Genealogical and Personal Memoirs Relating to the Families of the State of Massachusetts, Volume 3 (Google eBook)

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William Richard Cutter, William Frederick Adams
Lewis historical publishing Company, 1910 - Massachusetts
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pages 1414 -1417 Adams

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The genealogical info on the Taylor family of Scituate, Rhode Island combining them with the Taylor family of Newport, Rhode Island is incorrect. There has not been any info found in public or family records which relates these two Taylor families to each other.

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Page 1360 - Massachusetts, is to be expended for books for the College Library. The other half of the income is devoted to scholarships in Harvard University for the benefit of descendants of HENRY BRIGHT, JR., who died at Watertown, Massachusetts, in 1686.
Page 1486 - We whose names are underwritten do here solemnly in the presence of Jehovah, incorporate ourselves into a Bodie Politick, and as he shall help, will .submit our persons, lives and estates unto our Lord Jesus Christ, the King of Kings and Lord of Lords, and to all those perfect and most absolute laws of his given us in his holy word of truth, to be guided and judged thereby.
Page 1459 - House," which is still standing as an ancient landmark, the oldest dwelling house in New England that, for the same period of time, has been continuously owned and occupied by the builder and his lineal descendants.
Page 1486 - It is evident that Samuel Wildbore was a person of some consequence in the plantation at Portsmouth, for in 1638 he was present at a public meeting, upon notice, and in the same year was chosen clerk of the train band. In 1639 he was made 'constable and given an allotment of a neck of land lying in the great cove, containing about two acres. In 1640 he and Ralph Earle, who seems to have been in some way associated with him, were ordered to furnish the town of Newport with new sawed boards at eight...
Page 1845 - The King's Warrant of Precedence," sinister an emblematical figure of the city of London, the dexter arm supporting the shield, the sinister extended to receive the escroll presented by the other supporter. Motto : I Mean Well.
Page 1576 - I have read all Mr. Stoddard's writings, but hare never been able to see in them that strength of genius some have attributed to him. Mr. Williams of Hatfleld, his son-in-law. I believe to have been the greater man, and I am ready to think greater than any of his own sons, though they were all men of more than common understanding.
Page 1812 - Yet again we hope to meet thee, When the day of life is fled, Then in heaven with joy to greet thee, Where no farewell tear is shed.
Page 1576 - Dr. Williams undoubtedly held a place among the most prominent of the New England clergy. His influence was felt among the churches, not only in Connecticut, but throughout New England ; and his services were very often called for on important public occasions. In the course of his ministry, ho was engaged in two controversies, which, at the time, attracted considerable attention: one in 1746, with the Rev. Andrew Croswell,* on "the Nature of Justifying Faith...
Page 1486 - WE whose names are underwritten do here solemnly, in the presence of Jehovah, incorporate ourselves into a body politic, and as he shall help, will submit our persons, lives, and estates, unto our Lord Jesus Christ, the King of Kings and Lord of Lords, and to all those perfect and most absolute laws of his, given us in his holy word of truth to be guided and judged thereby.
Page 1757 - He gave early indications of deep piety, uncommon talents, and love of learning, and at the university distinguished himself by his remarkable progress in learning, especially in theological studies, for which he manifested an early partiality.

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