Deed from Sarah Deliverance Adams to Timothy Root

To All People to Whom These Presents Shall Come: Greeting
Know you that I, Sarah Deliverance, alias Adams, one of the descendants of the original Tunxis Tribe of Indians belonging to Farmington, in the County of Hartford, do by and with the advice and direction of Hezekiah Wadsworth and Elnathan Gridley, being a committee appointed by the Honorable General Assembly of the State of Connecticut to advise and direct in the sale of Indian land for the consideration of three pounds lawful money received to my full satisfaction of Timothy Root of Farmington, aforesaid, do give, grant, bargain, sell, and confirm unto the said Timothy Root and to his heirs and assigns forever the pieces or parcels of land all hereafter mentioned, namely, one piece lying on the west side of Pequabuck Meadow and is one half of the lot on which my father, Thomas Adams,[1] last dwelt, which accrues to me by virtue of the last will and testament of my said father[2 and contains one acre and a half of land, as the same lyeth undivided and is butted as by the records in Farmington may appear, also, all my right, title, interest, claim, and demand that I have, ought, or should have unto the Indian grant of two hundred acres, lying on the west side of Pequabuck Meadow, let the same be, more or less, as the same lyeth undivided with the rest of the defendants[3] of the original Tunxis Tribe or however the same may be butted and bounded.
To have and to hold the above granted and bargained premises with the appurtenances thereof unto him, the said Timothy Root, and to his heirs and assigns forever, to his and their own proper use and behoof.  And, also, I, the said Sarah, do for myself and my heirs, executors, and administrators, covenant with the said Timothy Root and with his heirs and assigns that, at and until the ensealing of 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 Sarah, do, by these presents, bind myself and my heirs forever to warrant and defend the above granted and bargained premises to him, the said Timothy Root, his heirs and assigns, against all claims and demands whatsoever.     
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and seal,
Sarah Deliverance, seal
November 15, 1777
Signed, sealed, and delivered in presence of Solomon Whitman
Allowed and approved by us, Hezekiah Wadsworth, Elnathan Gridley    
Personally appeared Sarah Deliverance, signer and sealer of the foregoing instrument and acknowledged the same to be her free act before me, Solomon Whitman Justice of the Peace, Hartford County in the jurisdiction of Farmington, November 15, 1777
A true entry of a deed recorded November 15, 1777 per Solomon Whitman, Registrar
[1] Thomas Adams, also known as Adam, Henry Adams, and Jacob Adams, died between 1770 and 1773. 
[2] Thomas Adams' will provided his children, Samuel, John, and Sarah Adams, with five acres of land in the common field worth one pound, around a half an acre of orchard land on Indian Hill worth two pounds, and Thomas' rights in land agree for by Colonel John Strong for the East Haven Indians, all of which to be divided equally among the siblings. In addition, Sarah Adams Deliverance received one half of about three acres of land in the lot where Thomas dwelt in 1770 to improve upon with her mother, Sarah, during the term of the latter's natural life.  After the decease of the elder, the 1.5-acre property would be owned by Sarah the younger and her heirs.  Will of Thomas Adams, 1 Farmington Probate Records: 229-230.
[3] Most likely an error for word "descendants"