Deed from James Cronnuck to Hannah and Ruth Robbins

To All People to Whom These Presents Shall Come: Greeting
Know you that I, James Cronnuck, of Stockbridge in the County of Berkshire and Province of the Massachusetts Bay in New England for the consideration of fifteen pounds lawful money received to my full satisfaction, of Ruth Robbins and Hannah Robbins of Farmington in the County of Hartford and Colony of Connecticut in New England, do give, grant, bargain, sell, and confirm unto the said Ruth Robbin and Hannah Robbin one certain piece of land situate in said Farmington, being a part of the land bounded by the Indian Natives of said Farmington and lying west of Pequabuck Meadow, said land being one acre with a dwelling house thereon standing and is butted and bounded as follows, namely, south on the path running through said Indian land leading to New Cambridge,[1] westerly on land belonging to Thankful Shilling and to extend east one rod of said dwelling house and north so far as to include one acre, and butted north and east on my own land.
To have and to hold the above granted and bargained premises with the appurtenances thereof, unto them, the said Ruth Robbin and Hannah Robbin, to them and their heirs and assigns forever, to them and their own proper use and behoof.  And also, I, the said James Cronnuck, do for myself, my heirs, executors, and administrators, covenant with the said Ruth Robbin and Hannah Robbin, their heirs and assigns, that at and until the ensealing these presents, I am well seized of the premises as a good indefeasible estate in fee-simple, and have good right to bargain and sell the same in manner and form as is above written, and that the same is free of all encumbrances whatsoever.  And, furthermore,  I, the said James Cronnuck, do by these presents, bind myself and my heirs forever to warrant and defend the above granted and bargained premises to the said Ruth Robbin and Hannah Robbin, to them and their heirs and assigns, against all claims and demands whatsoever. 
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and seal in the eleventh year of the reign of Our Sovereign Lord, George III of Great-Britain, etc., King,
James Crunnuck, seal
September 9, 1771
Signed, sealed, and delivered in presence of James Wadsworth and Samuel Austin
Personally appeared James Cronnuck, the signer and sealer of the foregoing instrument and acknowledged the same to be his free act and deed, before me, James Wadsworth, Justice of the Peace, Hartford County, in the jurisdiction of Farmington, September 9, 1771
A true entry of a deed received August 7, 1772, per Solomon Whitman, Registrar

[1] From 1744 to 1785, an ecclesiastical society called New Cambridge was established in Farmington's south western sector.  In that final year, it was incorporated as the Town of Bristol.