Published June 1980 by Ams Pr Inc .
Written inRead online
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||465|
Download Salmon Portland Chase (American Statesmen ; No 28)
Salmon P. Chase was one of the preeminent men of 19th-century America. A majestic figure, tall and stately, Chase was a leader in the fight to end slavery, a brilliant administrator who as Lincoln's Secretary of the Treasury provided crucial funding for a vastly expensive war, the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court during the turmoil of Reconstruction, and the presiding officer of the Cited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hart, Albert Bushnell, Salmon Portland Chase.
Boston ; and New York: Houghton Mifflin Co., [?]. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
Blue, Salmon P. Chase, x, citing Hart, Salmon Portland Chase, Niven does not use this material, and it does not appear in Charles Fairman's exhaustive account of Chase's nomination to the Supreme Court in Reconstruction and Reunion, –88 (New York: Macmillan, ), part 1.
Niven, Salmon P. Chase, I do not find explicit Author: Herman Belz. “Salmon Portland Chase: Reluctant Anti-Slavery Reformer; Comment on Frederick Blue’s From Right to Left.” Northern Kentucky Law Review, vol.
21, no. 1 (Fall ): Niven, John. Salmon P. Chase a Biography. New York: Oxford University Press, Oakes, James. “Making Freedom National: Salmon P. Chase and the Abolition of Slavery.”. Salmon Portland Chase. The American statesman Salmon Portland Chase () was an ardent advocate of African American rights.
He was appointed secretary of the Treasury by President Lincoln, who later made him chief justice of the Supreme Court. Salmon P. Chase was born at. Chase, Salmon Portland, –73, American public official and jurist, 6th chief justice of the United States (–73), b.
Cornish, N.H. Admitted to the bar inhe defended runaway blacks so often that he became known as "attorney general for fugitive slaves.".