Appleton's Cyclopedia of American Biography, edited by James
Grant Wilson, John Fiske and Stanley Klos. Six volumes, New York: D. Appleton
and Company, 1887-1889 and 1999. Virtualology.com advises that these 19th Century
biographies, although edited, still contain period bias.
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ADAMS, Eliphalet, clergyman, born in Dedham, Massachusetts, 26 March, 1677; died in New London, Connecticut, 4 October, 1753. He was the son of Rev. William Adams, the second minister of Dedham, Massachusetts, was graduated at Harvard College in 1694, preached in various places without settlement for ten years, and in 1709 was ordained a Congregational minister in New London, Connecticut He was a man of learning, and was an eminent Hebraist. A diary kept by him for several years is preserved in the "Massachusetts Historical Collection," IV 1. Having become interested in the welfare of the Indians in the region, he acquired their language. As a preacher he was popular, and several of his sermons were delivered before bodies educational and political. Many of them were published, the principal ones being, one on the death of Rev. James Noyes, of Stonington, 1706; election sermons, 1710 and 1713; a discourse occasioned by a storm, 1717; Thanksgiving sermon, 1721; on the death of Governor Saltonstall, 1724; on the ordination of Rev. William Gager, 1725; on the ordination of Thomas Clap, 1726, and a discourse before young men. 1727.
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In this powerful, historic work, Stan Klos unfolds the complex 15-year U.S.
Founding period revealing, for the first time, four distinctly different United
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republic, with only 11 states, the United States of America: We The