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History of the Presbyterian Church in the State of Kentucky: With a ...
No preview available - 2015
afterwards appeared appointed Arminian Assembly attention Baptist Bibl Bishop Bishop's Rice Blythe brethren camp-meeting Campbell Cane Ridge Centre College character charge Christ Christian Cleland clergy Commission committee Confession congregation Craighead Creek Cumberland Presbytery Divine doctrine elders exercises exhort faith Gasper river Gospel Graham Green river Hist Hodge Holley influence James John labors letter licensed Lyle Marshall McCalla McGready McNemar meeting Meeting-House Messrs Methodist mind ministers ministry missionary Narr ordained Paint Lick party pastor Pelagian persons prayer praying preacher preaching Presb Presbyterian Church Presbytery of Transylvania President pulpit Rankin religion religious revival Ridge river Robert sacramental Samuel Samuel Hodge schism School Scripture Seminary sermon settlement Shakers Smith spirit Stiles Stone Stuart Stuart's Rem Synod of Kentucky Synod of Virginia Thomas tion took Trans Transylvania Presbytery Transylvania Seminary Transylvania University Trustees views Virginia West Lexington Presbytery William Wilson young
Page 75 - For Zion's sake will I not hold my peace, and for Jerusalem's sake I will not rest, until the righteousness thereof go forth as brightness, and the salvation thereof as a lamp that burnetii.
Page 161 - For God is not the author of confusion, but of peace, as in all the churches of the saints. . . . Let all things be done decently and in order.
Page 147 - whether with a violent dash on the ground, and bounce from place to place like a football, or hop round, with head, limbs and trunk twitching and jolting in every direction, as if they must inevitably fly asunder. And how such could escape without injury, was no small wonder to spectators. By this strange operation the human
Page 175 - probably from a sudden association of all her early domestic connections and enjoyments with the words I had uttered. From that time she began to recover. She is now living, and seldom fails, when we meet, to salute me with the echo of
Page vii - dignity of history.' One writer is in possession of some anecdotes which would illustrate most strikingly the operation of the Mississippi scheme on the manners and morals of the Parisians. But he suppresses those anecdotes because they are too low for the dignity of history]
Page 145 - when several hundred of both sexes were seized with this strange and involuntary contortion. The subject was instantaneously seized with spasms or convulsions in every muscle, nerve and tendon. His head was jerked or thrown from side to side with such rapidity that it was impossible to distinguish his visage, and the most lively fears were