The History of New-Hampshire (Google eBook)

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G. Wadleigh, 1862 - New Hampshire - 512 pages
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Page 39 - they were left by that great man of God, who yet saw not all " things. This is a misery much to be lamented ; for though " they were burning and shining lights in their times, yet they " penetrated not into the whole counsel of God ; but
Page 39 - follow me no further than you have seen me follow the Lord " Jesus Christ. If God reveal any tiling to you by any other " instrument of his, be as ready to receive it, as ever you were " to receive any truth by my ministry ; for
Page 39 - be" wail the condition of the reformed churches, who are come to " a period in religion, and will go at present no farther than the " instruments of their reformation. The Lutherans cannot be " drawn to go beyond what Luther saw ; whatever part of his " will our good God has revealed to Calvin, they will rather die
Page 3 - a council, consisting of forty noblemen, knights and gentlemen,* by the name of " The council established at Plymouth, " in the county of Devon, for the planting, ruling and governing "of New-England, in America.
Page ii - of the said District, have deposited in this office the title of a book, the right whereof they claim as proprietors in the words following, viz :
Page 347 - might establish such a form of government, as, in their ' judgment, would best conduce to the happiness of the people, ' and most effectually tend to secure peace and good order in the ' province, during the continuance of the dispute between Great' Britain and the colonies.
Page 45 - Let men of God in courts and churches watch " O'er such as do a toleration hatch ; " Lest that ill egg bring forth a cockatrice, " If men be left and otherwise combine, " To poison all with heresy and vice.
Page 429 - latitude and breadth, and in length and longitude of and within " all the breadth aforesaid, throughout the main lands there, from " the Atlantic and western sea and ocean on the east part, to the " south sea on the west.
Page 412 - and civil government among us, of which we are altogether destitute, do in the name of Christ and in the sight of God combine ourselves together to erect and set up among us such government as shall be to our best discerning agreeable to the will of God, professing ourselves subjects of our
Page 39 - instruments of their reformation. The Lutherans cannot be " drawn to go beyond what Luther saw ; whatever part of his " will our good God has revealed to Calvin, they will rather die

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