Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 6, 10th edition.. You can also browse the collection for John Stuart or search for John Stuart in all documents.

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renewed. Circular of 13 Sept. 1766; Shelburne to Stuart, 13 Sept. 1766. Same to Same, 11 Dec. 1766, &c. &c to Sir William Johnson, 5 Jan. 1768. At the South, Stuart, who desired to fulfil his trust with fidelity, hadsentation of the Board of Trade, 10 June, 1768, &c. Stuart was not only ordered to complete the demarkation wiof territory from the Cherokees. Hillsborough to Stuart, 15 September, 1768. The honest Agent, without discontent of Virginia, which, though notified, Stuart to Blair, President of the Virginia Council, 4 Apring to the instructions of the Board of Trade. John Stuart to Mr. President Blair; Hard Labor, 17 Oct. 1768. with the chiefs of the Upper and Lower Cherokees. Stuart to Mr. President Blair, Hard Labor, 17 Oct. 1768. 23 January, 1769. To thwart the negotiation of Stuart, Virginia had appointed Thomas Walker its Commissio. At the mouth of the Kanawha, it met the line of Stuart's treaty. Had it stopped there, the Indian Chap.
tations of the Board of Trade; the meetings of Agents with the Beloved Men of the Cherokees. On the seventeenth of October, two days after the death of Botetourt, a treaty conforming to the decision of the British cabinet, was made at the Congress of Lochaber, Treaty of Lochaber in Mr. President Nelson's No. 8, of Dec. 1770. confining the Ancient Dominion on the Northwest to the mouth of the Kenawha, while on the South it extended only to within six miles of the Holston River. Superintendent Stuart to Lord Botetourt, Lochaber, 25 Oct. 1770. The Cherokees would willingly have ceded more land; and when in the following year the line was run by Donelson for Virginia, their Chief consented that it should cross from the Holston to the Louisa, Lord Dunmore to Hillsborough, March, 1770. or Kentucky River, and follow it to the Ohio. But the change was disapproved in England, so that the great body of the West, unencumbered by valid titles, was happily reserved for the self-directed