Viewing items 1 through 10 out of 10.

Joseph Woolley, letter, to Eleazar Wheelock, 1765 September 17

Manuscript Number765517.2

Date17 September 1765

Author

Recipient

AbstractWoolley writes to Wheelock about his health, the school at Onaquaga, and his decision to return to New England.

David Fowler, letter, to Eleazar Wheelock, 1766 February 17

Manuscript Number766167.1

Date17 February 1766

Author

Recipient

AbstractFowler writes from his mission to acknowledge Wheelock's admonition. He also mentions the progress of his school, and that he needs new clothes.

David Fowler, letter, to Eleazar Wheelock, 1766 May 13

Manuscript Number766313.1

Date13 May 1766

Author

Recipient

AbstractFowler asks Wheelock to deliver an enclosed letter to Hannah Pyamphcouh, whom he wants to marry.

Eleazar Wheelock, letter, to William Johnson, 1767 August 19

Manuscript Number767469.2

Date19 August 1767

Author

Recipient

AbstractWheelock writes on behalf of the Narragansett Indians, who are losing their lands, and requests to know whether the reports of missionaries arriving from Europe are true.

Joseph Johnson, letter, to Eleazar Wheelock, 1767 November 10

Manuscript Number767610

Date10 November 1767

Author

Recipient

AbstractJohnson writes to Wheelock about his safe arrival in Oneida, the state of his life and school there, and about two young boys who could, in time, be likely pupils for the charity school.

Joseph Johnson, letter, to Eleazar Wheelock, 1768, May 2

Manuscript Number768302

Date2 May 1768

Author

Recipient

AbstractJohnson writes of his progress among the Oneidas, and that the more distant tribes visited by Ralph Wheelock do not seem anxious for missionaries. He also mentions various Moor's students.

Eleazar Wheelock, draft of will, 1768 April 14

Manuscript Number768264

Date14 April 1768

Author

AbstractA draft of Wheelock’s will.

Joseph Johnson, letter to Eleazar Wheelock, 1768 April 20

Manuscript Number768270

Date20 April 1768

Author

Recipient

AbstractJohnson writes about his progress among the Oneidas, and about the recent travels of Ralph Wheelock among tribes of the Six Nations.

Aaron Kinne, letter, to Eleazar Wheelock, 1768 June 13

Manuscript Number768363.1

Date13 June 1768

Author

Recipient

AbstractKinne writes that the missionary party has arrived at Kanawalohale, and that the Oneidas there have received them well. He also writes that they are having trouble securing an interpreter, and relates other matters of interest.

Eleazar Wheelock, letter, to John Thornton, 1772 September 23

Manuscript Number772523

Date23 September 1772

Author

Recipient

AbstractWheelock writes to Thornton about his failures with the Six Nations. Six days later, he writes again about improving prospects, as several boys are coming to the School, and Occom’s former haughtiness is softening. He also writes that the charges against his son Ralph are false.

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