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Mary Huntington to Elizabeth W. P. Huntington, Jun 20, 1832

Jun20, 1832 01.jpg

Revision as of Oct 30, 2019, 6:08:44 PM
created by Gventre20
Revision as of Oct 31, 2019, 1:11:02 PM
edited by Gventre20
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Dear Parents,
 
Dear Parents,
 +
 
I write this morning in great haste to let you know that it is my wish to go home as soon as it may be convenient to send for me. Not that I think there is any immediate danger, but my health is not very firm, and if from the account given in my last letter no one has set out to come after me, (which I am in hopes they have done,) I wish upon the arrival of this you would do it without fail. I know we cannot get away from death, but I think all necessary precautions should be taken. Come as soon as possible. I hope I have your prayers my dear parents, for I am sure I need them. From your affectionate daughter
 
I write this morning in great haste to let you know that it is my wish to go home as soon as it may be convenient to send for me. Not that I think there is any immediate danger, but my health is not very firm, and if from the account given in my last letter no one has set out to come after me, (which I am in hopes they have done,) I wish upon the arrival of this you would do it without fail. I know we cannot get away from death, but I think all necessary precautions should be taken. Come as soon as possible. I hope I have your prayers my dear parents, for I am sure I need them. From your affectionate daughter
 
M. D. Huntington
 
M. D. Huntington
  
 
P.S. Do not be frightened on receiving this letter, as I only wish to let you know the true state of my feelings about going home.
 
P.S. Do not be frightened on receiving this letter, as I only wish to let you know the true state of my feelings about going home.

Revision as of Oct 31, 2019, 1:11:02 PM

June 20 th , 1832.

Dear Parents,

I write this morning in great haste to let you know that it is my wish to go home as soon as it may be convenient to send for me. Not that I think there is any immediate danger, but my health is not very firm, and if from the account given in my last letter no one has set out to come after me, (which I am in hopes they have done,) I wish upon the arrival of this you would do it without fail. I know we cannot get away from death, but I think all necessary precautions should be taken. Come as soon as possible. I hope I have your prayers my dear parents, for I am sure I need them. From your affectionate daughter M. D. Huntington

P.S. Do not be frightened on receiving this letter, as I only wish to let you know the true state of my feelings about going home.