Letter from Daniel Webster in Portsmouth to Ezekiel Webster in Boscawen, telling him that he is going to Gilmanton and then to Boscawen and wants Ezekiel to notify Flanders and Martin to meet him there.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster to Ezekiel Webster, informing him that at present there is no hope for peace. Writer has heard nothing of the British forces under Lord Hill and has not made up his mind how he will vote on the taxes and asks advice.
Three-page letter from Ezekiel Webster to Daniel Webster with his opinion of the taxes under the consideration of Congress.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster in Washington, DC to Ezekiel Webster, telling him that all taxes have been passed except the land tax. The Senate has voted against Giles' Militia Draft Bill. The federal government can not protect the people. They must look to the states.
Two-page leter from Daniel Webster to Ezekiel Webster, informing him that he inteds to vote for the whiskey tax only. The Federalists are divided on the question. Opinion on England's offer has changed. There is a plan for conscription.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster to Ezekiel Webster informing him that the House is taking up the Conscription Bill. There has been a goo deal of debating on a Volunteer Bill. If they make a proper Bank Bill, the Federalists will vote for it.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster in Washington to Ezekiel Webster with an explanation of the Bank Bill. Mr. Mason's speech is published. Writer does not know whether the Conscription Bill is to be brought up. Writer would not be surprised if all of Madison's ministers resigned.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster in Washington to Ezekiel Webster in Boscawen, informing him that Moses Gerrish's patent is being investigated. Quimby owed writer $ 40. Sue Sanborn if it;s best. The government is in financial straits. The Bank Bill was defeated Writer's opinion of nominating Mason for governor.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster to Ezekiel Webster informing him that he is sending Monroe's letter and Gile's Bill. The Bnk Bill has passed the House. Writer hears that the British are near New Orleans. West would make an excellent governor. The taxes are passed but are so great, writer doubts they can be collected. Mr. King is poipular because he moved the postponement of Giles' Bill. Mr. Gore has made a great speech.
Three-page letter from Daniel Webster to Ezekiel Webster, informing hi that there is no news from New Orleans. Dallas gives a horribel account of the treasury. The administration has been defeated badly on the bank scheme. Writer has sent Stockton and Ward's speeches as well as his own.
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- Webster, Ezekiel, 1780-1829 204
- Haven, Nathaniel Appleton, 1762-1831 1
- Swett, Hannah (Webster), 1799-1862 1
- Swett, John Darling, b. 1801 1
- Thacher, Peter 1
- Webster, Ebenezer, 1739-1806 1 less
- Related Author
- Webster, Grace (Fletcher), 1781-1828 2
- Bartlett, Ichabod, 1786-1853 1
- Chamberlain, Elijah 1
- Fifield, Joshua, 1776-1840 1
- Haddock, Abigail (Webster), Mrs., 1778-1805 1