Collection: Payments to Citizens of Georgia

Payment – 12

Payments to Claims rejected. Claims Admitted 1789. William Daniel, deceased. Three horses, 235.00 . 1789. Thomas Barron. Two horses, 118.00 . 1788. Mary Rogers. Two horses, 90.00 . 1787. Samuel Barnett, deceased. Twelve horses, 650.00 . 1787. Alexander Corry. Three horses, 290.00 . 1787. Robert Corry. Two horses, 300.00 . 1787. Abram Barnett, deceased. Two horses, 150.00 . 1788. John Patrick, sen’r. Two horses, 150.00 . 1787. Zachariah Thompson, deceased. Two horses, 40.00 . 1788. Hugh Hall, deceased. Two horses, 175.00 . 1788. Robert Hendon. Two horses, 115.00 . 1789. James Bridges. Three horses 250.00 . 1787,’88. Joseph Carmichael. Four

Payment – 02

Payments to Claims rejected. Claims admitted. 1795-4. Archibald Norris. 2 horses. Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. . $  175.00 1786. Benjamin Elsbury. 4 horses, — – – $575.00 The valuation of the property appearing to be exorbitant, one-third was deducted from it $191.66, which is allowed, and provided for by the treaty of Shoulderbone. . 383.34 1786. Benjamin Elsbury, deceased. 1 mare and a colt, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Shoulderbone. The charges for the steer killed, and horses burnt, are rejected. They are not provided for by the treaty. . 200.00 1790. Joseph Smith.

Payment – 18

Payments to Claims rejected. Claims admitted. 1775. James Wooton. deceased. Two horses. There is no evidence in support of this claim ; but it may be referred to the President. as a fair claim. As to the charge for the negro, it must be rejected. The mere circumstance of his having been missing cannot constitute a just charge against the Creek nation. If he was seen in the Creek nation, it was more than probable that he entered it voluntarily. The claimant should have demanded his negro from the nation, which appears to have been omitted. 300.00 150.00 1788. Jacob

Payment – 03

Payments for Property Claims Rejected Claims Admitted 1792. John Rogers. 4 horses, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. . $ 510 00 1782. Michael Hindsman. 4 horses, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Augusta. . 420 00 1782. Thomas Lackey. 2 horses. Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Augusta. . 200.00 1777. Charles Heard, deceased. I negro, $500, 2 rifle guns, furniture, &c. and supposed to halve been carried off, $240. This much of the claim is allowed, and provided for by the treaty of Augusta. The charges for property destroyed, amounting to $600, is rejected,

Claims under the Treaty of Augusta

The claims allowed tinder the foregoing decisions of the Commissioner have been classed under the different treaties by which they are provided for. The following statements will show the number and amount (alphabetically arranged) ascertained under each treaty; to which is added a statement embracing the class of claims which are not supported by full proof, but which are considered fair claims, and reported to the President for his special decision. Statement of Claims allowed by the Commissioner under the foregoing decisions, and which are provided for by the Treaty of Augusta. A. . 1779, Alexander, Samuel, sen. 1650.00 1780-81,

Payment – 13

Payments to Claims rejected. Claims admitted. 1788. Martin Palmer. Forty-two horses, &c. 2,760.00 . 1788. William Summerlin. One hundred and fifty hogs, &c 640.00 . 1788. Unity Gauff. Sixty head of hogs, &c. 310.00 . 1788. George Jenkins. Five horses, 300.00 . 1787. Augustus Woods. Two horses, 220.00 . 1787. John Phenyl, deceased. One horse and two cows, &c 500.00 . 1788. George Fenly, deceased. Three horses, 240.00 . 1789. William Daniel. One horse, 300.00 . 1788. Thomas Daniel. Two horses, 150.00 . 1787. Abraham Heard. Two horses, 210.00 . 1787. Oliver Porter. Three head of horses, &c. 360.00 .

Payment – 14

Payments to Claims rejected. Claims admitted. 1788. James Sansom, deceased. Four horses, &c. $580.00 . 1788. Solomon Strickland. Two horses, 110.00 . 1788. Richard Fretwell. Two horses, 150.00 . 1788. Willis Perry. One horse, 100.00 . 1789. Jno. White. Five horses, 545.00 . 1789. Jno. Bridges. One horse, 200.00 . 1789. Nathaniel Bridges. Three horses, 270.00 . 1789. J. F. Bridges. One horse, 135.00 . 1788. Thomas Bridges. One horse, 130.00 . 1788. John Rodgers. Two horses, 160.00 . 1787. William Ramsay. Three horses,    333.00 . 1787. Andrew Armour. One horse, 200.00 . 1787. John Armour. One dwelling house,

Payment – 15

Payments to Claims rejected Claims Admitted 1788. Langley Bryant. 200 head of cattle, at $ 4 50, —$900 Dwelling house, &c. burnt, – – – .. – 500 1,400.00 . 1788. James Moore. Two horses, 160.00 . 1788. Leonard Harper. One horse, $300; two horses, $160, 150 head 01 cattle, a $4, – – – – 600 1,060.00 . 1787. James Patrick. Four horses, — $430 1788. Two horses, — $225 655.00 . 1789. Josiah Norris. One mare, $100; two houses and fences burnt, $150, 250.00 . 1788. Needhan. Norris. Two horses, 80.00 . 1789. Isaac Mckelroy, One mare, The

Payment – 16

Payments to Claims rejected. Clams admitted. 1793. James Brearly, two horses, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. . 180.00 1792. Moses Snow, one mare and colt, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. . 120.00 1793. Francis Huff two horses, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. . 175.00 1790. James Britton, senr-. one horse, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. . 100.00 1780. Janet Runnels, one horse, $ 100 1781. two horses, – – – – $ 325 Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Augusta. The claim for the horse killed, and

Payment – 17

Payments to Claims rejected. Claims admitted. 92. John Hill, deceased, seven horses. $ 750; 40 cattle, $ 200, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. The charge for the hogs is rejected. . 950.00 1792. James Comer, nine horses, Allowed. Provided for by the treaty of Coleraine. The charge for the horses lost in 1789 is rejected. The treaty of New York, which followed the loss, does not provide for it. 700.00   750.00 1797. James Britton. Jr. one horse., This claim originated in an alleged outrage, committed subsequently to the treaty of Coleraine. It is consequently of the