Public Papers of George Clinton, First Governor of New York, 1777-1795, 1801-1804 ...

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The enemy contemplates destroying the crops on the frontier
43
Colonel Ludintons return of levies from his regiment
49
Lleutenant Delevans return of levies from Woodhulls regiment
55
Governor Clinton directs Attorney General Benson to prosecute
56
Colonel Van Schaicks letter to Governor Clinton in regard
62
Washington orders five hundred of the Massachusetts levies
68
Governor Clinton supersedes Captain Black by Lieutenant Con
74
Destruction of CanajoharieGeneral Ten Broeck forwards
79
Captain Norton suggests to the Governor a method of raising
103
The Army in desperate straitsThe Commissary General and
108
Lieutenant Governor Dudley Digges of Virginia notifies Major
120
Draft letter to Brigadier General James Clinton requesting
126
Extracts from letters of Assistant State Agents Monell and Wyn
132
Sir John Johnson reported as contemplating another raid along
136
Disposition of several State prisoners 142143
142
Captain Graham on the question of enlistments and expenses 146147
146
The irrepressible Du Simitiere explains to Governor Clinton
152
An account of money and orders sent for the relief of the prison
158
Captain Cross discredits Robert Thompson 165
165
A frontiersmans gallant defenseWith his two sons he holds
171
Colonel dny Hays valuable suggestions Appointed Deputy
177
James Clinton threatens to resignThe Governor advises against
184
List of press warrants for provisions c 208209
208
of supplies 238242
238
tacked Colonel Jansen
249
Colonel Van Cortlandt suggests a way for the officers to procure
250
Arbolds treason discoveredWashington conveys the intelligence
256
Major Woolseys return of detachment at Schoharie
265
23
267
Captain Thompsons return
272
The troublesome question of dealing with Tory families 276277
276
Colonel Varick unjustly under suspicion from Arnolds perfidy 282283
282
Port George threatenedA large force of Indians and Tories
288
Articles of capitulation on the surrender of Fort George to
290
Colonel Henry B Livingston to George ClintonImportant letters
317
Cattle and flour in transit from Albany to Schenectady
321
A day of prayer and thanksgiving for delivery from Arnolds
327
Inhabitants of Schenectady petition that their regiment be allowed
333
Golonel Gansevoort marches to the defense of the Northern fron
339
The Governor forwards a concurrent resolution of the Legislature
345
The latest raid of the enemySevere losses incurredGovernor
351
Quota of New York under the Army Reorganization Bill 357358
357
Abstract of Second Regiment of Artillery September and Octo
363
The peculiar case of Adam ShadesCaptain Bleekers account
369
Schuylers patriotic appealsHe reports the advance of
374
Colonel Pawling requests the return of money taken from
381
John Sloss Hobart transmits news from Connecticut 387388
387
Contradiction of the rumors from the North
393
Circular letter from Congress calling upon the States to furnish
399
Depressing tales from the NorthGeneral Clinton writes to
405
A grand foraging expedition meditated below the lines in West
411
Congress directs Governor Clinton to take Canadian families
417
Lieutenant Colbreath makes requisition for the balance of bounty
421
The Governor directs General Clinton to abolish SutlersPris
422
Termonts unequivocal demandThat the New York Legislature
430
The Governor provides for vacancies consequent upon the expi
438
Colonel Drake captures Hughson and asks for a court martial 444445
444
Return of flour seized
450
List of persons for exchange 451452
451
Supplies for the French fleetMr Daniel Parker discovered in
457
Colonel Thomas Thomas asks protection for the people of Crom
463
Provision return
469
Major Keese directed to furnish Major Davis with money
512
Auditors of accounts of the troops ordered to begin business 519520
519
General James Clinton places Colonel Cochran in command
525
Ebenezer Raymond sentenced to death files a petition for a par
530
MANUSCRIPT VOL XII
545
Colonel Samuel Clydes regiment in a demoralized condition 551553
551
Colonel Blaine preparing for the supplies of the Army for 1781 558560
558
9
561
The Pennsylvania Line mutinyBritish emissaries who tried
564
Colonel Drakes intercession for James McShane
571
Judge Yates letter relating to the appropriation of Continental
573
28
576
Finance and food threaten ruinationThe New York Legislatures
580
James Blacks return of clothing delivered to the New York troops
587
Manor of Livingston Tory assessment 593594
593
To expedite the liquidation of outstanding accounts 601603
601
Petition from Essex County New Jersey to Governor Clinton
605
The Committee of Congress declares in favor of creating Vermont
613
James Dickinson brings himself to the Governors notice 619620
619
Assignment of officers to the levies
625
Hopestill Biglo Petitions for the return of his children 631032
631
General Washington vetoes Governor Clintons plan for the
637
of Colonel Malcom
645
Solomon Pendletons grievance against Colonel Dubois 656657
656
Pesident Weare of New Hampshire requests Governor Clinton
668
Judge Paine in trouble as a consequence of absence from
677
General McDougalls proposition to provide lands for soldiers 683685
683
Colonel Brasher reluctant to accept a temporary appointment
689
Wynkoop informs the Governor that the people of Ulster
703
Congress selects Thursday May 3 1781 as a day of fasting
709
Captain Dubois recruiting account
715
Governor Clinton communicates with Governor Haldimand
723
The Legislature brings the provision proposition to Washington
729
Captain Jacob Lansing appointed muster master 730731
730
The Reverend John Stuarts bond for effecting his Negros
736
Governor Clinton to Governor Trumbull in regard to legislation 745746
745
Colonel Idny Hay files his returns with an apology 751751
751
31
752
The Governor informs Representative LHommedieu that Gov
757
The commands of the two new regiments offered to Colonels
773
Governor Clinton disapproves General Van Rensselaers plan
779
Colonel Henry Livingston volunteers for the levies
785
Congress calls upon States to make good depreciation of monthly
791
Major De Witt in want of ammunition
798
Colonel Cdny Hay to the Board of War on the purchase
804
Orders to Colonel Pawling in regard to Indian depredations 810811
810
Colonel Ludinton narrates his troubles and asks for more field
816
13
820
General Scott informed by the Governor that New York is prac
829
Major McKinstry recommends Doctor De Lano as a surgeon
839
Orders to Lieutenant Hendricks
847
Judge Hobart writes the Governor in regard to Captain Grenells
854
Major Hughes solicits the Governors aid in the exchange of
860
Philadelphia in 1781Du Simitieres graphic descriptionGov
868
Micah Townsend roughly treated by Westchester refugeesHe
874
Captain Williams accuses Colonel Ludinton of dilatoriness
881
Jonas Caniffs application for a permit to retire to New York
887
Several petitions in favor of Mrs Buys under sentence of death
893
Judge Morris recommends Catharine Buys for a pardon
899
Return of Colonel Willetts regiment of levies 900901
900
Petition for exchange of William and Martinus Devoe taken from
906
Colonel Hay applies for the exchange of Captain Townsend 914915
918

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Popularne fragmenty

Strona 207 - ... appointing courts for the trial of piracies and felonies committed on the high seas and establishing courts for receiving and determining finally appeals in all cases of captures, provided that no member of congress shall be appointed a judge of any of the said courts.
Strona 207 - States; regulating the trade and managing all affairs with the Indians not members of any of the States — provided that the legislative right of any State within its own limits be not infringed or violated...
Strona 206 - ... provided that no treaty of commerce shall be made whereby the legislative power of the respective states shall be restrained from imposing such imposts and duties on foreigners as their own people are subjected to, or from prohibiting the exportation or importation of any species of goods or commodities whatsoever...
Strona 205 - Resolved, That a committee be appointed to prepare and digest the form of a confederation to be entered into between these Colonies"; which committee was appointed the next day, June 12, and consisted of a member from each Colony, namely: Mr.
Strona 202 - Army, shall be considered as a common fund for the use and benefit of such of the United States as have become, or shall become members of the confederation...
Strona 415 - I have the honor to be With the highest respect Your Excellency's Most obedient Servant ANSON JONES WALKER TO RUNNELS.
Strona 197 - ... not to agree to the confederation, unless an article or articles be added thereto in conformity with our declaration: should we succeed in obtaining such article or articles, then you are hereby fully empowered to accede to the confederation.
Strona 196 - Paris, if wrested from the common enemy by the blood and treasure of the thirteen states, should be considered as a common property, subject to be parcelled out by Congress into free, convenient and independent governments, in such manner and at such times as the wisdom of that assembly shall hereafter direct.
Strona 261 - I had a much-loved classmate in Yale College, by the name of Nathan Hale, who entered the army in 1775. Immediately after the battle of Long Island, General Washington wanted information respecting the strength, position, and probable movements of the enemy. Captain Hale tendered his services, went over to Brooklyn and was taken, just as he was passing the outposts of the enemy on his return...
Strona 206 - No State shall lay any imposts or duties, which may interfere with any stipulations in treaties, entered into by the United States in Congress assembled, with any king, prince or state, in pursuance of any treaties already proposed by Congress, to the courts of France and Spain.

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