Author(s)Kirkland, Samuel, 1741-1808
Contributor(s)Kirkland, John Thornton, 1770-1840
KeywordsKirkland, Samuel, 1741-1808 Correspondence; Missionaries -- New York (State)
family; finances; money;
Kirkland, Samuel, 1741-1808; Kirkland, John Thornton, 1770-1840
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AbstractHaving received correspondence from Thornton through his other son, George, Samuel offers his thanks and discusses family business, in particular, his concern over his daughter Jerusha. He turns the discussion to monetary affairs and informs Thornton that George did not send as much as he had promised. Samuel still needs more money.
Letter writer: , Letter recipient: John Thornton Kirkland
Date created: March 24, 1796
Primary source material
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Samuel Kirkland to John T. KirklandKirkland, John Thornton, 1770-1840; Kirkland, Samuel, 1741-1808 (Digital resource provided by the Hamilton College Library, Clinton, New York, 1796-09-26)In reference to Thornton's recent visit, Samuel renders his thanks for his son's filial affection, as well as thanks to God for his return to good health. While on the mend, Samuel visited Judge Green and his wife where he was received with perfect hospitality and cordiality.
Deed -- Samuel Kirkland to Ralph W. KirklandKirkland, Ralph W.; Kirkland, Samuel, 1741-1808 (Digital resource provided by the Hamilton College Library, Clinton, New York, 1795-05-25)Sale of a 125 acre parcel of land within the Kirkland Patent to Ralph W. Kirkland for one hundred and fifty pounds.
Samuel Kirkland to John T. KirklandKirkland, John Thornton, 1770-1840; Kirkland, Samuel, 1741-1808 (Digital resource provided by the Hamilton College Library, Clinton, New York, 1796-09-09)Samuel writes to his son that the healing Springs have vastly improved his health. He entreats Thornton to pray for his health, because Samuel wishes to devote the rest of his life to God. He says that the medicinal waters of the Springs attract a geographically diverse group of people, coming from all parts of the country as well as from Europe. P.S. Sally's stay with Mr. and Mrs. Parson might be drawing too long, and she might be overstaying her welcome.