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Full text of "Part songs, for three and four female voices / selected mostly from a collection by S. Müller and translated by Fanny Malone Raymond; for the use of normal schools, young ladies' institutes,"

Spec 
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1495 
.M85 



LIBRAEY LIBRARY 



J 



SEiiTiEifm^ WORKS 

^^^^^^.^^ hlMRA JJY PUBLISHED BY 

Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston, C. H. Ditson & Co., Nev 



t^°'Any Book published by Ditson & Co. tvill be mailed to any address, po 
on receipt of the Retail Price. 



RICHARDSON'S NEW METHOD FOR THE I 
PORTE. Price $3.75. 

This excels in popularity all other instruction books ; and its annual sali 
copies, amounting in the aggregate to about A Quarter of a Milliox Coi 
lish the fact of its appreciation by teachers and pupils. 

It has recently been enriched by the addition of Czeeny's " Letters on 
Playing the Piano," and of Schumann's "Maxims." 

It now contains 260 large, well-filled pages. It is believed that there is ha 
in the country, containing a piano-forte, without this celebrated book. 



THE ORGAN AT HOME. Price, in Boards, $2.50 
$3.00; in Full Gilt, $4.00. 

The large pages of this admirable collection are filled with music of the mostT>ieas- 
ing and genial character. As modern Reed Organs have generally a very prompt touch, 
many of the pieces can be played with good effect on a piano-forte, while others con- 
tain the most attractive kind of Organ music. 

The Table of Contents covers two whole pages, and includes Marches, Waltzes, AivX 
dantes, Sacred and Secular Airs, Nocturnes, Short Voluntaries, Serenades, PrehuileSf\ 
Jiondos, Reveries, Trayiscripiions, Overtures, and Extracts from Oratorios and Operas. 

The list of composers contains many world-famous names, and the more distin-< 
guisbed among our American writers are not forgotten. 

Pages Full Sheet-musicj Size. 



THE PIANO AT HOME. A Collection of Four-hand Pieces foi 
the Piano-forte. Price, Boards, $2.50; Cloth, $3,00; Fine Gilt, $4.00. 

Teachers of the Piano-forte will, at first sight, be taken with this book. It contain 
a large number of pleasiiig duets, some very easy, and othei-s easy, moderately easy, < 
of medium difliculty. All are within reach of players of ordinarj- ability, and well calcv 
lated to develop an ear for time, and a certainty in execution, which one who plays aloi^ 
son^etimes never attains. 

In addition, the duets are most pleasing tilings to hear in any homes where there 
more than one piano-forte player, and afford a richness and fulness of harmony \vliid 
cloes not belong to solo playing. 

Paoes Full Sheet-musio Size. 
(1> 



AUBURN UNIVERSITY 
LIBRARIES 




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Digitized by tlie Internet Arcliive 

in 2010 witli funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/partsongsforthreOOmu 



PUBLISHED BY 



n^-Kitlier BooXe sent, post-ijaid, lor tlie Xtetail Frioe.J^ 



The Home Musical Library, 

Each book of the series is quite complete in iUself, and two, three, or more, will con- 
itute a valuable Library, But should one possess the whole, the purchaser would own 
9thing less than tJie greater part of all the good music composed during the last one 
mdred years. Church Music, Orchestra Music, and ISIasic for Schools, of course, ia 
»t included. 

W^ The accompaniments in all the books of Vocal Music may be played either upon 
le Piano-forte or Keed Organ. *^ ^ r 

^W All the pages in the books of this Library are large, of the ordinary Sheet Music 
ze, and very compactly tilled. 

B^^ Each book contains a quantity of music which, if published in Sheet Music 
irm, would sell for from $20 to $40. In the present shape, the same quantity mav b« 
>ught for $2.50. h j j' "- 

THE BOOKS OF THE HOME MUSICAL LIBRARY. 



KjS music AI, treasure. 225 

pages. Vocal and Instrumental. A great 
irariety of popular vocal music, in con- 
nection with about an equal quantity of 
Waltzes, Polkas, Quadrilles, and other 
pieces for the Piano-forte. 
^LVER CHORD. 200 pages. Vocal. 
A. large number of the most popular 
songs. 

REATH OF GEMS. 200 pages! 
Vocal. Of the same general character as 
;he " Silver Chord," but with an entirely 
iifferent list of songs. 
IBMS OF ENGIjISH S0\G. 2.'^2 
jages. Vocal. A large number of the 
)est and most successful songs of recent 
»ublication. The latest vocal collec- 
ion. 

EMS OF SACRFD SO>'^G. 200 
•ages. Vocal. An admirable selection 
}t sacred music for Voice and Piano. It 
lUrnislies excellent material for singing 
it home on the sabbath. 
E3rs OF GEIiMAN SONG. 216 
lages. Vocal. Truly German and truly 
ifems. The chief favorites of Doutsch- 
and, with English and German words. 
EMS OF SCOTTISH SOAG. 200 
lages. Vocal, They are all sweet songs 
if Scotland; and there are many of 
hem. 

OORE'S IRISH MELODIES. 
00 pages. Vocal. By no means common 
rish Songs, but sweet and classical pro- 
luctions, brought together by the genius 
f Moore and of Stephenson. A valua- 
le collection of graceful music. 



SHOWER OF PE.'LRIS. 240 pages. 
The veiy best Vocal Duets. 

OFERATIC FEARIiS. 200 pages. 
Vocal. The most sung and the most 
often applauded of the airs of 50 f avorita 
operas. 

OnG.4.N AT HOME. 200 pieces. For 
Heed Organs. Instrumental. All of a 
genial, interesting, popular nature. 

PIANO AT HOME. Four-hand piecea 
for Piano-forte. A book of great valua 
to teachers and pupils, as duet playing is 
an admirable method of acquiring " cer- 
tainty "in time and execution. Pieces 
requiring power sound twice as weU with 
four hands as with two hands. 

GEMS OF STKAUSS. 250 pages. In- 
strumental. The most brilliant pieces of 
the most brilliant composer in the world. 
This book has been exceptionally suc- 
cessful. 

HOME CIRCLE. Vol.1. 21G pages. 
Instrumental. Contains a large nuiuber 
of pieces, all easy, and all universally 
popular. 

HOME CIRCLE. Vol. II. 250 pages. 
Instrumental. In addition to a fine list 
of piano pieces of all kinds, this volume 
has about twenty-five four-hand'pieces. 
PIANIST'S ALBUM. 220 pages. In- 
strumental. Sometimes called "Home 
Circle," Vol. III. It is filled witli the 
best music in greaCvariety. 
PIANO-FORTE GEMS. 216 pages. 
Instrumental. The fourth of the " Home 
Circle " series, and full of fresh, bright, 
aud not difficult music. 



1^" Price of Each Book, — Boards, S3.50 ; Cloth, «3.00 ; Fine Gilt, $1.00. 



(2) 



Valuable Music Books for Schools, 

PUBLISHED BY 

Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston, C. H. liitson & Co., New York. 

Either Book mailed, post-paid, for Ketail Price. 

AMERICAN 
SCHOOL MUSIC R'^ADERS. 

By L. O. Kmerson and W. S. Tilden. 
Ill Thiee Books. 

These Music Readers are well fitted for 
use ill coiiiiectiou with the new and im- 
proved methods of teaching music by note 
in schools. 

The theoretic part has peen prepared by 
Mr. W. S. TiLDEX, who has had valuable 
experience as Music Teacher in the schools 
of Boston and vicinity. 

Ill liook I, which is for Primary Schools, 
we have a three years' course of study very 
plainly laid out, with abundant direc- 
tions to teachers, and a large number of 
sweet songs for the little ones to sing by 
rote and by note. Price 35 cents. 

In Book II, the course above indicated 
is continued, and becomes a little more 
theoretic. The book is titted for the use of 
the younger scholars in Grammar Schools. 
Price 50 cents. 

In Book III, part singing is introduced, 
and the ear is trained to harmonic singing. 
For higher classes in Grammar Schools. 
Price 50 cents. 

HOUR OF SINGING. 

By L. O. Emekson and W. S. Tilden. 
For High Schools. Priced! 1-00. 

Until recently, it could not be said that 
there was really any music book especially 
adapted for Hi^li Schools. There were, to 
be sure, excellent collections of music 
which could, after a fashion, be used in 
teaching. Still the instructor in Music had 
no proper text-book until the appearance 
ef the " Hour of Singing." Its adapted- 
ness to its place and work was so ai)parent, 
that it was at once, without question, 
adopted in a large number of High Schools 
and Seminaries ; and has also, to a certain 
extent, been used by the higher classes of 
Grammar Schools. 

THE HIGH SCHOOL CHOIR. 
By L. O. Ejiekson and W. S. Tilden. 

Price $1.00. $9.00 per dozen. 

The " High School Choir" is similar, in 
general design, to the very popular " Hour 
of Singing," which has been almost univer- 
sally used in High Schools. The present 
work is in no way inferior to its prede- 
cessor, is entirely fresh and new, and is re- 
ceived with decided favor. 

CHOICE TRIOS. 

For Female Voices. By W. S. Tilden. 
Price $1.00. 

The music is all of a high order, is not 
very lUrticult, and excellently selected and 
arranged for High Schools, Seminaries, 
Academies, &c. 



Collections of Sch ool Songs. 

CHEERFUL VOICES. 

By L. O. Emerson. Price 50 cents. 

The book contains a well written Ele- 
mentarj' Course, with abundance of agree-, 
able exercises and tunes for i>ractice; and 
also a large and varied collection of Songs, 
Rounds, &c., with thirty pieces of Sacred 
Music for opening and closing school. 

MERRY CHIMES. 
By L. O. Emerson. Price 50 cents. 
Has an excellent reputation among 
School Song Books. 

THE GOLDEN WREATH. 

By L. O. Emerson. Price 50 cents. 

The success of this fine book has been a 
surprise, more than a quarter of a million 
copies having been sold. To tliat number 
of persons, therefore, its face is as that of 
a familiar friend. 

THE NIGHTINGALE. 
By W. O. & H. S. Perkins. Price 50 cts. 
A very appropriate name for a favorite 
collection of School Songs. 

THE GOLDEN ROBIN. 
By W. O. Perkins. Price 50 cents, v 
Well chosen and good songs; more than 
two hundred of tliem, and the 'usual ele- 
mentary course, with attractive exercises. 



Cantatas for School Exhibitions. 

Musical progress, both among young and 
old people, depends so much upon musical 
enthusiasm, that there seems to be almost 
a necessity for introducing Concerts and 
Exhibitions into the music-teaching course 
of schools. To give brilliancy and success 
to these affairs, nothing can be better than 
such Cantatas as are mentioned below : 
The Flower Oueen. G. F. IJoot. §0 75 
The Culprit Fay. J. L. Ensign. 1 00 

The Twin Sisters. H. G. Saroni. 50 
Fairy Bridal. Hewitt. 50 

The Pic Nic. J. li. Thomas. 1 00 

Festival of the Kose. ./. C. Johnson. 30 
Flower Festival on the Banks of 

the Khine. J. C. Johnson. 45 

Sprina: Holiday. C. C. Converse. 75 

Qxiarrel Among the Flowers. 

Shoeller. 35 
Juvenile Oratorios. Containing 
"The Festival of the Rose," " The 
Indian Summer," and " The 
Children of Jerusalem." Three 
Cantatas. By J. C. Johnson. 6t 

4) 



PART SONGS, 



worn 



THREE AND FOUR FEMALE VOICES. 



enLSOTSD X03TLT ntOM A OOIXBOTIOV B» 






FANNY M ALONE RAYMOND. 



oy 



Stmnal Steeds, fowng f abits' |tts!rtiitts, tfr 



BOSTON: 

OLIVER DITSON & CO., 277 WASHINGTON ST. 

NEW YORK: C. H. DITSON & CO. 

fintered ttccordinjr to Act of Consrepsin theycarlMl.by (Tliveb DiTSOWi CCw 
iu the Clerk 'a OtH^c of thu Uistiict Court of the Uiatrict Of Mius. 



,4". 






Spec 

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""TART 



SONGS. 



i. MORNING IN THE COUNTRr. 



Moderatelft 



•i^FH=f- 






1 . The sun upsprings, And splendor flings On vale, and hill, and 

2. On na - ture's face, Each path we trace Mast ev - er glo • rious 

3. Oh, na • ture ! thro' Thy pathways true, Tlius led by fnendship'? 





mere ; Oh, morning air ! Oh, world so fair ! Oh, golden sun - light clear I 

be ; By wood or wave, In ocean cave, On mead, or mountain free ! 

hand. So wander we, Close bound to Thee, In-to the bet - ter land ! 



vi: 



f 



m 



nm 



Etet:,^- 






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2. PRESAGE OF SPUING. 



FBiEsiuo'H sucaxm. 



Softly, yet -viritli animation. 






hJ^. 



^Zi^:^-t^n 




Soft breath of Spring per - fame ! Soft breath of Spring per 




Cres. I 



+-T-l-r— -'-I (-?-+ ■ I . -- *-! \ •< 



fume ! Thoa wakest, upspringing. My heart to sing - ing ; Soon, soon, 






-ftzS' vaf 



Cres. 



bloom, . . 



Soon 






soon. Will the blue vi - 



- olets bloom ! Blue violets. Soon 



sJ- • -#- • "^ • ^ -#- -^ . -^ -#- 



•COD, Will the blue vio 



• lets 



bloom 1 



Soon 



PRESAGE OF SPRING. Concluded. 



T±^^^«^^^q 



,^— V Dolce. I ^~^ 

will the blue vi - olets bloom ! Soft breath of spring perfume ! 



Soft 



:=izi==^ 



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^ 



— s-^^ 



55E 



r- 



I IW I IS y-"^ '"J K I I 



w/ 



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h*— ^—9—0 — tf — * - 






breath of spring perfume! Thou wakest upspringing,-My heart to singing, 



•rTT-=3' 



^X 



-=W 



f?=^ 



m/ 



41-^-0- 



iL-fz.^- 



d^-3-^*-i- 



0^-0 



Cres. /* p— s 

I y ^'_ ^ s ^H^ 

_-J B Ij W. ff A _ 



Soon, soon, soon, Will the blue vi 



"^ Dolce. 

L ^_^_.__I 0—0 0— 

^0-^-0-F—\ 1*-- '-•-f-r-hr-^-hr- 



olets bloom, Soon will the blna 



Cres. J 



^^. 



^ii3-3=i^: 



1^1 



--1: 



■f-^ 



the 






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vi - - olets bloonj.. Soon will the blue vi - olets bloom ! Soon, soon ! 



-#3 . -yh -0- -0- -0- ^- -0- ^ y -0- 



3. MORNING SONG. 



Cheerfully. 






U^\ 



-^f: 



1 . The wea - ry night is go - ing, The day comes soft-ly 

2. The Good a - bove us, dwell-eth Close by yon source of 

3. Oh, send thy light and bless-ing Up - on our darksome 



foi-^zzzr: 



— jg^-g-i-—— # I I -'--i — ^ 1— ti — r 1 0^ ■- 



on, The doors of light are glowing, With morning red o'er-shone. 
light ; There end-less song out-swelleth. There is it ev - er bright ; 
way ; Nor shall we, that pos - sessing, Need oth-er shield or stay. 



tj^^ 



Chor, 



. m/ 



Slower. 






Zffi: 



a 






=i:3zgz_-=}: 



t4==t= 



iigi 




Glad-ly we greet ye. 
We wander thro' dark 
Grant us thy sav - ing 



I 

morn - mg rays ! Ye spare, 
ral - leys here. Yet o'er 
love and grace. Oh Lord, 



yet 



be 



?=?E?3g 



:r:^: 



:=]=4 






1 1 H-^h— I i— '■H 1— »-l H^l h- I— »-l— i #J 



ne'er forsake our days, Ye spare, yet ne'er forsake our days ! 
shines that sun - light clear, Yet o'er us shines that sun-light clear, 
our days. Oh Lord, be with us all our days ! 



with 



all 



fe*.^. 









4. FEELINGS AT EVENING. 



Graeefal« and not too alotr. 






^^ 






-+J K ^ hr— »■- i 



i, KUBURO. 






=1 



1. Tho sun in the west floats de - clin - ing, All 

2. The vil '- lage bells soft - ly are swing - ing, Their 

3. The fiirm - er his fur - rows for - sak - eth, To 

4. How peace - ful, how tran - quil, how tea Jer! Oh, 



i 



fc 









gold - en j'on clear sky a- bore; Now yeiled by the green boughs en 
swell seems the voice of re - pose; 'The cat - tie bells sweet - ly are 
rest Na - ture gra - cious - ly yields; And now a mild breeze gent- ly 
Fate, I but ask thee one bliss,— Grant, grant that my eve's dy - ing 



^^iH^i^^^ 



i J^*"^ I ]".- " ^-^ J^-^ -^ 


U^ N 


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-m ' a a M p fi 


r£tf 




i. iJ '^ J 'J - 


r __ D r V r r 


^ r_: — -r ' r" 




twin - - ing. Now sinks he be - yond the dark grove. 


ring - - ing, As home - ward the herd slow - ly goes. 


wak - - eth. To fresh - en the bios - som - ing fields. 


splen - - dor, May fade in such qui - et as this. 




'-\ 


J- 1 - \ p r* 




" 1 ~^^h 


I ^ J 


P t P r ^ 


1 \ ^ M 


"J P _i M J 1 


J J.' It 




#-^— J - * 


^ * # ^ • * . # . 


. S ' ¥j, A. 



10 



6. GOOD NIGHT. 



TB. SOBKEISEft. 




^^^■^ 


-^ 




Lp^»i 



1. All good night, 

2. Sweet re - pose, 
, 3. Peace - ful sleep, 



all good Bight! 
sweet re - pose! 
peace - ful sleep! 



Now is 

Now all 
Sleep till 




la - - bor end - ed quite, 
■wea - ry eye - lids close! 
morn - ing's dawn doth peep. 



Now the day is soft 
Si - lence rests on field 
Sleep un - til an - oth 



l7 
and 




f— f — 






i T" I I r I 

clos - ing. Bus - y hands from toil re - pos - ing, 

mountain. Soft - ly mur - mur brook and foun - tain, 

mor - row, Brings its care, and joy, and sor - row, 

r 




— — i*--^ e—^- -^ _^- -g,_«_iJ_g — 0-^ — ^ , — 0^. . 



I III ^1 P 

'Till new morn - ing wakes in light, 

Peace o'er all things nightfall throws. 

Sleep, our fa - ther watch will keep, 



'Till new morn -ing 
Peace o'er all things 
Sleep, our fa - ther 









3ii 



r:^mf 



GOOD NIGHT. Concluded. 



11 






wakes 
night 
watch 



in light, 
fall throws; 
will keep; 



All good 
Sweet re - 
Peace -fu I 



night, 

pose, 

sleep, 



all good niffht. 
sweet re - pose! 
peace - ful sleep. 




6. EVENING SONG. 




OEKr H. BIKOK. 



Dolce. ' I I -^- r f I ' 



Dolce. 

1. Gently eve - ning bend ■ etfe 

2. Save the wood-brook's gnsh ing, 

3. And no eve - ning brin^ - eth 

4. Rest - less, thus life flow - eth. 



- ver vale anc* hill, 
All things si - lent rest; 

To its life, re - lease; 
Striveth in my breast; 







Dolce. 



i^ 



^EE- 







Soft - ly peace de 
Hear its rest - less 
And no sweet bell 
God a - lone be 



B^=3Ei 



And the world is still. 

On, tow'rds ocean's breasti 

O'er its v:"avc lets, peace. 

Tranqui. ot, - nir.g rest. 



-t 






12 



7. THE JOY OF SPRING. 



Oaily, Trlth spirit. 

fi r— 9 — 1^ 



trui^zrfv 



S=:tI=?=S— Sd 



-t- 



zjit 



fi^ 



1. The young spring sparkles in 

2. The flow'rs are blooming the 

3. Glad in - sects swarm in the 



^ 






spring 
bright 



and dew. The 
be - side, What 
sun • beams, The 




^fr 



:#=:^-=l^:- 



mf 



^iJ=jL-d=±z4 



^- -l^" -1^ 






air is so mild, the heav'n is so blue, The birdlings are singing in 
mirror so clear as its silvery tide i They laugh and they nod when them, 
floor of a pal ace each warm ray seems ; There winged love frolics in 



tcifeifv:^^::?^ 



^ — K — \ A — K — IS~\1 — ^r" — iS- 



H-- — 






It: 



in- • 1^ 1^ .^ 1^^ ^^ 

I leaf and tree; Oh, could the world al -ways so glo - rious bo! Oh, 

I selves they see; Oh, could the world al - ways so joy - ous be! Oh, 

I danc-ing glee; Oh, could the world al - ways so glo - rious bcl Oh, 

— I — -— I — I — I 



^ Cies. -0- -S- ■^' 0- 



==^=? 



THE JOY OF SPRING. Concluded. 



13 



\ s :r=^ Dolce 



^ ^ ^ / 



could the world al - ways so glorious be! So glo - rifc-is. So 






r-^: 




H 






n 



Dolce. 



\ \ Cres. /jm / Rlt. /T^ 



glo -rious bel Oh, could the world.al - ways so glo-riousbe! So 



t 






Croa. 



mf mt. -^ If- 

\i/ Oh, 



Tempo. ^ Rit. \ /T^ 

- — L-- — ; — IS ^-n — ^-^-j — J — ,- 

^ ^ j__r:f::^_,^ ^ »_ 

glo - - rious be! So glo - rious bel 



ft::^43 



-#-• • -#- Kit. -*- SA/ 



could the world al 



ways so 



glo 



b«i 



14 



8. THE SPKING. 



R a tber fast. Solo. 






Ib*^ 



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Jt3 



^_^: 



^ 



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I 



1. See the spring a - round us blush-ing; Phi - lo - mel's sweet 

2. Tho' the spring's sweet pride may leave us, Tho' the gold - en 

3. But, on bet - ter shores, where hov - er Spir - its blest, to 




song out - gush-ing, Fills the greenwood's lea - fy shade, 
hours be - reave us, Of its fra - grant blossom - ing; 
bear us o - ver Death's cold wave, to Par - a - dise,- 



Poco. 1) > > 

> 

whis - per, bios - soms clus - 







Zeph - yrs whis - per, bios - soms clus - ter, Let us joy in 
J^t us, with a high en - deav - or, Use our life's spring 
There, God's smile on all things beam -eth, There, youth's tireless 




spring's new lus - tre, — AH too soon, a - las! 'twill 
no - bly ev - er, Youth will see no sec - ond 

foun - tain streameth, There, the spring-time nev - er 




All too soon, a 

Youth will see no 
There, the spring-time 



las! 'twill fade! 
sec - ond spring! 
nev - er flies! 






1^ 



M Solo. 



THE SPRING. Concluded. 



t5 






4. Let us, sis- ters, upward striv-ing, No - bly use each hour of 
^ Mf, 









:^; 






i^:? 



lir-ing, — We on shorts of tri-»l stand; Pluck the flowers of 

P 



_*_i_^_«_± ^— «—♦ -Lj^ -l- 



leless pleas-ure, Bat, with rap-ture's high-est meas - nre, Seek per 




"-=t^:F 



•*. 



/ 



^ 9- 



Chor. 



-|_. 



'W- 



-^ — J- 



-V A 



th-*^-::^ti^z=^ 



-.^~-izn=i\^-. 






tions fade - less strand, Seek per - fee - tions fade - less strand 



1; 









-«•- -©- 



3f: 



5tr 



.i:^_ 



16 



9. BIRDS ARE SINGING. 



. J In mareh time. 



1. Birds are 

2. As in 

3. By the 




sing - ing, Flow'rs are 
shin - ing Pris - on, 
foun - tains. O'er the 



sprins-ing, Green 

pin - ing, Sits 
mountains, 'mong 



the 
the 








:^- 



wood and field a -gain; Let as np! 

bird, so late sat we; Now un - caged, 

ro - ses new - ly blown. Thro' the ver - 

kz == 



and free - ly 
in light and 
dant, sun-ny 



:^5=t5 



-T-^ 



p^^g^t 



Let ns np ! and free - ly 
Now nncaged, in ligiit and 
Thro* the yer-dant snn • ny 




-^ -^ 


> 


> > 




wan - der. 


Thro' 


glad • ness, 


Let 


mead • ows. 


Un 



the blooming landscape 
us laugh at win - try 
der cool green for • eat 



BIRDS ARE SINGING. Concluded. 



17 






the world not smile in 

Let the world not smile in 

as thro' the wide world 

Let us thro' the wide world 

will call the world our 

We will call the world our 







±=^5: 



^=i=^ 



Let the world not smile in 
Let us thro' the wide world 
We will call the world our 



V—J^ 



world not smile m 






Let the world not smile in vain ! 



vain ! 

Let the world not smile in vain ! 

thro' the wide world flee! Let us thro' the wide world flee ! 

Let us thro' the wide world flee ! 

call the world our own ! We will call the world our own! 

We will call the world our own ! 



::^— ==:d±«=:iz::: 



^^^S^l^ 



Tiiin! not smile in vain! 

I.ee! the wide world fleel 

own! the world our own! 



1% 10. THE COMINQ OF SPRING. 

_ ii Jf Allegro. 



r. J. rucHKK. 



r=tf 






IJ 



1. The Spring, the 


Spring is 


coming. 


1 
Through 


2. We see it 


on the 


meadows. 


In 


3. There pur - pie 


bloom - ing 


heather, 


There 



'k^I^- 



;EeES"::35^E: 






Thro' grassy 

In leafy 
There lambs at 



fe=^_-:r?gd- 



1 — 0- 

grassy 

leafy 

lambs at 



path - ways roaming, 
wood - land shadows, 
play to - gether. 




Through 

In 
There 



grassy pathways 

leafy woodland 

lambs at play to - 



¥ 



=1; 



i^- 



:i 



^t- 



r-^-^^ 



^ 



path 

wood 

play 



ways 

land 

to 



-tf- '4- -•- 

roaming, Thro' grassy path 
shadows, In leafy wood 
gether, There lambs at play 
I I 



z=^:± 



ways 
land 



-++■ 



¥■ 



"P 



hZIZ— Tzil -_ ^- 4 giri^TzijVzrzj-T 

E:jiH"-S-r^=E=tm=ff-r-fi 



roam 
shad 
gcth 



ing. We hear the young buds 
ows ; The throstle sings, the 
er; The world, the heart a - 



whisper - ing, We 

cuckoos cry, The 

gain grow young ; It 



g^ii^ii^^3si 



3 0--i 



=^-^- 



THE COMING OF SPRING, Concluded. 



19 






hear the birds and 
hap - py sky - lark 
rings, it sounds from 




) 



11. THE WOODLAND CONCERT. 



I<ishtly aad Spiritedlr. 

iv- 



1. Sir Spring will give a 

2. A man - u - script so 

3. Next comes a charm - ing 

4. And then — ah, what a 

5. It but re - mains to 



^^msm^ 



con - cert in his 
lo (first time) Herr 
pot - pourri, en - 

gush of sound will 
mention that the 



?0 



THE WOODLAND CONCERT, Continued. 



— I — — / — I — I — Fj-J—m^ 1 , ' I h — I h — *■ 



leaf - y for - est hall. 

Cuckoo next will play, 

ti - tied "Love - ly May;' 

make the for - est ring! 

hall, for this great day. 



v~~ ^ ^ r if 

And with his old po • 
Bat he's so modest. 
This, Messieurs Linnet, 

Fair Night-in - gale's con • 

Has teen with flowerets 







A- 




lite - ness, he in - vites both great and small ; The 

in the bush, un - seen, he begs to stay; And 

Finch, and Signor Woodpeck - er will play ; Gay 

cer - to, sung — as she a - lone can sing ! Wild 

brightly deck'd, quite in a nov - el way ; Then 



E5 



~K- 



3EE$ 



N — 



a^$: 



0^ 



p-0- 






"p-w 




Signo - ri - na Lark will sing Her fa - Yor - ite mor • 

then — a lit - tie pause between, should all the guests con • 

Madame Magpie prom - is - es in this piece to be 

Ech - o may per - suaded be th' ac-com - pani - ment to 

come, true friends of song and joy, and in our feast take 



!{^ 1 V — I v^ '- 



aESE3^^ta^$E^^5s 



:A — \ Kj 



THE WOODLAND CONCERT, Concluded. 



2J 



1- 



\ 



^- 



hi 



ceau, In that un - ri - vailed style (no doubt) which 
gent, — Miss Thios - tie's glo - rious trill will rouse de - 
heard ; Al - so, should south - em fi'iends per - mit, — Mam- 
try,-- Frogs, crick - ets, lo - casts, grass-hop - pers, the 
part ; The tick - et of ad - mis - sion is, a 




which charms 

de - light 

Mam • gelle . 

the cho 

a gen 



^ 



^- 



hE.i=i=i:M-i 



charms the 
light - ed 
selle the 
cho - rus 
gen • ial, 



#-^ 



crit - ics 80, 
won - der - ment ; 
Mock - ing Bird, 
will sup - ply, 
lov - ing heart. 




In 

Miss 
Al • 
Frogs, 
The 



that un - ri - vailed 
Throstle's glo - rious 
so, should south - ern 
crickets, lo - custs, 

tick - et of ad - 







style (no doubt) which charms the 
trill will rouse de - light - ed 
friends per - mit, — Mam - selle the 
grass - hop - pers, the cho - rus 
mis - sion is a gen - ial, 

\ — 1*«» — ^T 



cnt - 
won - der 
Mock - ing 
will sup 
lov ■ ing: 



so. 

ment. 

Bird. 

ply- 
heart. 



-9- 



:1: 



-^- 



ipfg 



w^ 



22 



12. TO THE SUN. 



A. MUHUm. 



With expressioH, not too fast. 




A 



-r3 






Tzmi 



■r^— I i — ( 



?^p=: 



^^ 



1. How bright the 

2. Oq great and 

3. Our groves with 

4. Still tire - less 



A 



sun " 
small, 
ro 



light's 
thy 

sy 

thoa 



beam 

bless 
lus 
send 



■m^^^^ 



-&- 






--r-T 



mg 
ing, 
tre, 
est 



From 
Oh, 

And 
To 

/ 



3^33 




I 



yon - der sky doth 
generous sun, doth 
hon - ey - suck - le 
men thy gifts of 



^ 



flow, Light, warmth, and glo - 

shine ; The meads are of 

twine. Thou deck'st, and hang'st 

old, And, all un - asked, 

mf 



ry, 

thy 

a 

thoa 






s 



i ^w ••jj s»H . ^ "-^ r -a- f^ V 




on our world be • 
please the pa - tient 
grapes up - on the 

gen - erous warmth of 



low ! Its 

kine ; The 

vine ; With 

gold ; Had 



m 



TO THE SUN. Cuulinued. 




wealth of gold 

ap - pie bios 

moon - lights' li - 

we, great orb 



- en trciis - 

- soras' sweet - 
- ly daugh - 

of splen - 



ure Sets 

ness, The 

ters, Thoa 

dor, But 





wealth of 

ap - pie 

moon - light's 

we, great 

mf 



gold - en 

blo3 - soma' 

li - - ly 

orb of 



Cres. 






While on - ly for our 
Thou swell'st with rich com 
And close be - side the 
Were men to men as 

t^f Cres. 

• --H-:=|: 



treas - ure Sets all the 
sweetness, The ten - der 
daughters, Thou dost each 
splen - dor, But half thy 




earth aglow. While on - ly for our 
bulls of May, Thou swell'st with rich com - 
lakelet dot, And close be - side the 
char-i - ty, Were men to men as 

Solo. 






:«::•- 



pleas 
plete 
wa ■ 
ten 



ure, Ten th6usand bios - soms blow ! Ten 

ness, To crown our au - tumn day ! To 

ters. Sett 'st blue for - get - me - not. Sett'st 

der, Earth would an E - den be ! Earth 



THE SUN, Concluded 



Tnttl. 




13. 
Not too fast. 



thou - sand bios - soms blow, 

crowu our au - tunm day. 

blue for - get - me - not. 
would an E - den be. 

ON THE WATER. 



FS. SILUUEB. 






3J: 



ij^:=-iip:C2iiz:a=zziizTZiz«'z^: 



3t 



1. The foun - tains are 

2. The sky is all 

3. We fol - low the 

4. Oh youth, and oh 
IL 5. The shad - ows grow 



murm'ring, the 
cloud -less, the 
wave - lets with 
morn -in<;, why 
long - er, then 



winds whis - per 
wa - ter all 
hearts glad aud 
haste ye a - 
com - eth the 



^Sz^i 



zizdzi^dv- 



-^ — 1-^ — ^- 



A- 






ON THE WATER. Concluded. 



U 




fl P5 






low, 
clear, 
gay, 
way, 
night 



Our 
The 
The 
Like 
In 



=a fcd ^ 

boat lij>;ht - ly 
lambs gath - er 
wa - ters know 
glad - heart - ed 
si - lence, in 



rocks on the waves as they 
round the bright spring gush - ing 
best where our light boat should 
chil - dren in bios - »oin - ing 
dark - ness, in deep, earn - est 




flow; We glide from the green shore so gent - ly a - ■ 

near; We hear the birds sing in their sua - light - ed 

stray; Still round us, the morn - ing sheds ra - diance and 

May; Like soft breathing breez - es, like wave - lets at 

the Fa - ther our wea - ry band 



might; Then home to 
Dol. 







fIZ$|E:^zEr^zE::^r4 
:— S-J--^ — ^ — ^ — I 







Cres. 



long, And row, gai - ly sing -ing a sweet morning song. 
bow'rs.Where blossom by thousands the sweet for -est flow'rs, 
dew. Life's care and its sor - row, our souls nev - er knew, 
play, Like bios - som and per - fume, soon fleet - eth your ray I 
goes, And lands on the shore where the bless - ed re - pose. 



m^& 



A'- 



'31 



^ 









26 



14. IiIAY SONG. 



lilvelr* 



1 — I -{ m — I — I — i^M — L_j 1 1 — 



1. Come, let 



us drive old 

2. With rush - es drj', and 

3. Dull ped • ants, with their 



win - ter 

mould'ring 

ped • ant 



SS^ 







f^=^ 



let 
rash 



es 



fcS 



m 



drive old 
dry, and 
ped - ants, with their 

10^ 



win - ter out, 



mould'ring hay, 



The ach - ing. 
And boughs that 
Must from our 



ped - ant - ry. 






nint 



^^^^ 



^^ 



m^^^^- 



shak - ing 
bare - ly 



€^- 



r 



-•— .-- N- 



:fi^: 



! I. 



croak 

with - - er. 



1/ i '• 

The ach - ing shak - ing 

And boughs that bare - ly 



ifTr 



path - way wend them, Must from our path - way 



S^E^^:^ 



t±±. 



i^^* 



3=^^ 



'--x=^ 



3E 



A-- 



MAY SONG. Continued. 



27 



l±gEf^.fe 



# p^ 



0-^ 



-U 



Ui 



:/:t 



i^dpsnt 



croak - er, We'll hunt him all the land a - boat, 



with - er, A bon • firo on tho fields we'll lay, 
wend them, With those who freeze in mer - ry May, 



WtiTJ 



With 



?^--^ 



ilh^^T^ — ' — —^ — 



-^-:i- 



ife^ij gii-g^ 






3 



N- 



hunt him all 
bon - fire on 



the 
the 



land a - bout, 



field we'll lay, 



The cross • 
And round 
And o'er 



grained 



those who freeze in 



mer - ry May, 



tho 



^^m^^^^^ 



Lfe^j^e 



-ft^rr-f 



ii: 



frost - pro 
dance to 



■0^- 



r 



-H-r 1- 



fLh^=\^En: 



WJ 



vok 
geth 



er. The cross-grained frost - pro 
er, And round it danco to 



;^ 



fire • side bend 



them ! And o er the fire 



side 






28 



MAI SONG. Continued. 






■■^^ 



• • • • • • 

vok - er, ") 

geth - er, > And let us all young spring in - vite, Witli 
bend them I ) 






-J- 



rea. 



t 

1 — 

y 

bios- sonis fair, and warm sun - light, Hur - rah! hur 






^-H^i^^-*^?^-'- 



— ^— — ^— — ^— —ff— 



'-0 



■-E^-r 






Cres. 
Hurrah! 



-4 iB_ 






"I 

rah! 



-V !- 



|:=±=P= 



:^ 



hur - rah! Oh come> thou love - ly 



— N— ^— \ I , _ 

—a — *— .^-V^ — ^- 
f St^'P 

hur -rah I 

Oh, come, 
Cres. • 



Oh, come, 



l7-k— j-^— r-^T-J-f— f-J-T-j-r— ' 






Oh, 



i»=p: 



May, Oh, come, 

Cres. 



( S§=:t:S=5:z33zzS=ti^:piZ?z3?Z5;: 
\l E. . -^ *-^r3r • --^ r^ 



Oh, come, 



Oh, come, 



Oh. 



MAY SONG. Continued 
come, thou love - ly May, 



29 



:ri?rkzz^zizi^-j--i:TJ^g— izgzriz izhIit 



:^=^= 



thou love - ly May, 



Oh, come, 



r- 

Ob, 



-f- ^/ ^^ ere.. 



Cres. 

Oh, come. 



come, thou love - ly May, Oh, come,. 



1 h- 



Fine. 



come, 



Oh, come, thou love - ly May. 



|g|^|ag=gj=ijg3g{ 



Oh, come, 






^— ^-^-|,»L-J -I t-.—i-- 




o'er, Vic - - to - ri - n! 






10 



MAY SONG. Concluded. 



t I I 






o - - ver, Cold win - tcr's rei'^ is o - ver; Come 



l:ii:^:f:i:^i:rt^.^f=^s:^ps=z-j±:-==\ 



let us sing a Glo - ri • a,< 



?-P 



^=h_p- 



I^lZZzfc!^ 



Come let us sing a 



:1=4 



-iifzi^iH 






fc^ 



-^-i 

T 



We've canght sweet spring, the ro - - ver ! We've 

Glo - ri - a! 



fc^ 



■ fc'-f — :=H;:=t^-J— 1 i,r-i — 1-4— t 






s^ 



p:_,_j 



caught sweet spring liie 



mf :^ 



rov - cr; 



l§^ 



_^|i-3E^-^g^gEEtE^=E: 



Oh, 
nnl Sevno 



-tr 



m 



2=3 



m/' S. 



1*. SUMMER EVENING. 



81 



Rather aIo^^. 
l>oIce. 






OABL aOTTUSB MMMUA. 



1. How calm is eve - ning's 

2. How ra - diant shines yoa 

3. The voice of truth then 
Dolce. >— Dim. 




qui - et light, Great 
Heav -en, rife With 
seems to say. Thro' 



Nature '6 
stars, ia 
aU e- 




/ 






I' 

face how fair, vVhen 
bright ac - cord, Each 
ter • ni - ty. As 



o er 
prais 
fair 



the wood-land 
■ ing, while its 
as moon and 



'•I 

bends the night, And 
light bath life. The 
star - ry ray, Our 



::-^=I^ 
\jizzit. 



m 



f-\ 



p 



'^ 



'^ 



^=] 






; R~\ — "^ — IVt — \ ^ I J, I — \' — I H\i f— 



hush 'd lie earth and air," And hush'd lie earth and air. 
pow'r of God the Lord, The pow'r of God the Lord. 
death -less lives shall be, Our death -less lives shall be. 



82 



16. SUJVBIER SONG. 



'HASA2IIKLL0. ' 



Moderately fast. 
Sttlo. 




1. The la - diant summer proud - 1y plowing, Willi 

2. But see the skies in nignt - fiiU shrouded, And 

3. Once more, on leaf-y branch - es swinging, The 






=,HTzz]=qz=z^ 



-e-r 



s 



|f=f=|=5=55I=J=Zj 




I 

joy our eyes once more be - hold, . 
dark - ness fills the si - lent vale, . 
birds shall greet the mom - ing bright. 






With 
And 
The 



--3—3 — r-i-^ — =^— ^- 



-±i: - T ^— ^--j^f-t 



:=1:: 



z±z-l—^=:T: 



once more be - hold, With 
the si • lent vale, And 
the morn-ing bright, The 




joy our eyes once more be - hold. A - gain 
darkness fills the si - lent vale. The breast 
bu-ds shall greet the morn - ing bright. Once more. 



the 

with 

the 



=^i=5=::zt 



^ 



0- I 



SUMMER SONG. Continued. 



33 




roy - al rose 
doubt and fear 
for - est eoh 



blow-ing, And corn fields roll their 
cloud-ed, While tern - pests ride the 
ring-ing, Shall mock their mu - sic . 




f=i=is=t 



-.^v 



waves of gold, 
aa - gry gale, 
al de - light, 



A i- — \ \ ^^- —I P^ -f -«-^ •— - 



Their waves of gold. 
Tlie an - gry gale. 
Their loud de - light. 



When 

Fear 
And 



.--^— f- 



-7H — I — ^- 



ST 



=^|:j=:^5z-^:: 



— ^- 

Their waves of gold, Their waves of gold, 

The an - gry gale, Tiie an - gry gale, 

Their loud de - light. Their loud de - light. 



•^1 IS f*«»" 



:/«-: 



Ti^z::-^zzit 



4=: 






t 



—zz:^. 



0--i:ZJ:—-r- 



1 

na - ture's face 
not ! the night 
we, a - roused 



-[- 



we 
and 

by 



see, the bo - som thrills 
storm shall pass a - way, 
tliose en-tranc - iiig lavs. 



— FF^^^- 



I--3HS'.^f:i 



-©- 



When nature's ffl'-e we see, the i>o - som tlirills, 
Fear not ! the night and storm shall pass a - way, 
And we, aroused by their en! r anc - ing lays, 




M 



SUMMER SONG, 
> > 



Concluded. 






I 

rap - tnre, 
laugh - ing 
swell, with 



and with hope the spir - it fills. When fills. 

na - ture meet the ris - ing day. Fear day. 

heart and voice, the song of praise. And praiso. 

> > > 



^^alif^l^l^^S 



With rapture, and with hope the spir - it fills. 
And laughing na - ture meet the ris - ing day. 
Will swell, with heart and voice, the song of praise. 

17. TO INDUSTRY. 

strong and firmly, f 



^^ All Vto!1 oil Kail cnr^A^ \n Ann «-»« 17 



A' MUHLOrO. 



mf 



All hail, all hail sweet in - dns - try, Each 



W 



■■■=^r^-- 



2^ 



All hail, All hail sweet in - dus - try. 




AH hail, . 



All hail sweet in - dus - try. 



from thee. Each blessing flows from 

Each blessing flows from thee, Yes, thee, Each blessing flows from 

— /-, 



^^^^^^m^^l 



Each blessing flows from thee. Each bles: (ng flows from 



TO INDUSTRY. Concluded. 



31 



/^S yxntti. 

thee, from thee, from thee ! Sweet in - "las - 

Psolo. >C^ yTuttl. 



^ A A 0^ J * * K_-l '- X—C^ L 



thee, from thee 



sweet in - dus - try ! Sweet in - dus 
,^S JTuUl. 



1^ 



±::l=1=]; 






thee, from thee. 



^_g:zz^=p 



:mziz 



P-# 



-I — F-# 



sweet in • dua - try ! Sweet in - das 

ff 



11 



^-F 



•p^^^^ 



try ! Each blessing flows from thee ! Each blessing flows from 

Cres. ff 






try ! Each blessing flows from thee, Each blessing flows from 



try ! Each blessing flows from thee ! Each blessing 



flows from 






thee. Each bless-ing flows from thee ! 

A ^f 

r ,.qz= T_ — :: 



Utee, 



flows 



flows from theo! 
/ /^ 

'- -i5hr-0- 

frora theo ! flows from Ihee I 






S6 



18. THE SKY-LARK. 



F. >. lUMttk- 



U ik Moderately. N J \ N 

n^ Jr_z\ i i_. ._fj at « __n Jzir*_ 1 

^-a — ffjt — u-JL-/ / — H — ^~& — 0^~^ — 3 



1. Wild - ly the sky- lark sings! Up - ward his 

2. Seeks he in sunlight's glow, That which from 

3. Now sounds the lay complete ! Than morning 

4. See ! he floats down the wind ; Gave the great 







3r 






flight he wings ; Where, birdling, where ? 

nest be - low Drew him on high ? 

song more sweet. By maid - en sung ! 

Fa - ther kind, What ask'd the bird? 



-K- - 






<r\ 



Up to j'on 

Far be - yond 

Such glorious 

He, who in 



-Jfz~iT. 




i'^ s 












N 






^ 


fljj-"" j^ 


iSs 




- L> 


> i> 1 


''n *. 


JN 








S* 


^ 


0. 


'^ 


tt 


^ 








*'» 






« 


A 








^ 




'(> 






-0- -i- 

ture flown. 


'/ 


T 


-i 


- 1 








cloud - 


throne, Has 


the 


glad crea - 


star - 


ry 


gleam. Far 


bo - 


vond sun - 


ny beam, 


mel - 


o - 


dies Would 


from 


each flower 


a - ri:ie, 


trust - 


ing 


flight. Soars 


to 


the heaven 


- ly heigb.t, 


r!^r 


1 ^ ^ 




/ 


ft ■ 










_rv 


"S " 




1 


-^ HV HV 


J ^ 







_ 1 _ 


^ 


— s — 


^- —1 




— K- 
— 1— 

-0- 


-i 


z" 


LZj 




-«J.- 


—a-' 


-#. 





E SKY-LARK, Concluded. 



37 



^ if Gradually slower. 

vZtf 



l^or rest - etli there, 

Then must he fly. 

Had they a ton<^uo, 

Sure - ly is heard, 



/TN 





Nor rest 
Then must 
Had they 
Sure - ly 

-K- 






eth tlujre. 
ho fly. 

a tongue, 

is heard. 

3S3 



I: 



19. THE JOYS OF YOUTH. 



Gracefully ami clearly. 



A. tfuauxa. 






.-^r 



:^r 



1. Bright sparkles each hap - py to - mor- 

2. Glad changes of sporting and sing- 

3. How fair, in youth's wood-paths of hean- 




4^. 



-I 



1. Bright sparkles each 

2. Glad changes of 

3. How fair, in youth's 



row, 
-- \- 



9'^ 



Un - cloud - ed by 
Gf new - bora sen 
The blossom of 



rE3i 



hap - py to - raor 

sporting and sing 

wood -paths of bean 
141 




row, 

ing, 

ty. 



Un • clouded by 
Gf new-born seu 
The blossom of 



18 



THE JOYS OF YOUTH, (Jontinued. 








^# 



-•t- 



m 



For 
Our 
In 



ours is gay childhood's blue sky; 
gold - en days fresh - en and warm ; 
sweetness and pu - ri - ty blows! 






:Jn::1^T=i^ 



:^--rjpi: 



With 

What 

Oh, 

poe« 



E^E^ 



trouble 
sations 
virtue 



up 
and 



m. 

sor - row, Gay childhood's blue sky ; With 

springing, Days fresh - en and warm ; What 

da • ty. In pa - ri - ty blows I Oh, 



%^^ 



--k 



\=^-V-- 



t-¥ 



-^=t: 



X'- 



-¥- 



V— i^- 



TA 



sunbeams and ro - ses fresh glanc 
ro - se - ate vis - ions a - round 
cull, in life's mornmg, the bios 



The 

In 

Dear 



-7—^- 



poco piano. 



-4-^-- 



@J 



fresh 



With sunbeams and ro - ses 
What ro - se - ate vis - ions a 
Oh, cull, in life's mom - ing the 



piano. 




sunbeams and 
ro - se - ate 
call, in lifo's 



THE JOYS OF YOUTH, Continued. 



39 




hours greet us, laujjhing and danc 

life's smiling spring-time sur - round 

sisters, to wear ia our bo 



us; 
80m, 



In 

Un- 

And 



h:^=:t^ 




^^=mm3Mm 



glancing, 
round US, 
blossom, 



The hours greet us, laugh - ing and 
In life's smiling spring-time sur • 

Dear sisters, to wear ia our 




.-]. 



hours greet us, laughing and danc 

life's smiling spring-time sur - round 

sisters, to wear ia our bo 



~9~ 

us, 
som. 



ii 



In 
Un- 
Aad 



mf 



■ 1-, il-, 1- h- L_ 



^L^^-ZylZlZ\ 



mirth and en - joy - ment they fly, 
dream'd of life's wild roll - ing storm 
gath - er its fruit at life's close. 



:*=:^ 



n: 



-^— ^- 




J--f z— 



danc - ing, 
round us ; 
bo - sora, 

u mf z=^ f , 



In mirth and, In 
Un - dream'd of, Un- 
And gath - er. And 



^it^^i: 



mirth and en - joy - ment they fly, . 
dream'd of lifn's wild roll - ing storm, 
gatii - er its fruit at life's close. 



33 

III 

Ub - 

Aud 



fO 



THE JOYS OP YOUTH. Concluded. 



-& 

:^—^: 



izn^r- 



fMEm 



mirth and en 
dream'd of life's 
gath - er its 



joy - ment 
wild - ^)11 
fount at 



they 



life's 



fly. 

stream 1 
close ! 



M 



-» 



l-—\ZL 



J5z:: 



i=3E^; 



20. THE DUTY AND PLEASUEE OF YOUTH. 

" DAHE BLANCHE ' 



Andante. 
Solo. 



—I hr— ^-T — **'H ^H k** H-T ! t 



I I ^ 

1. Glad throb our bo - soms gay, Free from an • noy; 

2. But to all in • dus - try, Our bauds ad - drest. 

Solo. 



^S= 



-^ 1 — ff ^-X_^.^ ,_X__| — . 1_ 



^=r 



^ 






I ^ I I I 






O - ver our e - ven way. Close fol - lows joy» 

E'en in spring's hours of glee, Not - er shall rest. 



zizrzi-piqi.jmzrq' 



-4" 



-r-L — I- 



idr 



il 



-p- 



DUTY AND PLEASURE OV YOUTH. 



Continued. 41 



^hen round us vi - d^ts blow, When o'er us' sunbeams glow. 
When, after spring - time's cheer, Dark wm - tcrclays draw near, 

' vi - - olets blow, 
spring - time's cheer, 

;T?-|?=i=z=q:=:i:?"f=!?=f=^=:5^FS£J 

r\ « la irriiitVi'fl »nv. 



Thro' spring's fresh green we go. 
Good deeds make all hours dear, 



Ours 
Soft 
Rit. 

^zItI^^- 



ly 



youth's joy. 
we rest. 



-H— d — "T:i1zz=z=zzt\zil:rd — ^ z=z:1=:xzi3zqc 



green 
all 



) n tempo. 



we go, 
hours dear, 
> 



— v^^ 1*^ " 



_J gz s — \-o^=A — V-ff — — 5 — — IS — t: 

Lf j^ P T-^_^ — 1^ #e ^ -^-< 

Ours is youth's joy, . . Ours is youth's j' 

Soft . Iv we rest. Soft - ly we r 



Ours 

Soft - ly 

a tempo 



youth's joy. 
we rest. 




u leiuii"" ____^_ ^— — — — r ■" 

,gEEEi^EiZ3;:^^Fjz=i^ZZ^:I=JZzl 



Leaves and dew, 
Wliile ye may. 



Blos-soms new, 
Wreathe the gay. 



Deck eacli pathway where we 
Flow'rs of spring in ro - sy 



-■ — -«!-^ -•-fl' — i- —h Jz "d" dz zr 

Leaves and dew, And blossoms new, "i^T •#' 9* 9 9* 9 
[i*] While ye may. Yet wreathe the gay, 



42 DUTY AND PLEASURE OF YOUTH. Concluded. 



--I — » — 






T:-^ 



«7zaz=si: 



wan-der ; 
garlands ; 



^- 



■^s^^ 



Mild and bright, 
Hours of glee, 



~St 



— ^— - j|- 



Shines the li^ht. 
Swift - ly flee, 

f5= 



-»7 



"15- -m- 



-^ 



■^T- 



Mild and bright. 
Hours of glee. 



Shines the li<;ht. 
Swift- ly flee. 



m il.j3 m : JJ- 



Greet - ing 
Ere the 



:t=T 



as 
ro 



f^ 



from skies 
fies fade 



of 



P 



i 



^^ 



3?EE$EES^E3Ei: 



-Jr 




blae. 
way. 



21. EVENING SONG. 



Ratber slow, with expression. 



A. HUHUBS. 



-tziit:: 

1. Thank the 

2. Thank tlie 

3. Thank the 



fa™|i^i4^g|£g|^ 




Lord ! Eve's twi - light 
Lord ! at Eve's dew 
Lord ! iu ev' - ry 



tender Woos the 
fountains. Fragile 
dwelling Rest shall 



1. Thank the 

2. Thank the 

3. Thank the 

p*z:^z^z3z:t 
far 



^^Egiigl^Sl 



Lord! Eve's twi 
Lord ! at Eve's 
Loi-d I iu ev' 



light ten - der Woos the 
dew fountains. Fragile 
ry dwell-ing Rest shall 



I Thank the 
a. Thank the 
S Thauk the 



Lord ! Eve's twi 
Lord ! St Eve's 
Lord ! in ey' 






light tender Woos the 
dew fountains Fragile 
ry dwelling G tst shuU 



EVENING SONG. Concluded. 



¥zf=faz^ 



t:: 






wca - ry world to sleep ; 
flow'rets fresh-er grow, 
mor-tal strength re - new ; 



And the wide ere 
From the fields, the 
Thank the Lord, in 




^1 >^ >^ > " 



sleep, And the wide . 
grow. From the fields . 
new ; Thank the Lord, 



mj 



ere 
the 
in 



—J —JP 



.4/-^. 



ITtlZt 



'¥=^ 



-#-• 



:=,/zU-t: 




tion's splendor Rests in shad 
woods, the mountains. Airs bal - sara 
hymns up - swelling. For our joys 

y-:i ^T-T-rT- =j=^T=3' 



ow still and 

ic sw^eet - ly 

and sor - row« 







deep, 
blow, 
too, 

SP 



Rests in shad 
Airs bal - sam 
For our joya 



ow still and deep ! 
ic sweetly blow ! 
and sorrows too ! 






deep, Rests in shad 
blow. Airs bal - sara 
loo, For our joys 



W r r iwj- 

• ow still and deep ! 

. ic sweetly blowl 

and sorrows too \ 



u 



22. MORIsING SONG 



Gailr, b 1 1 not loo fast. 
3 




1 "1/ 




1 Bright in heav'a the mom is 
5 Now, while thus ere - a - tion 
3. Sliout, my soul, the rapturous 



U2 

beam - in?, Flo^ii the 
sins - etb Of thy 
sto - ryl May my 




i - 




'—& 

jrlcora-y shades of ni.2;lit, New - ly waked 

pow'r g;reat Lord of all, Now wiiile to 

song as - cend to Tlice, Lord, who fash 






=5: 



to ra - diant 
thy tcin - pie 
ioned Na - ture's 



=i- 









New -ly waked to ra - diant 
Now while lo thy tern - pie 
Lord who fash-iunod na - ture's 




seem 
bring 
gl) - 



inq;, Flows ere - a - tion's gold - en liy;ht; Bloom - ing 
■ etii Praise and pray'r both grcit and small, Wilt not 
ry, And from dust up - lift - ed me; llo - ly 



__ f_ P 

l-?:-zz?=z?zzz?zf:3z=if?z^— ^tz?zz=:fczzfzi 



MORNING SONG. Concluded. 



45 




flowr's their cen sors 
thou, my song, be 
be thy name for 



swino; - inp;, Scat-ter 
swell - injj; His e - 
ev - er, Sword ind 



in - cense near and 

ter - nal, boundless 

shel - ter. Lord and 






^^ -•- 










far, Joy -ous birds 
I faiTC? His, v/liose migiit 
King ! Fa - ther, Sa 

P 



thro' e - ther wing 
thehenv'ns are tell 
A'iour, Spir - it, nev 



ing, Sing and 
ing, His, whom 
er May I 



-<^- 



L^z: 



^^^^$E5^t3EEg=SiE^I 



-C- -&- '^~ -O" 

Joy - ous birds thro' e - ther wing - ing, Sing and 

His, whose might, the heav'ns are tell - ing, His whom. 

Fa - ther, Sa-viour, Spir -it, nev - er May I 



f 



-^=5= 
^ 









cliasc each fad - ing 

an - gels love to 

cease thy praise to 



star. Sing and chase each fad ■ ing star, 
name, His, whom an-gels loved to name? 
sing, Nev - er cease thy praise to sing. 



-=]: 



^^$F=3: 



J 






-Gi- 



-^- 



16 






88. THE ALPIxVE SHEPHERD. 



Moderately fast. 



fkUm MM 



r-PS-4~^- 



1. From wild Al - pine mountains, My birth - place and 

2. I paze on the ham - lets Close f'us - ter'd be 

3. And tho' wint - ry rig - ors To vales drive me 




Pif; 






hom«, Pow r, rich - es, nor 
neath ; Then turn, those pure 
down; I know, for 



beau - ty, Could tempt me to 
breez - es More glad - ly to 
sea - son, Hath sum - mer but 







roam, Could tempt me 
breathe. More fjlad - ly 
flown, Hath sum - mer 



to ronm ; There foun - tains 

to breatlie; Nor vain noise, 

but flown; Once more comos 

-=Tz:t:4 



flow 

or 

the 




I 



clear -est, And bright -est flow'rs sprin?; There sweet- ly 
sor - row. Here ev - er come nigh; To gay monn 
sum -mer; I seek thy free heights. Dear Alp - land, 



'^ 



at 

tain 

my 



::1=q=:^:::^ 




THE ALPINE SHEPHERD. Concluded. 



47 



■*f^- 



:?iti;=:1^ii 






-+-T 



:^-fLr. 



ev' - ninf, The shep - herd bells ring; There foun-tains flow 
dit - ties, I tune my schal mei; Nor vain noise, or 

heart's home. My world of de - lights; Once more comes the 







clear - est, And bri<rht flow-ers sprin?; There 

sor - row, Here ev - er come nigh; To 

sum - mer; I seek thy free heiithts. Dear 




sweet - ly at 
gay moun-tain 
Alp - land, my 






-^ — ^ 



I 



r-t&m 



ev' - ning, The rtcp - herd bells ring. There sweet - ly at 

dit - ties, I tune my schal - vtei, To gay monn - tain 

heart's home, Mv world of de - light. Dear Alp - land, my 



m^: 



-_l_. 

-^ 



jiizM 



:=!: 



-c^- 



^-1^ — ^ — ^ — ^ 



( 



1 ' at ^- 



=1: 



r-1- 



p-z=^=y~ 



ev • nmg, 

dit - ties, 

heart's home, 



The 
I 

My 



shep ■ 

tune 

world 



herd 
my 
of 



f- 



1 



bells ring. 
schal • mei. 
de - light. 



_ ^ 



jtnzt: 



--t: 



i 



18 



24. THE JOY OF YOUTH. 



Not too fast 



FEOM " ECBTASTRE. 




1^ ^ ^ ^ - P/ ^ 

1. En - joy ev • 'ry moment of lei -sure, That you'.h's fleeting 



-N- 



'' ' -0 — #—• — 9 — 




K— K- 






■Tn 



--N-r-V- 






■^" 1^ ^ ^ 






r-T' 



j^—0—jd 



freedom malces ours ; The freshness of in - no - cent pleasure, Fades 

'I- 



3^5|:$e$e$e5 



Virr- 



— « 



^J^jE^i 



,__]S 



-is=r~" 






— ,*«1 — \- 

— ^-2 






a 



-*i-f-f-j 



-?-!S^ 



fa.?t as the dew from the flow'rs; Sweet blossoms from moss - es and 






-'—1^-1^ -i^— i^— £ziz^dr-i^ 



--^--1^-^ 



0-J0 



itnizz^ 



fe«y 



i^ii?z*=^: 



5z*z: :zzz^«_zj{«zzzi-2=?'b*z :z*z::^ 
1_ — — 0—^0 — §_«z|_^- -5-J: 



^ ^ ^ 



iz^: 



mead - ows, Our sports with their beau -ties en - hance; 



1^ 
And 



^ . 

m \i; 



-^-'^^— ^ 



-:^z:^|i^-tz1^:3 



0^ i 




'niih JOY OF YOUTB. Continuea. 



un - der the cool for - est shad - ows, AVe laugh, and we 



49 



y ^-p-?^^-?-'--— V— ^— ?— ^-^ 




-N- i\ — i*««J — \— 



Eii 



=1 



sing, »nd we dance; For us flow the sil - ver voic'd fountains, For 







-^— ^— K-:^-- ^T 



— F — n — n — r — ^—^-^-> h-^-h — n—\n — n— +7— r:;--^ 



us sing the birds on the tree; To please us, the stone hearted 



m 



— N— >f— ^— N— ^ 



''^=i^-=i= 



i=d — ^T— ^-z^-j^-I^ 






mountains Re- ech - o our glad cries of glee: The star-light of 










TO 



THE JOY OF YOUTH. Concluded. 



i^J^^J^^^ME^^iBi 



peace yet is gleaming, Uadimm'd o'er our pathway so t lest; Then 




-^ — l--K->r 1 l-^-V 






-^-fe-A-^-^ 



-:^ — ^^-Jr 



mt^ 



1=^3^ 



-#-, -#- -#- -0- -0-0- 



:•=!:•: 



I 



seek not, far dis - tant joy's seem - ing, Joy dwells in each 



-N — V 



-0—0-0- 



^— ^ 



^-^ 



m^^^^ 



'-=1 



N S S ^N S 






j-"-^-?-^^-'v-i^-{;^- 



hap - py young breast! Joy dwells,3es, joy dwells in each hap - py. Each 






^— N — ^■■ 



^i 



-0- -0- -^- 



--m^ 



,N .^ 






happy young breast; Joy dwells in each happy.Each hap - py young brea^' 



^^^^ 









a 



25. THE WANDERER'S MORNING GREETINa 



51 



Now good morn 



^.J- 



7RANZ ABT 

N N 
N N 






now good mom 



1&Z± 



4s, 



^$^' 






C'res. 

Now good raornin. 






now f^ood morninf 



now good 



:::|=f 




mom - ing, Te mead - ows all bright- ness! The heart in my 
morn - in o;. Ye val - leys and moun - tains! Ye vil -la- ges, 
morn - ing, Ye sun - beams gay danc - ing ! Ye for - ests and 







^^ V 'y ^ ' ' '^ ' y 

breast throbs with love and with lightness ! I stretch out my armst'wards dawn 8 
cit • ies, ye meadows and fountains! A wan - der - er gives you glad 
fields in bright ra - di • ance glancing! Beams, blossoms, and breezes, on 




ban - ners un 
wel - come to 
you now I- 



furl'd! So good morn 
da}'! So good morn 
call! So good morn 



- -4v-:fizziit=i=z2ztz=: :z? 



•I — ^ — ni- 

* i i 



i 



mf 



so gcod 

ing, so good 

- - ing, so good 

• — • — # — s — <- -{ 

Cres. 

Sc good moraing- 



82 THE WANDERER'S MORNING GREETING. Concluded 




morn - - 
morn - - 
morn - - 



ing! 
ins I 



i 



I greet thee, God's g\o - - rious 
Ye woods where the cool shad - owa 
I sing a glad greeting to 



->v— >r— N 



g?=J^sra=^=^ 



:^~W 



N— fv 



5Ei 



J. 



** 

-I r- 



So good morning 1 

I h 



.^s 



?^P5 



'■^->F=»- 



■^-^ 



g 



world ! 

play! 

all! 



I 

Ye 

I 



greet thee, God's glo - - rioas world! 

woods where the cool shad - ows play! 
sing a glad greet - mg to all! 

^ — ^ 



-:?v: 



-=iNzz:1±zq=:-:ii] 






-Mil 



— ^— ?■ 



i 



26. THE BEAUTY OF NATURE. 



Rather lively. 



zN— ^- 



.N ^ 



FB. SILCHEE* 




p ^ .p ^^ ^' ^ 

Let's re-joice in Natures 
Yet, of her ere - a - tor's 
Let's re -joice in moon and 

Yet these are but heavenly 

If thy foot - steps bear such 



-•— 
-t- 

beau 
foot 
star 
bios 
trac 



i 



ty, 

steps, 

light, 

soms, 

es. 



■=\-- 



■tr^ 



N — 1-- 



-a- . 

Let's 

Yet, 

Lets 

Yet 

If 



^ 






re-joice in Xa ture's 

of her ere - a - tor's 

re-joice in moon and 

these are but heaven - \y 

thy footsteps bear sucb 



-^- 



THE BEAUTY OF NATURE. 

For 'tis wor - thy no - blest praise; 

Earth is but the shin - ini^ trace; 

111 the splen-tlor of tlie sun; 

By their Fu - titer's fin - gers sown; 

If such glo - ries round thee sliiiie; 



Concluded. 



Who 
But 

As 
But 

Lord, 



53 



l!l 



V 

caa 

the 

a • 

the 

who 




beau - 


- ty, 


foot - 


• steps, 


star - 


- hght. 


bios - 


• soms. 


trac - 


- es, . 



-a-r-«-«--+f — 



For 

Earth 
In 
By 
If 



i— N-J^T 



sin|^ the pow'r 
ech - o of 
bout our hap • 
last a - mong 
may the rich ■ 



-g a^ 



'(is wor -thy no -"blest 
is but the shin - ing 

Ihe splen - dor of the 
their Fa - ther's fin - ge-s 
such glo - ries roaiid thjc 



f 



?z::^— 4 



^-r.- 



and glo 
his great 
py plan 
the jew 
es meas 






praise; 
trace ; 
sun; 
sown; 
shine; 
i 



That ere - a- tion'shand dig 

But the shad - ow of his 

Their al - ter - nate course they 

Gleam-ing countless round his 

Of thv wondrous heart di 



ry, 

ness, 
et, 
els, 
ure, 



-0-0- 

Who can sing the pow'r snd glory, That ere - a - tion s hand dis - 
But the ech - o of his greiitnes^^s, But the shadow of his 
As a - bout our happy plan - et, Their al - ter - nate course they 
But the last among the jewels, fileammg countless round bis 

Lord, who may the riches measure, Of thy wondrous heart di • 






-■i^ 



^^:==l 



--^Tz: 



plays, 

face, 

run, 

throne, 

vine, 



That 
But 
Their 
Gleam - ing 
Of thy 



r 

ere - 
the 
al 



-rz=wt= i-zfz :=^=g=r J 



-/»- 



a 
shad 

ter - 
count 
won 



^ ? 'i^ 

tion's hand dis ■ 

ow of his 

nate course they 

- less round his 

■ drous heart di - 



plavs ? 
face, 
run. 
throne, 
vine. 



^i^?^fe§i^=li^j 



a - tion's hand 



M 



27. PATIENCE. 



Ratber slowly. 






1. A si - lent an - gel wan-ders A - long this earth - ly 

2. His hand will lead thee safe - ly, Thro' troubled path-ways 

3. To all requests, his answers, Not al-ways read - y 



i 



:r#=t^ 






P 



::f^ 



^--¥ 






^3 



land. To soft-en hn - man sor-row, Sent here bv God's own 

here; His smile will tru - ly tell thee When brighter hours draw 

are; His mot-to is For • bear-ance! Thy rest it is not 






^^ 






i-s^^ 




^ 



hand; His mild and gen - tie glan - ces.Twere peace 
near; And should'st thou Avhol-ly fal - tcr. He brines 
far; But si -lent -ly he wan - dcrs, To stren; 



a 

thee 
'then 



:q=zf5^ 



-•w*^— 






^=q^==i? 



PATIENCE. Concluded. 



M 



mf 



Jrfc*:^zAT-j_J__ H l=i 



* 



^^i.^; 



lone to 
com - fort 
and con 



fe^3 



still, 
sole, 



^ IT,' ^ ^ ^ 

Oh, fol-low in his 

Thy cross to bear he 

And thinks but of the 



footsteps, Sweet 
aids thee, And 
dis - tant. The 




— I — ^-^ — 5 ti — b ' — ^ — 



pa - tience' an - gel he, Sweet patience' an - gel he! 
turns to good each ill; And turns to good each ill. 
great, the glorious goal! The great, the glo - rious goal! 






28. UNION. 



Firmly, 'With feeling. 

V _ 



A. MDHUKtt 



Ss3S^::stii:-:i 



tilf^ztitii±4i:^± 




1. Live with all the world in peace and 

2. In the spir - its' still and sha - dy 

3. Live with all the world in peace-ful 



glad - ness.To a 
gar - den, Seeds of 
u - nion, Yet choost 




,Hiz^:=z:|=zfc 



pjiis 



56 



UNION. Concluded. 



fe^iigSfl^ii^S 



bet - ter life this is the clue! Nought on earth will 
good-ness ri • pen si - lent - ly; Peace, from eve - ry 
but the no - ble for thy friends: Ho - ly, blest, each 



-«— 



SE$ 






Eilg"E^-] 



±^=^ri*± 



i^^§l^^ 



-4 



-0 T 



bring thee last - ing sad - ness, 

woe will be thy war - den, 

hour of such com - mun - ion, 



izzSizin-T-rn 



Is thy 

Peace will 

That the 



/ 



r_| ^'^ K-l ^-«i-f-^-3-«— » % f2 ^— g # F ]. 



r- 



Is thy soul 
Peace will smooth, 
That the good. 



thy 
yes, 
the 




iii^ 



soul it - 

smooth each 
good and 



self but 
thorn - y 
beau - teous 



pure 
path 
or - 



and 
for 
- er 



■P" 



true! 
thee, 
blends I 



- gg • 



::4=±=l 



EOUI 

■moo ,h 
good 



it 
each 
and 



self but pare and 

thora - y path for 

beauteous ct - er 






^^ 



true! 
thee, 
blends' 



29. THE PILGRIM'S CONSOLATION. 



ST 



, Slowly. 







1. Thouffli Love may weep in 

2. Thouffh Faith per - chance re 

3. Tliough Hope some - times be 



sor - row, The 
pin - eth, The 
6ha - ken, Thougl 



_«_X_^__ — ^ — J ^T GL e ZL 



mf 




==ZZ^^ZZ^Z^ 

The Lord's day is 
The hour of li^ht 
Tbo' death and sia 



:i.-?z=*z4d:z>i!zr 



^-1* 
—% 



^'' 



:p 



; :zp;z=Jzzz?=^z±z^zz:z?ii:?zBE 



morn-ing star; Then comes a bright-er 
path shines clear, And day 'mid dark - ness 
still, small voice! The sleep - ing ones a 



mor • - row 
shin - • eth. 
wa - - ken! 



zkz 



^z-z=ztziE=z=jz: :==dvzz:^:^7i 
EzzjE?zfzzizzi^z±zi]:=3zz=i^z--^z± 



> 



'.^- 



58 30. THE THREE FAIREST FLOWERS OF LtFE. 



( 



C. K&EUTIU. 



, Modern to. | 



mf\ 






1. What is the most di - vine up - on 

2. What to on r great Cre - a - tor brings us near? What is, of 

3. What whis-pers soft of peace on dark-estdays? What opes the 



the earth ? And what sua 







-^-^ 



'^~S 



tains us in a world of 
all our nior-tal joys, the 
gate of heav'n to mor • tal 



-^ -ph -•- -^f- 



griev-inp? What doth al - ly us 
sweet-est? What doth oui fu - ture'i 
spir-its? What is God's no - blest 



zhz=|tzjz=zfc±:i^: 



;;:4=4^:^::- 



iz^Et^E^E^^ 



-«- -#- 






tz|gzi:gzzg:q ^—^ —^ 

un - to an - gel worth ?'Tis Faith! the 

fair - est 

hom-age 



Christian pow'r of true be - 
pledge ap-pcar? 'Tis Love! of all heaven's gifts to mancom- 
hij^h -est praise ? 'Tis Hope! the pur - est joy the soul in - 



Lz^z:^^z^j,y=:fszzts=:^P3 E:j_^-_S--,H-H^ -| 
:d±:S:ifz=£:izzizz:iz=*zEzzz=iz:ir-j'z.Ttt 



THUEE fairest flowers of life. Ct^ncluded. 50 



I Chorns. 

)E£z=ti-i:p^z:«z:tttz 







liev - ing! 'Tis Faith .'the Christian pow'r of true be - liev-ing! be - 

plot - est ! 'Tls Love ! of all heaven's gifts to man com - plet - est ! com- 

her - its! 'Tis Hope! the pur - est joy the soul in • her - its! in - 

, C horus. 




I^IltVH^ilZIZ 

MzMzMzhzi- 






7~ 



1 1 h~^-r-^^— *--! 1 hr— hr— Hr- 




T w w y T r y y ^ ^ . 

liev-ing! 'Tis Faith! the Christian powr of true be - liev - - ingi 

plet-est! 'Tis Love! of all heaven's gifts to man com-plet - - est. 

her -its! 'Tis Hope! the pur -est joy the soul in - her - - its! 









31. WANDERER'S SONO. 



\ 



!■ moderate time, and cheerfully. 

:z|zzit 



people's sona. 




1. Once 
2- Kot 

3. The 

4. There 

5. The 



more let us 
long cares our 
birds with the 
greet him the 
songs of his 



wa - 
plan - 
clouds 
birds 
coun - 



ken 

et in one 
float spring hea • 
that in child 
try re - e 



Lar - 

track 

vcns 

hood 

cho 



he 
e'es 



60 



WANDERER'S SONG. Continued. 




ny; Fare - well ye be - iov'd ones, such part- ings mast 

Btray ; She rolls on the path of the sun - lij^ht a - 

long, And sing in the dis - tance a sweet na - tive 

knew. Far o - ver the sea, from his cot - tage they 

there; Love's mes-sage he meets on the wan - der • ing 




|:il-:1=:^=|zzl=]zzi|5| 



■=L— :J 






-^r- 






be! Fare - well, ye proud moun -tains, thou dear na 

way; Not long lie the wa - ters at sleep on 

song; And thus, o'er the moun - tains, the youth wan 

flew; The rose and the li - ly there shed their 

air; And friend -ship his fate ev - er shares, hand 



tivc 
the 
ders 

per 

in 






Kt- 






^ f is 




z^zz3^zz^z±z#Ziz i;_ 



home, The dis - tance al - lur - ing, now tempts me to 

sirand,The storm-winds, un - rest - ing, blow wild o'er the 

forth; So taught by his mo - ther, the wan - der -ing 

fume, As though from his . home came their breath and their 

hand, 'Till home seems his own in a far for • eign 



w 



-fS- 



3?*=- 



— 1~ 



E_^lE2E-:3f_^lE^fll 



WANDERER'S SONG. Contuued. 



U 



roam; Fare - well, ye proud niountii ins, thou dear na - live 

laiiil; Not long lie the wa - ters at sleep on ihe 

ewrth; And thus, o'er the mountains, the youth wan - ders 

bloom. The rose and the li - ly there shed their per - 



land; And friend- ship his fate ev - er shares, hand in 




^jizz-z:z|zJZ=1z<?z^=z?ZTz?z*ii^rzz*zTzi 
zzi^^ztz|zpz,tfJz±ztzzz:f:=Rz±zl 



:gZTZgZi^Ig'_"Z^ZTZg>Z»-^--|-1 
•«-+-• »~^—0 -\—l9-M *-l 

—- L— «-^| 1 1 J 



home,The dis - tance al - lur - inp, now tempts me to 

stiand.The storm-winds, un - rest - ing, blow wild o'er the 

fortli, So taught by his moth • er, the wan - der - ing 

fume, As thouj;h from his home came their breath and their 

hand, 'Till home seems his own in a far for - eign 




-J- 



fe^ihizE?z?j=^'^r.i^;^:T:=^zK:-=: 
zz:^2ZZtfzl^-^?izz:^zf:^zzgr^=p:t:pzz5z-j?=:J 



roam, to roam, 

land, the land, 

earth, the earth, 

bloom, their bloom, 

land, far land. 



Ju - val - le - ra, ju - val - De - ra, 
Ju - val - le- ra, &c. 



Soli, 



ja 






{61 P 



12 



WANDERER'S SONG. Concluded. 

Cliorus. _n. ^ J 



'^ ? u g '^ ^ I /'^ ^ ^ r—t- 

val - le - ral - le - ral - le - ra! Ju - val - le - ra, ju - 



^35=Ep=.35^ig 



I^"SIe5E353 



^v-^ ^*- 



iEEEEEEEEEEEE|35 



val - le - ra, ju - val - le - ral - le - ral - le - ra! 



fe 



S * ^ w- 



32. OH, MY NATIVE LAND IS FAIR. 



Moderately fast, w-itli expression. 



FBAHZ AM. 
> 



^ ^^-^--f-T— 1^ K— i/— K— L| *-=-4R— •■5-^--*-l ^-•*- 



1. Oh, my na - tiveland is fair! Sweet its bne - zy mountain 

2. Oh, my na - tive land is fair! Fresh the winds that wander 

3. Oh, my na - tive land is fair! In its bree - zy mountain 






mf 



w'^ w w'- ■* 




OH. MY NATIVE LAND IS FAIR Concluded^ 



63 



f3*z}^i:^z55-:?Itz=rtzz;?zlE=:^:::Eiz9jri 



Oh, my na - tive Ismd is 
Oh, my nil -tive land is 
Oh, my na-tive land is 



fair. Sweet its breezy moun-tain 
fair, Fresh the winds that wan • der 
fair! In its breezy moun-taia 



^szhl— :zt5zi^'=^Sr^3§hzL^5^zzzi^] 
3z3z±Jz:izz^z3zIz=z?z:fz±ii:izalz5=jlz3 






air; On the wild paths of her mountains, By the clear waves of her 
there;Pure the hill-brooks' silvery flushing, Down from rock to rock swift 
air.'Mons her mountains, brooks and wildwood.Pass'd my careless days of 

:kz£=i 



^d.^^^5:;3r^?^::= 



-c^mf 



ztzI^:Ife±Ijz:z^;I^z:5i 




foun-tains, On her 

rush-ing; And my 

childhood; Swift the 



ver - dant pas . tares rare. Oh. my 
fa - thcr's cot stands there, Oh, my 
mo - ments fleet - ed * there; Oh, my 




P-^. 



fS l'"*^ S Vovu rit. W 

d?^!irS=^z-jSzIt:i»:=;c::SzIq?"(»=5-.;I-^_E 



( 



^ I, ^ 

tive land is 
C'rcs 



fair, 



Oh, my na 
puco rit. 



tive land is 



fair. 



=^i:1zz^zzf5Ezt5L-J=zzpzzh+ 




64 



33. NIGHT. 



Moderately. 






1^1 T-i^ 



1. Soft - ly roam, 

2. Pure and clear, 



gen - tie night; 
calm, be - nign, 



1^— ^ 



O'er the fields with 
See yon gold -en 



W&S^:-: 



P- 



.*v 



-tShr 



:=l: 






-^' 1^ -<^T- -&- 



3^ 









kzz\zJ=^Tz:^. 



x:^= 



-'S-T-J-:^:^i3t::::^_ 



-»-i — I— 



:^-l 






dew impearled ; [Smile 

eve - ning star; Lord, 



in tran - quil, star - ry light, 
is this a glance of thine, 



*-: 






, — s 'T^^ Solo. -==^^11111 

I I ' '^ — _ mfxr ^ 

' On the si - lent, sleep - ing world ! Sick - ness and 

\ Dark-ness scatt' - ring near and far ? Heav - en - ly 



zk 



See 



-=]• 






-€^ 



NIGHT, Concluded. 



65 




sor - row hush them to rest ; Bless us, and ^ 

splen - dor light us to rest; Fa - ther, hand 




33EE^ 






^=EEr:l 



J- 



Tntti.- 



I I 

rock 
ten 



— — # -^ — l-f- ^_4-«-^— « *-f-^ — ^-^ 



■ mf 

us in dreams on thy breast. Sickness and sor - row 
der, keep us still blest. Heav-en - ly splendor 






mf 

Tutti. 



1 ^-1— Li J-i 1 1 J-.'JJ »^— Li j^-^i-tri L_ 



hush them to rest ; Bless us, and rock us in dreams on thy breast, 
light us to rest ; Father, hand ten - dee, keep us still blest. 






[6*J 



56 



34. THE LORELEY. 



ntlEDSICH SILCHKft 

moderately aloiiv. 

1. I know not what - e'er it pre - sa - ges, My 

2. The love - - liest maid re - clin - eth Oa 

3. The sai - lor in light bark float - ing. It 





tTi^nr 







soul is sad to • 

high, — how wondrous 
grasps with resistless 



day; 
fairl 
might; 



A 

All 
Nor 



sto - ry of old • en 
gold - en her light robfe 
rocks or break - ers no - 







1- 



ilzzzifv 



^~-^-^-:^- 



i ^ ^i=;-N — I J^-i^ — \- — I Ni; — r 

I ^ P^^ P ^ ^ ? I^V P 



i 



a - ges, Will not rrom my thoughts a - way. The 

shin - eth, 8tie comb - eth her gold • en hair. She 

ting, Ho gaz - es a - lone on the height. Ah 

A 






Sfgi 



THE LORELEY. Concluded. 




4^-J- 



:t^zi|v::z!Lvi:if: 




/\-, 






^^- 



^;:Td: 



air is cool, and it dark - les. And rest - ful 

combs it with fai - ry comb gold - en, A song the 
me ! that the waves will have swal - low'd Both boat - man 



'^ 



\ 



Crea. 






t-J ^ 




V 9 



flows the Rhine; The peak of the monn-taia 

while sings she, Of mean - ing un - earth - I7 

and boat a noni And this, with its charm ua • 

Cres. 







spark - Ics, In eve ning's sun - ny shine, 

and old - en, A pow - er - ful me - lo - dy. 
hal - low'd, The Lore - - ley's song hath done. 



£ 



fc-:^j= 



^m 



t 






%=^\ 



8h 



35. EVENING PRAYER. 



1. 'Mid this 

2. Fa- ther! 

3. Have I, 

4. When my 



, Andante. S I N S S 



eve -nmgsqui - et 
ffen - eious was thy 
from my du - t}' 
mor - tal day's de 



dor, 
ins, 



5. Lord, this night, as ev - 'ry 



splen 
giv 

stray - in< 
clin ■ in, 
oth - er, 



Lord, to 
Peace of 
Erred, thy 
Soft - ly, 
Let me, 



:rlz:^o:/2:fvz4i. 



■^^z: 



^-^ 



H — +-• }• 



^ n 






mf 



M 




thee my thanks I 

spir - it, joy in 

pre - cepts dis - o 

sad - ly, sweet - ly 

and each mor - tal 



?^:;3^zte:; 



der, 



m£ 



ren ■ 
liv 

bey - ing, 
shin ■ 
broth 



ing 
er, 



With a 

Firm re • 

Lord, for - 

Wei - - come 

Rest, pro - 



:i2zstzr±^:: 



-i- 
zq: 



K ^ 



-a- 



fm 



*L-Jl IT— 0-^0 — 0-1.0—0 •_ 



With a love sin - 

Firm re - solve my 

Lord, for - give the 

Wei - come rest from 
Rest, pro - tect 






-4 



love sin - cere and strong, With 
solve my taslc to do, Firm 
give the fanit to - day, Lord, 
rest from la - bor brings, Wei - 
tect - ed 'neath thy migiit, Kest, 



ed 

•t^zzmzti 



a love sin - cere and 

re • solve mj' task to 

for • give the fault to - 

come rest from la - bor 

pro - tect - ed 'neath thy 









m= 



cere 
task 
fault 
la - 
'neath 



and 
to 

to • 
bor 
thv 






stronf 

do, 

day, 

brings, 

might. 






EVENING PRAYER. Concluded. 



69 




strong; For the day s 

do; All that glads 

day; May each eve 

brinj^s; Let me, Lord, 

might; To all souls 



r 




past hours of gladness, For all 
me in pos - sess - ing, Were n»t 
ning's dy - ing boiiu - ty, Find ao - 
still trust and love thee, Gaz - ing 
that pine and sor - row, Grant, oil 

Nt 



_ _ — *-^ — I 

For the dav's 






) h 



1 "^ — i^— I !3-^H r 



:& 



■5* 

sor - row, Lord, and sad - 

mine, save for thy - bless 

complish'd ev' - ry du - 

on the heav'n a - bove 

God, a bright - er 




ness, Let me praise thee in 
ing, Watchful Fa - ther, tire 
ty, Find me far - ther on 



m 



thee,Wherethe palm 



mor - row, And 



peace 



of vict 
ful, sweet 



my 
less, 
ray 
-ry 
good 






mm 




K-- 



Cres. 



] ) 1 1 



song, Let 
true. Watch 
way, Find 
springs, Where 
night, And 






mc praise 
ful Fa - 
me far - 

the palm 

a peace 









thee in my 

ther, tire - less, 

ther on my 

of vict' - ry 

- ful, sweet good 



S 



t 

song, 
true, 
way. 
springs, 
night. 



70 



L.iTely. 

mf 



36. CHANGE. 
/ 



A. KUHUra. 



1. Dark and bright by turns, Ours is change - - ful liv-ing, 

2. Shines a cloudless day Sun thee in . . . its glowing, 

3. Fresh the spirit grows, Borne from pain . . .to pleasure; 






mf 

1. Dark and 

2. Shines a 

3. Fresh the 



/ 

bright by turns, 
cloudless day 
spir-it grows, 



Ours is changeful liv-ing; 

Sun thee in its glowing. 

Borne from pain to pleasure ; 



J^f^ 



t^^^. 



/ 



Mr-:>J^ 






-F ff-! #1-7— L-i ^ l^-'-^.k—l 1 hr-'-F-l-r-F— 



I 

While the flame yet burns, Ceaseless be . 
Does the storm hold sway ? Patience ! it 
Heav'n - ly wis - dom knows How that change 



^ 1 ? 



to 



striv - mg ; 
go - ing. 
measure. 



—J. v^_^_X_^ ^ j/± ^ L 



Ceaseless be our striv 
Patience ! it is go - ing. 
C bange that change to measure, 



JP 



i=t=::t^:i:^=to3r 



EE?E|:f|3SE^£f 



-7-- 



41=1: 




Earth-ly woe or bliss 
Nought is per - feet here; 
Heav'n would strengthen more, 



But a path - way 
Darkest fate we 
Thus the soul to 




p Jiiarthly woe or 
Nought is per - feet 
Heav'n would strengthen 



bliss, 
here ; 
more ; 



CHANGE. Concluded. 



71 



M^^^Mi^^. 



18, 

fear, 
soar 



One of God's . 
Holds some good . 
T'wards e - ter - 



. own giv - ing! 

un - know - ing. 

- nal treas - are. 
< > 






^f f 

But a pathway is, One of God's own, God's own giv - mg. 

Holds some good unknowing, some good.some good nnknow - ing. 

T'wards eternal treasure, e - ter-nal, 'ter-nal treas - ore. 



37. PRAYER. 



Slo-wly. 



•' PEBISCHUTl." 




gi^i^ 



1. Song, re - veal - ing Pi - ous feel - ing, T 'ward the 

2. Low-ly bending, T'wards thee wending. Lord, who 




/ 



PP P 






shin-ing stars float steal - ing, ^Then, out - well - ing, 
hast nor cause or end - ing ! Still be - friend us. 






PV P\ 



f2 



PRAYER. Concluded. 



poco. Cres. 




Beach th'e - ter 
Thine e - ter - 




dwell 
lend 



::t5: 



-«"- -- — »- 






ing ! the Fa - ther's 
us ! thy sac - cor 
PP 



dwell - ing ! 
lend US ! 



r:--zt- 



i-±zM—^——±~ 



-^ 1 II 



-■.■-:i=^ 



M-r^-l 



fe 



38. FAREWELL TO WINTER. 



B. LACEKES. 



Slowly. I Lively. W 



1. Win -ter, wilt go? 

2. Win - ter, wilt go ? 



Part-ing brings woe. 
Part-ing brings woe. 



But when fixm 
. Wilt thoa not 




i^r^ 



FAREWELL TO WINTER. Concluded. 



73 



thee we part, Then do we laugh at heart ! But when from thee we part, 
homewards flee? Cuckoos will mock at thee. Wilt thou not homewards flee? 



S 






K S S h -^ Slow. . 

Then do we laugh at heart ! J 

Cuckoos will mock at thee. J Win-ter, wilt go ? Parting brings 









woe ! Win - ter, wilt go ? 



Part - ing brings woe ! 



^^^^^^Z^SfE^pg 



[7^ 



?4 



39. CALL TO ENJOYMENT. 



Cheerfnily. 



Laj 



Siilfei^i^^ll 



1. Gath-er pleasures' 

2. Age, o'er - snow-ing 

3. Tho' pale sor - row 

4. Yet, prize pleas-ure 



Fleeting treasures, 
Tresses flow-ing. 
Comes to - mor - row, 
In just meas-ore, — 




1. Gath - er pleasures' 

2. Age, o'er-snow - ing 

3. The' pale sor - row 

4. Yet, prize pleasure 



Fleeting treasures, 
Tress-es flow - ing, 
Comes to - mor - row, 
In just measore,— 



^^^^^^m 



With youth's bloom they go ; 
Young de - light will die; 

Tho' dark troub - le lowers,— 

Not be - yond its worth ! 






With youth's bloom they go ; O'er time's flight rose • 

Young de - light will die; Now our days are 

Tho' dark troub - le lowers, — Where - fore with such 

Not be - yond its worth ! All ex - cus - es 




With youth's bloom they go ; 
Young de - light will die; 
Tho' dark troub - le lowers, — 
Not be - yond its worth ! 



O'er 


time's 


Now 


our 


Where 


- fore 


All 


«x 



CALL TO ENJOYMENT. Concluded. 



75 







Ei£z 









O'er time's flight rose - " fet - ters fling - ing, Pass the hours in 

Now our days are filled with glad - ness ; Then in joy, and 

Wherefore with such woe-ful sto - ry, Cloud these hours of 

All ex - cus - es bring re-peat - ing, Blameless joys are 



-^^^^t^^E^^-- 



tzt. 



ii 



fetters fling - ing, 
filled with glad-ness ; 

woeful sto - ry, 
bring re - pent - ing, 







flight 


rose 


- fet - 


ters 


fling . ing, 


days 


are 


filled 


with 


glad - ness; 


with 


such 


woe - 


ful 


sto - ry, 


cos 


es 


bring 


re - 


- pent - ing; 



:f^: 



-MzrA 



Pass the hours in sporting, sing - ing. 

Then in joy and not in sad - ness. 

Cloud these hours of morning glo - ry 1 

Blameless joys are most con-tent - ing, 



1=^ 






3^=ESE^ 



¥= 



^ ^ 



sport-mg, smg - mg, 

not in sad - ness, 

morning glo - ryl 

most con - tent - ing. 



u 



3W 



?^ 






m 



While the fresh cheeks glow! 

Let youth's moments fly ! 

Life's young joy is ours ! 

Blame - less be our mirth! 



Ii^f=- 



-A— 



re 



40. LOST TIME CANNOT BE RECALLED 

A. MIHUIM. 



With force and spirit. 



— fj~ci Nri ^^ ^fT jm tf — ■■' 



Like ar - rows, swift - ly the mo 



# 



M^ 



iS>4 



ments Of 

— V — 



Like 






our ex - ist - ence leave us. 



And melt 

— m — 1- y I — I- 



V,=— « 






ar-rows, swift - ly the mo - ments Of our ex - ist - - snce 



IEEE; 



fe^^^^ii 



n5- 



/ 



Like ar-rows, swift - ly the moments Of 

7nf 



[/ 



great e - - ter - - - ni - ty; When they are 



'^m^^mi^i 



leave us, and melt in great e - ter 



=^ 



^^ 



- ni - tj'; 



^ 



m 






our ex - ist ence 



leave 



us. 



LOST TIMTJ CANNOT BE RECALLED. Continued. 77 



When they are flown, 




J 






When they are flown, 






i 



When they are flown, A - 

/ 



t 



I 



-T-^ 



:<^z? 



i 



When they are 



las! 'Tis rain to grieve ua, Tho' we have liv'd them nse - less 



>! 'tis vain to grieve us, Tho' we have liv'd them nse - less - 



t^m^^^^I^ 



ES3^3E^^i 



-•v-**- 



flown, 'Tis vain to grieve us, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less 



w/s 



Solo. 



?=?=^ 



=^=i 



ly, Tho' we 



±=Pt 



I 



have liv'd 



EElE^EE^EJl E^E^EjE^EJEgl 



Solo 



."mf 



When they are flown. 



When the}' are 



ly [7*1 



±=zft 

-9- 



'^^^E^^m 



When they are flown, 



When they are 



rS LOST TIME CANNOT BE RECALLED Continued 

Cres - - 



i 



^ 



£=5e£ 



- do. /• 

^« ^ — "^^^s—- — 9~ m-' 

• --" — » — ! +-h» — • — n — 1-7- • 



r^E^. 



g^H03i 



them use 
Cres 



less - Jy, 
• -cen - do. 



y: 



though we harf 






flown, When tliey are flown, When they are flown, . 
Cres - - cen - do. J .,--- "" " 



1=3-2-« 



tend: 






^55 



Jt 



jL 



flown, When they are flown, When they are flown. 



I 



f=^=i» 



;3:?rt:=p; 



■■*i«J W*5 



5=:::t?=tc 



I 






lived 



them use - less - ly ; 



■/- 



A- 



tho' we have liv'd them use - less - ly. When they are flown, A - 
^«v /"Tutti. 

tho' we have liv'd them use - less - ly. When they are flown, A • 



E^E^E?iEEgEfeiE^i^pE^i 

las, 'tis vain to grieve us, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less - 



'tis vain to grieve us, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less 



Sua, 'tis vain to grieve us, Tho' we have liv'd them use • less • 



LOST TIME CANNOT BE RECALLED. Coacluled 79 

Solo. . 



»oio.. 



\y, Tho' we have Jiv d them useless 

Solo. J^ ^^ 

^-0 — «i — * i^ — i>i^— *-— - 1^1 — * 

lv_ Tho' wp, have liv'd thftm iisfi - less - Iv. . . . . . TIia' wa hnva 



ly, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less - ly, Tho' we have 

Solo. J^ 



ly, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less - ly, Tho' we have 



ly, . . use - less - ly, 

Tutti. Cfes. 

^ i.-^ .^-M 0-0- J~0 #— -* — W R - 



liv'd them use 



ly, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less 
Tntti. Cres. 



_^- —I- -0- -0- 9 

iy'd them ase - iSs - ly, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less - 



liv'd them ase 
TDtti. 



ly, Tho' we have liv'd them use - less 



El?^Eig^=i?=El=felz|^^* 



Tho' we have liv'd them use 



less - ly, use - less - ly ! 



ly, . . . . Tho' we have liv'd them use-less - ly, use -less- ly! 
ly, . . . . Tho' we have liv'd them use-less - ly, use - less ly I 



80 



41. PARTING HOUR. 



Pooo Sostennto. 

mf 



UENBBLSSOU 



s^f^-i 



-t-LZJtZltl 



r:^: 



t=^ 



■» — »-- -^ — J — « — i-I 



^ ^ ^ I r 

1. Tis fore - ordained in conn - sel hio^h. That man, from eT* - ry 

2. And is a rose - bud sent to thee. Thou car - est for it 




:==!: 



fzzizz^zzi: 



jiizMzzM: 



Solo. Chor. I I 

9-~'-' « — ^ — *+ — h—^ — ^' * 1-.'=^-«'-^— ^- -m — a- 



earth - ly tie, The woe must know of part - ing? And oh I of 
ten - der - ly, And train'st its dewy leaves to blow: Yet tho' it 




«=! 



SjiIT^*: 






earth - ly suf - fer - in?, There's nought the heart more pain doth bring. Than 
blooms at morning bright. Its beau -ty with - ers ere the night, That 



^P^S=3? 



-=q 



q^:::^ 



0~-^- 



iic 



i^^' 



jtzzit 



^ 



Chor. 




g^-T-1 — r- 



part - in?, yes, part • \n^, than part - - ing! 

dost thou know, that dost thou know, that dost thon knowf 



t^ 






' A P 

dust 




PARTING HOUR, Concluded 



SI 



. H \ rs • -i F H 



■=t- 



S^ 



^--L-ir 



3. But un - to men doth hope remain ; To men a - lone doth 






3 



-tf^-^iiMzi 



l^=Jl=i== 



f^=1=:1=T: 



t^ziii: 



III! I 

hope re - main ; For when they 



-P . 1 h — '■- h 1^^ 



part 



grief and 

T— 1 ^■ 



J 1 1 j_ 12 ^^ ^ 



^Jf=S 



iizii^,_[:— u 



,^-.-j- 



:iz 



pain, "Fear not," they say, 

, »: — ^ — ^ J — J — 



'we 



_^_ 



i 

meet 



J» 



a - gain, 



lit: 



'We 



--A~ 



^T 



-\- 






Solo. Cbor. 

i I I 1 1 i I I I 



/^ 



3=:3i35 



:su 



meet a - gain, We meet a - gain, We meet 



F 



3ZE3i 






sain. 



IZ 



'- -i- -#- -d- -=^ -^- "^" 



42. GOD IS OUR SHIELD 




1 . When Je - sus the Lord to men draweth near. If 
2 When pain loads our hearts, when joy fades a - way, When 
3. To thee then we pray, oh Je - sus, oar friend ! Pro- 





He as their help in love doth ap - pear, When 
tears flow, since naught that's earth - bom can stay, Oh, 

serve us from harm, pro - tect till the end! With 



i.#=^ 



:szzs£±: 



i— 



is: 



J I J J_d T:^::^j^:j:i: 



* 






.^^... 



-H- 




life to the dark - ness of death seems to yield. Not 
tlien, to the Sa - vionr, your wea - ried souls wend, Weep, 
wis - dom and pa- tience our spir - its en - dow; Our 



im^=^ 



-^-^- 




i 



GOD IS OUR SHIELD, Conclude.l. 



83 




.^^ 



I I I 

then should we 

pray, at the 

heav'n - ly ex 






I I I ! I I "-^ 

trem - ble, for God is our shield. 

feet of our on - ly true friend. 

am - pie of good - ness art thou. 




Soft and slo^v. 



--^0^-i 



43. PRAYER. 



SICILIAN people's SONQ. 






rt 



vi^zi 



\f^^^ 



3SS 



1. Fa-ther, hear my pray'r ! All life's ills to bear, 

2. Lord, thy goodness true Glows each morn a - new, 




With thy 
Fa - ther. 



g-qr:3|^q3±rzr|;t:i|r:d&-:^:;£I-:lzr±: 
5;;5iisSE«ir*-5t:i:s±3sI;i£Z«=r^zi;s^::d:: 






love aid and shel - ter me ! 
strengthen and watch o'er me ! 



Give me thy bless -ing, 
Through danger sure - ly 



;=^=:3E*±H:^.t3=;tIizziEE3-3tE3Ei5i 




_;^ #- -m- -^- -^ 



I Dim. P 



1 



-4 



— I 1 



ZZTm 



Iff 



And that pos-sess - ing, Fa - ther, Fa - ther, I trust in Thee ! 
Lead me se - cure - ly. Fa - tlier. Fa - ther, I hope in Thee ! 



mf 



sts 






J>im. 






pm 



u 



44. THE PRAISE OF GOD. 



Not too fast, but ivitb enersr. 

J. ' 



wmimM^^m 



^ 



1. Sing praise to God. The Maker and the Giver! From 

2. Be - hold yoa sun, So bright beyond ex - pressing ; Tvraa 

3. Thou Fa - ther - house, Which blessed souls in - herit ! Where 





East to West His praise shall ring for 
God who gave That great and glo - rious 
end - less joy De - lights each hap - py 



ev - er ! Mis 
blessing ; All 
spir - it ! Loud 



— ^ — ^ 



=1- 



=^=JEE^. 



^ 



--^: 




=im=^i'^^±B 



good - ness will'd us to breathe and be, Through all e- 
things that are, from his wis - dom spring; The great Al- 
let it roll through the world a - long, The spheres' glad 



:^Eii^slaEBlET^3:iT^?^^ 



-^- 



-^_^_ 



T- 



THE PRAISE OF GOD. Concluded. 



85 




E^'ife^^Eg] 



-cd--/-#- 



SEfeS 



.1 .-H -,-r 



s; 



nil His blessed e 

Him, the great al - 

migh - ty Fa - - ther's 






r^r 



ter - ni - 
mish - ty 
tri - umph 



ty! 
King! 

song! 




gipiiilf 






45. THE AMBROSIAN SONG OF PRAISE. 



. Not too alovr. 




zj-irH^tJ-.r 



2. 



, J Lord of life, 

V All things that 

All things that 

Sound to thee 

o S Great and low - 

* ( God our gra - 

- ji Al - so to 

■ } For with - out 

- I We he - seech 

■ ( May we ev - • 

idz^iiizizziTii— z: 



we sing to thee, 

ere - at - - ed be, 

have voice to praise, 

their sweet - est lays; 

ly, far and niiar, 

cious Fa - Iheri hear; 

the Ho - ly (Jhost, 

his teach - ing, lost, 

thee, Lord, as erst, 

er, last and first. 



•f-- 



=:t:^=zr: 



^i 



All 
Grate 
Cher • 
An • 
Now 



tbv 
- fill 
u - 

gel 
thv 



Sab - bath 
Lord, our 
Vain Were 
O'er thy 
Un - to 



1J^_ 






fefe^g 






M 



THE AMEROSIAN SONG OF PRAISE Concluded. 







Jpc^''" and wis - 

hymns to thee 

3 bim and ser - 

( choirs and nor - 
J lof - - ty songs 
/an - - theins sweet ■ 

I grate - ful thanks 

' / ev - - 'ry earth - 

i chil - dren shed 

' j thee our thanks 



dom 
are 
aph 
tals 
are 

ly 

we 

ly 

thy 
ex - 



prais - ing; 
rais - iiig; 

ho - ly; 
low - ly; 
sing - ing; 
ring - ing; 

ren - der; 
splen- dor; 
bless- ing; 
press- ing; 



Lord, who was and 
All ere - a - - tion 
Prais - ing thea up - 
With the Son, oh 
Hope in thee, . and 









Cres. 




f ' I 



,irr^ir^:i:5z:j-2:T:|_s=z^r__L_i 



is to be, Through un - told 
sings thy fame, Ho - ly, ho - 
on the throne, Prais - ing Je - • 
Lord, '.nd thee, One, e - ter - 
on - ly thee, Let us ne'er 



e - ter - - ni - iv 
ly be thy name 

sus Christ thy Son. 
nal, rt-'if^n - eth he. 
for - sak - en be. 






==f- 



Cres. ^-^ J 



— H — -La-- — I «_?n: g. 



:=]=T: 



-0- 



::iq: 



fe 



46. PRAISE THOU THE LORD 



Slowlr. 




"=>r? 



T^H^E'f^aEi 



^ - 9—s-T-^-0-0 



:pi_i.rzz^p;i:pr-.^_ 

Praise thou the Lord, praise thou the Lord, Oh my soul, 



I 1 
Oh my 




-CD- 0- 






l»ilAlSE THOU THE LORD. Continued. 



»/ 



:4 



mmmmmi 



Praise thou the Lord! All that is m nie. 



soul, 



r 

that is in 




=fz:.^:,-.='=p-lt 



.... that is in me, Praise his ho - ly 

me, that is in me, 

:iEri=zi=i.=:^=:itB?=^Ji*Li=^=?ii|«=l 



--^i* 



t^=t: 



name, 



?E':^"- 



_, 1- 



J.di. 



=:^i 



A!l that tj in 
All that is in me, 






::t: 



3±- 



-c=i— ^ 



All that is in me, that 



— T 

-0- 



9-^ 



;z=^"» tizir:: 






me, that is in me, Praise his ho - ly name!. 






Praise lhr>< 



«8 



PRAISE THOU THE LORD. Concluded. 



::1:T=iz=^: 



m==^^E0i^=^ 



i I 






s 



praise thou, praise thou, praise thou the Lord! 



Praise thou 



3E3E-3 






-^j- -^- -^- -^ (^) ■■ — 

Praise thou, praise tho Lord! Praise thou, praise thoa 






.J_- 



JT 



:(tz^ 



:-:z=zir::zS: 



-*-,^^ — -L 



r^zz^: 



a 



III' I i Si/ 

praise thou, praise thou the Lord I Praise thou the Loni! 



3=E^;t:3ES::^SE3i 



praise thou, praise the Lord! 



: f 



m 



47. FROM THY HEAVENLY KINGDOM. 



Slow. 
UDolrc. 



{m 



1 — I- --J-J — 

. (^ ^ -sme: 



fe-f^f^4t^^-rt 



^E^Ei&«3Ei£SfS=S^^ 



From thy Heav'n - ly king - dom bend - in?, To thy 

Slifilllilliliil=:i 



Dwice. 






FROM TUr HEAVENLY KINGDOM. Continued. 89 







^^=^f§-^||^| 



-r 

chil - dren, Lord, draw near; Lend a gia-cious, fav'ring 




-^:=r:9:i_z=:]J 



:p 



c^ — ^t'^'^'^c:^- 



:t::zjizv:: 



.3i 



fc 



ear. 



To their earn -est prayer as - cend - - ing. 



' I '(III! I I 



aa 



Crcs. 



0-^ 



r^ 



^a-^^i'^^^-^ETr 



ifeM^E 



ipyz 



Cres. 






5=^zc:^:r_:z^-:: 



._4..-^- 



#: 



Thou a - lone canst weigh the meas - ure Of all faith, fo' 



I I 



p. 



-O— j^ — 



e$-Jf 









I H- 



us the best; Thou, the on - ly source of pleasure. 






EiEiS34l 



■c:^-^- 



to FROM THY HEAVENLY KINGDOM Continued. 

Pi , J-, T-^ — ==- /> 



r— -■'1= : , 

Thou, our peace, our light, our rest! Thou a - lone canst 



zziL=i:t=^zi 



-^r-^-'a^^- 



Ei=fE$= 






^=^-« 



/? 




_ 1 I 

read the sto - ry, Of each past and fu - ture day; 



L^^:EjE5tgE^i*i 






ti«igE^f=^« 



;^_. 



z?:szr.*zi 



Lo! up - on thy threshold's glo • ry, WandVing mor - tals 

liili^iiiiiiilii 



Dolce. 



-^-S^:>- 



fei;T;^=i:iE^;iE3:E5 









iid:iri4=- 



\=i-m 



rest and pray; From thy Heav'nly king-dom bend • ing, 



~S>''C^ 






ziXi-- 



wm 



FROM THY HEAVENLY KINGDOM. Ooncladed. 91 




IP. 






i^smms 



To thy cliil - - dren, Lord, draw near; Lend a 






'=■^4 -^^ — ^-tf - 



graciDUs, 



:::zr=:i:=J:=t:T 



Crcs. .. ^ P 

I t ' : ' III' ' I 
fav'r - ing ear, To their earnest prayer as - cend - 







48. SEE, THE CONQUERING HERO COMES. 

" JUDAS MACCABiinS." 

Moderatelr* 




conq'ring he - 
God - like yoath 




ro comes, Sound the 
ad - vance. Breathe the 



Ifil 



=^^- 



;:~q;?::: 



& 



-I ^ 



— -^ I i ^ ->[ ^-H-F-r — — I 1 '--F- 



trumpets, beat the drums; Sports 

flutes, .ind lead the dance; Myr 






^^1 r 

pre - pare, the 

tie wreaths and 



w^mBmm 



-c^ mf 



i^ 



n 



SEE, THE CONQU RING HERO COMES. Concluded. 

A I ] 1^——^ Da Capo. 



;^a 






N 1 I fT^-' Cri-s. 

lau • rel brinf?, Son^s of tri - umph to 

^ ros - es twine, To deck tlie he - ro's brow 



giss^ 



^-3?3± 



::=i=:f:dz^q::liq=^:::^:j=ii 






49, 

Rather slow. 



Cres. V ^ 

SONG OF PRAISE. 



¥1\ 



^ 



Ps 






1. Praise the Lord! His love 
if 2. Praise the Lord! His iira 



Cres. 



■^r 



^? 



^^<5ES:iiczid 



I ^ 1/ ^ 

end - less, He, his 
bless - ing Deelis the 



ri 




own will ne'er for - sake, 
Li J^ spring with rar - est hues, 



-K-.-1 



But 
And 



^ ^ ^' 

tlie wea - ry, sad, and 
his fa - ther hand car - 



\ 




- ry, sad, and 
■ ther hand car • 






friend - less. 



jiji > ess - insr, Fill 



Will he to 
Fills the flow 



his bo - 

ei-ets* cup 



so in take; Pi-aise 
with dew : Praise 



the 
the 






jv-jjv: 



-j^. -^- ^ 



-S 



mm 

t 



SONG OF PllAISE. Concluded. 



93 



=triz-±*_-i 




^:d^:rfc^rt=J==:t^^T:r7 



/= 






Lord! His love 
Lord! His aid 



/ i ^ 

is ten • der; 

re - new-eth 



• / / •/ 

Af - ter tern - pests storm - y 
All who from his guid - ance 



ztJ-J;:::?: 



-^^B 



i-r 



\ — ^— « — tf— '^ — ^- — a — I 






=^^?J 




ini<rht, Green -er 
stray 



glows the sum - mer's splen - dor, Bright - or 
And with peace his might en - du - eth, Those, who 







g-1-- 






shines the rain 
alk the nar 



;^5; 



bow's light; 
row way; 



er glows the sum - niei's 
with peace his miirht en • 



:?zzzi: 



:^r-i^i 



y 



,N -5 



.N N 






k U 






splen - dor, Bright - er 
du - eth, Those who 



shines 
walk 



the rain 
the nar 



bow's light, 
row way. 



^'i 



50. THANKS "BE TO GOD. 



^m 



BEBHHABS AUOll 



•Slowly. ! I 



i-l 1 — X-,a _^| — |_ii 1 — .^ — X| 1 — ^ J- 



I I N.^ 

Thanks be to God, For he..>. is mer-ci-fal, And his 



:^7^—-£z^izijzz^ 



-G>- 









I I 

good - ness en - dur - eth for - ev 



er, 



And his good -ness en 



-^ 



:i|z:q: 



-^—^^-&—^-^ 



=t: 



-o- 



-+-T- 



-f -g' — # — # 



-«?- 



— I \-f^-^-^^ i — J- 1— "-I 1 1— •—H 1 1— L-J i— L 



dur • eth for - ev - er. 



In an-gaishi cried an - to him, In 



t 






And the Lord 



2tJr:^:xz^=»UJ: 



took 

I 



\ :rf5^i*-|i:ig-|'-rl4:==^:^=:f:i* - f-1 — r :l 

/ 1 trou - ble I call'd un - to him. And the Lord took 



trou - ble I call'd un • to him, 

vb^J=iirst=i^i=iL-±=t: 



"27 



THANKS BE TO GOD. Concluded. 



95 



pi 



m 






ty, took pi • tj on 
I 






Pi 



^t==» 



ty, took pi - ty on 






And the Lord took pi 
/ 



ty, took pi - ty on 






me! Thanks be to God! For he 



is mer-ci-ful, And his 



'l^^- 






1 1 1- 






And his goodness en - dur 



1 1 H- "-I r-T' 1-=^^— r ■*■ -"-I 1 1— *-H; 1 1 h- 

And his 



I I 
goodness en - dur - eth for-ev 



And his good-nessen- 



=t43-:^-=l^:3==3=^ 



■ — I — I — ^j.-^ — I — I+.SI 



\ 



1^=5 



eth for-er - er, ei 



i I 



:?2: 



-^ — ^- 



Ei^=*z^fi^iS=i^F5=E 

zzi-p'— fzqgfg2:ig=:fg:f:gz=E 



dur - eth, en - dur 



eth for-ev - er, 



==*=_^liE3^iE53=iifelili^ 



And his 



goodness en - dor - eth for - ev - er, ev • er. 



96 



51. WARNING. 



FBARZ ABT. 

mf 




form cl the vast ere - a - tion; Who sLap'd the sun, and 



nev - er may 
hearts were wartn 
fram'd in God's 



thy 
and 



spir 
ten 



it 

der; 
ing; 



For 

Who 

He 



get th'im-mor - tal 
went be - fore, through 
gift - ed thee with 



'^^^^^ 




z±:^zf^_^EEZ^z±?=S=Jz±^Z4ti±^_p-7izz2giJ 

I ^ ^ ^ w 

thee, too, shone his beams 'mid 
in smooth paths of du - ty 
eye shall greet them, when it 
pure in heart his ra - diant 



^ k^ ^ P '^ ^ ^ 
gave the stars their sta - tion; On 

gifts it doth in - her - it, But 

gates of heav'nly splen-dor; Thine 

heav'nly hopes' high beaming, The 



Uzzz=zz=ZTz;— - 




L ^" "^ J ^ I 

?ri2r_^z-|i.fl'i^-==:z^iil 



WARNING. Concluded. 
> > > 

p:zq2zzi?!^ztz * -i— *» -* 



«7 



to—' U*«*' "^J "^ ^ I ■•■"J 1 

daik-est ni^ht, Oh, ne'er for - get God's wondrous might, 

ev - er straj', For - get not thine own worth to weigh, 

clo-ses here, For - get not the de - part - ed, dear! 

faee sliall see, Oh, ne'er for - get thy des - ti - ny. 




52. EASTER HYMN. 



FRANZ ABT. 



Slowly. 






PP 

1. Breathless si - 

2. And Ma - ri - 




ly, Rests a ■ 
E'er the 



;i^^zj=g|zq: 

2zSs^ZZi^L-J 



PP 




p 



'f^ 



=^^^J_4:^==|:i:lzzgElzfzj?zzz|=:i=^z 



round 
night 



the Sa - viour's grave ; O'er his 
its course hath run, Proves her 



wea 
ten 



^ 1^ ^ 
ry sleep and 
der moth - er • 



08 



EASTER HYMN. Continued 




low •• ly, 

feel - ing, Proves her 






' ^ 1^ 

wea - ry sleep and 
ten - der moth - er 



low 

feel • 



ly, Wings of 
ing, Spi - ces. 






wea - - ry 
ten - - der 



sleep 
moth 



-:--i^zz\: 



and 
er - 



low 
feel 



Iv. 



f'res. K 



DimPP 



:;^zgz=;2=Sizz± 




gels soft - ly 
she brings her 



wave,. Wings of 

son, Rar - est 




an - gels soft- ly 
gifts she brings her 






hN:: 



r.zS:n-2: 



Wings 
Rar - - 



of 

est 



an - - gels, Wings of an - sclssoft-ly 
gifts Rar - est gifts she brings her 




ZIS^ 



tlEEi 






Shout Hal- le 



--4— ^■ 
lu - jah, 






the 



-I— 1 1-( [-— H^H 1 I^-'h -I 1 j*--*- 

ris - - - en! Shout it. ve Christians, He liv - - eth a - 



Shout it, ye Christians, He liv 






zlznj+ijz^z 



=1=:F 



y^—wz:d±M^-Zzjit 



Lord hath a - ris - enl 



*~G>- 



J 



EASTER HYMN. Continued. 

Cres. > 



99 



I _^_ -^_ _^_ I ^^ ^ , III" 

gain! Bear the glad ti -dings o'er land and o er o - cean. 



^,^- 



3=t:3^^^i 






-9- '—^ — d — ^'\—\ — -] — 



-O- F -9-^-9- -9- 



^f5zq^xii^J=i:jzz4=r=q=:: 



£iEi^"E^gg^E^f 






Bear the glad ti - dings o'er land 



and o'er o - cean, 



^■- 



*>=: 



3!H 



-«'- 



-*- -•- 



If' 



EiEi 



His. 



^ 



:p: 



blood hath wash 



ed 






T^-d- 



l422_ 



f^ 



£-;;^ 



i 



=|: 



»_ 

r r 



His bloodbath wash'd from our sins ev - 'ry stain! ^ From 



i3E^ilS=Sfi^^'i3E3E^g 






.-e:lzEe=3=3= 



His blood hath 



r^zz^zzf_ 

H 1 H— 



:=]: 



=i::: 



If If 

ns.... ev - 'ry stain, from us ev - 'ry stain, 




yiiElEi==l 



roo 



EASTER HYMN. Concluded, 
ed 




His blood hath wash'd from our 8ins ev - '17 stain, From 




^^-=^. 



zztizzit— tztf 



.^-J_ J. X^-^i. 1 J. ±_| 1_ 



=T= 



-i— 



^=?= 



to-- 

er - ry stain, from H9 



ev - *ry stain!. 






/ 



-iS- 



[^1^^ 



53. HOW THEY SO SOFTLY EEST. 



, SloTV nnd soft. 



CHa. GOTTL. XESn. 



f::::?zaz^=5:: 



^t_i:^cz:^ 



i1=tx=f5zzjKz=t=:- 



I i I I 

1. How they so softly rest, All, all 

2. E'en Thou, our Sa - viour, Deep in 

3. When we lie sleep -ing, Calm as 



'-f" 



the hap - py dead, 
the prave wast laid, 
these hap - py ones, — 






-r— H=V 



:t 



±:t 



-^^- 






Who, brave-ly striv-inp. Fought and won Life's dreadful bat - tie! 

Since thou hadst suf-fcr'd On the cross for lost man -kind: 
When we, like them, have fought Life's fear - ful, dreadful bat -tic! 

i:]zzz==z: 



I ^ w ^^ w -^- ^ 



I 



HOW THEY SO SOFTLY REST. Concluded. IC I 





How they so 
Not to cor 
Then, blest Re 



softly rest, 
rup - tioa 
deem - er. 



:iti:: 



-jt—^± 



Qui - et in qui-et graves, 
Didst tliou sink, O Sa - viourl 
Then wilt thou call us 



-T--- 






-*-. 



=1=1 



Dim. 




U^^z±z^z=^—^~ftz±:f2L==]tf' 



Ere to sal - va - tion They 
No, Lord ! in glo - ry Thou 
Forth from our cold graves Un 



wa - ken once a - gain! 
ris - edst once a - gain! 



to 



e 



ter - nal life. 




JDinu 



54. THE RESURRECTION. 



Trinmphantljr. 



0. H. OaiUH. 



^AJ=.'=, 






f 



1. From this dust, 

2. Day of thanks! 

3. T' wards the ho - 



( 

my soul, thou shalt 
of joy - ful tears, 
li - est, his aid 









[9*J 




102 



THE RESURRECTIOx^. Concluded. 










e - ter - nal guise! 

Cre -a - tor's day! 

Sa - vionr! when I I'^'C 

:k^=z==z=z:+:qzz:1=z: 



thine 
great 



Glad hope of 
'J he Lord will 
In heav'n-ly 



^^^tm^wmw 



■■=ss. 



mf ^-^ 



; ^ f^ q — — ^_±-^_4| 1 — L_| q-i 1 — -^H I r- 

I ,i^ , , 1 _ 9- *\\at% rritr _ on TTfll • 



^ 



Hea - ven, Hathhe who made. thee giv - en. Hal- 

nura - ber My hour of deep death-slum-ber. Ert 

splen - dor,Praiseio his name HI ren-der. Hal ■ 



-0- -^. 



I 1 — 

-0- 
Cres. 






le - - - lu - jahl 
grant - ing me 
le - - - lu - jah! 



la - jah! 
ni - ty! 
lu - jah! 



-I — 



j^: 



In moderate time 



55. FATHERLAND. 

Cres. 



In moaerate urae. ^-res. > T5__i^fc , t r 



1—3. Fa - ther-land! Fa - thcr-land! 



in God's riiiht hand! 



Y 1-3. Fa - ther-land! Fa - thcr-land! Rest in Godjj-ight. handl^ 



FATHERLAND. Concluded. 



103 






^^^ 



.r.g?» 



... , ^ k' "I ^' 

When our lips thy name are naming, Loud the praiseful accents flow; 

'Tis on paths of peace-ful beauty, That a people's safety blooms; 

Vows, in joy-ful mo- ments giv-en, LetuS keep when sor-row low'rs, 



^- 



-^^i- 







rr 



^1 — l«»i^ — pL^J 



When our hearts thy worth are claiming, Warm with no-ble pride they glow 
'Tis from no - ble deeds of du - ty,That a na-tion's bless - ing comes. 
A'U our sue -cor comes from Heaven, Thine, dear land, each patriot's pow'rs 



^«l5=pi=fe 



=t=^::zl=:|=:J:5 



_| K. i—\ H 1 J— I ^ 1 U- 






Let thine arm Shield from harm, Lord, our Fa - ther - land! 

qzi: 



-9- . -0- • • • 



-O- 



Solo. 
Tutti. 



/ 



-\—r-0 « 9 —\ 



-fS- 



:^EEi^=SF 



'^--]-T-*-J- 



-^' 



-^-H 






—4. 



^--•7b. 



Let thine arm Shield from harm. Lord, our 



fa 



ther- land! 






-^ 



-SJ- 



Tntu: 



C'rea. 



=^=^=-5 



i 



FSANS <M 



104 56. MY NATIVE LAND. 

Translated by Mrs. Shinsles. 

Moderately fast. 

ly^ Cresc. /m-f Cresc. -f \ \ 

/ r-ft-— — -HV— Ni j — r H^-fi rzH^^ • -^ 



1. For the 

2. As ia 



blessings that sur - round me, Thanks to 

joy, so yet in sor - row, Still I 



;£eEE 



_■■ S!_ 






-N-jz:^ 



mt 



Cresc. 






J^l 



l^-Jzfti=£ 



thee, my na - tive 
say to friend and 



land] 
foe. 



:=:1=iM 



Pfc 



t^=fe 



a-_jL 



Stronger 
Let us 



id — M J ad-^ 



love than ev ■ 
all, to - day. 



er 
to- 



MTZLtl.-f^J-ji_ 






I I -#--« -a- • 1 • 

bound me Swear I thee, with heart and hand. Not with words and not with 
morrow, By her stand in weal and woe ! For the blessings that sur- 



— I- 






-e- -s- -a- 



MY NATIVE LAND, Concluded. 



lOi 



-1=--^- 



Cresc. 



sing - ing. On - ly will I thankful be ; 
round me, Thanks to thee, my native land ! 




But with 
Stronjrer 




-c^_^ f^ ^- 



— I— ^V^H— hvt-^— ol ^ -^^-! — ^— ' — Vt— i'— rr- 



deeds will I be 
love than ev - er 



bringing In my need, my thanks to thee, 
bound me. Swear I thee, with heart and hand. 




57. MY COUNTRY, 'TIS OF THEE. 



HENRT CARET. 



Not too slovr. 



33 



1. My country ! 

2. My native 

3. Let music 

4. Our fathers' 




'tis of thee, Sweet land of 
country, thee — Land of the 
swell the breeze. And ring from 
God, to thee. Author of 



lib 
no 
all 
lib 



er - ty, 

ble, free— 
the trees 
er - ty, 







MY COUNTRY, 'TIS OF THEE, Concluded. 




I 

Of thee I sing; 
Thy name I love ; 
Sweet freedom's song : 
To thee we sins: : 



, J_ J J J. J^ ' J 1 J 



Land where my fathers died, Land of the 
I love thy rocks and rills, Thy woods and 
Let mortal tongues awake ; Let all that 
Long may our land be bright With freedom'i 



^M 



5 



d=j3it 



-I- 
-•- -• 



P= 



:|;=r 






1 r, 



LJ^, J J_^. 



N J .-^ 










pilgrim's pride. From ev' - ry mountain side 

templed hills ; My heart with rapture thrills Like that a - 
breathe partake ; Let rocks their silence break, The sound pro • 

ho - ly light ; Pro - tect us by thy might, Great God, our 



ring, 
hove, 
long. 
Kins. 



E^E^E^^e=aE^3:3^' 






S- -9 




58. 0, HOW RICH IN SWEET PERFUME. 

OERMAH AIR 














:=1==!^; 



^:-_i 



1. O how rich in sweet perfume. Lovely rose, thou glo\vest; 

2. Peaceful as the flowerets ope, To the air un - closmg. 







O HOW RICH IN SWEET PERFUME, Concluaed. 10/ 






4^— j— -X— >-^-r3V-3V-H— 









r' * '^ ^ c 'k^v r ^ '^ r**"^ I?- r f 



^ y 



y V 



Smiling 'mid a world of bloom, Nought of gloom thou knowest ; 
So each youthful bosom's hope Springs on love re - posing ; 







iKz^^ 



ti}: 



I 






V '^ ^' '^'j\ 



V V V \ 



As in brooklets crystal clear, Mirror'd forms like life appear. 
Yet the summer's softest light Falls up - on the canker blight, 



-it: 



fe^^z^i^^S^Egl^feT^^^ 



-^--#v -# -J--?i^ -^ ^ • i^TH^-^ *v 



\^, — — Y — I-' — i-tsr€'^-S-*-i- — ' ^^ — ^ 

1 9 — ff— h?-- ^" i'liiiiiiil — — '--^-i ^ 0-n 



12=4=1:^ 



So our life thou show 
Hidden woe dis - clos 



;fc~r 



B3E$E?zE5;;; 




est, So our life thou showest. 
ing, Hid - den woe dis - closing. 



-*-^-=^:£l— 1- 






lUi 



59. LIFT THINE EYES. 



Andante. 




Lift thine eyes, 



g^^sjii^iii 



ti-u 

lift thine eyes to the mountains, whence 







Lift thine eyes, O 



st^(^=;i 




lift thine eyes to the mountains, whence 



^ii# 



( 



k 



Lift thine eyes, O lift thine eyes 



-0- #- " 

to the mountains, whence 



i:^-:\^i-- 



V— ^-i 



:-.f=M^_ 



535rt 



com - eth, whence com - eth, whence com - eth help. 









com - eth, whence com - eth, whence com - eth help. Thy help 



3p^^i^^|F^S^=^ 



com - eth, whence com - eth, whence com - eth help. 



f 



^. 



Thy help 



-^=1— ^ 






eth 




i=:E=iEii:=t|? 



eth. 



eth 



from 



the 



1^=^^=^: 



■v--- 



Thy help 



I 



eth 



the 



LIFT TiHNE EYES. Continued 

r.'M. Dim. 

k 



1(>9 



-e-i- 







from tlie Lord, the Maker of heav - ea and 

Li Cres. ^___ Uiiii, 




the Ma 



iEE 



^-t 






t>--i— -p* — 

±-:j-;;z:r;:i: 



ker of 
Dim. 



heaven 



and 



Lord, the 



Ma 



— I ,_ — I 1 — 

10 — ^j — ^_ 

ker of • heaven and 



-^-■:S: 



Cres. 



§lMii!itii§ii'iii&*iSi 

earth. He hath said, thy foot shall not be moved. Thv 



He hath said, thy foot 
Jf /y\ Cros. 



earth. He hath said 
Ji *) Cres. 



shall not be moved. Thy 
thy foot shall not ba moved. 



-0 



.-^--^_-^-M 



earth. He hath said, thy 



p-^-0, 
foot shall not 



::1-dv-: 



be moved. 



I 






-A- 



Crps. 



keeper will nev - er slum - ber, 

~ ^ ^ ^- 0—0 —0 -0—0 



Tf' 



1101 



Thy keeper will nev - er slum 

zPP~r 



nev-er 

mi 



nev - er will, nev-er 



4- — I 





>- 



:fcH^;;:5E^""^"'^"^ 






m 



Thy keeper will nev - er slum 



ber. 



,ilO 



LIFT THINE EYES, Continued. 



m^ 



--\t\ 



fi- 



^o 



Dim. 



-^J*^ 



slum - be 
i Crcs. 

z::z^~n:i^::' 






never slum 









ber. 
Dim. 

p 



never will, never slum ber. 

Ji Dim. 

^^ — K-A-^ — i — •-^-d-^-^r td W-z *-Tl 



'•-.^^ 



never, will, never 



Life thine eyes, O 
Lift thine eye.s, O 



slumber, will nev - er slam - ber. 
Cres. 



EE=E 



lift thine eyes to the 
1;:::==— Crcs. 

"/.zX—^.zzm 



mountains, whence 






--H^* K r^^- 

L.ft thme eyes, O 



q— X 



lift thine e^ t;s to the mountains, wheuce 

'2^::==— Crcs 

— *-- # — grx-g tf j- '^ ~' 

lift thine eyes to the mountains, 



'P- 



-^' 



9 — i^-+-r- 



k— L 



*4 



-^^ 






com - eth, whence com - etli, whence com - eth help. 



whence 



-^ — \ 



E3!H" 



-N--— 



-& -" @- 






iN- 



--^-A 



ji-w. 



Ui 



com - eth, whence com - eth, whence com - eth help, whence com- 



-K — K-- 




^ 1 ■ V- 1 



-HS- 



3^; 



0f #^- 

coui - eth, whence com - ctli 



help, whence ;<»in 



LIFT THINE EYES, Concluded. 



U» 




f 



com - eth, whence com - eth, whence com - cth help. 



^-~X- 




eth, whence com - eth, whence com 




eth help. 



- eth, whence com - eth, whence com - eth 



60. HOW BRIGHT AND FAIR. 



Andante C<rasioso. 




J^ — ,**! 



"a- 



r 



" W. TELL." 

C'res. 

-j — \—4 — s — [- 



'r^-i^^i--: 



r 



How blight and fair the morn is breaking; We'll hail it 

Cres 



• J • 




tl2 



HOW BRIGHT AND FAIR. Continued. 



-rr , . ^_--H— -j-^ip— S--;^« Ji m 



^ 1^ P 






V ^ ^ 






soft echoes wak - ing, Or notes that from far hills rebound, 

|:;s===J=:---:t^T^zi==zr^T=z=4iz==g 









r 1^ 



S-n-H 1^ — '^T ^— ^—X — ^r — N — S — Nt ^ — N — N-r 






J=|zt 



7~?-?- 



Of tune - ful chords, soft ech - oes wak - ing, Or notes that from 



0- a- — ^ 



:q: 



~^*'j§- —0--0 — 0— 



\-=^.^±z± 



^^7-T-^f^T-r^^r^T~^^-H^-H\-Hy 






i3 



far hills re - bound 



Then ply our work, 



-0- 



l-jg-g-^iizqzizliqT-'t 






izzi^-ifizifr 
=5 «=J 



-,^ 



'J 



5=13; 



•ivl~\-?- v[ 



3^-t: 



f rV^-T f-^'-T-fv->-^ 



Jzzi' 



:=t:i: 



i= 



just trib- ute mak 



ing, 



VL-J.- 



-T 



To Him who- guides. 






zzi:5z^_z::z^ivtz:^zdv:js 



Wp 



— I-—— I. 



Eil 



HOW BEIGHT AND FAIR. Continued: 

Piano ace-. 



113 



:^-zi:Tzit^iIv=t^iin^ 



— ;,_:.A^«__,_L-u? — •i-L-ff — 0. — 



f-^^ 



I- 



To Him who guides 



'V-'^ 



+-- 1— 



the sea - sons round, 



m 












iSfni 






How bright and fair the morn is 



^ 1^^ Cres. 



break ing, Well hai/ it 
t'res. 






P 



^-^• 






:t:: 



with a 



f 



i». 



mer • ry 



5^3 






t' P ^ ' 5 

sound, Then ply our work, 



— • \— 






±£lEi3^ 






just trib-ute mak - ing, To Him who guides the sea - sonf 



msmm. 



Z^I^ZI^V. 



< — ^-J^ -^ 









tU ' HOW BRIGHT AND FAIR. Concluded. 



t— 2— tffi 



cr 



E-El-^ 



rouud, To Him who guides the sea - sons round, 

.J^ ^ 



-^'V — \ — K — ^■ 



A— N-- 



la-. 



5-11 



Cres. 

— ^ — 0- 






1 



Dim, 



w 






^ flZ.f'^y'Z^T^ 



To Him who guides the sea - sons round 
U Crea. I>lin 






61. THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING. 

" EUUB d'aMOSB." 




These mo 



;fez^i2ij^}z:1lii|vz:^rt:tv==^; 



=ivzJr-s-: 



These moments en - trancing;, Such hap - pi - ness 



U£^f?^i^: 






■'^--^. 



::^: 



THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING. Continued. 



115 



W 










i::i--Vfc:::b 



^EEEg^^-^^i 



_^ r — I 

tmno - - ing, Such hap - pi - ness 



zz^^ 



:fit:4lz4vII^IIfc]^=:::^ij=:t*l=t^ 



-fj 



bring -in?, Ea -joy them with dancing, Re - joicing and singing, En 
_^_ C'rcs. 



-tt 



.I._1v:::f^z:^::I^_ 



d-d 



'd-Hi-qz 



z^iiiz^ 



-^1=- 
«-#- 



bring - - 

::9'zdz:dil: 

En ■ 



I — A — — I — 



frS^^Si 



-n — 



^ 






En - joy. 



them 



with danc 



4— N--K— N- 

H ^ 



'=d=±zitzdzzdziiz*zztfzzez 



z1v::^z:]^z:=:^tz 



ZJ^ZldZZl 



joy them with danc - ing, Re - joic - ing and sine; - ing, With 



> _ 

z5z:tizi^:]v_._ 
— d— d-d— ^ 






>v— K-ny- 



i-^ — i 



-ji—d-S 



z^=:1^ZI^z 



Itz -\- 






Dim. 



^jL.^-^i±± z_t:ziz«z*tzrz=iz«;:if=zj— x-v-**---! 
z=- iz zz?3ib^^i£=^f zE — *--'+^— -=^- • 



Re 



Tfi — N" — N" — N" 



joic - 



H-^ — \ — ^ 



ai^izz-ii^u 

ins anfi sing - - ing, With 

Dim. 



'3 

:zrdz=rz:drl%^dzidil^^— ^:ldzzdzzdziitidz±z± 

friendship's sweet pleasure, We'll gladden the hours; Yes, these moments en ■ 



116 



THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING. Continued. 




r^ 



:^^5vzT-:^-:t^iHVn---|vz 



9^—0 — « — 



0—0—0- 



^^^m^ 



trancing. Such hap - pi - ness bringing, En - joj them with 



: ti*?:=ifcT zifVnNziN-T 



---#—* 









It 



glad - - - den the hours...., 



— 1«^ r T 

• N tj -0 — I —I 1*^-- 



And fill. 



"zN— ^--^- 



~W90~-0—0~ -g >#-»— ^-|g-^z:]s._,^__j^__^,_;:> _ 
— ==^-===-=1— -zizisziizzffzi^zzgizj^^ 

dancing. Re - joicingand singing,With friendship's sweet pleasure We'll 

zS3z:^z:^z|:^z3zz^i^ ^^nfy-^f-^-^^rl 



-0--0- 



=sii^Si=gl[isg{ 




:_i]zzqz:±z^— 8rz:«t±z«^z:ziB!:zzi^=±zi^zi--^— i 



s» ■ or — 

gladdeu the hours, Yes! with iHeudship's sweet pleas - ure, We'll 



->r — N- 






-# - -# 



fe 



THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING. Continued. 

Cres. 



11/ 



i:^: 



JH9 



iviZlJVTZl|V 



::^zi_^ itdz^:it::-?=^f 



^. 



-^ — » — P- 



,_iztz_i^. 



and with flow'rs, With joy, with joy, with joy and with 

joy and with 



gladden the hours, And fill up its measurs, With joy and with 









^-t-d-, 



z#E?E5EtE:::fEBE 



V-i-tz: 



i^-I-t^ 



r-zfcr 



i^ — J 



t:=:t^=: 



z^ — -.. 



flow'rs, With joy, with joy, with joy and with 



FJ*— d- 






flow 



'rs. All 




d fill up its meas - ure, with joy and with 



■9- -# 



• -9- 4- -9 — d~ 







I 






^-'?-- 






118 



THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING. Continued. 







V »- 



N— N— N 



::1--: 






311 up its meas-ure with joy and with flow'rs. And 

:rfT=Tz::1=z^i 



-g — Trr ^ 1 r\ i i ■• — n — i 1 r — — w 



are, With joy 
Dim. 




its meas - ure. And fiil up its 
Dim. 



5iJ_, %—^ - - - 

— zg- -"zj: — z^i^z±-^r^±-'z1z^r^qz- 



^%=^ 



-^t-^ 



N- — 



EEZ'^JtE^EZi^E^i 



^ "" ^— qz-"- 

-#- 



:5zzt:z? 



-^i 



meaa - are, With joy and with flow'rs. 



And 



z£-zri=jgEiN: 
— ^^ — ^ — ^ 



-\_:^-\— Hyi-^v 



=^ 



:q 






zSzazzif 



N--^- 



meas - ure, With joy and with flow'rs. With joy and with 



szz:4v=d^ 
t — ^ — ^ 



-Nt- 



-~==t 



-HV+ 1-^ — ' 




— N+--N 



^z^l 



THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING. Continued. 



119 




np 



its meas 






:^=T 



iir 



ure. With joy . 






.^-a^- 



i|v=:fezi^THV::|v$. 



•-^- 






flow'rs, Yes.with joy and with flow'rs, Yes, and fill up its measure with 







S-O-0- 



|3==^=p: 



v^=;/ 



-F— ^— ^— ^^- f 



_^_s.. 




joy and with flow'rs, Yes, with joy and with flow'rs, Yes, with 



.5#= 



.5^:^: 



m 



1^=1^ 



-N--- 



-d-^-V 



A-- 



4 







:d: 



joy and with flow'rs, Yes, we'll fill up its meas - ure, With joy and with 

:ajz$z5fd^^ 
.ttlTi^zz^=:3 



-Nt 






XzO 



THESE MOMENTS ENTEANClNa. Continued. 






flow'rs, 
• #• 



With joy and with 

At— K N 



flow'rs ,We' 11 fill up its meas • ure, With joy and with 



m 



\- — \— +r— K- — N— N" 



Accellerando. 



Vl 



At- 



-^— q~ 



UJ 



flow'rs, With joy and flow'rs, With 

U Accellerando. 




flow'rs, With joy and flow'rs, WiUi joy 

Accellerando. 



Li Aci 



-»— # 






^^^ 



t^P^: 



-NT-r 



p— ^— g-iT~^-^'-tT ~"^~ tf~" =n-i 



and 



.1^^ 1_^_ 



flow'rs, fill up with joy, With joy and 




1=^3:1=5 



and flow'rs, 



3=5rz?=:it:znz=? 



fo--^F: 



With joy 






-— Y- 



— \"i 



THESE MOMEiNTS ENTHANCING Concluded. 



121 






flow'rs, With joy and flow'rs.With joy and flow'rd. 
flow'rs, With joy and fiow'rs,With joy and flow'rs. 



f-'Shhf- 



:^J2. 



-N- 



-0- -0 






— 1^ 

9; 



-1^ — ^ — •- 



rffc- 



62. GENTLY FALL THE DEWS OF EVE. 

"n. OrcBAHERTO." 

gym. mf r^ 



m 



i2§15:iS 



V ^ ^ V V ^ Vj V ^ ^ 

Gent - ly fall the dews of eve; Sweet- ly sings the 

mf 






-$=^=N-^- 









V 9 V V V ' ' '^ V 

Night -in -gale, Sooth - ing hearts that sad - ly grieve, While all 



^ ' 



U: 



[11] 



-K~R— 1-—- ^-* •— • #-!-# #— # #-~ r I] 



122 GENTLY FALL THE DEWS OF EVE. Continucid. 




^ ^ '^ 

otb - er ob- jects fail; 



So fond, sad one, let your sovl. 



JrJ? 






Ui 









As the languid flow'rs re - vive, Come and taste that sweet con-tral 



y~'^K h W 



Nil a—A — da — A — .^ — A _iK 



--#— • — ^- 



te1^ii5z±z: 






^'^ :^ Cres, 



1-^ 1— —I— \—, kr ^-r '-\ K— -•-h^'fr — P^ - A '--A ^-1 ' 



p ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ U^ ^ ^ '^ U ^ P w 

Which shall oid your spir-its live— Gent-ly fall the dews of eve; 
. Dim. /^ 



- g I ^ t ^ S ? r1 ^ ^ f ^ ^ 

Swee";ly sings the nightin - gale, Soothing hearts that sad - ly grieve. 






GENTLY FALL THE DEWS OF EVE. Conthaed. 123 



m — » — ig— -^— j-^g — 0—0 

^ ^ k/ ^ ^_ .W 



^ ^ ^ bJ ^ ^ 



Whileall oth - er ob-jects fail, While all oth - er ob - jccta 



iiiSES^iSSl^ 



W ^^ i^' 






S* ? ^ V I'' ^ ^ 



"f g^P - ' ^ - - p U p 5J *g- r ^ 

fail; Go then, see the birds, the fragrant flow'rs Turn to the sun Ly 



-^- -^ -^; -;^ 






» 3 t b ^ 



. . . . y ' '^ ii U, f 

day by day, JSo turn thoa thy soul from earth ly bow rs. And 






^.-^,^_J s -i^;'-- 









©- 



^ -^^ ^^ ^ '^ ^ ^ ^ 



H k^i ^, ^, ^ *^ ^ ^, 



iiULJiiJii;!:;/!!*'^'' ''^ 
thou Shalt flee a - way; Go then, see the birds, the fragrant flow rs Tiirq 



1^ 






-9-- -#-' 



J24 GENTLY FALL THE DEWS OF EVE. Continued. 

, I bist. b 1 fe 3-1. 

«<- l-T hr — I FJ — H- T K •■-i< hr — h -^— "^ 



day. Go then. 



to the sun by 



to the sun by 
if- : # €t—^-^^-9 9 -■ 9 — 9 #-I 




^ ^ ^ 
day, So turn thou thy soul from earthly bow'rs, And thou shalt fiee a 



t'^E^m^^^^^^_ 




Jh -9' -^^ -^-^ Z 






P ^ ^ ^ ^ 



^ P 1^ P^ 




way, a - way; So turn thou thy soul fjom earth-iy bow'rs, And 



^^;^S^^^|§^^ 



mf ^ 






^ ^ ^ 






thou Shalt flee a - way, And thou shali flee a ■ way, And 






GENTLY FALL THE DEWS OP EVE. Conclude!. 12f\ 

S • 2 5 S X ^ S A A iflk — . — A--J> 



:£ 



W ^ ? 

thou Shalt flee a - way, 



^ ^ ^ 



i9 # &-—»- 

^ ^ ^ ^ 

way, a - way, a 









-E? 



z±b-^g: 

way, a - way, a - way, a - way, a - way, a - way, a - way. 

ff 



'&^^^^&^m w 



63. CHORUS OF ANGELS. 

from the Oratorio of " Eu." 

, Allegretto. P -=r:Z=- 

^~k£l 1 Zt-ZTTZtX"^ I'll" 



fzkzSj^^^] 



±\i~ 



&^ 






=1: 






#fc= 



No e - Til shall be - fall thee, Dear ob - ject of His 



±fef^aE3E3Ei&i|;«i«l 



No e - vil shall be - fall thee, Dear ob - ject of His 
, 1st. and aa. Alto. 






11* 



126 



CHORUS OF ANGELS Continued. 



^gililEll?!^!:^ 



choice ; This ni^ht our Lord will call thee, lu a still, small 



nm 



-^ — ■ — ^ — 



choice; This night our Lord will call thee, In a still, small 




-(S- 



voice, In a still, small voice. Thy God saith, they that 



;|^ — « — «L±^^__|^gj^± 






-0 0- 



Toice, In a still, small voice. Thy God saith, they that 



■J^ 



■Ji==t- 






^t^^^^l — ^^i — I «t-i-^>.5-«i — 



:«: -p^-^^ig: =4: 



I 1^ r 






fear Him, Shall heart and soul re - joice ; Then sleep, to wake and 



rJy-^-l '1 — [-T-l-'-l-r^zqiz 



-© — 0+-& 



:=]: 



j._^ — 0- 



j^zz^: 



fear Him, Shall heartandsoulre-joice; Then sleep, to wake and 

> "^ ~ 






\zz12 — 



CHOKUS OF ANGELS. Continued. 



12'* 



hear Him, In a still, small voice, Tlien ^leep, then 






-G- 



-L-tS) 



hear Him, In a still, small voice, Then sleep, thea 



, ^^ -'^— ± A 




sleep, to wake and hear Him, In a still, small 

rkfez=cz4=:3Sz1=z==d:iz|:z==rz=xzi^zqz=zl=iii 

sleep, to wake and hear Him, 

, A > 



SE5a 



=)=:z=ifc: 



-9~ -^ 



-^ -^ 






Sz3zzz?=?:: :^p=ztzz|:stzzf 






:zt=z]zzzl: 



:s=?: 



voice, In a still, small voice, 

V _ VP 

rk±zzz=zi1z=i1:Tz:^zzz:^i:=z=- 
lizHz— gizz^dis^z^^iazziz 



In a still, small 



33=3=3E; 



— ® — & — ^ — ^— J- 

In a still, small 



voice. In a still, small voice, 

v^ vv 

ldzzE5pEgE5:fe3^SfeEiE^|z4zzq=zl=; 






:*7zaiz 



128 



CHORUS OF ANGELS. Concluded 

m 



voice, 

r^:l2z:zj:_ t- 






In a still small voice. 



/On 



-^- 



voice, 






'i^tifi 



In a still small voice. 



l^^E=Em 



/TN 



;fci2i: 




3^EJ^33E5 



THE SINGER'S WELCOME. 



H. Q. NAOEU. 



1. Whomgreets the trust -y sing - er-band ? 'Tis he, whose heart with 

2. Whom greets the trust - y sing - er-band ? 'Tis he, by German 

3. Whom greets the trust - y sing - er-baad ? 'Tis he, whose no - ble 

4. Whom greets the trust - y sing - er-band % Who er - ror hates, his 




rapture burns. When un - to yon - der stars he tunis ; Who 

ly - ric stirr'd ; Who weaker meas - ures ne'er pre - ferred ; Who 

forehead flames, Whene'er his na - tive land he names ; Who 

heart within. Nor judges weak - er broth - ers' sin; Wiia 




— tf --^-i_« — f? i 



doth each day with joy behold. If flow'rs it brings, or 

springs to ac - tion, swift and strong, Waked by the breath of 

guards an •• ces - tral customs pure From for - eign change? 

•eives all men as brother true, Or be ho Chrisdan, 



THE SINGER'S WELCOME, Concluded. 

Chor. 



129 



-f^-Sii — ^"^ T — I — jfJ-T-H N — i 1' 



Id.. 

-e. i 



t-^-Tr 






snow - flakes cold. 

• "^^ ' I „ ^' /Him do we greet with heart and hand : He's 
in - se - cure. * " ' 

Turk, or Jew. 



'%^=^- 



qiTiil-ijvzilznl 






i|=4=1=1=T 



J— 1^^^ 






welcome to 



our sing - er band ! He's wel - come, he's 









-=--x 



U 



Q- 



:1^ 



% 



,-JS-.' 



!•*«. 



-^ ^— 



-I— I— # 

I- 






wel - come, He's wel - come to 



band ! 






-^ — I — 



ZJ-: 



30 



65. MORNING IN THE MOUNTAINS. 



F. V. BIBKim 



Moderately. 






^ N s 






#: 



:=!= 



1 . Morning - beauty 

2. See the golden 

3. Ilippling brook that 

4. On green branches 

5. Up, my heart, glad 



:jvz:s^.B, 




ten - der. 

glo 
crisp 
swing 
bound 



- eth 



ing, 
ins. 



Dawns in ro - sy 

O'er yon mountain 

O'er a peb - bly 

Cal - low fledglings 

In the morning 





ray; 
play; 
way, 
sway ; 
ray. 



Praise the source of 
Hear that voiceless 
Through its wavelets 
Hear tlie old birds, 
In the life sur ■ 






splendor ! 

story, 

lispeth, 

singing, 

rounding, . 




Praise God's name to- 







Vt-1 



day! Praise God's name (praise) to 



day I 




66. GERMAN SONG OF DEDICATION. 



131 



,re=?-- 




■With strength. 



A. METH7£SSEIi. 



l-^' 



_IZ2ZZZZ«Z 

r r ^ 

1. Oh sins: with 



—+—«—; 

»- 



^5=i1=:=H=] 



t:ti=:=^z=ti=z| 



i^ 



sing 

2. Thou old 

3. With thee 

4. Now let 



voi - ces clear and strong; The 
en, bard - ic fa - ther - land, Thou 

for aye we cast our parts ; To 

our glad song heav'n - wards roll la 



:=l 



Hi 



z^=::1z±z^=:=zz^zz=zzzz 



^=ifa: 



^z^z^z±z-==; 



J 



f="=^=C=s=^ 




song of songs up - rais 
land of truth and beau 
home and vir - tue tru 
rap - turous swell up - ris 



ing ; Our own, our fa - ther'i 
ty, Thou dear, thou well - be 
ly, We ded - i - cate oar 
ing. We, thus, in eve - ry 








-=l=:s::;;: 



nzTzt::s^z±tz3 



na - tive song, Set woodland ech oes 

lov - ed land, Thy praise is joy and 

hands and hearts, And soul and spir - it 

hon - est soul, A brother rec - og 

^E3=SI=EzIzn=zqz=z]=:qz 



prais 
du - 







132 



67. FOREST SONG. 



Rather liTely. 
Solo, 



K+^-w-«-|— --S>v-i-5- -^-^-hj-f— -^^-W^A 



I — 'S ■ 

J U ^ ^ -^ 

With - in this fair greenwood, We'll gai-Iy joia ia singing ; Wood« 



• _^- » -0-0-0. 



flg^__g- ..0-.^-y^ 1^_^ J._^ __2 0-0 5_ 



Chor. 



aechoes 



mock each mood, Of music's va-ried 



ring - ing. With- 



^=^ 



r-^f^j^r*!^ 









n-iA^T-J^ 



in this fair greenwood, We'll gaily join in 






-J-^^a^^^- 



r^"CT '••^i 



, ..*z2z^-' 

^ ^ U '^ 



sing - ing ; Wood - ecfioes 

: .-hziizz izi: 



z 



-^--^-i" 



FOREST SONG. Continued 



133 



Solo. 



mock each mood Of music's vu-ricd 



T:^^:t^-^'^:TZ^zz^Zl^-t'^~ih 



ringing. How shall we 

-_z_— :^-Tz.-- — ^i?-^ -^zf 

-«- -*- -«- 1^ -f - ^ -^-'y/ 



1 ^ 



-^- 



=ztz=5-^=^_fzSi=tz=:^=U=±4==Ui:53z:Ef=li 



sing in rhyme, How great the joy of 



liv - ing, While thus the 



i 



sweet spring-time, Aud sun, their gifts are giving '? How shall we 






-*-*- 



.»LS V_ 






I 1 -M 



^:^1^^^|33E|E^ -|SZ|Zg^S|:gZ*3 

¥ ^ ¥ I 

smg in rhyme, How great the joy of liv - inr;', Wiiile thus the 

-f- — ^^ — \\-^-^0 — 9 — ^ — -\_0 — — — 1 ._! — ^: 

^ -e. _« _^_ _^. .0. \ ^ j^ -» r 



•" <m im 

!i i^ l^ 



[I2| 



'^ ^ 



134 



FOREST SONG. Continued. 







■(©-^-L*«*"r 



_ _ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

sweet spring-time, And sun, their gifts are 



giving ? Glad birdling^ 



::K^==: 



— zz — zurwi — 



^ k^ 



;i^=^z^=z^z:: :::1=i^9~ l^^j 



^':: 






:q: 



i:#_z:^: 



^EEEe=5E35i:^^f 






thro' the vale, In air - y joy are soar-ing; And, hark! the 



-=^:: 



"m 



M. h,, p**. S « ^ /chor. n tf r lb 

•" " --:^zfzU=::f:::?z:2zi:£z:5::fziv3=53::I 



night-in - gale, Her voice of love out - pouring ! W itli - in this fair green 

zz^zdzzzfz::?zfz±^^-^z:i^z±:^z:^z:;»-+-«^-«-«'T« 



ulgni-in - gale, iici vuiuc (ji luvo uuij - puuiiuj^ : »f ilii 



-O--0- 



^ ^ 1^ j^ 






_^j(10*- 



N 



:-_5z: 









J 



wood, Fair v/ood ! Tliis fair green-wood ! Wood - ech - oes here will 



-(»- 






■r 



« — « — «- 

— ±- — — «>- -^ 

'^ L' ^ '^ ^ 



135 



FOREST SONG. Concluded. 

IP 

mock each mood, Of mu - sic's va - ried ringing. Within this fair green- 

=ei:=:==;=: 






[^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 



i#-£^ 



I I 



:-T-?^W-:- 



.i^xM^^^^^-T 



© — &--• 



f y L/ 'f( 1^ I; I ^ ;; ^»- 1; ^ 

wood, With - in this fair green - wood, 






7^ 



> j.^*:*, 



=z=ztz=±_p==z^zd 

wood, Hear ech - o while we sing ! With - in the 

:^zz|ztz|=|z#^==^z=3^zz^z^ztz-^_JJ 
* ^ > '^ '^ '^ -^- '' ^ 



— J^- 




z=tzzz:;2zizU=z:fe^-z^zzz:;^ 

wood Loud ech - oes wild - ly 



3zzz^^:iz3^=i]S=z3^zz=^-i— 
_^.___^_j._^__^-__. ^ — '^—+ ^- 

ZZ I** ff— Z 



180 



68. WOODLAND PLEASURES. 



with spirit* Semi-CIiorus. 
, »'/ A 

iz=:H:r-^z±:«=^=^:zs- 

1. 'Tis glorious in the 

2. The hun - ter loves the 

3. What ech - oes haunt the 



If izif z^fz: i^zT^rr^zzsz: 
--fi:^^=^zItz:Uzqz=z?i: 



wood, Tlie green, the leaf-y 
wood, The shady, sun - ny 
wood. The shady, sun - ny 







Full Chorus, f \ I 

^fvz^T^zgz|:gzf3zgi:gz:gz|fz±= 

z=t:zzzztztzz±;^igz42ztz=:^z:t^EIEz=zz= 



:::^=tJ ^z^ 



r^ 



wood ! When horns merry-throated are rino; - ing. Then, 
wood ! Behold the strong boughs waving wild - ly, Then 

wood ! To all our glad voi-ces re - ply - ing. Now 



^^^^i-E-T^ 



=zzzzzz:I^T=^z^z1^::KteHI 



zUiKz|z4?i:?zUzUzi- 



/ 



When horns merry-throated are 
Behold the strong boughs wavia^ 
To all our glad voices re - 



— i-r— ^ - K hr h "r-t H - \ — t 



z=;z: 



;z=tz: 



^=5-- 



oh ! what a pleasure is 
bend - ing to greet us so 
ris - ing, now fall - ing, now 



^ 9- 



-^- 



ring 
«rild 
ply 



ly. 




-9 9- 

:?zfz^z=S 



Then oh! what a pleasure is singing, With 
Then bending to greet us so mildly, With 
Now rising, now falling, now dyirg, With 



WOODLAND PLEASURES. Concluded. 



Izk 



H^-- h— t— pL ^^.^vj^ — *> 4 — h — 1_ 

in the deep green - wood, The glorious, leaf - 

in the deep green - wood. The sha - dy, sun - 

in the deeji green - wood, The glorious, deep 

> 



t ^ '■ r n 



in the deep green - wood, 
in the deep green - wood, 
in the deep green - wood, 



"5' 






, Ending 1 & S. End 3 




69. THE DEGREES OP LIFE. 



The first verse must be sung slowly ; the second 
and the fifth slowly and very soft. 



people's sono. 
and third faster ; the fourth modoiace ; 



hSz33z;_ . 



3: 



j^z=?z±zl— ^zzd— d^+zfzz?z: 



1. Man's life is like 

2. The hap - py child 

3. The youth, with bold 

4. The man, more grave 

5. And when the old 



and 



' ^ \ ^ ! P 

nv - er That thro' the 

glad - ly From eheeiful 

deav - or, Roams far o'er 

thought - ful, Bow'd down by 

flee - eth, Vain pleasures' 



138 



THE DEGREES OF LIFE. Concluded. 




val - ley 
cliild - ish 
land and 
pain and 
world - ly 



flows, — That o - ver grass - y meadow And 
play, To dream of gold - en mountains, And 

sea. His hope - ful, trust - ing spir - it From 

care. But rare - ly now, and spare - ly. The 

calls. Life grow - eth cold - er, dark - er, Un - 

-> 




emp - ty des - ert goes ; 

skies of death - less day ; 

sor - row ris - eth free ; 

smiles of joy doth wear ; 

til the cur - taia falls ; 



That 

To 
His 
But 
Life 

Cres. 



^ '^ 

o - ver 

dream of 

hope - ful, 

rare - ly 

grew - eth 



grass 
gold 
trust 
now, 
cold - 



• y 

en 

•iug 

and 

er, 






~ar ~9 






^ r^ 




mead 
mount 
spir - 
spare 
dark 



it, 

ly, 



And emp - ty 
And skies of 
From sor - row 
The smiles of 
Un - til t^o 



z^=zz:^=z^z±zfc;2? — zzt^ 



des. - ert 
death - less 
ris - eth 
joy doth 
cur - tain 



goes. 
day. 
free, 
wear, 
foils. 



I 



=|: 



-9' 






1^ 



70. ALL THINGS RENEWED. 

U A.lIe«ro Hlofleraio. V 



189 



r. J. nscasE. 









1. All things gay, all tliinfis fC'iy,Makes sweet May, makes sweet May f 

2. Roam - ing free, i-oarn-iiig free, O - ver lea, O - ver lea! 

3. Here a»(i there, here and there, Eve - ry-where, Eve - ry -where! 




P*» 



r^ 






Makes the spir - it 
Thro' each blossoming 
As we wan - der 




fresli al - way, fresh al - way, Come a - way, 

grove are we, free are we; For- ests bright, 

far and near, far and near; Doth the gay. 












^'^— i!f-d- 



'm^i=^^ 



3~^ 






-^-H 



-^ & 






-hr- 



-| r 



^ 



cornea-way! Do not stay, do not stay! Wreath a gar • land 
fiirests bright; New - ly dight, new- ly dight; Since cold win - ters' 
doth the gay Month of May, month of May Glad all things to - - 



--*=i-; 



__^J — H-^-- 



?•?! 






:i>sz±rq:r::l= 






H. 



140 



ALL THINGS RENEWED Concluded. 




fray, gtarland gay; 
niflht, win - ters' night; 
day, all to - day ; 




O'er 
By 

And, 



us streamintrbrijrht sunshine, 
the niurraurinfr sil-ver brook, 
as up - ward rolls the year 






r*?j- ' ' 

O'er us 
By the 
And, as 



streaminar briglit f unshine, 
murmuring silver brook, 
up - ward rolls the year, 




-0 



each 



--^1^. 



J- 



": fi 

Rjund us blow -in? flowerets fair, 

In a moss - laid, shadowy noolf, 
Will each morn more bright appear, 



blow - Ing flow - erets fine,Wild birds' song 
moss - laid, shadowy nook. Let us rest, 
morn more bright appear, Glad and gay, 




Wild birds' sonjj, 
Let us rest, 
Glad and gay, 




9 

Sweet and long, Rings the woods .among, the woods among. 

Sweetly prest, To Earth's mothers breast. Earth's mothere breast, 

fresh alway. Laughs the love - ly May, the lovely May. 




sweet and Ion? 
sweet - ly prest, 
fresh al - way, 



71. FAREWELL TO THE FOREST. 



141 



nt. SUOBEE 



Moderately sIotv. 



Pj 










1. Now farewell, thou greenwood sweet, Forest dell spring-hearted; 

2. 'Neath this leafy rov^f so dear, Fain would I, re -pos-ing. 

3. But, pale evening whispers low. — 'Tis the hour of part-ing ; 



Pi U 1^ t* 



£i' 






Thee with song I fain would greet, E'erfrom thee 
Gath-er from thy brooklet clear, Lilies half 
Birdlings all to rest should go. Ere the day's 









I'm part-ed. 
un - clos-ing; 
de - part-ing. 









^ ^ ^ 

May thy birds, in 
Or, within thy 



cho-ral song, Bear my lay a - far, a - long 
deeper bow'rs. Breathe the breath of for-est flow'rs, 



Now farewell thou greenwood fair. Birds, and brook, and blossoms rare. 



U2 



{ 



I 



FAREWELL TO THE FOREST 



Concluded. 





Valley, plain, and mount 
With a rich en - joy 
Till our next glad meet 



ams, 
ment! 
■ I 



Val - ley, plain, and mountain 
With a rich en - joyment ! 
Till our next glad meeting ! 




72. FAREWELL TO HOME. 



Moderate time. 



PEOPLES' 30Na. 



SSE^£:=EEt 



3: 



J»^T 



&- 



1. ( Bit - ter tear - 
\ For my dear 

2. j Now fare - well, 
"I 'Neath a - noth 

3. j Now fare - well 
\ Now fare - well 

4. < I would sing 
I Must I leave 



—I 

drops 
est 
my 

er's 

ye 
ye 

my 
ray 



:^i2: 






^:=fc 



-L-t- 



vain - ly, sad - ly 

fa - ther says, we 

fra - grant lil - ies 

glance your bloom now 

vine - yards, mead - ows 

wood - lands, brook - lets 

sad fare - well 

home for - ev - er 



are 

are 

and 

un . 

and 

and 

for . 

and 







flow-ing, Far a - way I soon must roam ; ) 

go - ing. We must leave our na - tive home. ) 

ro - ses, Farewell all my flow'r - ets ftiu ! \ 

clos - es. Ye no more can be my care. \ 

mountains. Where so ma - ny wreaths I bo 

fountains. Where such cool-ing shade I fo 

ev - er Did my voice in tears not 

ev - er. Mead and mountain, wood and 






3unci ; I 

)und ; ) 

f\iil ; ( 

vale ? S 



Home, to - 
Dar - ling 
Hill and 
Now the 



-&- -m- -»- -0- I I i 




'J ^ '^ 



FAREWELL TO HOME. ConcluJed. 



143 



W^» — » — & — » — » — H — » -+:^-f — i — S — r — I -\ 



day we go from thee, Far a - way wan-der we, "^ 

flow'rets, weep with me, I to - day part from ye, ( g^ ^^^ . 
val - ley, brook and tree. That no more I shall see, f 

world grows dark to me. And my heart thro'^s heavily. ) 




well, dear home, to thee ! 



Cres. n ^ 



:-_^-.^z:izzJ 



So fare - well, farewell, farewell, So fare - 
Cres. 



^He?^ 






¥ ij -O- 

^ ^ ^ 



-&--»- 

^ ^ 



/^ ^ 



¥^*— «?--#— f»—*— I — I F — * — »? ^-t~^~T-vrr 



well, farewell, farewell. So fare - well, dear home 



to 



thee. 



^czi^zizz: 



f5Z>SI 






itM=:.^zi.fzLfz± 






-J- "J- 






-• •-; i" T^ 



144 



73 

Alleerretto. 



WOODLAND SOUNDS. 



H. a. NiQEU. 



L3. 1 L^ 1 X _, ^ ._X^ L_ ; . — ,._X 



Fair wood ! 



7-1 — ^-- ^-ii^V 

fair wood! Green shel-ter iov'd so 






A- 



Fair wood I 



E^Ea 



Fair wood! 









-^=t- 






'-J: 






*r2— i: 



^^t=^- 



=i-i^ 



T" 



^-5 



y f 






well, Where va - ried songs so oft - en swell. 



i-^- 



j!vTq:!^iM-j!s: 



U 



S-f^ 



Now wild - ly loud, 



Where va - ried songs so 



mf 






h 



-^ 



^4h r- 






All welcom'd by my 



•I 

i/ r 



:^?z4: 



J^:^ 



oft - en swell, 



3-» 



l^%S 



then soft - ly clear. 



list - ening ear; 



T^^ 



-^~T- 



»i/ 






All wel - com'd by my 



1^ 

list - euing ear; The 



^M. 



U 



WOODLAND SOUNDS. Cuntinued. 14b 

^ US'"!;! ^ '4^1 

The horn's rich note, From distance blown, 

Pooo Cres. Jfin Cres. 






+ ^^-^jf=5_?Di 



?l^ 



horn's rich note. 



nornsr 

is*— := 
it—? — ^ 



From distance blown. 



That 



•' — 9- 



m^^ 






-^- 



ij I j -a-9- 

That near - er swells, 



With pow'rful tone.Thtn 



^--W-»-^p-f-f-^S^|j3:^'^-^f'? 



^- 



is-T 



With pow'rful tone, 



-rf^-"^'^ 



nearer swells, 
loud as hnn - ter's ri - fle rings, With man - i - fold re - 






f 



8=^ 



^m>. 



( 



J^ 



-N 



"?-r 






-^#- 



-N—1- 



i 



-^^ 



fe 



9 — h- 
ech - o - ings; And soft - er now; it sinks; it seems To 



:::1^ 



i^ 



m^ 



^13] U y 



t 



->? — ^— ?: 



iS? 







WOODLAND SOUNDS. Continued. 



?-W— 



b— ^-1 r-^-9 . 




hear .... in dreams, 



^ f—0~B -f-i S -=#^=i 



^j^P^ 



to melt, 



PR 



like sounds, 






Cres 



t-t?--: 



And 



^CI 



Pooo Cres. 



Poco Cres. 



And like dream mn • sic 



yr- P 






^ZI 



r 



like dream mu - sic, when 'tia gone. Yet long, 



r= 






it=U=±=P 



1 if when 'tis gone, Yet long, Yet Ion_>;, 



^ r 







'^ f ^ I • I • 

And like dream mu - sic, when 'tis gone. Yet 

Yet Ion;;, 

>^ I Dim. , I 

-F — 9- 






M-^- 



rf: 



hf Ions, Deep in the heart it ech - oes on, 

J : 1 Kt-^ N--^ \t- 



?rz- 



long, 






or 
t 



Yet 



long, 









) 



WOOPLAND SOUNDS. Continued, 
ech - 00'? 



147 



^j^ — : rr ^jf^i — T"~i T«^fi — T 






m 



v-i^ 



9' 

Fair wood! 



r 



•iS 






i^riiTztdirJi-t?::: 

Fair woodi Fair 



-•- 



-il.-^-^-^J^.-J_^< 






iJ- 



Fair wood .' Green shel-ter lov'd of 



old, 



^ --■ ^- 

Mv heart to thee will 



T 



^-*-?-?— f- 



wood! 









■^— ^-^ 



s?^^^ 



r 



iJ-? 



er grow cold 



^3 



Fair wood ! fair wood ! My heart to thee will 



fst:^-1«q:z:J 






.lid 



fair wood ! fair wood! 



N > 






T^ 






Fair wood I fair wood ! Green shel - - ter 



e'er grow cold ! Fair wood I fair wood ! Green shel 



f 



Fair wood! fair wood I l/ ^^—^^ r 



!48 



WOODLAND SOUNDS. Concluded. 



■U 



Jr3=pzi= 



^ 



■tf~"ff I'*. 



-^i 



lov'd of old,.... Green shel 



j«i. . J.i-fli?_c;±jix:f i. ^« 3^ Jill 

I I I ^-n 



ter lOT'dof old. 




Slo^Tly. 



I 



74. THE SINGERS' JOURNEY. 



mm^Mi 



1. Lone - ly? 

2. Mournful? 

3. Hap - py? 

4. Hope-ful? 



1-- 

lone - ly? 
mournful? 
hap - py ? 
hope - ful ? 



:t:: 



—In ^-V /--l 



no, 

no, 
no, 
yes. 



no, 
no, 
no, 
yes, 



that am I 

that am I 

that am I 

hope - ful I 



PPi 



'l||^jiz:S|i=^=J±:^^^ 



/?"f " r mf 



V 



f^ 






I 



j3==fe^r>-r^j^=/:z;:J5^ 






not; 
not; 
not; 
stray ! 



For the well - be - lov'd home 
For I know that dear ones 
Let my si - lent tears, slow 
With my dear ones re - u - ■ 



m 



-^— r 



fac - es, That my 

pon - der On my 

steal - ino;,Speak with 

nit - ed, i'or sod 






lov the well 



b« loT'd home foe 



es. 



THE SINGERS' JOURNEY. Concluded, 
con • • - stant 



149 



S^==^=^= 



ifX 



-0-0' 



'^W^t 



£ 



iftr:: 



I 



That my con - stant mem - ory trac - es, Smile a - 

On my fate, and love me fond - er, When a • 

Speak with what a heart - felt feel - ins, For sweet 

For sad ab - sence then re - quit - ed, I shill 




f 



— ^ —0 ^ ^— — — — 



'-^^ 



f Tf 



r J ffl/j J 



stant 






^/ V_^ ,N ^ J fTsW 



liZTZ^ 



t=^ 



roand my way, smile a - round my way. 

far I stray, when a - far I stray. 

homo I pray, for sweet home I pray, 

rest one day, I shall rest one day. 

A— TT— N N- 



I I 

Lone - ly 7 

Mourn - ful? 

Hap - py? 

Hope - ful? 




[13*] 



~^=^WWr- 



150 



75. EVENING SONG. 



Slo'^r and Solemnly. 



Chorus. 







tS^^ 



So^o. 



£IriOI> ASBKI 

-^ — ^ 



1. Thank the Lord! 

2. Thank the Lord! 

3. Thank the Lord! 



thank the 
thank the 
thank the 



Lord ! Eve s twi - l.ght ten - der 
Lord! At Eve's dew fountaina 
Lord! In ev - *ry dwell-ing. 



/I ■' I*" 55 r ^ w 




C horns. 







Woos the wea • ry world to sleep, 

Fra - gile flow-'rets fresh - er grow, 

Rest shall mor - tal strength re • new: 



Eve's twi - light ten 

At Eve's dew foan 

In er - 'ry dwel 



S: 



-0^-0- 



-o 



-&- 



-2^« 'p-& 




Si 



ai 



P 



^ 




^ 




w 

Woos the wea - ry world 
Fra - gile flow - 'rets fresh • 
Best shall mor - tal strength 



^ 



1^^= 



Ano^uTO 
From the 
Thank the 






EVENING SONG. Concluded. 



151 






wide ere - a - tion's splen-dor Rests in 
fields, the woods, the mountains. Airs bal 
Lord, in hymns up - swell - injj;, For our 



sha - 

Fam 

joys 



dow still and 
■ ic sweet -ly 
and sor - rows 










deep, And the wide ere - a - tion s splen - dor Rests in 
blow, From the fields, the woods, the moun - tains. Airs bal 
too, Thanlv the Lord, in hyrnns up - swell - iiig, For our 







. . .- -^-"-^ 

sha - dow still and deep, 

sara - ic, sweet - ly blow, 

joys and sor - rows too, 



Rests in 

Airs bal 

For our 



sha - dow still and 
sam - ic, sweet -ly 
joys and sor - rows 




'^'- 



J ^ 7^^ ~ 



'\^'T-v-—~9--^^- 







i52 



76. THE TRINITY. 



Slovly and LegatOt 



/c 



, ychorns. I ! • I 

1 1 1 — ±-i 1 -Lj 1 1 — XJj 1 X 



1. Thank the 

2. Thanks to 

3. Thanks to 



-f- 
Cre 

the 

the 



a • 

Sa - 
spir 



love i 



end - less. 



tor! For His 
viour! Wondrous is His mer - cy. 
- it! Praise the Christian's shel - ter. 




Solo. 






^ 



Like a good fa - ther doth he guard his chil -dren. 
He, like a broth - er, hath for all men suf - fer'd. 
Gra - cious ly watch - eth He for our sal - va - tion. 



in f Ctaoma. 



Glo - ry un • 
Fol - low His 
Hear-ken nn • 






P 



•f^ -^ -m- 'f -#~» 



-pf 



^"''p 






t^\pi=*r^ 



r-<S'- 



:^I^ 



igl 



to Him ! may His name be blessed, 
foot - steps, im-i - tate His chari - ty. 
to Him ! of your sins re - pent yel 



Great is Je - ho - • vahl 
Hon -or the Sa - - viour! 
Live thro' the spir - - it! 









77. THE HIGHEST GOOD. 



153 



M choral style. 



K H. BBEIDEM' KIN. 



^ESE^^Ehi 






IS?: 



1 . Were that 

2. Could I 

3. Could I 

4. Did I 

5. Where I 



heaven - ly 
view that 
know that 
own that 
grasp that 




treas 

glo 

treas 

splcn 

treas 



ure Mine to 
ry, I would 

ure. Sweet would 

dor, Mine were 
ure, Is my 




T— itn: 



:G-^d=i=^ 



:^=:I=j^±:I 





win and 
seek thy 
be my 
peace and 
fa - ther 



wear, Then my 

word ; I would 

rest, Sor - row 

love ; Mine an 

land ; Mine 



heart, be 
sinjj tlie 



j'ond all 
bless - ed 



I should ereet as 



gel 
all 



rap - tures 
tor - nal 



--— ^— tf^-^-t--H - 




meas 

sto 

pleas 

ten 

pleas 



ure, 

ure, 
der, 
ure. 



For God's 
Of thy 
Shcl - ter'd 
Mine the 
All my 



sa - 
mer - 
on - 
bliss 
kinff 



cred 
cies 

my 

of 
dom 



will would 
great, oh 

Sa - viour's 
worlds a - 
close at 



:i::;r=::=^-^:;z^3=z^ 






154 



THE HIGHEST GOOD, Concluded. 




i8. CHRISTMAS SONG. 



LOUISK SEICBARDT. 




1. Is a ro - sy morn up - sprin;;;ing From the 

2. "Je - siis Christ this day ap -■ peareth, Christ the 

3. What, oh Lord, what can we brini^ tliee. Lord of 



-K \ 






=qi-:m::1z: 



■^ ^ ^ 



fi » 



CHRISTMAS SONG, Continued. 



15S 






■^■=i^:-^ 



n^---^-i.^^~p¥i 






^ ^ p ? i 

si - lent shade of night? Is God's sun its rays down-flinging? 
Saviour, Christ the Lord ! David's ci - ty old he cheereth ; 
all ere - ation's space ? Songs of praise our lips shall sing thee. 







-K — ^T— N — N — N- — K- 







No, God's messen - gers of light, Pi - ous 

In the manger lies the Lord, In the 

Thine our hearts shall be thro' grace. Thine our 



PS^i^, 



-#- -&- -9- -9- I 

^^ ^ ^ ^ 









right, And the an - gel hosts are sing 
Lord ! For all people , He ap - pear 
place ; All our being, Lord, we bring 



shepherds lead a- 

manger lies the 

will in every 

^ P ^ l^ 



Cbor. 




Trem - ble 
Praised through 
Make us 



-9- 



N~\-— 






5 J ? 




153 



CHRISTMAS SONG. Concluded. 



it:£:t[=:ztizti=zi:f 



::^ZL_^::; 



§E^x*i^=i;ig^~^J^dE^E33E3z*±^ 



not : Joy's brightest ray Has up - on you shone tc - day ! 
lime the Lord shall be, Praised thro' all e - ter - ni - ty !" 
thine thro' time to be, Thine thro' all e - ter - ni - ty !" 






T 



-^'-♦- 




79. SONG OF PRAISE. 



Not too tlotvly. 

ff 






I ^ 
Oh, Lord our God! 



How great art thou ! 







How great, how great art thoa ! How 



y|= ==- - 



How 




p How glo-rious is thy 
How glo-rious is tliy ho - ly name, How 



*_J. 



glo - rious is thy ho - ly name, How glo - rious is thy 



SONG OF PRAISE. Continued. 

glo - rioas, oh ! 

I I \-^\fJ I 1 



167 



v^— 1 trr — I ^'±i=: 



ho 
glo 



^«^= 



\y name, 

rioas. Oh ! how glo 



-is- 



thy 



!-**■ 



«^=N^- -^-J^=^-|- 



■iS- 



:^ 



1^ 



I 

ho 



ly 



name. 



\A 



ff 



- * "*-!^'±zif ^ i::^z:^+-^- 






-_- —^3 — ■■-4—^3 A— 






:J 



ho 



±t:=— ±t 






-P^ 



d:T=: 



m^-m 



ly name ! Thee do the an - gels praise with 










:^ 



song ! from ev' - ry land doth praise as - cend to 

song ! From ev'ry land doth praise as - cend to 




-gr r -^-p- 



I 
From ev' 



ry land doth praise as - 









thee ! From ev' - ry land doth 

*0 , 



praise as 



cend to 



-zzzzzqiTiq z:^z:::1zIp^:TzzlzI^ zz\ zq— r 

-^"zizzzzzi" J-^ - "^ -^ -i-^ Tzgiz J -i^ -f z:3~t 
g: f:t:^z:^z_^zf:^:±_f_|Z|«_pz:S--t 

(14] cend, From ev - ry land doth praise as - cend t» 



168 SONG OF PRAISE. Concluded. 

thee! doth praise as - cend 



to 

•i: 



thee ! From ev' - ly land doth praise as - 



*- 



From ev' - ry land doth praise as - 

::5=:^==qz:iti=|= 



^—^: 



-t— -L-l -iBll, 1 



;__^ 



fl^Zlf 



thee ! From ev' - ry land doth praise as - cend, 



thee! 

I 5i S ^» 



■4-^4-^-, 



^-^•=1 



cend, From ev' - ry 



.[= 



:=\-l-^ 



H: 



-«>- 



-=±=t= 



^ 



land doth praise and thanks as - cend to 




thee ! 



Praise and 



u, jf II -^ "'"^1 I III 



thee ! 



Praise and thanks to 



thee ! 



STLii , 



zfzfz?^=:!!^z±z_s^z 



z^±-js=:i±^ 



~s?- 



IT ^ ^L 



thanks as 



cend 



to 



thee! 



r:: 

Praise 



ic=ztiztit:z: 

thanks as - cend 



z-iiZ'^^rzi^tzxzz^srjztz 






%fj=zq— zzizi^zzizzzT-ZZilzizqzz: 
zfz?iz^zjzzzz?z4:z2^z:g^z: :z3=. 



tlice ! 



I I 

Praise and 



tluinks 



tc 



i^zzlz 



1 



thee! 



CONTENTS. 



THBEE PART SONGS. 

ALPINE SHEPHERD Abt , 44 

AMBROSIAN SONG OF PRAISE 85 

BIRDS ARE SINGING Abt 16 

BEAUTY OF NATURE Silcher 52 

COMING OF SPRING Fischer 18 

CHANGE MuMing 70 

CALL TO ENJOYMENT Speier 74 

DUTY AND PLEASURE OF YOUTH "Dame Blanche." 40 

EVENING SONG Bink 11 

EVENING SONG. MuMing 42 

EVENING PRAYER Fischer 68 

EASTER HYMN Abt 97 

FEELINGS AT EVENING MuMing 9 

FAREWELL TO WINTER Lachner 72 

FROM THY HEAVENLY KINGDOM Gluck 88 

FATHERLAND Abt 102 

GOOD NIGHT Schneider 10 

GOD IS OUR SHIELD 82 

GENTLY FALL THE DEWS "II Giuramento." 121 

HOW THEY SO SOFTLY REST Neefe 100 

HOW BRIGHT AND FAIR "Wm. Tell." Ill 

JOY OF SPRING Abt 12 

JOY OF YOUTH "Eurpanthe." 48 

JOYS OF YOUTH MuMing 37 

LORELEY SUcher 66 

LOST TIME CANNOT BE RECALLED MuMing 76 

LIFT THINE EYES "Elijah." 108 

MORNING IN THE COUNTRY Weber 5 

MORNING SONG Glaser 8 

MORNING SONG Aht 144 

MAY SONG Abt 26 

MY NATIVE LAND Abt 104 

MY COUNTRY 'TIS OF THEE. Carey 105 

NIGHT Abt 6^. 

OH THE WATER , Silcher 24 

O, MY NATIVE LAND IS FAIR Aht 68 

0, HOW RICH IN SWEET PERFUME W 



160 CONTENTS. 

PRESAGE OF SPRING Silcher 6 

PATIENCE 54 

PILGRIM'S CONSOLATION Harder 57 

PRAYER "Freischutz." 71 

PRAYER • "Sicilian Hr/mn." S» 

PARTING HOUR Mendelssohn 80 

PRAISE OF GOD 84 

PRAISE THOU THE LORD 86 

RESURRECTION Graun 101 

SPRING .....Muhling U 

SUMMER EVENING , Bering 31 

SUMMER SONG "Masanitllo." 32 

SKYLARK Kunkel 36 

SEE THE CONQUERING HERO " Judas Maccabaeus.".. 91 

SONG OF PRAISE Ai4 93 

TO THE SUN Muhling 22 

TO INDUSTRY Muhling 34 

THREE FAIREST FLOWERS Kreutzer 58 

THANKS BE TO GOD Kkin 94 

THESE MOMENTS ENTRANCING " Dlisir d'Amore." 114 

UNION Muhling 55 

WOODLAND CONCERT Abt 19 

WANDERER'S MORNING GREETING Abt 51 

WANDERER'S SONG 59 

WARNING Abt 96 



POUR PART SONGS. 

ALL THINGS RENEWED.. Fischer 139 

CHORUS OF ANGELS "Fli." 125 

CHRISTMAS SONG Beichardt 154 

DEGREES OF LIFE 137 

EVENING SONG Andre 150 

FOREST SONG Seeger 132 

FAREWELL TO THE FOREST.. Silcher 141 

FAREWELL TO HOME 142 

GERMAN SONG OF DEDICATION Methfessel 131 

HIGHEST GOOD Breidenstein 153 

MORNING IN THE MOUNTAINS. Berner 130- 

SINGER'S WELCOME Nayeli 1-28 

SINGER'S JOURNEY 148 

SONG OF PRAISE Schnabel 156 

TRINITY : FUmming 153 

WOODLAND SOUNDS ^ Nageli 114 



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— ^— 

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darkens Kew JHethocl for Heed Organs. Price $2.50. 

The best composers and authors have their happy moments of inspiration. It was 
at some suck point of time, evidently, that Mr. W. II. Claeke formed tlie idan of this 
fine method, which lias, thus far, distanced all competitors. Competent persons wlio 
have examined it, pronounce it " A boolc with which no fault can be found." 

The compiler is one of the most pleasing organ players in the countrj'. His perfect 
taste shows itself throughout in the selection of music for practice, of which music 
there is such quantity and variety, that the Method is valuable as a collection of the 
best Reed-Organ Musie. 

This is not at all to its detriment as an instruction book. It's "method" is well 
graded and thorough. 

To the work, already so complete, has recently been added a treatise on the use of 
Stops in Heed and Pipe Organs, of use to players on either instrumeut. 

TJie Etnersoft 3Iethod for Heed Organs. Price $2.50. By 
L. O. Emerson and W. S. B. Matthews. 

This is the most recent instruction book, and, being constructed on a different plan, 
designed to suit a differing taste, and containing a selection of music peculiarly its own, 
may very well attain the same popularity as its predecessor, without detracting at all 
from the reputation of that worlt. Messes. Emeksox & Matth-EWS are thorough 
men, and understand the public taste as well as any. 

Give their work a careful examination. 

Clarhe^s Dollar Instructor for Reed Organs. 

Doubtless a large, eomplete, thorough " method " is best, for all who have time to 
devote to practice. But a multitude of persons who have access to Reed Organs, would 
like a little knowledge, enough to be able to play easy music, and to accompany songs ; 
and have no leisure for anything more. 

For such learners the Dollar Method is prepared. It contains a verj' entertaining 
and easy course, illustrated by a large number of taking melodies for practice, which 
practice thus becomes a pleasure and recreation. 

Winner's New ScJiool for Melodeon, Price 75 cents- 

A Melodeon is simply a small Reed Okgan, and, of course, this School is for tho 
t Instrument, whatever you please to call it. Winner's School is smaller, cheaper, and 
still easier than "The Dollar Instioictor," and contains a verypleasuig collection of 
popular airs. * 

Mecreations for Cabinet Organ, Melodeon, iS;c. Price $1.50. 
These are true Organ pieces, selected with exquisite taste, and will please all lover* 
oi refilled music. Not difficult. 



fALUABLE MUSIC BOOKS 

VVBhlSUKD BV 

Ditson & Co., Boston, C. H. Ditson & Co., New York. 



El- Either Book sent, post-paid, for the Retail Price. 



..^m 



(son's New Method, 



JThe) First Music-Book.V.V;. *^ H lri^n'''"p.^;'"^"'''"^'*'''"^^^'eVoicesS5 00 
fs New School for tlie rianol ^'' clo^' x^^il:??"gl' f"r M.Ue Voioes. " -J „o 



s Perfect Guide for iiie Piaiiol 
i^Teciiniciil' Studies.' oV'iij $26ij • 
es's Piano Primer. ciotii^45cts'; 

B Catecin.sin .".".'.'.' ^2 

iouiaiia Musical ferins.' .' .' 7^ 

Joufte. Boards "" 1 no, 

uer'sCiuide "^ ra 




Mason 

1 50 Cai-mma Collegejisia.' ' ■((•oireee'ion'f^^ ^l" 

American Tune-Book' 1 r^ 

Choral Tribute. L. O. Enieisoii' 1 'rji 

llai p of Judah. L. O. liniereon. ..... 1 50 

•Aulnlee. Wm. B. Bradbury J sJJ 

1 50 
50 



60 
4 00 



ji School for Oigan. Zundcl. 

{Organ School. Complete 6 00 

ft's Portfolio. 2V01S. Kaeh.bd; 2 50 
juntanes and Interludes. Zundel 2 00 
I%\«^,M«^l^oa forKeed Organs 2 50 

^^=<>;i«.^v"- cabinet oS":: 1 1 1 ^SVSiieff^'^^J^^:;; I ^ 



^:j":^«':n^ipj-'-'^i^;sin;ctc;;:^"": 



iveyNote. Bradbury... , 

Modern Harp. Wluf e & Goiild: ."■;■■■ i 
Te,n,.?"''i'i!'"'^ ^'"'''='- LoweU Mason! 1 
Son . ."■• ^^«^^"'J'' Seward, ^ 
Sabbath Giiest.' 



00 

_ _ ,. 75 

in Method. Complete 6 00 



Abridged •on 

Haydeii's New Method forGuitar " ' ' ' 3 n 
VV unier's New School for the Guitar' ' 7 
CainpaguoIi'sViolinJIetlmVl r^"i^.^;; n ^ 



-..--^'".^cuooiior VioUn. Fessenden 2 <^(\ 
Wmner s New School for Viohn 75 

Berbiguier's IMethod for Flute q no 

Wnnier s New School for Fh te ?, 

p"ano'.'^?".'!/''"^^'« forFlute-and '" 
^ ner. ^''"'"'^' "^^^"^ a'^^ Piano! WiAl 

Flute and PiaiVo Duets. " Winner 

' 'O''" ^"A Piano Duets. WiVmer 

.00 Beautiful Melodies for VS." ' ' ' 

m Operatic Ans for Flute 

Ro.uberg's Violoncello. Com'pleVe ' " ' 



oO Leader. Church JMusic Book. Palmer 
' i« Lnierson. . 

^°pfbi!L?f "",'-• ^o'- Si"gi"g Scboois 

Jr-aimer A: tmei-son 

Thonias's Quartetts. J. K. Thom'^ .' '. 
Perknis's Anthem Book. W O Per- 

kins • .■■ ^* 

Eiver of Life 



. 1 38 



2 50 



P...f r ^ ^,*"" Sabbath Schools. 

Perkins & Bentley 35 

ClarKe's Dollar Instructor for'Reed 
Organs 



Esther. 



1 00 



Cantata. Dramatized bv 
Seagur •' ^ 

^ rteld ^''''*''' ^'^'^*»^''^- " ' J'-' aV Butterl 



Jubilate*. Church Music Book." ' L ' O 
Lmerson 



Trial by Jury, 
livan. . 



Comic Cantata. Sul- 



Arbuck e-s Cornet Instructor t no T'' "* iMugn.g. For High Schools. 
Winner's New Schools for A ^coV^i^A,-; " "" r.^}^^?V >-^ IjUen ^ V 



Clario,ietF^.{^f^^#(^^t^Ji 

Buckley 's Banjo Guide! ! ! ! ! ." ! '. ! ." ! ' ' ' " 7? 

Dulcnner Instructor.. . • i^ 

Army Drum and Fife Book ?? 

Draper's Fife Melodies. Pn 



1 25 

1 50 



1 00 



1.00 



''^'^:^^b^i£S?"s-""^-picte; 



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c>. lilden 

American School ]\rii^ic Readers ' im- 

rT ,*rJ"''^"- Book 1, 35 cts; 

Book 2. no cts ; Book 3 ' no 

Cheerful Voices. Collection of Sclio^i 

songs. L. O. Emei-son. 
Shining River. Sab. Schools. Perkins 
Living AVaters. Praise Meetings. 

Hodges =• ^ 

Nat Hymn & Tune Book. ....■.;.;■■"■ Z 
UigiiSclioolCJiok. Emersou & TUdon I M 



TV vrxxxM 



Oliyer Ditson & Co., Boston, C. H. Ditson & Co., New York. 



HARMONY AND THOROUGH BASS. 

Guide to Musical Composition. For 

those who ilesiie in a slioit lime and \rith- 
oiit a teaclier to acquire the ait of com- 
posing tha easier Ivinds of musical pieces. 
l>y HEiXRfciT WoHiiFAHTJT. Translated 
by J. S. DwiG £iT. Cloth, $1.25. 

Eichter's Harmony. Tn extensive use in 
Germany, and cosisidered l>y many a 
standard authority. Translated by J. C. 
D. Pakker. $2.00. 

Baker's Theoretical and Practical 

Harmony. By B. F. Baker, who has 
long experience as a composer and 
teacher, and may be supposed to under- 
stand the best way of explaining Euro- 
pean theory to American minds. $2.00. 

Woodbury's Elements of Musical 

Composition. With rules for arranging 
Music for full Orchestra and IMilitary 
Bands. By I. B. Woodbury. 75 cents. 

BurroTves's Thorough Bass Primer. 

60 cents. 

Burro-wes's Companion to Thorough 

Bass Primer. Being Fifty Preliminary 
Exercises, to which is added a Key to the 
Exercises. 75 cents. 

First Steps in Thorough Bass. In 

Twelve Familiar Lessons between a 
Teacher and a Pupil. 75 cents. 

Johnson's Harmony. Practical In- 
structions in Harmony, upon tlie Pesta- 
lorzian or Inductive System. The utmost 
simplicity of language has been used in 
the explanations. By A. N. Johnson. 
$1.25. 

A New Manual of Tliorongh Bass, 

and Text-Book of Musical lyieoiy. By 
Edward 3. Oliver. As a book of ref- 
erence it will be found invaluable. Cloth, 
67 cents ; boards, 50 cents. 

Festalozzian Music • Teacher. Dr. 

Lowell Mason introduced a new epoch of 
music and music teaching, whioh he was 
■ enabled to do only by being the best liv- 
ing example of a teacher. The above 
book contains a minute description of 
his methods. By Mason & Sbwaed. 
$2.00. 

How Shall I Teach? A pamphlet much 
ijought after. The question asked is very 
satisfactorily answered by the author, Dr. 
Lowell Mason. 30 cents. 



PRIMEES, DICTIONARIES, &c. 

Boston Academy's Manual. By Dr. 

Lowell jMason. 75 cents. 
Calcott's Musical Grammar. Contain' 
ing witliin a small compass the leading 
principles of Music. By Dr. Calcott. 
$1.00. 

rive Thousand Musical Terms. A 

complete Dictionary of English and For- 
eign Words, Phrases, Abbreviations. an'J 
Signs, that are foifnd in the Works of 
Musical Composers. By J. S. Adams. 
Boards, 75 cents. 

Clarke's Musical Catechism. Designed 
for the assistance of Teachers of the 
Piano-forte. 38 cents. 

liCnhart's Elements of Music. A clear 
arrangement of Kules for the Piano- 
forte. To which are added Bun-owes's 
Guide to Practice, and Czemy's cele-. 
brated Letters. 50 cents. 

Marx's General Musical Instruction. 

An aid to teachers and learners in every 
branch of musical knowledge. By Dr. 
Marx. Cloth, $2.00. 

Materia Musica; or. Materials for the 
Pianist. A Class-Book containing the 
Principles of Music applied to Pianoforte 
Playing. By J. C. Englebrecht. 75 cts. 

Moore's Complete Encyclopajdia of 
Music. Embracing a complete history of 
the science from the earliest time to the 
present; a full and comprehensive biog- 
raphy of more than four thoumnd dis- 
tuiguished musical celebrities. By John 
W. MoOKE. Cloth, $6.00. 

Appendix to Moore's Encyclopaedia 

of Music. Containing items of musical 
information collected since 1854, the data 
of the first publication of the Encyclopte^ 
dia. By J: W. Moore. 50 cents. 

Oliver's Text-Book. By E. B. Oliver. 

Cloth, 67 cents. 

Outline of Musical Form. A Treatise 
on Symmetry and Musical Form, Rhythm, 
Melodic Structure, &c. By W. S. B. Ma- 
thews. 60 cents. 

The Tuner's Guide. Containing a com- 
plete Treatise on Tuning the Piano-forte, 
Organ, Melodeon, and Seraphine; to- 
gether with a specification of defects and 
their remedies. 60 cents. 

Kitter's History of Music. A condensed 
and very readable history, in the form of 
lectures'. By Prof. Ritter of Vassar Col- 
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