4 edition of Authentic biography of Col. Richard M. Johnson, of Kentucky found in the catalog.
Publishers preface signed: Ashel Langworthy.Col. Johnsons reports in the Congress of the United States, on the Sunday mail question, p. -79. A sketch of the speech of Col. Ely Moore ... which recommended Col. Richard M. Johnson, as a candidate for the vice presidency: p. -92.Microfiche. Chicago : Library Resources,inc., 1970. 1 microfiche ; 8 x 13 cm. (Library of American Civilization ; LAC 40043)
|Statement||Pub. for the proprietor|
|Publishers||Pub. for the proprietor|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 93 p. :|
|Number of Pages||91|
|2||Library of American civilization -- LAC 40043.|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
Acts and laws, passed by the Great and General Court or Assembly of Her Majesties province of the Massachusetts-Bay in New-England
Also included in this volume is a perceptive evaluation of the Johnson administration by H. Johnson's newfound popularity and his characteristic willingness to accede to his constituents' demands ensured his political survival through the furor over the 1816 Compensation Act, which for the first time granted members of Congress an annual salary, rather than paying them only for the days Congress was in session.
Great Crossings also includes Native Americans from across the continent seeking new ways to assert anciently-held rights and people of African descent who challenged the United States to live up to its ideals. This work is in the public domain in the United States of America, and possibly other nations. American troops moved slowly, dependent on a supply line.
Johnson's term in the House expired March 3, 1819, but by August, he had been elected to the Kentucky House of Representatives, where he worked to secure passage of a law that abolished imprisonment for debtors in the state, though it did not pass until 1821. Scott County voters elected Johnson to the state legislature two years later, but Authentic biography of Col. Richard M. Johnson was gravely ill when he took his seat on November 8, 1850.
This gave, as historical scholar Christina Snyder argues, some independence, since Johnson told his white employees that Chinn's authority must be respected, and her role allowing her children's lives to be different from "others of Authentic biography of Col.
Richard M. Johnson descent at Great Crossings", giving them levels of privileged access within the plantation. Although Johnson treated these two daughters as his own, according to Meyers, the surviving Imogene was prevented from inheriting his estate at the time of his death. " During the 12th Congress, this group urged military redress for British violations of American frontiers and shipping rights, and in June 1812 they voted to declare war against Great Britain.
Johnson wielded substantial power in the House of Representatives during Jackson's two administrations, and his successful decade-long campaign to end imprisonment for debt won him a national following.