• Date

    • 1794-03-04


Sort: Frequency / Alphabetical

Show: Top 5


Sort: Frequency / Alphabetical

Show: Top 4


Dates From

Dates To

Search help
Documents filtered by: Date="1794-03-04"
Results 1-5 of 5 sorted by date (ascending)
  • |<
  • <<
  • <
  • Page 1
  • >
  • >>
  • >|
[To the Select Committee Appointed to Examine the Treasury Department] I.   As to the Collection. Public monies have proceeded from six sources. The duties on Imports and Tonnage—Duties on Spirits distilled within the United States—Foreign Loans—Domestic loans—Duties on patents and coined cents—Debts from individuals. In the first instance—The duties on imports and tonnage are received by the...
United States, March 4, 1794. “Pay to the Secretary of State, in pursuance of the act providing for the relief of such of the inhabitants of St. Domingo, resident within the United States, as may be found in want to support, ten thousand six hundred dollars.…” Df , in the handwriting of Edmund Randolph, RG 59, Miscellaneous Letters, 1790–1799, National Archives; LC , George Washington Papers,...
I have to request you to issue a warrant on the treasury of the United States for the payment of so much of the sum, voted for the relief of the inhabitants of St Domingo, as you mean now to distribute. You will be pleased, sir, to recollect, that you determined the other day to apportion ten thousand dollars only. Since that time, a report has been made from Delaware, and an additional one...
The Secretary of State, having reviewed the Consular Appointments under the United States, has the honor of reporting to the President, as follows. 1. The Consul at Falmouth in Great Britain, has been commissioned in the name of Edward Fox; but he writes that his true name, is Robert Weare Fox. He was promised by the Secretary of State on the 12th of Septr 1793, that the error should be...
It is with real pleasure I learn there is a probability of a favourable issue to the consultations in Boston on the commercial propositions. If, before Mr. Pinkneys communications are promulgated, the People of that City in general felt a degree of resentment to the unjust and unprecedented conduct of the British nation towards us, the knowledge that we have nothing to hope or expect from them...