prompt consideration of the President's recommendations.
December 10, 1793 Your Watchful Solicitude for the Welfare of the Nation John Adams George Washington Adams expresses the satisfaction of the Senate on the President's unanimous re-election as well as his emphasis on the importance of maintaining American neutrality as regards the war between the European powers. He promises that the Senate will give due consideration to the President's initiatives and hopes that he will render similar attention to those of the Senate.
October 28, 1791 House of Representatives' Response to the President's Message House of Representatives George Washington This is the response by the Speaker and the House of Representatives to President Washington's message of 10/25/1791. They express their satisfaction with the progress and welfare of the US and their concern about the disruption of the western frontier and promise to give due consideration to the President's recommendations.
June 24, 1794 Interests of the Union vs. Those of the States Thomas Mifflin Henry Knox Governor Mifflin lectures Knox on the discretionary powers of the President in relation to the State governments. He acknowledges that it is the duty of the President to act in the interests of the whole Union even if an action might be perceived as contrary to the interests of an individual State. However, it his duty as Executive Magistrate of Pennsylvania to act in its best interest unless an...
March 5, 1784 Settlement of Regiment's Pay Richard Butler Joseph Howell Discusses the status of the settlement of the pay accounts of his regiment.
June 9, 1799 Without You I Would be a Plow Man Thomas Jones Samuel Hodgdon Jones expresses his gratitude that Hodgdon has taken him under his protection and given him valuable instruction without which he would be a plowman. Jones's wife ["my rib"] extends her respects to Hodgdon and his wife ["your other half"]. He laments that he is now flat on his back with the rheumatism.
February 25, 1792 Invitation by President to Visit Philadelphia Henry Knox Joseph Brandt Reiteration of invitation to visit Philadelphia to discuss welfare of Indians.
April 30, 1791 Warning to the Chiefs and Warriors of the Wyandot Nation Arthur St. Clair [not available] General St. Clair, Governor of the Northwest Territory, warns the Wyandot against joining in mischief against the United States.
March 30, 1797 Regarding Bushel of Potatoes Edmund H. Quincy Josiah Fox Letter, discusses bushel of potatoes.
November 9, 1792 Your Confidence in My Administration George Washington Senate of the United States Washington expresses his gratitude for the Senate response to his annual address.
June 15, 1800 Temporary Position William North Alexander Hamilton North alluded to "playing a part" and is writing to Hamilton as "a plain, private Citizen, who is anxious for the wellfare of his country, & for the personal happiness of the man who under heaven, eh hopes will one day, save that country from ruin." Enclosed mail Hamilton requested before forwarded to his residence in New England.
April 5, 1799 My Brother is Afflicted with Rheumatism, Etc. Ann Young Samuel Hodgdon Shortly after arriving in Baltimore, Mrs. Young's brother took a front store in the spirit and grocery line though unfortunately, he has been afflicted by rheumatism. Her sister got married to a decent young man and is now in her own house. Baltimore being a friendly large town still falls short of Philadelphia and she misses her many acquaintances in that city.
June 4, 1800 Revolutions in the Departments of Government, Etc. Constant Freeman Samuel Hodgdon Freeman discusses how to handle returns involving soldiers found unfit for service and how to find suitable housing for him and his family in the new city of Washington.
April 4, 1792 Speech to the Indians on Peace Henry Knox [not available] Additional attempt at peace after the failure of Colonel Proctors mission for peace last year. President requests presence of chiefs in Philadelphia to discuss peace.
September 10, 1789 Williams discusses appointments with Knox Jonathan Williams Henry Knox Letter, discusses recommendation to appointment.
October 31, 1791 Manifestation of Your Zeal George Washington Senate of the United States Washington thanks the Senate for their kind words in response to his message of 10/25/1791 and assures them that his efforts on behalf of his country will continue unabated. He congratulates them for their contributions to the welfare and progress of the United States.
August 17, 1789 Williams recommends Newman to Knox Jonathan Williams Henry Knox Letter, recommends Samuel Newman.
October 23, 1789 Knox writes to Reverend Daniel Little Henry Knox Daniel Little Letter, discusses proposal for a minister.
October 26, 1787 Instructions to Governors of the Northwest Territory Arthur St. Clair Charles Thomson Instructions to Governor to pursue treaty with Indians in Northern territory if tribes are perceived as hostile. Peace primary objective, but acquisition of Indian lands was encouraged.
August 18, 1790 Bourne seeks recommendation from Knox Sylvanus Bourne Henry Knox Letter, asks for recommendation to Marshall.
June 21, 1794 Harmony Between the General and Particular Governments Henry Knox Thomas Mifflin Knox assures Governof Mifflin of the General Government's desire for harmony with the State Governments. He explains the suspension of the establishment of the town at Presque Isle as the means of maintaining harmony with the Six Nations following the murder of one of their Indians.
June 26, 1790 Winslow solicits an appointment from Knox Samuel Winslow Henry Knox Letter, Winslow asks Knox for federal appointment.
October 8, 1799 Public Opinion on Selection of Officers Philip Schuyler James McHenry Promotion of Solomon Van Renssalear, and general opinion of public that officers should be selected from class of citizens that have vested interest in the welfare of the land.