orgia fair notice that she must behave herself.
The Governor talked loudly, but did not see fit to proceed from words to blows.
The Indian Springs fraud proved abortive; but Georgia and her backers scored up a heavy account against Mr. Adams, to be held good against him not only, but all future Yankee and Puritan aspirants to the Presidency.
General Jackson was chosen President in 1828, receiving more than two-thirds of the Electoral votes, including those of all the Slave States but Delaware and a part of Maryland.
In Georgia, there were two Jackson Electoral tickets run, but none for Adams.
And the first Annual Message of the new President gave the Indians due notice that Georgia had not so voted from blind impulse — that their dearest rights, their most cherished possessions, were among her spoils of victory.
In this Message, the solemn obligations which our Government had volunteered to assume, in treaty after treaty with the Creeks and Cherokees, were utterly ignored, an