Burton, C. M. "Anthony Wayne and the Battle of Fallen Timbers." Vol. 31, (1902): 472-489.
History of the battle and the events leading up to it, 1783-1794. Includes several fold-out maps.
Will, George. "Letter Taken from the American Pioneer, Vol. 1, p. 295." Vol. 34, (1905): 502-503.
Letter describing movements of General Wayne's army in
early 1790s, the construction of Fort Recovery and the battle of the
same name, and the Treaty of Greenville, 1795.
Entries are listed chronologically.
"Reply of the Commissioners of the United States to the Indians." July 13, 1793. Vol. 24, (1894): 579-585.
The US commissioners declare that the Ohio River
boundary line for US settlement proposed by the Indian Confederacy is
unacceptable because of provisions of the Treaties of Ghent and Fort
Stanwix that established a Great Lakes boundary line. They are willing
to renegotiate this line, but they demand that the Indians make
"Council Held at the Foot of the Miamis Rapids." July 27, 1793. Vol. 24, (1894): 570-571.
The Indian Confederacy demands that all US troops and
settlers be removed past the Ohio River and wants that river to be the
permanent Western and Northern boundary of white settlement.
"Reply of the Indians to the Commissioners of the United States." August 13, 1793. Vol. 24, (1894): 587-592.
The confederacy argues that they had no part in the
Treaty of Paris and did not give the British the right to give away
Indian lands. They also argue that the US made treaties with Indians
who had no right to give up land. Finally, they again demand the Ohio
River as a permanent boundary for US expansion.
"Commissioners of the United States to the Chiefs of the Indian Nations." August 16, 1793. Vol. 24, (1894): 592-593.
The US makes its final refusal of the confederacy's
demands that the Ohio River be the boundary between the US and Indian
lands, and they believe that international law will support them.
Alexander McKee to J. G. Simcoe. August 22, 1793. Vol. 24, (1894): 595-599.
McKee is upset that the Confederacy demanded the Ohio
River as a boundary. He suspects that they did it out of anger at the
Iroquois. Includes copy of Shawnee speech to Simcoe defending their
behavior, including several totems (pictographs) that served as
J. G. Simcoe to George Hammond. August 24, 1793. Vol. 24, (1894): 599-605.
Short history of the problems between the Indian
Confederacy and the US, dating back to the Treaty of Paris, mostly
blaming the US. He is sure that the Indians believe that the British
abandoned them in the treaty, and is equally sure that the British will
be dragged into the conflict.
Anthony Wayne to the Indians. January 14, 1794. Vol. 24, (1894): 629-631.
Wayne demands that US prisoners of war be returned by February 14 and suggests a treaty council.
Accounts and map of the Battle of Fallen Timbers. August 20, 1794. Vol. 20, (1892): 369-372.
Contains various British letters and documents pertaining to the battle in which Wayne defeated the Indian Confederacy.
George Ironside to Alexander McKee. December 13, 1794. Vol. 20, (1892): 385-386.
Concerning a meeting of the Shawnee, Mingo, and Huron Indians with Anthony Wayne at Greenville.
Wayne, Anthony. Speech to Indians at Sandusky. January 1, 1795. Vol. 25, (1894): 81-83.
Wayne promises cessation of hostilities and looks
forward to treaty council at Greenville. This is shortly after the
Battle of Fallen Timbers.
"Articles of Peace between Gen. Anthony Wayne and the Indians." February 11, 1795. Vol. 20, (1892): 393-394.
Basic peace treaty ending hostilities, but no land
changing hands yet. Signed by Anthony Wayne and Blue Jacket, among
others. Followed by the Treaty of Greenville.
Treaty of Greenville. August 3, 1795. Vol. 20, (1892): 410-419.
Full text of treaty that ended the hostilities between the US and the Indian confederacy after the Battle of Fallen Timbers.