WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:11:42 2014 UTClccn-n840549180.28The Cumming-McDuffie duels /0.891.00Funeral obsequies of free-trade40771961George_McDuffien 840549181213090McDuffie, Mr. (George), 1790-1851M'Duffie, George, 1790-1851M'Duffie, Mr. (George), 1790-1851lccn-n50035124Carey, Mathew1760-1839edtlccn-n88087233Appleton, Nathan1779-1861lccn-n50082233Bank of the United States (1816-1836)lccn-n86145361Hamilton, JamesJr1786-1857lccn-n87912172Goddard, Thomas H.lccn-n79021633Hamilton, Alexander1757-1804lccn-n85368725Hayne, Robert Young1791-1839lccn-n79137102Calhoun, John C.(John Caldwell)1782-1850lccn-n50006872Benton, Thomas Hart1782-1858np-trioTrioMcDuffie, George1790-1851Speeches in CongressHistoryUnited StatesTariffMcDuffie, George,States' rights (American politics)Nullification (States' rights)ProtectionismBank of the United States (1816-1836)Political scienceCalhoun, John C.--(John Caldwell),Banks and bankingCass, Lewis,Webster, Daniel,Benton, Thomas Hart,Clay, Henry,Corwin, Thomas,Everett, Edward,Preston, William C.--(William Campbell),Banks and banking, CentralOratorsOratoryTariff on woolEconomic historyTexasSlavery--Extension to the territoriesSouthern StatesPresidents--ElectionSpeeches, addresses, etc., AmericanPennsylvania--PhiladelphiaDuelingHamilton, James,--Jr.,Hayne, Robert Young,Free tradeBank depositsPublic depositariesInvestment of public fundsBanking lawVice-Presidents--ElectionStatesmenTariff Act of 1842 (United States)South CarolinaLegislative powerUnited States.--CongressSouth Carolina.--General Assembly.--House of RepresentativesLegislatorsGovernorsSlaveryPlantation ownersUnited States.--Congress.--SenateAntislavery movementsWool industry--Law and legislation1790185118131821182218241825182618271828182918301831183218331834183518361840184318441846184918501852185418591860187318761893189418991905191319141929193019341936195019571960197119741977197819861999200520072008201020124373199384973.561HB15158922ocn060721169file18310.88McDuffie, GeorgeDefence of a liberal construction of the powers of Congress as regards internal improvement, etc. with a complete refutation of the ultra doctrines respecting consolidation and state sovereignty28819ocn065256359file18310.88Goddard, Thomas HA general history of the most prominent banks in Europe particularly the banks of England and France : the rise and progress of the Bank of North America : a full history of the late and present Bank of the United States : to which is added, a statistical and comparative view of the moneyed institutions of New York, and twenty-four other principal cities of the United States, compiled from various standard works, official sources, and private correspondence : also, A. Hamilton's report to Congress on currency, presented while secretary, and McDuffie's report on currency, presented to the last CongressHistory2403ocn060723182file18940.86Appleton, NathanThe forty bale theory which misled the South before the war and is being worked among farmers today : copious extracts from the speeches of Hon. Nathan Appleton, of BostonSpeeches in Congress23911ocn065262375file18330.90McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech of Mr. M'Duffie on the subject of the removal of the deposites [sic], December 19, 1833Speeches in Congress1426ocn065253760file18300.90McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech of Mr. M'Duffie against the prohibitory system in the House of Representatives, April, 18301095ocn015461481book18130.94McDuffie, GeorgeAn oration, on the stability of the government of the United States delivered in the college chapel, before the Clariosophic Society ...1085ocn015448662book18130.95McDuffie, GeorgeA view of the benefits resulting from history being part of a public exercise, exhibited in the chapel of the South-Carolina College, April 23, A.D. 1813History1043ocn765821404file18300.92McDuffie, GeorgeNational and state rights considered by the Hon. George M'Duffie, under the signature of One of the people, in reply to the "Trio" with the advertisement prefixed to it, generally attributed to Major James Hamilton, Jr., when published in 1821982ocn847832407file18280.88Burges, TristamSpeech of Mr. Burges, of Rhode Island, in committee of the whole on the state of the union, March 29, 1828, on Mr. Mallary's motion to amend the bill on wool and woollensSpeeches in Congress961ocn847832617file18350.88Carey, Mathew"Look before you leap" addresses to the citizens of the Southern States : being a solemn warning against the destructive doctrine of a separation of the Union, advocated in the late message of His Excellency, George M'Duffie, governor of South Carolina, as leading inevitably to civil war with all its awful consequences907ocn005850516book18400.93McDuffie, GeorgeA eulogy upon the life and character of the late Hon. Robert Y. Hayne : delivered on the 13th February, 1840, at the Circular Church, by appointment of the citizens of Charleston901ocn317693954file18320.86South CarolinaProceedings of the Convention of South Carolina upon the subject of nullification including the remarks of Governor Hamilton, on taking the president's chair : the ordinance nullifying the tariff laws and the report which accompanied it : an address to the people of the United States : an address to the people of South Carolina, &c. &c841ocn765822348file18210.88McDuffie, GeorgeNational and state rights considered827ocn085792913book18340.94McDuffie, GeorgeRemarks of the Hon. George M'Duffie, delivered in the House of Representatives, April 3 & 4, 1834, on the resolutions submitted by the Committee of Ways and Means in relation to the public depositesSpeeches in Congress708ocn007652179book18440.95McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech of Mr. McDuffie, of South Carolina, on the tariff, in reply to Messrs. Evans and Huntington: delivered in the Senate of the United States, January 19, 1844Speeches in Congress698ocn085888278book18270.92McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech, in the House of representatives of the U.S. on the woollens' bill February 7, 1827Speeches in Congress598ocn123390383book18250.93McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech of Mr. M'Duffie, on the proposition to clear the galleries during the election of President by the House of representatives maintaining the obligation of the representatives to conform to the will of the people in making that election595ocn085792031com18260.92McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech of Mr. McDuffie, on the proposition to amend the Constitution of the United States respecting the election of President and Vice President delivered in the House of Representatives, February 17, 1826Speeches in Congress513ocn004875841book18300.93United StatesBank of the United States515ocn085792072com18320.86McDuffie, GeorgeSpeech of Mr. McDuffie, of So. Carolina, on the bill proposing a reduction of the duties on imports delivered in the House of Representatives, May 28, 1832Speeches in Congress2095ocn065258646com18320.90Appleton, NathanSpeech of Mr. Appleton, of Massachusetts in reply to Mr. McDuffie, of South Carolina, on the tariffSpeeches in Congress1322ocn065275124com18440.88Rives, William CSpeech of Mr. Wm. C. Rives, of Virginia, on Mr. McDuffie's proposition to repeal the Tariff Act of 1842Speeches in Congress1072ocn820329333com18440.81Benton, Thomas HartTexas annexation bill speech of Mr. Benton, of Missouri, in reply to Mr. McDuffie : delivered in the Senate of the United States, Saturday, June 15, 1844Speeches in Congress922ocn795889883com18320.92Carey, MathewThe tocsin a solemn warning against the dangerous doctrine of nullification, in other words, dissolution of the union : containing a view of the doctrines held by Judge Cooper in 1813, contrasted with his doctrines in 1824, and 1827 : a similar contrast between those held by Mr. McDuffie and Major (now Governor) Hamilton in 1821, and those of Mr. McDuffie and Gov. H. in 1828, and 1832 : likewise a similar contrast between those of Mr. Calhoun at different periods : to which is added a review of the Tariff of 1832883ocn765821342com18220.90Cumming, William ClayConduct of George M'Duffie, Esq., in relation to an intended meeting between himself and Col. William Cumming with some illustrative references to a former affair between the same parties832ocn003938144book19360.81Green, Edwin LGeorge McDuffieGeorge McDuffie was the son of John and Jane McDuffie, immigrants from Scotland who settled originally in Georgia. George married Mary Rebecca Singleton in 1829. He served in Congress, representing South Carolina and was a prominent orator516ocn013018132book18320.95Appleton, NathanSpeech of Mr. Appleton, of Massachusetts, in reply to Mr. McDuffie, of South Carolina, on the tariff : delivered in the House of Representatives U.S. on the 30th of May 1832Speeches in Congress488ocn663697854book18490.88Magoon, Elias LymanLiving orators in AmericaBiography433ocn228700466book18320.96Stewart, AndrewSpeech of Mr. Stewart, of Pennsylvania, in support of the tariff policy, and in reply to Mr. M'Duffie. : Delivered in the House of Representatives, June 5, 1832Speeches in Congress203ocn000500154book18730.47Magoon, Elias LymanDistinguished American orators141ocn030312595book18440.96Rives, William CSpeech of Mr. Wm. C. Rives, of Virginia, on Mr. McDuffie's proposition to repeal the Tariff Act of 1842 delivered in the Senate of the United States, Monday, May 27, 1844Speeches in Congress91ocn167525038book20070.76Edmonds, Bobby FGeorge McDuffie : southern oratorBiography93ocn437997186book0.84Whittier, John GreenleafTo George M'Duffie, governor of South CarolinaPoetryControversial literature61ocn003443601book19600.28Cumming, Joseph BThe Cumming-McDuffie duels21ocn299945427visu18461.00Funeral obsequies of free-tradeA gloomy view of the effects of the Polk administration's Tariff of 1846. The artist echoes Whig condemnation of the measure as adverse to American trade. A funeral cortege, composed of administration supporters, carries the coffin of "Free Trade" to a grave marked by a monument with the names of sixteen states. The names of Pennsylvania and New York, two states particularly resistant to the new tariff, appear in large letters. Alabama, Arkansas, Illinois, Indiana, Louisiana, Michigan, Mississippi, Missouri, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Virginia are missing. Over the grave is a banner reading, "Here lies Free Trade! Be it understood / He would have liv'd much longer if he could." The pall-bearers are (left to right) Vice President George M. Dallas, James K. Polk, Secretary of State James Buchanan, and Secretary of War William L. Marcy, wearing his characteristic fifty-cent trouser patch (see "Executive Marcy and the Bambers," no.1838-5). Polk: "This is a dead weight and verry heavy Mr. Vice." Dallas replies: "I agree with every thing you say Mr. President. if you were to insist that the moon was made of green Cheese I would swear to it for a Consideration." Buchanan complains: "I say, army lower down your side a little, you are throwing all the weight on me." Buchanan, from Pennsylvania, drew considerable fire from his native state for his support of the new lower tariff. Marcy suggests: "Raise your side, state and then we'll throw the whole weight on our leaders." The mourners are administration supporters: editor Thomas Ritchie (here called "Mother Ritchie" and dressed as a woman), senators John C. Calhoun and George McDuffie, and congressmen Ambrose H. Sevier, Robert Barnwell Rhett, and Dixon Hall Lewis. Ritchie: "If he should be resucitated! What a paragraph it would make in my paper!! Nous Verrons." Calhoun: "Hung be the heavens with black!" McDuffie: "If the whigs should get in we must resort to Nullification!" Sevier: "this sticks in my gizzard!" Lewis (notoriously obese): "We must grin and bear it, though it makes me feel very heavy!" Rhett: "a plagu of this sighing! it wells one up most villainously!" In the lower margin is the narrative: "This unfortunate youth died of Home Consumption & was buried at Washington in Nov: 1846 [the date the tariff was passed]. He was carried to the grave by Polk, Dallas, Buchanan & Marcy. The chief Mourners were his Nurse Mother Ritchie, [. . .] the cenotaph is to be erected by the Whigs. 16 States have already contributed & others are coming in."11ocn647953418book1.00Melville, HermanPapers of Herman MelvilleHistoryIllustrationsThe collection contains manuscripts of Milan Cathedral, and Camoens, and a quotation from Charles Fenno Hoffman's Monterey. Correspondence discusses his writing, family, friends, lectures, ancestry, reading, the Civil War and New York City. Of special interest are a letter from Augustus Platt Van Schaick in Rio de Janeiro in 1847 and three letters from Gansevoort Melville regarding the campaign of 1844 in Tennessee and Kentucky. There are also 80 illustrations, ca. 1975 by Warren Chappell for Moby Dick and a signed portrait print, 1930, of Melville by Constance Naar. Correspondents include William E. Cramer, George William Curtis, Havelock Ellis, John Murray, John Williamson Palmer, & Charles Warren Stoddard11ocn031471089mix1.00Nott, Henry JuniusHenry Junius Nott papersHistoryRecords and correspondenceLetter, 7 May 1831, Columbia, S.C., to Hugh S[winton] Legare, Charleston, S.C., commenting on Columbia's social life, dinner with Wade Hampton, and effect of his speech on the people at the [South Carolina] College: "When we go to Europe 'tis like visiting the theatre: We see the Show, & then wish to be again at home"; 2 printed manuscripts, 1 May and 3 July 1836, to J.N. Reynolds, expressing his views on a voyage of exploration to the South Pacific authorized by Congress, and stressing the importance of providing a sufficient number of men competent in the sciences11ocn071063254mix1.00Galloway-Maxcy-Markoe families papersCatalogs and collectionsRecords and correspondenceOther correspondents include J.J. Albert, Lewis Cass (1782-1866), Lewis Cass (b. 1808), George Mifflin Dallas, Albert Davy, Daniel Dulany, Peter Force, Alexander Hamilton, David Hoffman, George W. Hughes, Charles Jared Ingersoll, Joseph R. Ingersoll, James Kent, David Lynn, Francis Scott Key, George McDuffie, John Francis Mercer, James Monroe, Joel Roberts Poinsett, Richard Rush, Joseph Story, Thomas Swann, Samuel Swartwout, Roger Brooke Taney, Benjamin Tasker, George Washington, and Daniel Webster. Correspondents also include members of the Cheston, Chew, Howard, and Tilghman (Tillman) families11ocn030711718mix1.00Smith, WilliamWilliam Smith papersHistoryRecords and correspondenceLetter, 18 June 1830, York, S.C., to Gov. Miller, Plain Hill, re Miller's tenuous position as governor, uncertainty of Smith's election to S.C. legislature and political ambitions of Langdon Cheves, Daniel Elliott Huger, James Louis Petigru, and Robert Woodward Barnwell, questioning Cheves' eligibility to serve since declaring himself a resident of Pennsylvania, noting that "Jackson ... has struck a fatal blow to the [in]ternal improvement system; and ... the Tariff I think will go with it unless the magnanimity of the South should arrange otherwise," and commenting re George McDuffie's opposition to the tariff system but and support for internal improvements11ocn070979866mix1.00Hammond, James HenryJames Henry Hammond papersRecords and correspondenceCorrespondence, diaries, speeches, plantation manuals, account books, and scrapbooks pertaining chiefly to South Carolina and national politics in the decades preceding the Civil War. Subjects include nullification, secession, slavery, the Southern Convention at Nashville, Tenn. (1850), state banks, states' rights, and the tariff. Diary notes and memoranda cover the period of Hammond's travels in America and abroad, and plantation books contain memoranda of crops to be planted, lists of blacks, and notes on management of slaves. Also includes a mercantile letterbook (1774-1780) of Andrew McLean containing letters written from Savannah and Augusta, Ga., to Clark & Milligan, London, EnglandFri Mar 21 15:29:42 EDT 2014batch31064