What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
accepted according acres Adams affairs agreed allowed appear appointed Assembly Association attempt attend Benjamin bounds brethren build called Canterbury Captain carried Chandler charge chosen Christ church Cleveland Colony committee Connecticut consider council County Court covenant Deacon desire divided division east Ebenezer established families Fitch four give given Gospel Government granted held Hill hundred Indians inhabitants James John Jonathan Joseph Killingly laid land liberty Lord Major matter meeting meeting-house miles minister Nathaniel Paine parish party pastor persons petition Plainfield Pomfret pounds prayer preaching present privileges proprietors purchased rates received records refused religious respect River Samuel sent Separates settled settlement settlers shillings side society soon spirit Stiles taken Thomas town township tract voted Windham Woodstock worship young
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 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 5 - Lift up your heads, O ye gates! and the King of glory shall come in...
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 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...