History of Windham County, Connecticut

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Page 443 - And Moses said unto him, Enviest thou for my sake? Would God that all the LORD's people were prophets, and that the LORD would put his spirit upon them!
Page 415 - Certainly that is the highest commendation of a minister, to be " an able minister of the new testament; not of the letter, but of the spirit.
Page 101 - For now we live, if ye stand fast in the Lord. 9 For what thanks can we render to God again for you, for all the joy wherewith we joy for your sakes before our God...
Page 59 - Thou God, in whose hand my breath is, and whose are all my ways...
Page 553 - Solomon reigned over all kingdoms from the river unto the land of the Philistines, and unto the border of Egypt: they brought presents, and served Solomon all the days of his life.
Page 261 - That the churches which are neighboring to each other, shall consociate, for mutual affording to each other such assistance as may be requisite, upon all occasions ecclesiastical. And that the particular pastors and churches, within the respective counties in this government, shall be one consociation, (or more, if they shall judge meet,) for the end aforesaid.
Page 407 - ... evil for evil. P. Bless them which persecute you. P. If thine enemy hunger, feed him ; if he thirst, give him drink. Be not overcome of evil, but overcome evil with good. S. Let every man be swift to hear, slow to speak; slow to wrath, for the wrath of man worketh not the righteousness of God. P. Let all bitterness and wrath and clamor and evil-speaking be put away from you, with all malice : S.
Page 418 - ... was married Sept. 26, 1648, to Ann Winn, daughter of Edward and Joanna Winn, of Woburn. John Cleaveland entered Yale college in 1741 and in 1744, with his brother Ebenezer, was reproved for attending, during a vacation, a religious meeting conducted by a layman at a private house. Refusing to confess that they had " violated the laws of God, of the colony and of the college," they were expelled in January, 1745.
Page 181 - ... a tract of land, situate on, and adjacent to, the northern boundary of the lands heretofore granted to the Cherokee nation of Indians, and adjoining the boundary of the State of Missouri ; which tract shall extend fifteen miles from east to west, and seven miles from north to south, containing about sixty-seven thousand acres, be the same more or less...
Page 6 - Unkas is not well pleased, that the English should pass over Mohegan river, to call his Indians to pray to God.

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