I've encountered the following problem which seems to be quite standard but for which I can't find any proper references (asking on mathematics SE didn't bring up any answers so I'm reposting my question here):

Suppose that for $n \in \mathbb{N}$ we have a sum of random variables $S(n)= \sum_{r=1}^{\infty} X_r(n)$, such that $X_r(n)$ and $X_s(n)$ are uncorrelated for $r \neq s$ and $S(n)$ is uniformly bounded in $L^2$. Denote by $S_k(n)$ the partial sums $\sum_{r=1}^k X_r(n)$. If we know that

- for each $k$, $$S_k(n) \xrightarrow{d} N(\mu_k,\sigma^2_k), \qquad (n \to \infty),$$ where $\xrightarrow{d}$ is convergence is distribution and $N(\mu_k,\sigma^2_k)$ denotes a Gaussian with mean $\mu_k$ and variance $\sigma^2_k$

and

- the sequences $(\mu_k)$ and $(\sigma^2_k)$ both converge to some limits $\mu$ and $\sigma^2$ (so that in particular $N(\mu_k,\sigma^2_k) \xrightarrow{d} N(\mu,\sigma^2)$,

what are sufficient conditions to conclude that $S(n) \xrightarrow{d} N(\mu,\sigma^2)$ as $n\to \infty$? In other words, with some abuse of notation, i.e. writing $\lim$ for "limit in distribution", I'm looking for conditions which imply that $$\lim_{n \to \infty} \lim_{k \to \infty} S_k(n) = \lim_{k \to \infty} \lim_{n \to \infty} S_k(n).$$ What about the more general situation where the partial sums are replaced by some doubly indexed random variables and the limiting Gaussians with some generic (continuous) random variable?

Thanks for your help!