Journal of Capt. Jonathan Heart on the March with His Company from Connecticut to Fort Pitt, in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, from the Seventh of September, to the Twelfth of October, 1785, Inclusive: To which is Added the Dickinson-Harmar Correspondence of 1784-5 ; the Whole Illustrated with Notes and Preceded by a Biographical Sketch of Captain Heart by Consul Willshire Butterfield

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Page 61 - 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...
Page 66 - An ordinance for ascertaining the mode of disposing of lands in the Western Territory...
Page 53 - Lawrence; then westerly to the portage of the Big Miami, which runs into the Ohio, at the mouth of which branch the fort stood which was taken by the French in...
Page 54 - If any citizen of the United States, or other person, not being an Indian, shall attempt to settle on any of the 1785.
Page 43 - States, all claims to the country west of the said boundary, and then they shall be secured in the peaceful possession of the lands they inhabit east and north of the same, reserving only six miles square round the fort of Oswego, to the United States, for the support of the same.
Page 54 - Wiandot and Delaware nations, to live and to hunt on, and to such of the Ottawa nation as now live thereon; saving and reserving for the establishment of trading posts, six miles square at the mouth of Miami or Ome river...
Page 52 - ARTICLES OF A TREATY Concluded at Fort M'Intosh, the twenty-first day of January, one thousand seven hundred and eighty-five, between the Commissioners Plenipotentiary of the United States of America, of the one part, and the...
Page 43 - Erie; thence south to the northern boundary of the State of Pennsylvania; thence west, to the end of the said north boundary; thence south, along the west boundary of the said State to the river Ohio. The said line, from the mouth of Ononwayea to the Ohio?
Page 52 - Cherokees acknowledge themselves to be under the protection of the United States, and of no other power. Protection does not imply the destruction of the protected.

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