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- ;.! N . : . . ' -
' I I J
NEWBEM, FRIDAY, -AUGUST 24, 1832.
FVX I 1 Vi I' mI 1 1 M I I - LLJ 1 1 ' 't J I 'jA I '.I iL yi t-lf L I Ir r I If r A m IXV i 1TV V X H M.lX VI AMI
HfX i i A 5Vy hm i 4.V AV i II J A I x K MX , kwx I ? f rvx I AC1 J 1 1 1 1 N I schN m
BY THOMAS WATSON.
Three dollars per annum payable in advance,
No paper will be discontinued (but at the dis
cretion of the Editor) until all arrearages have been
- paid up -
3 Remittances by mail will be guarantied by
the Editor. '
JACKSON AND VAN BUREN MEETINGS.
Franklin, Macon, July 23rd, 1S33.
A numerous meeting of the citizens of Macon
'County, was held at the Court House in Jrank
iin, on the 21st ihst., in pursuance to public no
tice, given by Col. E. S. Erwin. (by request)
at a regimental review; for the purpose of
taking into consideration, the invitation. from
the citizens of Buncombe, to the adjacent coun
ties, composing the Congressional District, to
met their delegates in Ashville, on the subject
of the Presidential and Vice prcsidcntional
election, as also the rail road Convention. Col.
Tatham was called to the chair, and James
Robiuson to act as Secretary. On motion of
Col. Samuel C. Love, M. Francis was appoin
ted to explain the object of the meeting after
which, the following preamble and resolutions
were unanimously adopted.
Whereas, There are many persons Jn this
County friendly to the re-election of Andrew
Jackson, who arc not disposed to support P. P.
Barbour for Vice President, and Others ap
proving of the nomination of Henry Clay for
President, who are at the same time unfriend
ly to the election of John Sergeant, for Vice
Resolved, That the senjse of this meeting be
ascertained by ballot, for President and Vice
. President. The following is the result :
' Resolved, That as we fully approve pi the
nomination by the Baltimore Convention, of
Andrew Jackson for President, and Martin
Van Buren for Vice President, we invite the
diflerent Counties in this Electoral District, to
send Delegates to meet the Delegates from this
county, in Asheville, on the 18th day of Aug.
next, for the purpose of selecting an Elector,
for the Jackson and Van Buren tickef.
Resolved, That Col. Samuel C. Love, Capt.
Nimrod-S. Jarrett and James W. Cuym Esqr.,
be appointed Delegates for this County, and
Col. Samuel C. Love, James llobbinsor; and
M. Francis, a committee of correspondence, for
the purpose of effecting the object of tmVmeet-
the electoral ticket.
mere boy, only 14 years old, struggling against
British tyranny and oppression; yes, although
a youth of tender age, he is found fighting for
independence by thp'side of his gallant coun
trymen. That wer is over that war gave us
our independence; and Andrew Jackson is now
an eminent lawyer. Again in 1812 our coun
try is involved in war with Great Britain, and
again Andrew Jackson is found struggling with
the same foe that he had fought when a boy.
Our country places him at the head of her ar
mies, it was a great and important trust confi
ded to him ; he had to fight the very soldiers
that a short time before had defeated Napoleon.
Bonaparte and his armies, they were flushed
and elated with recent victories, they landed at.
New Orleans, prepared to deprive us of our
liberties to shed the blood of our citizens to
destroy our property, and to insult our delicate
and unoffending females; yes, their watch word
was beauty and booty; but in the hour fcf dan
ger our country had a friend, that friend was
Andrew Jackson, he met them, and conquered
them, be preserved our liberties, he saved the
blood of our citizens, he saved the chaste and
delicate female from the ruthless hand of afero
cious soldiery. He then returns to the fireside
of his peaceful home, but he is not allowed to
remain there long, before he is called to fill
civil appointments, such as Governor, Senator
in Congress, and lastly agrateful people elected
him to the Presidency of the U. S. He has been
President a little more than three years; in that
shoit time he has formed advantageous treaties
with England,Turkey, Denmark, Mexica,&. Co
lombia. The colonial treaty with Great Britain
has met with great and preserving opposition
from his eneirres,who maintain, thatanindircet
trade is more profitable than a direct one. But
fellow citizens you have wisdom enough to
know that it is better for you to take your pro
duce along the direct road to Fayetteville than
to take it thereby way of Elizabeth. He has re
covered millions of dollars from the Govern
ment of France, which has been due our citi
zens for a great many years and which no other
President could succeed in accomplishing. He
has nearly paid off the public debt, which
when he came into power amounted to nearly
sixty millions of dollars. But our limits will
not permit us to proceed further, therefore
Resolved, That the interest of our country re
quires the re-election of Andrew Jackson as
President, and Martin Van Buren as VicePresi
dent. Resolved, That we view with contempt, the
base slanders and infamous falsehoods put in
circulation by the enemies of Jackson and Van
Resolved, That we approve the President's
veto of the bill for rechartering the Bank mon-
t.jt&u t Yf uviu r w uu v 1 O I
We take it upon our reputation to ?utes Gazette, to be held on Monday the 6th
re are not 100 of the 1,700, whose ) Inst4a,nt at Stae House Yard, designated
ris ; we like to be particular. It is still, ho w
ever, with those Editors, .2,000. So let it be:
it is quite , unimportant whether it be 2,000 or
10,000 7ien of straw. Ve have looked over
the. lists, at the invitation of our honored Con
temporary, to discover some old political ac
quaintance, if possible. Most happy; are we
to say, that, with less than a dozen exceptions,
there is not a man with whom we have hereto-
say, that there
names are given as the iriends of General Jack
son in 1828, who were in the country at that
period. . We aver most seriously, that we do
not believe there are 50 persons of the list, at
this moment, entitled to a vote : this is spoken
advisedly. Wehave been too well accustomed
to the honest and well .remembered names of
our naturalized fellow citizens, not to recognize
them at once; and we fearlessly-pronounce the
present, one of the most impudent frauds and
impositions upon the credulity of the public,
that has ever been attempted. Look for your
selves, reader runyoureyesdownthecolumns:
whom do you find? Alexander Cook, James
M'Hcnry, James Gowan- well, who else!
always have been, a democrat, and a uniform
supporter of the Hero of Netv Orleans, and
these I will venture to. say are the pblitical
preferences of a vast majority of mv Irish
brethren. ARTHUR TOOLE.
From the same.
Gentlehen: Having seen my name at
tached to a call for 'a -meeting in the United
incr, as rearus
Resolved, That the Kev. Humphrey rosqy, opolv.
1 T . 1 rr.il Tl T'k 1 "I1 ' n , , mi ii l . H
Kesoivca, I nat we pieage ourselves 10 use an
Col. John Tatham, John Dobson, Esq. Gen.
Thomas Love and Jesse R. Siler, Esq., be ap
pointed delegates for the county of Macon, to
confer with the delegates from the Knoxvillc
and Central Rail Road Conpany in Asheville,
on the first Monday in September next.
JOHN TETHAM, Chairman.
JAMES ROBINSON, Secretary..
Note. At the request of Lieutenant Colonel
Truitt, after the regimental review, at Frank
lin, on thc'Oth inst. before dismissal, Major
Redman and Col. S. E. Love directed such of
those in line, as were friendly to-the rc-elec-
tion oi general Jackson, to marcn 4 paces in
honorable means to promote the re-elecjtion of
Andrew Jackson to the Presidency, and Mar
tin V. Buren to the Vice Presidency.
Resolved, That a Committee of vigilence and
correspondence be appoMited, consisting of,
M. Patterson, John Brown, James Storm, Jo
seph Regan, R. W. Fuller, O. K. Tuton, Gil
bert Gilchrist and Angus Love.
On motion of J. Regan, Esq. the meeting ad
journed. J. W. POWELL, PriTident.
Thomas A. Normemt, Secretary.
150 persons were present although the weath-
two-thirds ol the
er was very umavoraqie,
front, when the reaiment fnarlv fiOO marrhed county are in favor of the present administration,
forward, with the exception of four individuals, and the vote of the ensuing election will prove it.
. lT .. 7T . . From the Tarborough Free Press
A Meeting of the Democratic Republicans oi . . . ... . . ,
tlw rmintv nf Rnlcnn fri0HW t ttio At a meeting held in Tarborough, on Thurs
tion ofANDREWJACKSON as President, and da August 9th, for the purpose of selecting
FRAUDS OF THE BANK PARTY.
The United States Gazette and the Penn
sylvania Inquirer pretend to give the names
of 2,000 Irishmen, arrayed as deserters from
the cause of the country and the President,
and now enlisted under the banners of the
Bank. It appears, 1st, that the statement is
false, as it regards the number of the names
given ; 2dly, It is false, that they ever voted
for the President. The lis"f having been exa
mined, it is pronounced by the Pennsylvania!!
that "not more than 100 of 1,700', were in the
country at the last presidential election; and
it is believed, that not fifty of the whole list
are entitled to a vote; 3dly, A fraud is commit
ted in making James Hogan one of the authors
of the call for the meeting 6i Irishmen. He
thus, in a publication under his own signature,
brands the act of forgery upon the Bank party,
who employed his name without his consent,
to delude his countrymen. We give several
other letters, fastening the crime upon the Op
position most conclusively.
FROM THE PHILADELPHIA AMERICAN SENTINEL
TO THE EDITOR OF THE SENTINEL :
Gentlemen : Permit me to assure the pub
lic, through your columns, that I never affixed
my signature to the call for a meeting of Irish
men opposed to Oeneral Jackson.
No. 138, South Fourth Street.
From the same.
We are requested by Dr. C. C. Conweilto
state that the publication of his name appended
to the call for the Irish Anti-Jackson meeting
was unauthorized, the purposes of that meeting
beinir contrary to his sentiment.
oy tfte name of Irish Anti Jackson Town MeeU
tng, permit me through your columns to in
form the public, that I never affixed my name
tp the call for a meeting of Irishmen, opposed
to the present Chief Magistrate, and that should
1 live and be possessed of strength td go to the
poll at the next Persidcntial Election, I will
give my vote for General Andrew Jackson.
' T ' JAMES jM'CALL,
N. E. Corner of Sixth and Queen streets.
The Bellefinte-Democrat sajfsl ,
' Public Opinion. We" ' have received a
rrumber of letters from different parts of the
country, expressing an opinion of the Veto Mes
sage of the President. They all speak one
language, that of hearty approbation, x The
manJyr and independent course of Andrew
Jackson, command the respect of all those who
difler m opinion with him on the policy of the
measure. ' . r V,
MARTIN VAN BUREN as Vice President, was
held at the Court House in Lumberton, on the
tid day of August 1832; John W. Poipell, Esq.
wasappointed President, and Thorn as A.Nor
mcut, Esq. Secretary,
A Committee consisting of Malcom Patter
son, John Brown, James Storm, R. W. Fuller,
and Joseph Regan, Esqrs. was appointed to
draft resolutions for the consideration of the
meeting, who having retired Tor a short time,
delegates to co-oDerate with those chosen in
other counties in the district, to meet at Wash
ington on the 23d inst. to designate a suitable
person as elector on the Jackson and Van Bu
ren ticket Dr. Phesanton S. Sugg was called
to the chair, and John W. Potts, appointed sec
retary. The following resolutions, introduced by
Gen. Wilson, were unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That we have increased confidence
v 7 I. .i . l - . r
reported the following Address and Resolu- nJ
lions, which were severally read and adopted : aivj!.y urouii, uim mat we win use
ail xiuuuiauic tiicans i.u cbuic ins icciciuuu iu
the distinguished office he now fills, with credit
to himself, and usefulness to his. country.
Relsovcd, That we have the utmost confi
dence in the democratic republican principles,
and distinguished abilities of MARTIN VAN
The time is rapidly approaching, when the
American people will be called on to choose for
themselves a President for the next four years.
There are' two candidates before you, Andrew
Jackson and Henry Clay; and fellow citizens,
hesitate for a moment which of these
BUREN, of New York, and will cordially co-
two men you will choose? we think not. If . p; !u A T T r "'?u"t
ti.., ,.. , , in North Carolina in electing him to the Vice
lican party of this country, we think his conduct
of late has cancelled those claims; while an
avo wed candidate for 4he Presidency, he forked
himself into the Senate of the United States,
and after getting there what has been his con
duct, we say disgraceful in the extreme he
has been . the most violent man in the Sen alp?
Presidency of the United States.
delegates to represent the county of Edgecomb
in the meeting of delegates to be held in Wash
ington on the 23d inst. lor the purpose oi se
lecting an elector, to be placed on the Jackson
and Van Buren ticket, for this district.
yes Henry Clay and his partisans have made it . olvid, That the chairman of this meeting
their whole study to abuse Gen. Jackson and "orm ce aeiegaies oixiueir appiu uiCuh
cmbarras his administration. He voted against t" case mey cannoi auenu mat uc uC auwwi
the nomination of Martin Van Buren as Minis- lzed.to Agnate some other persons in their
ter'Enorland. nnd fnr wVint? Roconco Tn1rcnn 1 Stead.
and Van finron snmeoAoA n roi.nvorntr f.J On motion, it was resolved that the blank in
West India Trade, xvorth to n millinn nf dnl- Hhe third resolution be filled with thB names of
lars,and which was lost through the neglect of hn w-j,Potts, James George, and Josiah R
Adams and Clay. Henry Clay knew that the HoJn !.
recovery of that trade had cast a shade upon . Un motion, it was resolved, that the proceed
Vmc 1,. tuno ertr. mgs 01 this meetinor bp Riorned bv the Chairman
uiaiatiu ) uu uiua ouukui tu BUluaiUC j cs- 0 J 7, ,
the man who had been instrumental in regain
ing it. He has made unwarrantable attacks on
Albert Gallatin, Gen. Smith, Benton and oth
ers, he has been so violent that the President of
the Senate has been compelled repeatedly to call
him to order. He has opposed with all his
might a reduction of the price of the public
lands, which would hare been of incalculable
and Secretary, and be publishedin ihe Tarbo-
rougn ree Tress and Washington Union.
Mi ,P. S. SUGG, CKairman.
Jno. W. Potts, Seer v.
From the Philadelphia Pennsylvanian.
THE ORANGE GATHERING.
After all the notes of nrenaration. dulv sound
value to th ravm; tbis rnnntrv. ed, fortfi comes the Orange call. Yesterday.
But it is needless to dwell longer on Henry Messrs. M'Henry and Halyn their card, in
Clay's fault's, they are too great and too nume- fSm "e lisl of names comprised
rous to attempt a detail of them. S ' about 2,000, and was hourly increasing. ' Ac-
And now fellow citizens; what are the claims ?jinv ' w find that it has increased to- just
of ANDREW JACKSON, to the confidence of il'accordm list published by Mr.
tho American nrvrl ? Wa 6nA him tv hil i Chandler; or 1,700, as published by Mr- Mor-
From the same. '
Thomas Dougherty has directed us to state,
that he never authorized his name to be placed
on the list for the Irish Anti-Jackson Meeting,
and that he does not approve of the meeting.
From the same.
Philadelphia, August 3d, 1832.
Gentlemen: Among the long list of hetero
genous names published in the Inquirer of yes
terday, calling a town meeting for Monday
next of "Anti-Jackson Irishmen," I perceive
that of Patrick Keogh, and not knowing anoth
er person qf that name in this city or di-stricts,
I have came to the conclusion that some per-
son has, without my, authority, taken the un
warrantable liberty of using my name on this
occasion, for the purpose oMorwarding,in some
degree, those ignominious proceedings. There
fore I disavow all connexion with them, vv nen-
ir I dabble in American politics, which is
but seldom, I assume the appropriate and hon
orable appellation of "Naturalized American
Citizen," and whenever I take a part in those
affairs that have the civil and religious freedom
oflreland in view,.! come forward in my own
proper person, as a true native Irishman, and
as such, and with the assistance of many a no
ble hearted native American Citizen, and a few
of the gentlemen signers, have been, in my
opinion, one of the primary causes of obtaining
from the fangs of English tyrany, the late par-
lal amelioration of those worse than uraco
aws, which have impoverished my native
country, ever since the day3 of the immortal
hero of Glenco; and perhaps at the time we
were so engaged some of our unnaturalizea ana
renegade "Irish citizens," were distraining the
pigs belonging to their poor neighbors for the
tith of some uncharitable saint.
This Bank bubble nuts me in mind of the
charges brought by that notorious high English
Tory, Sir Robert Peale, against Earl Grey, in
the debates in the House ot Commons, on tne
Address to the King, on the 6th of 'December
last. He accuses Ministers ol tne nomoie
crime'of neglecting to renew the Charters
of the Bank of England and the East India
Company, (which, by the by, has a few years
to run, like our own Bank,) and idling away
their time with "long discussions of whether
the Cholera was indigenous or-not, and launch
into medical disnnisitioits respecting it, whilst
two such snbipcts' were totally neglected."
These were real high tdry principles ; he was
in more trouble about these aristocratical insti
tutions, than about the misery and calamity ot
his sick and nnnr rnnntrvmen.' 1 hope wnen
thfi reomsinnistR read this, it will cure some of
them of their Irish nonsense and folly.
By giving this an insertion in your paper
you will obi ge your hum ble s errant, .
Vine and Third streets.
From the same.
Having observed my name signed at a call
of Irishmen, to oppose the re-election of Gen
eral Jackson,. I hereby publicly declare that it
has been placed there without my knowledge
and against my consent, and that I remain as I
THE VETO IN PENNSYLVANIA.
From the Albany Argus.
We continue cur extracts !to-dav from th
democratic journals in this patriotic common
wealth. Nothing can be more clearly indica
tive of the strong approval by the democracy
of that state, of this great and popular act of the
President. We continue these quotations, not,
as some of the opposition papers have stated,
because we wish to fortify a weak point, or to
make a show of strength where; we are deficient
in its elements; but for the purpose of shewing
how utterly untrue and fallacious the assertions
of the Coalition are in relation io Pennsylvania
how unreal are; their hopes, if they have real
ly at any moment entertained a hope, that she
would swerve from her faith and principles
and how firm and true she is in her support of
Andrew Jackson, and in her approval, distinct
and unequivocal, of the "VetoMessage."
The Pennsylvania Argus says:
Public Sentiment. Undr this head wc
have placed a number of opinions, expressed
by able democratic editors, on the President's
Veto. It will convey to our readers an idea in
what light General Jackson's opinions are re
ceived by his friends throughout the country. It
is with pleasure that we are enabled to state, as
far as our own knowledge at present extends,
we have not noticed a single instance, among
tho vast number of periodicals, that have sus
tained him for the former measures, but what
ardently support the present' one. The light
that has been thrown on this subject through
this last message of the President, has caused
many who have heretofore remained silent, to
take the same independent stand. The manu
facturer, the mechanic, and last, though not
least, the Farmer, the bone arid ginew of Penn
sylvania, have been awakened. The plain and
simple reasons, contained in this veto, come
home to them in all force. It has given them
new evidence of the great attachment, he bears
toward them. He knows and feels their in
terest for he, too, is a farmer. Such a man
the democracy of Pennsylvania delight to hon
From the Venango Democrat.
The Veto Message. Every scheme that
designing intriguing and persecuting opposi
tion could devise has been resorted to in order
to embarrass the administration, but our great
and worthy Chief Magistrate has shown by this
act,lhathe stops not to enquire what effect any
measure may have upon his election.: His
only enquiry is whether it is calculated to ad
vance the general interests of the country, or
"subversive of the rights of the States,' and
dangerous to the liberties of the people" and
when he has .satisfied himself on that enquiry'
he fearlessly and boldly expresses his opinion,
let who will be made friends or foes. He has
thus furnished the most unquestionable mani
festation that his moral courage as a statesman
m the cabinet is not less than his constitution
al bravery as a soldier in the field.
For ourselves, we have always entertained
the opinion that a United States Bank was ne
cessary even with some individual disadvan
tage, in order to have a general circulating
medium of uniform and established credit ; but
the re-chartering of a set of foreign corno.
rators with an exclusive monopoly for a great
length of time, involves another and a very
different question. We believe that no intel
ligent and unprejudiced man can rise from the
perusal of General Jackson's objections to the
bill presented to him, without feeling the un
answerable force of those objections, and with
out at the same time, appreciating the honest
and lofty .independence of that sDirit from
which they emanated. Brokers, stock-iobbers
and money speculators will make an awful hue
and cry we have no doubt, but their interest
are one thing, and the interests of the ureal
mass of the community are another, and gen
erally directly opposite.
The Carlisle Republican contains the fol
lowing frank admission:
In our last we gave the Presidents message,
returning the Bank bill with his objections, and
then stated that we should npt attempt to pre
dict, at that time, what effect it might have in
Pennsylvania. It has now I been before the
people, and we rejoice to see that their intelli
gence and their honesty is universally in sup
port of the Roman firmness Of President Jack
son. The democratic presses in Pennsylvania,
with one exception, (the craven Pennsylvania
Enquirer,) are out boldly in support of the con
stitutional opinion of President Jackson, in re
gard to the re-chartering of the bank. How
ever warm bur feelings may have been in favor
of the re-chartering of the Ujnited States Bank',
we cannotbutsanction the honest, fearless, up
right and (which he considered) constitutional
course of the President. ;
The "Washington Examiner says :
The Veto. So far as we have heard, the
democracy of the country admires the conduct
of the President, in his throwing himself in the
breach of the constitution made by the United
States Bank monopoly, determined on its de
fence. He will be sustained.
Every man in the United States ought to
read this message of General Jackson". He
has said every thing that need be said; and we
have ho doubt that the American people upon
whom we has . thrown himself in this contest
against a most powerful and dangerous monied
institution, will sustain him.
The Mifflin Eagle holds the following signi
ficant language. I
The Veto of President Jackson to the Uni
ted States Bank bill, is delighful news to the
Germans. They now believe General Jackson
to be an honest man, and as a good a friend to
the prosperity of the; farmer as Governor Sny-
der, who veioea iony nanus at one time,. An
drew Jackson is the President of the people,
and not of banks.-
From the Susquehanna Democrat.:,
We present the Yejo Message of President
Jackson to ourreaders this week It is a docu
ment that should claim the attention of very
sincere friend of the present administration.
Mosi of the reasoning set forth, is cogent and
fr;Mo ori rcmmrnfl i iself as emana-
ting from a-clear, head and an honest and sin
The Carlisle Volunteer says ;
The President's Message. a careful pe
rusal of this message, is recommended to every
man who wishes to judge for himself of' ii
merits. As attempts have been made and arc
now making, to injure the old patriot and hero,
in consequence of his refusal to sign the-Bank
Bill, it is but fair that cvery citizen should in
form himself of the President's reasons foi'
such refusal. Read the message.
The account from every section of ihtf
State, with regard to the next election, are
most cheering." The democratic party are
determined to elect the candidates of their
choice Jackson & Wolf, by an overwhelming
majority, all trick, perversion of facts, false
statements, &.c. made use of by the Opposition
tp the contrary. The people have their eyes
open, and Will not knowingly run counter to
their own true interests. Penn. Forester,
Public Sentiment in Pennsylvania was never
more decided upon any question than it nor
is upon the President's veto. Andrew Jackson, "
Bank or no Bank, and Andrew Jackson in spite
of the Bank, are re-echoed from one end of the ,
State to the other. The people are, they aU
ways nave been, unanimous on this subject,
and oi their presses, butowchas ventured opcTiZj
to set a higher value upon the Bank, than upon
Jackson and the Constitution. ljie Pcnnsvl-
vania Inquirer, having the fear of a thirty thou-'
sand dollar loan before its eyes, .has bounced
over into the ranks of the enemy.
Wehave heard of many' changes made bv
theveto in the neighbouring villages, but they
are all in lavor ol Jackson. ' , -
Cambria (Pa.) Democrat
From the Pennsylvanian.
' There is much truthln the following articie
It . is from the Wilksharre Register, a Finer
whjch has been and stillis friendly to theBankv
but nevertheless firm in its adherence to Old
U.S. Bank, We trust the real friends 61
therecharter of the Bank, will not make tfcf?
matter a party question, and connect it with
the desperate ehances of Henry Clay.
name would weigh down, amongst t.ie sterling
democracy of the country, any measureof much
greater and more acknowledged utility, than
even the renewal of the Bank charter.
From the Huntingtim Gazette-. ;
W,i at last, a inan ! at the bead ofe
government who " tQ7s7
with the invaders of oar mry .
T3 rrn allies on the
The elements of the Opposition. BicknellV
Counterfeit Detector says that arrangement
are now in progress
publican and Anti-Masonic parties to prevent
the election of General Jackson, by the con
centration of all the opposition y es mthe
State upon one of the other candidates. This
is indeed the only hope, but it is a forlorn
one. We did fear that the Veto would injure
General Jackson in this State, but we are now
fully satisfied that it will not. The stir which
has been made about it, has roused his friends
to action, arid the number of those who have
deserted on account of the Veto, will be more
than made up by those whom admiration of
his manly independence, and great regard for
the rights and happiness of the people, will
add to the ranks of his friends. Bedford Penn:
sylvania Gazette. ,t.
r onnninr mio
: the result will
be sustained, Bank or no Bank,
. From the Bedford Gazette.
The VetoWc have onlv time to relet our
frontiers! to put the destiny leaders to the admirable message ot rresiuc