A Collection of College Words and Customs ...

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J. Bartlett, 1856 - 319 pages

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Page 406 - LET children hear the mighty deeds Which God performed of old ; Which in our younger years we saw, And which our fathers told. 2 He bids us make his glories known, His works of power and grace ; And we'll convey his wonders down Through every rising race. 3 Our lips shall tell them to our sons, And they again to theirs, That generations yet unborn May teach them to their heirs. 4...
Page 326 - An Act for the further security of His Majesty's Person and Government and the succession of the Crown in the Heirs of the late Princess Sophia being Protestants and for extinguishing the hopes of the late pretended Prince of Wales and his open and secret Abettors...
Page 408 - To teach them that in GOD alone Their hope securely stands ; That they should ne'er his works forget, But keep his just commands. PSALM 61. LM From the Ixxx. FaalDl of David. 1 O THOU whom heavenly hosts obey, How long shall thy fierce anger burn 1 How long thy suff' ring people pray, And to their prayers have no return?
Page 407 - O my people, to my law, Devout attention lend ; Let the instruction of my mouth Deep in your hearts descend.
Page 274 - The scholars shall never use their mother tongue, except that in public exercises of oratory, or such like, they be called to make them in English.
Page 288 - Geometry, and Astronomy: and is ready to defend his Theses or positions: withall skilled in the Originalls as...
Page iii - The general court had settled a government or superintendency over the college, viz. all the magistrates and elders over the ||six|| nearest churches and the president, or the greatest part of these. Most of them were now present...
Page iv - THE students of the first classis that have beene these foure yeeres trained up in University learning (for their ripening in the knowledge of the tongues, and arts...
Page 408 - Which we from sacred registers Of ancient times have known, And our forefathers' pious care To us has handed down.
Page v - When any scholar is able to read Tully, or such like classical Latin author, extempore, and make and speak true Latin in verse and prose suo (ut aiunt) Marte, and decline perfectly the paradigms of nouns and verbs in the Greek tongue, then may he be admitted into the college, nor shall any claim admission before such qualifications.

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