The early Massachusetts press, 1638-1711, Volume 2 (Google eBook)

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The Club of Odd Volumes, 1907 - American literature
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Page lxxiv - Confession of Faith, owned and consented unto by the Elders and Messengers of the Churches...
Page lxiv - From Dr. Oakes I pass to my good friend Dr. Bullivant, formerly my fellow citizen in London ; I must consider him both as a gentleman and a physician. As a gentleman, he came of a noble family, but his good qualities exceeded his birth ; he is a great master of the English tongue, and the Northampton people find him a universal scholar ; his knowledge of the laws fitted him for the office of attorney general, which was conferred upon him on the revolution in Boston...
Page c - For though I be absent in the flesh, yet am I with you in the spirit, joying and beholding your order, and the steadfastness of your faith in Christ.
Page lxxix - The Hatchets, to hew down the Tree of Sin, which bears the Fruit of Death.
Page xlvii - Flames ; it seems that tho' he might sooner awake than some others who did escape, yet he some way lost those Wits that should have taught him to help himself. Another •was that the best furnished PRINTING PRESS, of those few that we know of in America was lost ; a loss not presently to be repaired. There...
Page cix - I desire to see it done before I die, and I am so deep in years, that I cannot expect to live long; besides, we have but one man, viz. the Indian Prmfcr, that is able to compose the sheets, and correct the press with understanding.
Page lxxx - THE ENTERTAINING HISTORY OF KING PHILIP'S WAR, WHICH BEGAN IN THE MONTH OF JUNE, 1675. AS ALSO OF EXPEDITIONS MORE LATELY MADE AGAINST THE COMMON ENEMY, AND INDIAN REBELS, IN THE EASTERN PARTS OF NEW-ENGLAND: WITH SOME ACCOUNT OF THE DIVINE PROVIDENCE TOWARDS COL. BENJAMIN CHURCH: BY THOMAS CHURCH, ESQ. HIS SON.
Page lxxx - Bartholomew Green was a person generally known and esteemed among us, as a very humble and exemplary Christian, one who had much of that primitive Christianity in him which has always been the distinguishing glory of New England.
Page xlvii - House, which consumed about five or six houses, and had almost carried the Meeting-house itself, one of the fairest Edifices in the Country, if God had not remarkably assisted the Endeavours of the People to put out the Fire. There were two more considerable Circumstances in the Calamities...
Page ci - Acts of the Colony for four years, commencing May, 1709, and " to give a copy for every Town or place in the Colony that hath a Clerk or Register," for £50 a year; and to print all proclamations, etc., with

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