Browsing named entities in Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I.. You can also browse the collection for January 9th, 1813 AD or search for January 9th, 1813 AD in all documents.

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e United States, as well as by the great mass of our people, this seizure was deemed abundantly justified by the doctrines and practices of Great Britain, but especially by her long continued and never disavowed habit of impressing seamen from our merchant vessels, on the assumption that they were natives of Great Britain, and therefore liable at all times and indefeasibly to be remanded into her service, wherever found. In the able and carefully prepared manifesto Dated Westminster, Jan. 9th. 1813. whereby George IV., then Prince Regent, explained and justified the conduct of his Government touching the matters in controversy between it and our own, this doctrine is set forth as follows: The Order in Council of the 23d of June being officially communicated in America, the Government of the United States saw nothing in the repeal of the Orders which should, of itself, restore peace, unless Great Britain were prepared, in the first instance, substantially to relinquish the right
his opinion applied in the Dred Scott case, 261. Gates, Gen., emancipates his slaves, 107; 515. Gaulden, W. B., of Ga., in Dem. Convention, 316-17. Gauley Bridge, burnt by Gen. Wise, 524. Gauley Mount, Rosecrans's attempt on, 526. Geary & Weller, in the Alton riots, 137. Geary, Gen., captures Bolivar Hights, 620. Geary, John W., Governor of Kansas, 249. Gen. Armstrong, the privateer, 603. Genius of Universal Emancipation, The, 112. George IV., Manifesto of Jan. 9th, 1813, 607. Georgia, settlement of, by Oglethorpe, 31; opposition to, and introduction of, Slavery, 32; Darien Resolutions on Slavery, 83; concurrence of, in the Declaration of Independence, 35; slave population in 1790; troops furnished during the Revolution, 36; her territorial claims. 37; cedes her territory, 50; in connection with the Cotton Gin, 63 to 65; Gov. Troup sympathizes with the Nullifiers, 100; her perfidious treatment of the Indians, 102 to 106; 108; she offers a reward for