It was signed on August 3, 1795 at Fort Greenville, now Greenville, Ohio, after the defeat of the Native Americans in the Battle of Fallen Timber a year earlier. He ended the Northwest Indian War in Ohio country, limited Indian country to northwest Ohio, and began with the practice of annual land grants payments. The parties were a coalition of Native American tribes, known as the Western Confederacy, and the United States government, represented by General Anthony Wayne and local frontier workers. A peace treaty between the United States of America and the Indian tribes of Wyandot, Delaware, Shawanees, Ottawa, Chippewas, Pattawatimas, Miami, Eel Rivers, Weas, Kickapoos, Pianshawshaws and Kaskaskias. With slight modifications, the treaty redefined ohio`s boundaries, which were previously defined by the Treaty of Fort McIntosh in 1785 and reaffirmed in the Treaty of Fort Harmar in 1789. In particular, the western boundary, which was once northwest of the Maumee River, now ran south of the Ohio River. On August 3, 1795, the chiefs of the Wyandot, Delaware, Shawnee, Ottawa, Miami, Eel River, Wea, Chippewa, Potawatomi, Kickapoo, Piankashaw, and Kaskaskia nations formally signed the contract. The American Indians who were signatories agreed to abandon all land claims south and east of a border that began roughly at the mouth of the Cuyahoga River. It turned south to Fort Laurens, then turned west to Fort Loramie and Fort Recovery. He then turned south toward the Ohio River. However, the Indians could still hunt on the land they ceded. The Whites agreed to abandon their land claims to the north and west of the line, although the American Indians allowed the Americans to establish several trading posts on their territory.
The United States also provided the Indians with goods worth $20,000 for the signing of the contract. The U.S. government has also agreed to donate $9500 in goods annually to the American signatories of Ohio. American Indians should decide how property should be distributed among themselves. The treaty was signed by President George Washington and ratified by the United States Senate on December 22, 1795.  The Treaty of Greenville, formally dealt with the Wyandots, etc., was a 1795 treaty between the United States and the indigenous nations of the Northwest Territory (now the Midwest of the United States), including the peoples of Wyandot and Delaware, which redefined the boundary between the country and the territory of the indigenous peoples for colonization by Euro-Americans. Among the Native American leaders who signed the treaty were leaders of these groups and tribes: Wyandot (Chiefs Tarhe, Roundhead and Leatherlips), Delaware (several groups). Shawnee (Blue Jacket and Black Hoof chiefs), Ottawa (several groups, including Egushawa), Chippewa, Potawatomi (23 signatories including Gomo, Siggenauk, Black Partridge, Topinabee and Five Medals), Miami (including Jean Baptiste Richardville, White Loon and Little Turtle), Wea, Kickapoo and Kaskaskia. Wayne revealed that the U.S. Senate had recently ratified the Jay Treaty to ensure that the British would not provide aid to Native Americans.  Tarhe confirmed that previous contracts had been signed by chiefs who were in Greenville and warned his Indian tribal leaders that Wayne had the military power to take over their entire country if they did not negotiate.
 Little Turtle and Miami remained the only dissent in the Confederacy. At a privy council between Wayne and Little Turtle on August 12, Wayne argued that the Miami leader was against the will of the Confederate majority. Little Turtle reluctantly signed and said he was the last to sign and would therefore be the last to breach the contract when he disagreed with the terms.  And if a tribe with hostile intentions against the United States or one of them tries to cross its country, they will strive to prevent the same thing and give the same leader or officer information about such an attempt that orders as soon as possible that all causes of mistrust and mistrust between them and the United States can be avoided. . . .