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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Jackson, Andrew 1767-1845 (search)
ldier; and that night the city of New Orleans blazed with a general illumination. On the spot where the arch was erected, in the centre of the public square in front of the cathedral, has been erected a bronze equestrian statue of Jackson, by Clark Mills. Jackson, like a true soldier, did not relax his vigilance after the victory that saved Louisiana from British conquest. He maintained martial law in New Orleans rigorously, even after rumors of a Jackson's headquarters, New Orleans. prore prosperous than at the close of his term of office. He died in The Hermitage, near Nashville, Tenn., June 8, 1845. In 1852 The old Court-House where Jackson was fined for contempt of Court. an equestrian statue of Jackson, in bronze, by Clark Mills, was erected at Washington, at the expense of the nation. Nullification. On Sept. 19, 1832, President Jackson issued the following proclamation against nullification: Whereas, a convention assembled in the State of South Carolina ha