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Full text of "The Southern and Western pocket harmonist : ‡b intended as an appendix to the Southern harmony; embracing the principal hymns, songs, choruses, and revival tunes, usually sung at protractred and campmeetings of differenct denominations of Christians throughout the Southern and Western states; also, a number of choice pieces for the church and social singing societies; to which is prefixed, a concise introductory to the ground of music /"

.■rti<JiN& WESTERN 



(iCliET 



FROM THE LIBRARY OF 



REV. LOUIS FITZGERALD BENSON, D. D. 



BEQUEATHED BY HIM TO 



THE LIBRARY OF 



PRINCETON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 



SeOlon ^ / f I 



Z*'^'' 



i I 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Calvin College 



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



y THE 

SOUTHERN AND WESTERN POCKET HARMON^"' 

INTENDED AS 

AN APPENDIX TO THE SOUTHERN HAEMONY; 

EMBKACING THE 

PRINCIPAL HYMNS, SONGS, CHORUSES, AND REVIYAL TUNES, USUALLY SUNG AT PROTRACTED AND CAJIPMEETINGS OF 
DIFFERENT DENOMINATIONS OF CHRISTIANS THROUGHOUT THE SOUTHERN AND TOSTERN STATES; 

ALSO, 

A NUMBEll OF CHOICE PIECES FOR THE CHURCH AND SOCIAL SINGING SOCIETIES ; 

TO WHICH 13 PREFIXED, 

A CONCISE INTRODUCTORY TO THE GROUNDS OF MUSIC, 
BY WILLIAM WALKER, 

AUTHOR OF THE SOUTHERN HARMONY. 

And the ransomed of Ihe Lord shall return, and come to Zion with songs and everlasting joy upon their heads : and they 
shall obtain joy and gladness, and sorrow and sighing shall flee away.— Isaiah zxxv. 10. 




PHILADELPHIA: 

CHARLES DESILVER. G. G. EVANS. 

NEW YORK: D. W. EVANS & CO.— CINCINNATI: W. B. SMITH & CO. 

SAVANNAH : J. M. COOPER & CO.— RICHMOND : A. MORRIS. 

1860. 



Entered, according to the Act of Congress, in the year 1845, by William Walker, in the clerk's office of the District Court 

of the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. 



PREFACE. 



In compliance with the wishes of many Ministers ! 
of the Gospel, Teachers of Music, and other friends, ; 
this little book is presented to the public, in order | 
that the people may be furnished with a selection 
of good music, in pocket size, suited to the various i 
Revival Occasions, Protracted and Camp-Meetings, 
Associations and Social Singing Societies, among 
the different denominations of Christians, together * 
■with, the Hymns, Songs and Choruses printed entire \ 
under the tunes : a work of this kind has long been | 
desired, and often asked for. In selecting the tunes i 
I have esdeavoured to get the best within my know. \ 
ledge, and as near as possible from their original 
authors; when that could not be done and there 
being several parts to the same tune or tunes, I 1 
have taken those that make the best music. Where 
the authors of the tunes are known their names are j 
given, but where several persons claim the author- 
ship of the same tune their names are left out. I j 



have set to music and composed the parts to many 
good airs, which bear my name as author : I have 
also composed several original pieces, which also 
bear my name. In selecting the Hymns, Songs 
and Choruses, I have taken those I thought best 
calculated to awaken the sinner, comfort the mourner 
and encourage Christians on their way to heaven. 

As this little book is not intended as a school- 
book, but rather as an Appendix to the Southern 
Harmony, the Gamut is very much abridged ; those 
who wish to study music as a science are referred 
to that and other larger works on music. 

The Compiler now commends this work to a 
generous public, hoping it may deserve their patron- 
age, praying God that it may prove a blessing to aU 
those into whose hands it may come. 

WILLIAM WALKER, A.S.H. 

Spartanburg, S. C, Oct. 1845. 



THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC, 



OF MUSIC. 
Music is a succession of pleasing sounds, and is written 
on five parallel lines and the spaces between them, which 
is called a stave. Music is sometimes written in four 
parts, viz : Bass, Tenor, Counter, and Treble. Counter 
is omitted in this book. The first seven letters of the 
alphabet represent the lines and spaces of the staves; 
they also represent the seven sounds that belong to each 
key-note.* In music, when eight are used, the first letter 
is repeated. The letters are placed on the staves, viz : 

Tenor and Treble Stave. 



—-sfes^— 5lh I: 

>tCi.— 3d III 



' Bhow the places of the semitones 

Bass Stave. 




l- a ^ 5lh line- 



:^G-^ 



^^^ 



space above. 
~4th space 

•jt'lin'r" ~~ ^'^ space. 

_^ Ijjjg 2d space. 

-Ist line. li'JMIie; — 

space below. 



• The key-note is the last note of the bass, and is always either above or 
below the me 0. 



In the above staves, the four notes used in singing are 
in what is called their natural places ; the three-cornered, 
or triangle note is faw ; sol is round, law is square, and 
me is diamond. See the following 



Diamond. 



:m^qs:pqc!C|^. 



'^m^^ 



Triangle. 



Square. 



Order of the JVotes. 

The order of the notes above the me a, in regular suc- 
cession, are, fuw, sol, law, twice ; and below the me a, 
law, sol, faw, twice. The me is the lead note, always 
leading to the two keys. 

Transposition of the Me. 

It sometimes becomes necessary (in order to keep the 
music within the stave and bring it in reach of the voice) 
to transpose the me a, by flats and sharps, and all the other 



THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC. 



notes in their order ; you must, therefore, remember that 

the natural place for Twe is on B 

But if B be flat b, »«e is on E 

If B and E are flat, me is on A 

If B, E, and A are flat, me is on . . . . D 
If B, E, A and D are flat, ?ne is on ... G 

And if F be sharp |:, me is on F 

If F and C are sharp, me is on C 

If F, C and G are sharp, me is on .... G 
If F, C, G and D are sharp, me is on . . D 

Note.— For further information on the transposition of the me and keys 
see Southern Harmony Gamut, page 23, also 18th page. 

Proportion of the Notes, 
There are six kinds of notes, which differ from each 
other in durationof sound, viz : the Semibreve o. Minim f , 
Crotchet\ , Quaver \, Semiquaver '^ and Demi semiquaver u. 



£• 



Scale of JVotes. 



The following Scale will show the proportion these notes 
bear to each other, with their Rests.* 



• The Rests are marks of silence, and when they occur in a tune you must 
keep silent as long as it would take to sound the notes they represent respect- 
ively. 



One Semibreve is equal in time 



=^i^=^ 



f^ 



: 16 SetniquBvers. 



^ma&F 



■ill 111 [ il I !■ I — 



Semibreve. 


Minim. 


RESTS. 

Crolcbet. Quaver. 


Semiquaver. 


Demisemiqaaver. 
















1^ 




- ''I 












1 


J 


-{ 






' 




L — a — 



THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC. 




OF THE SEVERAL MOODS OF TIME. 

There are nine different movements, or moods of time, 
used in music (but not in this work), four of Common, 
three of Triple and two of Compound. 

Moods of Common Time. 

The first mood is known by a 

plain C, and has a semibreve or 

its quantity in a measure, sung -jpr- 
in tiie time of four seconds — -^ 
four beats in a bar, two down 
and two up. 

The second mood is known by 
a C with a bar through it, has^ 
the same measure, sung in the^ 
timeof three seconds — four beats 
in a bar, two down and two up. 

The third mood is known by 
a C inverted, sometimes with a 
bar through it, has the same mea- 
sure as the first two, sung in the 
time of two seconds — two beats 
in a bar. 



1234 1 2 34 



3tt: 



£^ 



dduu d d uu dd uu 



g=^=F 






The fourth mood is known by 

a figure 2 over a figure 4, has a 

minim for a measure note, sung Q ~p 
in the time of one second — two ^ 
beats in a bar, one down and the 
other up. 

Moods of Triple Time, 

The first mood of triple time 
is known by a figure 3 over a t 2 : 
figure 2, has a pointed semibreve, "3^ _ —P- 




or three minims in a measure,^- 
sung in the time of three seconds d d 
— 3 beats, two down and one up. 

The second mood is known by 
a figure 3 over a 4, has a pointed ^ ^ 
minim, or three crotchets in a 3 ^ r "^T 



;^^^- 



:p:z:: 



measure, and sung in 2 seconds ^h- 
— 3 beats in a bar, two down d d 
and one up. 

The third mood is known by 
the figure 3 above figure 8, has 
three quavers in a measure, and 
sung in the time of one second — ^"T 
three beats in a bar, two down 
and one up. 



£ 



?=P^ 



123 



d d u ddu 




THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC. 



S£@^®i^ 



Moods of Compound Time. 

The first mood of compound 

time is iinown by the figure 6^ [_^ | ^ _J 

above figure 4, has 6 crotchets j&qsx!^^; - I j t^ T' :pzf 
in a measure, sung in the time 4: -| T PP - 3" " j I | -| — ^ 
of two seconds — two beats in a d u d u d 
bar, one down and one up. 

The second mode of com- 
pound time is known by the 
figure 6 above an 8, has six 
quavers in a measure, sung in 
the time of one second and a 
half — two beats in a bar, one 
down and one up. 

In the above examples of time the figures show the 
number of beats in each measure, and d shows when the 
hand goes down, u when up. 

OF ACCENT. 
In the first three moods of common time, the accent is 
the first and third parts of the measure ; the fourth mood 
on the first. In triple time, the accent is on the first part 
and partly on the third when three equal parts are in a 
measure. Compound time is accented on the first and 
fourth parts of the measure. (For a fuller explanation 
of accent, see Southern Harmony Gamut, page 8). 



MUSICAL CHARACTERS EXPLAINED. 

Ledger Line. — 

A Stave linni is five parallel lines with their spaces on 
• which music is written. 



Ledger Lio 

A Single Bar ^ 
A Measure. 




A Repeat — 



divides the stave into measures. 

Any quantity of music between 
two bars is called a measure of 
music. 

r — shows the tune must be performed 



again from the note before which it is 
placed to the next double bar or close. 

A Double Bar 3F ^ho^^^hfu to repeat, also shows 
—11 — the end ol a stram. 



A Close ' • 11 shows the end of a tune. 



A Brace 



m 



shows how many parts are performed 
together ; the lower part is Bass, the 
second part Tenor, third part Treble. 



THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC. 



A Slur. 



^ 

^ 



All the notes under a slur are sung to 
one syllable. 

^ The stems of the notes are sometimes 
tied together, which answers the 
purpose of a slur. 

A Dot ~^XSZZ ^^t °" ^h^ right of a note causes it to 
be one-third longer. 



Tied JVotes. 



A Figure 3 



Hold. 




~ over three notes causes them to be 
sung one-third quicker. 



_,5 Notes thus marked should be sounded 

longer than usual. 



show that the note or 
notes under 1 are sung 



The Figures 1 2 z^ ::^l :p: 



: ~is~'|"| before the repeat, and 
[~ l ll those under 2 after ; 



if tied with a slur, 
both are sung after. 

A Prisma :||: shows that the preceding word, words or 
sentence must be suns; again. 



A Trill tr ; 



shows that the note over which 
it is set may be softly warbled. 



Choice JVotes. 



Syncopation. 



Syncope. 




jC: Either may be sung, or both at 
— i— once if more than one singing. 

The time of all such 
notes must be sung but 
only one named. 

T r"a~ T . ^ rr -'^°'^^ ^^^ °"^ ^f their 

>• I K ' ^"p'^T ^^'f^T order requiring the ac- 



cent on the longest note. 

OF THE I^YS OR KEY-NOTES. 

The key-note of every correct piece of music is the 
leading note of the tune, by which all the other sounds 
throughout the tune are compared, and is always the last 
note in the bass, and generally in the tenor. If the last 
note in the bass be faw immediately above me, the tune 
is on a sharp or major key ; but if /</!« immediately below 
me, it is a flat or minor key. 

There are but two natural places for the keys, A and C. 
A is the natural place of the flat key, and C the natural 
place of the sharp key. Without the aid of the flats and 
sharps at the beginning of the stave, no tune can rightly 
be set to any other than these two natural keys ; but by 
the help of these, me, the centre, leading and governing 
note, and of course the keys, are removed at pleasure, and 
form what are called artificial keys, producing the same 
effect as the two natural keys ; i. e. by fixing the two semi 



THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC. 



or half tones equally distant from the key-notes. The 
difference between the major and minor keys is as follows : 
the major key-note has its 3d, 6th, and 7th intervals as- 
cending half a tone higher than the same intervals ascend- 
ing from the minor key-note ; and this is the reason some 
tunes are on a sharp key, and others on a flat key. This 
also is the reason why music set to the major or sharp 
key is generally sprightly and cheerful ; whereas music 
set to the minor or flat key is pensive and melancholy. 
Sharp key tunes suit to sing hymns and psalms of praise 
and thanksgiving, and flat key tunes those of prayer and 
supplication. 

OF TONES AND SEMITONES. 

There are said to be but seven sounds belonging to 
every key-note in music, every eighth being the same, and 
is called an octave. Therefore these sounds are repre- 
sented by only seven letters. These sounds in music are 
called tones ; five of them are called whole tones, and two 



of them semitones or half tones. The natural places for 
the semitones are between B and C, and between E and 
F, and they are always between me and faw, and law 
and faiv, find them where you may. 

Although the natural situation of semitones is between 
B C and E F, yet their situations, as well as the two keys, 
are very often altered by flats and sharps set at the begin- 
ning of the tune. It should therefore be remembered that 
the natural place for the me is on B, but if B be flat, me is 
on E, &c. ; and if F be sharp, me is on F, &c. Of course, 
if the me is removed, the semitones are as the semitones 
are always, between me and faw, and law and faiv. 

OF SOUNDING THE EIGHT NOTES. 

Commence on faiv, the first note, ascend softly from 
one sound to another till you get to the upper note, then 
descend in like manner till you come to the close. You 
may also sing the figures I, 2, 3, &c., ascending and de- 
scending as if by note. Also sing the words. 



Eisltt JVotes. 



jkb^- 


•-(- 


-hi -hi H- r 


r— Es— 1 


t -hi -1- T -hi -h 

■^iT-f-- -f-p- -ir-ET- -^— —n 




fc. — J 

1 


'~f~° 1~^ ^ ' 

2 3 4 5 6 7 


S 


__L_. 4-^ ^_4^ p_^. _^l 

a 7 6 5 4 3 9 1 



Come, let us sing the eight notes. Now then we have sung the eight notes. 

• + Mark of accent ; 1 mark of half accent. 



10 



THE RUDIMENTS OF MUSIC. 

Eight JVotes Double. 

-4-1 -t- I -t- I -HI -4- 



:p:pq 



^Q^ 



tt 



=?ME 



P^- ^ W M ■ 

t— 1 1- I rr 



1 



I I I 



=M 



A note on any line or space in the tenor or treble is six 
tones higher than a note on a corresponding line or space 
in the bass ; for instance a note on A, second space in the 
tenor and treble, is six higher than a note on C, second 
space of the bass ; thus we prove the connexion of the 
different parts of music. 

Note. — See general scale and explanation on 15ih and 16ih pages of the 
Sotilhern Harmony. 



In singing, always keep sufficiency of breath to sound 
the notes full, round and smooth, and to pronounce the 
words distinct and plain ; and never sing in pain, but sit 
erect on the seat and endeavour to sing with as much ease 
as you would talk in common conversation ; then your ex- 
pressions will be natural and graceful, also more pleasant 
to yourself and all those who hear you sing. 



ROCKBRIDGE. L. M 




^EE^^iEE: 



mi 



out to burn, 



ner may re - turn. 



^?5^ 



rinip: 



3 



s^ 



-|S- 



T I I 



izl ^:3pi 



::z^ 



5 Then what my thoughts design to do. 
My hands, with all your might pursue, 
Since no device, nor work is found, 
Nor faith, nor hope, beneath the ground. 



i 



^ 



2 [Life is the hour that God hath given 
To 'scape from hell, and fly to heaven ; 
The day of grace, and mortals may 
Secure the blessings of the day.] 

3 [The living know that they must die, 
But all the dead forgotten lie ; 

Their niem'ry and their sense is gone, 
Alike unknowing and unknown.] 

4 [Their hatred and their love is lost. 
Their envy buried in the dust ; 
They have no share in all that 's done 
Beneath the circuit of the sun.] 



6 There are no acts of pardon past 
In the cold grave, to which we haste ; 
But darkness, death, and long despair. 
Reign in eternal silence there. 




WATCHMAN. S. M. 



a=S: 



-»--P- 



-i — I ^ ■ 



1 Shall Wisdom cry 



loud, And not her speech be heard ? The 



--=\- 



=P'^=^ 



^i=Bi 



Stfc 



2 "I was his chief de - light, His ev - er 



ing Son, Be - fore 



the first of 



-^— ^-T«^ 



n^ 



^E3: 






tr- 



l\ 



word, De 



re - gard ? 



^ 



li 



works, Cre 



was be - gun. 



^w- 



m 



3 [" Before the flying clouds, 

Before the solid land, 
Before the fields, before the floods, 
I dwelt at his right hand. 

4 " When he adorn'd the skies, 

And built them, I was there. 
To order when the sun should rise, 
And marshal every star. 

5 " When he pour'd out the sea, 

And spread the flowing deep; 
I gave the flood a firm decree, 
In its own bounds to keep. 



6 "Upon the empty air 

The earth was balanced well ; 

With joy I saw the mansion, where 

The sons of men should dwell. 

7 "My busy thoughts at first 

On their salvation ran. 
Ere sin was born, or Adam's dust 
Was fashion'd to a man. 

8 " Then come, receive my grace. 

Ye children, and be wise ; 
Happy the man that keeps my ways ; 
The man that shuns them dies." 



ARLINGTON. CM. 



Dr. Arne. 



13 



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1 1 






1 1 1 ■ 1 




v^y 1 










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1 1 




There is a foun - 


tain 


fiU'd with blood, 


Drawn from 


Im - manuel's 


vein 


; And 


sin - ners plunged be- 


(} ff 


1 r 1 


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neath that flood, Lose all their guil - ty stains. 



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f±5= 



2 The dying thief rejoiced to see 

This fountain in hia day ; 
And here may I, though vile as he. 
Wash all my sins away. 

3 Dear dying Lamb, thy precious blood 

.Shall never lose its power. 
Till all the ransom'd church of God 
Be saved, to sin no more. 



iii 



j 4 E'er since by fauh I saw the stream, 
J Thy flowing wounds supply, 

[ Redeeming love has been my theme, 
i And shall be till I die. 

\ 5 And when this lisping, stamm'ring 

) tongue 

( Lies silent in the grave, 

! Then in a nobler, sweeter song, 

' I '11 sing thy power to save. 



THE GOOD SHEPHERD. 8,7 



i±i=|=f=rr=i4^E^J 




SSora 


pfor 


Paul, aon 


e for Apolloe 


Some To 


: Cephas 






1, let 




lie 


Ipiif. 




follow thoe ; 


The 




1 ruBh thr 


ough what in 



._Over every hinrfrance leap, 
upheld by force or numbera, 
me, good Shepherd, foed Ihjr 



CAROLINA. S. M. 



15 



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keep 


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have, 


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To 


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the 


pre 


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age. My 


call 


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to 


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may 


it 


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2 Arm me with jealous care. 

As in thy sight to live ; 
And O, thy servant. Lord, prepare, 

A strict account to give ! 
Help me to watch and pray. 

And on thyself rely. 
Assured, il I my trust betray, 

I shall for ever die. 



16 



P=FP 



STAR IN THE EAST. 11,10. 



3CIXI: 



-e— ^— *- 



Hail the blest mom ! see the great Medi - - a - tor Down from the re - gions of glo - ry descend ! Shepherds go wor - ship the 



S 



~-W=^ 



^—. 



k:=^ 



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g [ f g 



£ 



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p ^ ^ 



,_K=r3C 



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^1 



babe in the man - gar, Lo ! for his guard, the bright an - gels at - tend. 




2 Cold on his cradle, the dew-drops are shining ; 

Low hes his bed with the beasts of the stall ; 
Angels adore him, in slumbers reclining, 
Wise men and shepherds before him do fall. 

3 Say, shall we yield him, in costly devotion, 

Odours of Eden, and off 'nngs divine. 
Gems from the mountains, and pearls from the ocean, 
Myrrh from the forest, and gold from the mine ? 

4 Vaiidy we offer each ample oblation, 

Vainly with gold we his favour secure ; 
Richer by far is the heart's adoration ; 

Dearer to God are the prayers of the poor. 



CONFIDENCE. 6.6,6,6,8,8- 



17 






ipr=p 



-^ ^ -^ 



Et=E^^ 



■Oil 



A - rise, my soul, a 
The bleeding sa - cri 



Shake off thy guil - ty 
In my be - half ap 



pears ; 



Be . fore the throne 



'F^-' 



iS 



:=f-1 



S=^=^E^=E= 






-■ — ■ — m-~^ 



:n= 



r-^'*- 



;b 



Sure - ty stands, My name is writ - ten 



on his hands. 



^^^^^m^^ 



2 He ever lives above, j 

For me to intercede ; j 

His all-redeeming love, | 

His precious blood to plead : \ 

His blood was shed for all our race, j 

And sprinkles now the throne of ] 

grace. ? 

3 Five bleeding wounds he bears, 

Received on Calvary ; \ 

They pour effectual pravers, j 

They strongly plead for me : 
Forgive him, 0, forgive ! they cry, j 
Nor let that ransom'd sinner die. ' 



4 The Father hears him pray, 

His dear anointed One ; 
He cannot turn away 

The presence of his Son ; 
His spirit answers to the blood. 
And tells me I am born of God. 

5 My God is reconciled ! 

His pard'ning voice I hear ; 
He owns me fur his child, 

I can no longer fear ; 
With confidence I now draw nigh, 
And Father, Abba, Father, cry. 



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EVENING HYMN. S. M. 



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2 We lay our garments by. 
Upon our beds to rest ; 
So death will soon disrobe us all 
Ol what we here possess. 



3 Lord, keep us safe this night, 
Secure from all our fears ; 
May angels guard us while we sleep. 
Till morning light appears. 



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4 And when we early rise, : 

And view the unwearied sun, I 

May we set out to win the prize, | 

And after glory rim. ; 



5 And when our days are past, 
And we from time remove, 
may we in thy bosom rest, 
The bosom of thy love. 



WAY TO CANAAN. 7.6. 



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1 I'm on my way to Ca - naan, I bid this world farewell : Come on, my old compa - • nions, In spite of 

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WAY TO CANAAN. Concluded. 



19 







died fur all. 



Come try his grace, and prove him, You shall the gift oh - tain ; He will not send you einp- 




3 And if you want s 

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dies can't contain ; 

jw wo drink again '. 
ieg of that hincdom 



) the Sav 
And you shall feel his love. 
Tis sweeter than ait other charms. 
It coDjee from heaven above. 



i The glories of that hfiaveoly place 

I've oRtimes felt before, 
But what I've felt is but a taste. 

Which makes me look for more. 
Had I the pinions of a dove, 

I'd fly and be at rest: 
Then would I soar to worlds above. 

And be for ever blest. 

; 6 My soul looks up and sees him smile, 

And then thp blesHing send. 

And I am thinkine ail the while, 

When will this journey end ? 
I contemplate it cun't be long. 
Till he will come again, 

nly throng, 



8 The tallest of those heavenly ones 

Would fail f.ir to descntie 
The brightness which the Saviour puU 

Upon his lovely bride. 
Ten thousand years around me roll. 

We have but just begun 



THE PILGRIM'S SONG. L. M. 

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1. I am a strati - ger here be - low, Atid what I am 'tis hard to know; I am so vile, so 



2. When 1 ex - pe • rience call to mind. My un - der • stand - ing 



so blind— All feeling sense seems 



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3 I find myself out of the way, 
My thoughts are often gone astray ; 
Like one alone I seem to be — 

'. is there any one hke me ? 

4 'Tis seldom I can ever see 
Myself as I would wish to be : 
VVhat I desire I can't attain. 
And what I hate I can't refrain. 

5 So far from God I seem to lie — 
Which makes me often weep and cry;' 

1 fear at last that I shall fall : 
For If a saint, the least of all. 



1 6 I seldom find a heart to pray, 
j So many things step in my way ; 
i Thus fill' d with doubts I ask to know, 
Come, tell me, is it thus with you. 

I 7 So by experience I do know, 

j "There's nothing good that I can do ; 

I cannot satisfy the law, 

Kor hope, nor comfort from it draw. 

8 My nature is so prone to sin. 
Which makes my duty so unclean, 
That when I count up all the cost, 
If not free grace, then I am lost. 



SWEET MESSENGER. 7,6 

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One night, as I lay musing, The Spirit said to me, ? r^ . n .1. t ■ . 1 , , , , 

" Go blow the gospel trumpet. Go sound the ju - bi - - - lee ; 5 ^° '^" ""='" 1 am ri - sen. And death they need not 



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2 "The barveat fields are ripenio 
The labourers are few ; 
When Zion she doth laiifiuish, 



Then sound the jubilee. 

3 " Come, oh ! my Father's childr( 

Redeem'd for liberiy ! 
Why siand you here so idle. 

And WQSiing all the day 1 
Remendier some are ir-achine. 

While othf^rs preach the word ; 



4 Come br*-thr( 



Siand fiiBi with sword in hand ; 
rhen wield the sword with pleasure, 

Tlie battle BoeBarishl:. 
rhua Israel eain'd (he vicl'ry 

Against the Acnalelcite. 



5 Come, all ye sons of vanity. 

Who are exposed In doaih. 
Who've listed under Pharaoh, 

Th' Egyptian king beneath; 
Alihnugh you serve with rigour. 

He will not set you free, 
Then hearken to ihe gospel. 

The sound of jubilee. 

6 Come ye who 're bound for Canaan, 

And give me your right hand. 
Who ' ve turn'd your backs on Egypt, 

And juin'd our little band ; 
I pray ynu hold out (dithlu!, 

Yiiii Ml roien wiih <.'iirist your SaviouL 
In bliss tor evermore. 

7 How bonuleoiis nre the garments, 



And clothes her 



And by his miglny po 



IVnd by 
He'll 



bear her sate abu' 




ABINGDON. L.M 



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1. The wond'ring world in - quires to know Why I should love my Je - sua so ; " What are his charms," say ihey, " a 



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3 White is his soul, from blemish free ; 
Red with the blood he shed for me ; 
The fairest of ten thousand fairs ; 

A sun among ten thousand stars. 

4 [His head the finest gold excels ; 
'J'here wisdom in perfection dwells ; 
And glory, like a crown, adorns 
Those temples once beset with thorns. 

5 Compassions in bis heart are found, 
Near to the signals of his wound : 
His sacred side no more shall bear 
The cruel scourge, the piercing spear.] 

6 [His hands are fairer to behold 
Than diamonds set in rings of gold ; 
Those heavenly hands, that on the tree 
Were nail'd, and torn, and bled for nie. 



7 Though once he bow'd his feeble knees, 
Loaded with sins and agonies, 

Now on the throne of his command, 
His legs, like marble pillars, stand.] 

8 [His eyes are majesty and love. 
The eagle temper'd with the dove ; 
No more shall trickling sorrows roll 
Through those dear wnidows of his soul. 

9 His mouth, that pour'd out long com- 

plaints, 
Now smiles, and cheers his fainting saints; 
His countenance more graceful is 
Than Lebanon with all its trees. 

1 10 All over glorious is my Lord, 
Must be beloved and yet adored ; 
His worth if all the nations knew 
Sure the whole earth would love hira too ! 



SHIRLAND. S. M. 




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move. For thou art 







[The smilings of thy face, 
How amiable they are ! 

'Tis heaven to rest in thine em- 
brace ; 
And nowhere else but there.] 

[To thee, and thee alone. 
The angels owe their bliss ; 

They sit around thy gracious 
throne. 
And dwell where Jesus is.] 

[Not all the harps above 
Can make a heavenly place. 

If God his residence remove, 
Or but conceal his face.] 



I 6 Nor earth, nor all the sky, 
Can one dehght afford ; 
No, not a drop of real joy 
Without thy presence. Lord. 

j 7 Thou art the sea of love 

Where all my pleasures roll ; 
The circle where my passions 
move. 
And centre of my soul. 

\ 8 [To thee my spirits fly 
With infinite desire ; 
And yet how far from thee I lie ; 
Dear Jesus, raise me higher.] 



24 



FRIENDLY WARNING. 8,7. 



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3 Ye who to the world dissemble, 

While you practise deeds of night, 
Sinners, now behold and tremble. 
All vour crimes are brought to 
light. 



gra - tion, Earth and sea the flame de - vours. 



Lost in ease or carnal pleasure, 
Sporting on the burning brink ; 

Now you say you have no leisure, 
You can find do lime to think. 



5 Ye who now, conviction stifling, 

Waste your time, the loss deplore ; 
Hear the angel — cease your trifling — 
"Time," he cries, "shall be no 
more." 

6 Pause, and hear the voice of reason- 

Catch the monienis as they fly — 
You who lose the present season, 
You must all find time to die. 



SOVREIGN GRACE. 7,8. 




Tell me, Saviour, from a - bove, 

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2 Tell me Shepherd, all divine. 
Where I may my soul recline ; 
Where for refuge shall I fly. 
While the burning sun is high. 

3 Wilt thou let me run astray. 
Mourning, grieving all the day ? 
Wilt thou bear to see me rove, 
Seeking base and mortal love ? 



4 Never bad I sought thy name. 
Never felt the inward flame. 

Had not love first touch'd my heart 
With the painful pleasing smart. 

5 Did'st thou leave thy glorious throne, 
Put a mortal raiment on, 

On the tree a victim die. 
For a wretch so vile as U 




SOCIAL BAND. L. M. 



1. Say now, ye love - ly social band, Who walk the way to Canaan's land ;? u , , ^ , , ,,, ,, ,, ., , 

Ye who have fled from Sodom's plain, Say, would you now return again ? j ""'"'^ you just ventured to the field, W ell arm d with helmet, 



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2. Be - ware of pleasure's siren song; A - las ! it cannot soothe you long ; ? ^, , , , ,. , „„ , , . 

■ et Jordan's wave, Nor cheer the dark and silent grave. 5 " let your thoughts delight to soar Where earth and time shall 



sword, and shield. And shall the world, with dread alarms. Compel you now to ground your arms ? 






be no more ; Explore by faith the heavenly fields, And pluck the fruit that Canaan yields. 



3 There sefl the glorious hoste on winir, 
And hear Ihe heav'niy seraphs Bing I 
'i'he shining ranks in order stand. 
Or move hke lightning at command. 
Johovah there reigns not alone. 
The Saviour shares his Father's Ihrooe, 



4 Behold ! I see, among the rest, 
A host in richei garments dress'd ; 
A host ihut near ni8 presence stands, 
And palms of victory t;race their bandi. 



i These arp (he followers of the Lamb ; 
Frciiii tribulation great Ihey camo ; 
And on the hill ofsweet repose 



To join them in that \ 



BOUNDLESS MERCY. 7,6. 



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If in Christ you do be - lieve, You will find him pre 



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ch to heave 
Bonn as you on me rely. 
All shall be forgiven." 

I Now melhinka I hear one 

I will go and prove hiin . 

If he takea my aina nwHy, 



Vei he Beale my pardon. 



5 Streaming mercy, how it Aowh ! 

Now I know I fail it; 
ToDRue cannot Ihe half disclose. 

Yet I long to tell it. 
Jesus' blnoi) ha.<< heal'd my wouod ; 

O the wondtuug story ! 
I wiis lost, but now am found ; 

Glory ! filory 1 glory I 



Samts are btiund to love him ; 
Sinners, ynu may do the same. 

Only come and prove him, 
Hi<Hi<>n to the Saviour's blood, 

Feel it and declare it : — 
O That I could siriR ro loud, 

That all Ihe world might hear it* 



Inlhii^purcrclieinn; 
HcHven's here, and hcavt 

Glory 's here and yondei 
Brishtest seraphs shoul his 

While all the aogela woi 



28 



THE LORD IS GREAT, (or MAJESTY). 11,8 



Caldtvell. 



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2 The Lord is great, his majesty how glo- 

rious. 
Resound his praise from shore to shore ; 
O'er sin and death and hell now made 

victorious, 
He rules and reigns for evermore. 

3 The Lord is great, his mercy how abound- 

ing; 

Ye angels strike your golden chords ; 
O praise our God with voice and harp re- 
sounding, 

The King of Kings and Lord of Lords, 



COME WEARY SOULS, (or WAKEFIELD). L. M. 



Caldwell. 



29 



1. Come, wea - ry souls, with sins dis - trest, Come, and ac - cept the promised rest ; 






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3 Here mercy's boundless ocean flows 

To cleanse your guilt and heal your woes , 
Pardon, and life, and endless peace; 
How rich the gift ! how free the grace ! 

4 Lord, we accept with thankful heart 
The hope thy gracious words impart ; 
We come with trembling, yet rejoice, 
And bless the kind inviting voice. 

5 Dear Saviour, let thy powerful love 
Confirm our faith, our fears remove ; 
And sweetly influence every breast, 
And guide us to eternal rest. 



PORTUGAL. L. M 



Tliorley. 




How pleasant, how di - vine - ly fair, O Lord of hosts, thy dwell - ings are ! With long de ■ 






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2 My flesh would rest in thine abode ; 
My panting heart cries out for God ; 
My God ! my King ! why should I bs 
So far from all my joys and ihee ? 

3 The sparrow chooses where to rest, 
And for her young provides her nest ; 
But will my God to sparrows grant 
That pleasure which his children want ! 



4 Bless'd are the saints who sit on high, 
Around thy throne above the sky ; 
Thy brightest glories shine above, 
Ani all their work is praise and love. 



5 Bless'd are the souls, who find a place 
Within the temple of thy grace ; 
There they behold thy gentler rays. 
And seek thy face, and learn thy prabe. 



6 Bless'd are the men whose hearts are set 7 Cheerful they walk with growing strength, 
To find the way to Zion's gate ; Till all shall meet in heaven at length ; 

God is their strength ; and through the road Till all before thy face appear, 
"I'hey lean upon their helper, God. And join in nobler worship there. 



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MISSIONARY HERALD. S. M. 



51 



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2 The Master whom you serve, 

Will needful strength bestow ; 
Depending on his sovereign aid. 
With sacred courage go. 

3 Mountains shall sink to plains. 

And hell in vain oppose ; 



4 Go, spread a Saviour's fame ; 

And tell his matchless grace 

To the most guilty and depraved 

Of Adam's num'rous race. 

5 We wish you, in his name. 

The most divine success ; 



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The cause is God's, and must prevail, Assured that he who sends you forth 
In spite of all his foes. i Will your endeavours bless. 



BREWER. L. M. 



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3 Now tbey approach ih' Almighty throna 

With loud hosannas night and day, 
Sweet anthems to the "reat Three- One, 
Measure their bless'd eternity. 

4 No more shall hunger pain their souls: 

He bids their parching thirst be gone. 
And spreads the shadow of his wings 
To screen tliem from the scorching sun. 

5 The Lamb that fills the middle throne, 

Shall shed around his milder beams ; 
There shall they feast on his rich love, 
And drink lull joys from living streams. 

6 Thus shall their mighty bliss renew. 

Through the vast round of endless years. 
And the soft hand of sovereign grace 
Heal all their wounds, and wipe their tears. 



MARYVILLE. CM. 



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Salvation, through our dy - ing God shall surely be com - plete ; 



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their debt, And cancell'd All their debt. 



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2 He sends his Spirit from above, 

Our nature to renew ; 
Displays his power, reveals his love. 
Gives lile and comfort too. 

3 He heals our wounds, subdues our foes, 

And shows our sins forgiv'n ; 
Conducts us through the wilderness, 
And brings us safe to heaven. 

4 Salvation now shall be my stay ; 

"A sinner saved," I'll cry. 
Then gladly quit this mortal clay. 
For better joys on high. 



34 



DAVID'S VICTORY. 



7,7,7,7,10,10. 

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B. Boyd. 

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Now your fes - tal rites prepare, Let your triumphs rend tlie air, I - dol gods shall reign no more, We the liv - ing 






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2 Let remotest nations know 
Proud Gohiih's overthrow; 
Fall'n. Hhiliatia. \s thy trust, 
Oagon's honour laid in duet: 
Who feara the Lord of glory need not lear 
The brazen armour or the solden spear. 



3 See Ihe routed pquadrons fly : 
Hark ! tlieir clamors rend the eky ; 
Blood and carnase stain the ti<^id— 
See the vanquish'd nnUnriB yield ; 
' and terror fill tho affrighted land, 



While conquertog David i 



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4 Lo ! upon the tented field. 
Royal Saul has thousands killM ; 
Lo 1 upon the Bnnpuir 
David has 

Let mi-hry Sai 

While David's 



THE LEF'ROUS JEW. S. M. 



3b 



Be - hold the lep'rous Jew, Oppress'd with pain and grief, 



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Pour - ing his tears at Jesus' feet. For pi - ty and re- 

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2 " Oh ! speak the word," he cries, 

"And heal me of my pain : 

Lord, thou art able, if thou wilt, 

II: To make a leper clean." :ll 

3 Compassion moves his heart. 

He speaks the gracious word ; 

The leper feels his strength return, 

II: And all his sickness cured •'! 



4 To thee, dear Lord, I look. 

Sick of a worse disease ; 
Sin b my painful malady, 
II: And none can give me ease. :ll 

5 But thy Almighty grace 

Can heal my lep'rous soul ; 
Oh ! bathe me in thy precious blood. 
II: And that will make me whole. :ll 



SWEETEST PLEASURE. 7's. 



Caldwell. 



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1. 'Tia re - ligion that can give Sweetest pleasures while we live ; 



'Tis re - li • gion must supply Solid comfort when we die. 



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Be the liv - ing God my friend, Then my bliss shall never end. 



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3. Holy Ghost, be thou our guide. Do not let us turn a - side ; 



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Comfort draw and sane - li - fy, Lead us safe to God on high. 



ELYSIAN PLAIN. 13,13,13,13,6. 



Q ^ 



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Davidson. 






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1. Why should I be af - fright - ed at pes - tilence or war. The fiercer the 

-^ ^^ — I — ■ — TT r--rT-i ^^— I—] T --X- 



tempest The sooner it is o'er ; 



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bt5 



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2. This world is full of dangers, and foes that press me hard. But Je - sus he has promised, that he will be my guard ; 



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EI.YSIAN PLAIN. Concluded. 



37 



H — ^-T 1 — W~^ " — t — "-t'^— ^ ~"d~ j — I — ■- " " — H- 

i=^:II_[_4-=±— — E=T:z±:'=:'=:^f;IzEti=pz±— =;=: 



Wiih Je - sus in the 




ows rise in vain, 



Thoy 



on - ly shall i 



&^* 



Hii 



I shall not be tempt - ed a - - - bove what I can bear 

• » ST- 



B— «-l B-ES— ' B— *— --I -L 



When fighting 's done, es- 



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And glo • ry in my soul. 



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kingdom for to shnre. 



And glo - ry in my soul. 



Ji:JIL — -4— \- — \-_ 1 « — 0—»- -H — 



~^-+^^-«==:t:±:^=t=t:=t:: 






3 Prom him I have my orders, and while [ do obey, 
I find liie hnty ^pini illuminates my way; 
The way is ao delichtful. I wish lo iravel on 
Till 1 airive at heav'n. to receive a starry crown. 
And glory in my ecu). 



4 Alihnugh my flrsh is mortal, 

I'M try, like holy Mosps. to 

When at Ji-huvah's liidding. 

And then ascend lo henven. 

And glory in my suul. 



[imnrtal i 
am the n 
*iih chee 



my hope. 



iners do despise mn, nnd laugh at what I say, 

iiIh numbpr walk in ilie h.-ly way; 

come i.n. my breihren. ih.y m.-rkM our Jesuf 



i I most conclude my ptory. alihnugh nEainBl my w 
I wi^h lo liavi' Ihe power lo MHi- while 1 can leel 
I lone lo see the lime, wh^n immortal I shall be. 
And shout, and praise my Saviuur, lu all eternity. 
And glory in my suul. 



38 



immensht. l. m. 



Caldwell. 



m 



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1 



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3!EE 



Wa 



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1 There is a world we have not seen, Tiiat lime shall never dare de - stroy, ^ rr^, - ■ i i .r rr]_ 

Where mortal footsteps hath not been, Nor ear hath caught its sounds of joy ;1 ^^^ere is a regmn love - her far Tha 



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2. There is a world, and oh ! how blest, Fairer than prophets ev - er told,? j^ j^ j,, ho - ly and se - rene, The 
And never did an angel guest One halt its blessedness un - told; 3 



^ L t k-i 1 k:-| k:- T I I 1 ^-T-lii-^— ^1- 



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3 II is not fannM by summer galo ; 

not refresli'd by vernal ehow'ra; 
sr needs llie muonbenm pale, 
(here are known no evening hours 
No, fur this %vorld is ever bright 

angels tell or po - ets sing, Brighter than summer's beauties are, And softer than the tints of spring. With a pure radiance all us own ; 

.^5 j — — PI 1 — I r j — — f— I — — j — pH — ^ -p ^ T — [~ — T"! — n Flows round it from ih' eternal throne. 



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land of glo - ry and repose ; And there, to dim the radiant scene. The tear of sorrow never flows. 






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ill 



4 There forms that mortals may not gi 
Too Elorious for the eye to trace, 

And clad in peciless nmjesty. 
Move with unutti-rable grace: 

In vain the philosopliic eye 
May seek to view the fair abode, 



1-| Or find It in the curtain'd sky. 

It is the dwelling-place of God. 



<l-9-^ 



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LOVING KINDNESS. L.M. 



Caldwell. 



39 



^^=gfes 



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■iw— ^^ 



1. Awake, my soul, in joy - ful lays, AnJ sing thy great Redeemer's praise ; He justly claims a song from me. His loving kind - ness, 



2. He saw me ruin'd in the fall. Yet loved me notwithstanding all ; 



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He saved me from my lost estate, His lov - ing kind - ness, 

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3 TliDUffh num'rou3 hoala of miehty foea. 
'I'lmugh eiirtli mid ht^ll ray wuy oppose, 
" Bulely lends my soul along, 

loving kindnesa, O how strong ! 



oubic, like a Rloomy cloud. 



--^*- 



O how free ! His loving kindness, loving kindness, His loving kindness, O how free ! 






Hds KQlher'ii thick and ihunder'd loud, 
He near my foul has always stood, 
Hie loving kindness, O how good ; 

5 Often I feel my sinful heart 
Prone from my Jesus lo depart ; 
Bui thouBh I have him oft forcot. 
His loving kindness changes not. 



O how great ! His lov - ing kindness, loving kindness, His loving kindness, O how great ! 



t?ail: 






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His lovini; kindni 



40 



DAYSPRING. 8.7. 



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1. Christian, see the orient morning Breaks a - long the heathen sky; Lo! th' expect - ed day is dawr 



Glorious dayspring 






:^— ST- 



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2. Heathens at the sight are singing, Morning wakes their tuneful lays ; Precious off'rings they are bringing, First fruits of more 



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■-■ 3 Zmn 8 gun, ealvntion beamine, 

-« IJ Gilding now ihe rndianl hills, 

-I l-J Rise nnd shine till briphler eleai 

-\ l-l All Ihe w.„ld Ihy el.Ty fillj, 

J IJ Halleluiah :1|; llail, &c. 



high. Hal - le - lu - jah ! Hal 



lu - jah ! Hail the dayspring from on high ! 



perfect days. Hal 



91^ 



lu - jah ! Hal - le - lu • jah ! Hail the dayspring from on high ! 



llelujah :||: llall, &c. 

4 Then the vsllrrs and Ihe moiintaini, 

Breakni! r..rih, in joy shall tine ; 
Then Ihe livine cryslal fiunlain 
Friim Ihe ihirply eround shall spring, 
Halleliuah :||: llail, &c. 

5 While llie wilrlerness rejoices, 
Roses Bhnll ihe deserl clieer : 

the ihiinh .shall 



om on h 

PEZll 6 Lord or every ir.ibe rind nafion, 

i IJ Spread Ihy irulli f.iim pole to pole ; 

_j MM Spread (he lit:ht of thy salvatiua 

3_1J Till it shines on every soul. 

^^ Hallelujah ;|h HaJ, be. 






^=^ 



EARLIEST LOVE. 5,6,9. 



41 



^^SEEg|?^=*^ 



How happy are ihey Who their Saviour o - bey, And whose treasures are laid up above ! 



Tongue cannot express The sweet 






::t 



m^^m^ 



L-iti^-ziirri^n!!: 








That comrort was mine, 
When the favour divine 

I first found in the blood of tho Lamb ; 
When my heart first believed, 
O what joy 1 received ! 

What a heaven in Jesus* name I 
•■1" was a heaven below 
My Redeemer to know. 

And the antiels could do nothing more 
Than to tall al his feet, 
And the story repeal, 

And the Saviour of sinners adore. 



O: that allhiR8...._ „ 

He haih loved mo. 1 cried. 
He haih euffer'd and died, 



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To redeem 
i On rh. 



MRS of his love, 
id temptation, and pain : 



f could not bell 
That I ever should grieve, 
1 1 ever should eutfer agaitk 



6 I rode on the eky, 
^^ Freely jUBiified 1. 
Nor envied Klijah hia seat ; 

My soul mounted higher. 
In a chariot of fire. 
And the world was put under my feet. 

7 G ! the rapturous height 
Of thai holy dehghi. 

Which I felt in the hfe-givinp blood ! 

Of my Saviour possc^a'd. 

I was perfectly blcssd, 
Overwh«lm'd with (he lullness ofGo-l. 

8 What a mercy is this 



What a heaven of bliss ! 
How unspeakably favourM am 1 

Gathered into the told. 

VViih buliRvrM tsnroli'd. 
With believers to live and to die 

Now my remnant of days 

Would 1 spend to his praiB 
Who hnih died my poor soul to i 

Whether many or few, 

Allmv years are his due— 
May they all be devoted to him. 



42 



tHf- 



THE SHEPHERDS' JOY. CM 

E T I _uir: =d-:i -| C-t=. 



Caldwell. 



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Shepherds I rejoice, hft up 



your 



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eyes, And send your fears a 



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News from the regions ofthe 



4= 



News from the regions of the skies, 



^-*- 



News from the regions of the skies. Salvation's born to - day, ' Sal - vation's born to-day. 



skies, News, &,c. 



HP 



ifitrauce here. 
But not as monarchs do. 

3 ' No gold nor purple swaddling banda, 

Nor royal shining ihings; 
A manger for his cradle stands. 
And holdii the King of kinga. 

4 * Go. shepherds, where the infant lies* 

And see his humble throne ; 

Wiih tears of ioy in all your eyes, 

Go, shepherds, kiss the tion.' 

5 Thus Gabriel sang, and straight around 

Tlie heavonly nrmiea throng, 
They tune tlieir harps lo lofty sound. 
And thus conclude the song: 

6 'Glory to God that reigns above. 

Let peacft surround the enrth : 
Mortals shall know iheir Maker's love 
At their Redeemer's birth.' 

7 Lord, and shall angels have their Pongs, 

O mny wp lose oiir useless tongues 
When they forget to praise. 

8 Glory to God that reigns above, 

That pitied us forlorn. 

I sing our Maker's lovi 



f*or thert 



r born. 



CHRISTIAN DELIGHT, ll's. 



-^1 



±±.-^x.—A^ 



S 



Jackson 



43 






1. How firm a foun - dation, ye saints of the Lord, Is laid for your faith in his ex - cellent word ! What more can he say 



2. In ev' - ry con - dition— in sickness, in health. In po - verty's vale, or a - bounding in wealth ; At home and abroad. 



than to you he hath said. You who un - to Je - sus for re - fuge hath fled ! 




3 ' Fear not, I «m with thee. O be not dismay A '. 

I. 1 am Ihy Gnd. and will slill civc thee airl ; 

I'll slienslhen thee, help thee, and cause thee to stand. 

Upheld hy my rigliteuu^, omnipotent hand. 

4 * When Ihrouch the deep waters t call thee to go. 

The tiv.tii of wo shall not Ihi-e overfl.)W : 
For I will tie with thee thy troubles to bless. 
And sanctify to thee thy deepest distress. 

5 ' When ihrouuh fiery trials thy pathway shall lie. 

My Brace, all snfficienl, shall lie thy supp'y , 
•I'he Hume shall not hurl thee ; I only desnrn 
'J'liy dross to consume, and thy pold to refine. 

6 ' F.'en down to old aee. all my people shall prove 

My Biivereiirn. eternal, unchansenble love : 

And when hoary hairs shall lh"ir temples adorn. 

Like lambs thoy shall still in my bosom be borne. 

7 ' The soul that on Jesus hath lenn'd for repose, 

I wilt not. I mill not desert to his foes ; 

That soul, though all hell should endeavour to sbalie. 



44 



MIDDLEBROOK. 8,7. 



Jackson. 



n^ 



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T-K- 



ifeii^Js 



f — ~ I -^ 



^S 



1. Come, thou fount of ev' - ry blessing, Tune my heart to sing thy grace ! ? ^ ^ melodious sonnet, Sung by flaming 

ceasmg. Call for songs of loudest praise : 5 > o j & 



Streams of mercy, ne - ver 



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2. Here I raise my Eb - e - nezer, Hither by thy grace, I've come ; ?j , i,^^ ^ ^t ^^Vand'ring from the 

And I trust by thy good pleasure Safe - ly to ar - rive at home: 5 




-^=^. 



e 



ts 



U: 



tongues a • bove ; Praise the mount — I'm fix'd up - on it, Mount of thy re - deeming love. 




3 O. to Brace, how great a debtori 

Daily I'm cun^t^ain■d to be ! 
Let ihr goodness, like a fetter, 

Bind my wand'ring soul lo ihee: 
Prone to wander, Lord I feel it. 

Prone to leave the God I love ; 
Here's my heart— O take and seal it! 

Seal it tor thy courts above. 

4 O that day when freed from ainninir, 

[ shall see thy lovely face I 
Richly cMthod in blood-wash'd linen, 

How I'll sing thy sov'reign srace ! 
Come, dear Lord, no longer tarry, 

"I'ake my rapfured soul away ; 
Send thy angels dc.wn to carry 

Me to realms of endless day. 

5 If thou over didst discover 

To my faith the pmmised land ; 
Bid me now the stieam pass over. 

On the heav'niy border stand. 
Now surmount whalp'er opposes. 

Into ihy embrace I fly ■ 
Speak the word thou spak st to Moset 

Bid me "get ma up and die." 



HEBRON. L. M. 



45 






=Si 



:p=|sr:p:;i=:|C=g: 



1. Thus far the Lord has led me on, Thus far his pow'r prolongs my days, And ev'ry evening shall make known 



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2. Much of my time has ran to waste, And I, per - haps, am near my home ; But he for - gives my fol - hes past. 




3 I lay my body down to sleep ; 

Peace is the pillow for my head ; 
While well-appointed angels keep 
Their watchful stations round my bed. 

4 In vain the sons of earth or hell 

Tell me a thousand frightful things ; 
My God in safety makes me dwell 
Beneath the shadow of his wings. 



5 [Faith in his name forbids my fear ; 
O may thy presence ne'er depart ! 
And in the morning make me hear 
The love and kindness of thy heart. 

J6 Thus, when the night of death shall come, 
My flesh shall rest beneath the ground, 
And wait thy voice to rouse my tomb 
With sweet salvation in the sound.] 



46 



CONCORD. 11,8. 



Caldwell. 



±~ 



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IS! 



ob - - jects of 



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joy - ments of 



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light - ed my heart, 



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change you for 



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CONCORD. Concluded 




2 Thou Lord of the day, and thou Queen of the 

night, 
To me ye no longer are known, 
I soon shall behold, with increasing delight, 
A sun that shall never go down. 

3 Ye wonderful orbs that astonish my eyes, 

Your glories recede from my sight, 
I soon shall contemplate more beautiiiil skies. 
And stars more resplendently bright. 

4 Ye mountains and valleys, groves, rivers, and 

plains, 
Thou earth and thou ocean, adieu ! 
More permanent regions where righteousness 

reigns, 
Present their bright hills to my view. 

5 My loved habitation and gardens adieu. 

No longer my footsteps ye greet, 
A mansion celestial stands full in my view, 
And paradise welcomes my feet. 



6 My weeping relations, my brethren and friends. 

Whose souls are entwined with ray own. 
Adieu for the present, my spirit ascends 
Where pleasure immortal is known. 

7 My cares and my labours, my sickness and pain. 

And sorrow are now at an end ; 
The summit of bliss I shall speedily gain. 
The height of perfection ascend. 

Is Thou vale of affliction my footsteps have trod, 
With trembling, with grief, and with tears, 
I joyfully quit for the mansion of God, 
There, there, its bright summit appears. 

9 No lurking temptation, defilement or fear, 

Again shall disquiet my breast. 
In Jesus' fair image I soon shall appear. 
Forever ineffably bless'd. 

10 My Sabbaths below that have been my delight. 

And thou the bless'd volume divine. 
Ye guided my footsteps like stars during night : 
Adieu, my conductors benign. 



j 11 The sun, that illumines the regions of light, 
( Now shines on my eyes from above, 

I But O how transcendently glorious the sight, 
j My soul is all wonder and love ! 

12 Thou tottering seat of disease and of pain. 
Adieu my dissolving abode ; 
But I shall behold and possess thee again, 
A beautiful building of God. 

113 Come death with cold hands and my eyelids now 
And lay my cold corpse in the tomb; [close, 
My soul shall enjoy an eternal repose. 
Above in my heavenly home. 

\ 14 But O what a life ! what a rest ! what a joy ! 
Shall I know when I've mounted al)ove, 
Praise ! praise ! shall my pow'rs triumphant em- 
My God, I shall dwell in thy love ! [ploy ; 

15 Come, come, my Redeemer, this moment release 
The soul thou hast bought with thy blood. 
And bid me ascend the bright regions of peace, 
I To feast on the smiles of^ my God. 



48 



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THE CHRISTIAN'S FAREWELL, ll's. 

-T— S 



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ell, my dear breth - ren, the time is at hand That 



we must be 



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part - ed from this so - cial band; Our sev' • ral en ■ gage - ments now call us 



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THE CHRISTIAN'S FAREWELL. Concluded. 




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2 Farewell, my dear brethren, farewell for awhile, 
We Ml soon meet again, if kind Providence smile, 
But while we are parted and scatter'd abroad. 
We'll pray for each other, and trust in the Lord. 

3 Farewell, faithful soldiers, you'll soon be discharged, 
The war will be ended, your bounty enlarged ; 
With shouting and singing, tho' Jordan may roar. 
You '11 enter fair Canaan, and rest on the shore. 

4 Fare%vell, younger brethren, just listed for war, 
Sore trials await you, but Jesus is near; 
Although you must travel the dark wilderness. 
Your Captain 's before you, he 'U lead you to peace. 

5 The world and the devil, and sin, all unite. 
And hold persecution, your souls to affright ; 
But Jesus, your leader, is stronger than they— 
Let this animate you to march on your way. 

7 



6 Farewell, trembling mourners, with sad broken hearts, 

hasten to Jesus, and choose the good part ! 
He 's full of compassion, and mighty to save. 
His arms are e.xtended, your souls to receive. 

7 Farewell, careless sinners, for you I must mourn, 
To think of your danger, if still unconcern'd ; 

1 read of the judgment, where all must appear. 
How will you stand trembling with tormenting fear! 

8 Those frolics and pastimes in which you delight, 
Will serve to torment you with dreadful affright ; 

You 'II think of those sermons which you 've heard in vain- 
All hope 's gone forever of hearing again. 

9 Farewell, my dear brethren, farewell all around. 
Perhaps we '11 not meet till the last trump shall sotind ; 
To meet you in glory I give you my hand. 

Our Saviour to praise in a pure social band. 



60 



SOLEMNITY. C. M. 



Jackson. 



iiSzi^: 



EE^E 



^ 



1. How hap - py's ev' 
This earth, he cries, 



ry child of 
is not my 



grace. That 
place, I 



feels his sins for • given ! ^ 
seek a place in heaven — J 



s 



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A 

Nor 



ger in 
us hap 



this 
pi - 



vi'orld be 
ness or 



low, 
woe 



I on - ly 

Pro - voke my hope or 



journ here ; ? 
fear ; 5 



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A coun - try far 



from mor - tal 



sight ; Yet 



by faith 



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e - vils in 



no • ment end — 



joys as soon are past ; 



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SOLEMNITY. Concluded. 



51 



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3 To that Jerusalem above 

With sineing I repair ; • 

While in this vale, by hope and love, 

My ravish'd soul is there, 
There my exalted Saviour stands 

My merciful High Priest, 
And still extends his wounded hands* 

To take me to his breast. 



4 What is there here to court my stay, 

Or keep me back from home, 
When angels beckon me away, 

And Jesus bids me come ? 
Shall I regret to leave my friends 

Here in this vale confined ? 
To Christ the Lord my soul ascends - 

Farewell to all behind ! 



6 O what a blessed hope is ours. 

While here on earth we stay I 
We more than taste the heavenly powers, 

And antedate that day ; 
We feel the resurrection near — 

Our life in Christ conceal'd — 
And with his glorious presence here 

Our longing hearts are fiU'd. 

6 When he shall more of heaven bestow. 

And bid my soul remove. 
And let my trembling spirit go 

To meet the God I love : 
With rapturous awe on him I '11 gaze. 

Who died to set me free, 
And sing and shout redeeming grace 

Through all eternily- 



UXBRIDGE. L. M. 




Sweet is the work, my God, my King, To praise thy name, give thanks, and sing. To show thy love by morning hght, And 



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talk of all thy truths at 



night. 



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2 Sweet Is the day of sacred rest ; 

No mortal cares shall seize my breast: 
O may my heart in tune be found 
Like David's harp of solemn sound. 

3 My heart shall triumph in my Lord, 
And bless his works, and bless his word : 
Thy worksof grace, how bright they shine ! 
How deep thy counsels 1 how divine ! 

4 Fools never raise their thoughts so high ; 
Like brutes they live, like brutes they die ; 
Like grass they flourish, till thy breath 
Blasts them in everlasting death. 



5 But I shall share a glorious part 
When grace haih well refined my heart, 
And fresh supplies of joy are shed 
Like holy oil to cheer my head. 

6 Sin (my worst enemy before) 

Shall vex my eyes and ears no more; 
My inward loes shall all be slain. 
Nor Satan break my peace again. 

7 Then shall I see, and hear, and know 
All I desired or wish'd below ; 

And every power find sweet employ 
In that eternal world of joy. 



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53 



1. Let every mortal ear at - tend, And every heart rejoice, The trumpet of the gospel sounds With an in - viiing voice ; The 




2. Ho! all ye hungry, starving souls, That feed upon the wind, And vainly strive, with earthly toys. To fill an empty mind: And 



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^ <^— . —1^—1 J An.l hida 

|. -I J ■-■ The nc 



wisdom has prepared ) 6 [Ye perishing and naked poor, 

reviving lenet, < Who work with mighty puin, 

_._ your Innsting appetites J To_weave n garmpnt of your t 

rich provision lasiv. 



That will not hide your 



trumpet of the gospel sounds With an 



vit - ms voice. 




„ e n-iknd, and ndorn your e 

.»„a, < u... . , In r.*ps pippaiod \>y G..d : 

i;iy quench your raging) Wmuehi by ihc lahntira nf his 1 



With springs ihat never dry. 
I of lave nnd mercy here 



And dyed in his 
i 8 Dear God! th 



9 The happy gates of gospel grace 
Stiind open night and dny ; 
Lord, we are come to seek supplaei, 
Aod drive our wants away. 



RESIGN ATIOx\. C. M 




Mf Shepherd will sup - ply my need ; Je - ho - vah is his name ; 
In pastures fresh he makes me feed, Be - side the liv - ing stream. 



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w- ■^'^^-T- ^. I ■ 2 When I walk thro' the shat 

^T'P S ?il2!LlH '^'^y presence is my stay ; 

]^t ri ~|l One word of ihy Bupporlin 

j-I [ -LI ■■ Drivea all my fears away 



2 When I walk thro' the shades of death. 
ig breath 



back, When I for - sake his ways, And leads me, for his mercy's sake, In paths of truth and grace. 



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Thy hand, in sight of all my foes. 

Doth slill my table Eprcad ; 
My cup wiih blesfiings overflows, 

Thine oil anuinta my head- 

3 The Bure provisions of my God 
Attend me all my days ; 
O mny thy lutuse be mine abode. 

And all my work be praise \ 
There would I find a settled rest, 
others go and come,) 
stranger nor a Kuest ; 
child at borne. 



(While oih 

No more a st 

But like a ( 



HARMONY. 7'3. 



55 



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66 



DEEP SPRING. C. M. 






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1. As on- the cross the Saviour hung, And wept, and bled, and died, 



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57 




languish'd at his side 



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3 " Jesus, thou Son and heir of heaven ! 

Thou spotless Lamb of God ! 
I see thee bathed in sweat and tears, 
And welt'ring in thy blood ; 

4 Yet quickly from these scenes of woe, 

In triumph thou shalt rise, 
Burst through the gloomy shades of death. 
And shine above the skies. 



5 "Amid the glories of that world, 

Dear Saviour, think on me, 
And in the vict'ries of thy death 
Let me a sharer be." 

6 His prayer the dying Jesus hears, 

And instantly replies — 
" To-day thy parting soul shall be 
With me in Paradise." 



68 



SAMANTHRA. 11,8. 



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His voice, as the sound of the dul - ci - mer sweet, Is heard thro' the sliadows of death; J 

The ce - dars of Le - ba - non bow at his feet. The air is per - fumed wiih his breath.^ 






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That wa - ters the gar - den of 



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59 



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From which their sal - - va - tion the 



Gentiles shall 



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know, And bask in the smiles of his 






11 



1 O '. thou in whose presence my soul takes delight, 

On whom, in affliction, I call ; 
My comfort by day, and my song in the night, 

My hope, my salvation, my all — 
Where dost thou at noon-tide resort with thy 
sheep. 

To feed on the pastures of love ? 
Say why in the valley of death should I weep, 

Or alone in the wilderness rove ? 

2 ! why should I wander an alien from thee, 

And cry in the desert for bread ? 
Thy foes will rejoice when my sorrows they see, 

And smile at the tears I have shed. 
Ye daughters of Zion, declare, have ye seen 

The Star that on Israel shone ? 
Say if in your tents my bebved has been. 

And where, with his flock, he is gone ? 



3 " What is thy Beloved, thou di^nihed fair ? 

What excellent beauties has he? 
His charms and perfections be pleased to de- 
clare. 

That we may embrace him with thee." 
This is my Beloved, his form is divine ; 

His vestments shed odour around ; 
Tlie locks on his head are as grapes on the vine. 

When autumn with plenty is crown'd. 

4 The roses of Sharon, the lilies that grow 

In the vales, on the banks of the streams. 
On his cheeks in the beauty of e.xcellence blow. 

And his eyes are as quivers of beams. 
His voice as the sound of the dulcimer sweet, 

Is heard through the shadows of death ; 
The cedars of Lebanon bow at his feet. 

The air is perfumed with his breath. 



5 His lips as the fountain of righteousness flow, 

That waters the garden of grace ; 
From which their salvation the Gentiles shall 
know, 

And bask in the smiles of his face. 
Love sits in his eyelids, and scatters delight 

Through all the bright mansions on high ; 
Their faces the cherubims veil in his sight, 

And tremble with fulness of joy. 

6 He looks — and ten thousands of angels rejoice, 

And millions attend on his word : 
He speaks — and eternity, fill'd wiih his voice 

Re-echoes the praise of her Lord. 
Such is my Beloved, in exnellenre bright. 

When pleased he looks down from above — 
Like the morn when he breathes from the cham- 
bers of light — 

And comforts his people with love. 



60 



REMEMBER ME, (or BALLERMA). C. M. 




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2. Re - mem - ber thy pure word of grace, Re - mem - ber Cal - va - ry ; Re - mem - ber all thy 
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I yield myself to ihee ; 
While thou art sitting on thy throne, 
O Lord ! remember me. 

4 I own I'm guilty, own I 'm vile, 
Yet thy salvation 's free ; 
Then, in thy all-abounding grace, 
Lord ! remember me. 



Howe'er oppress'd I be, 
Howe'er afflicted here on earth 
Do thou remember me. 

I 6 And when I close my eyes in death 
And creature helps all flee, 
Then, O my Great Redeemer, God 
I pray remember me. 



HOSANNA. 12,11, or 6,6,11. 



61 



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1. Ho - sanna to Jeaus ! I'm fiU'd with his praises, Come, my dear brethren, and help me to sing; 



No theme is so 




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2. Ho • sanna is ringing ; O how I love singing ! There's nothing so sweet as the sound of his name. The angels in 

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Bosanna to Jesus, wtio died to redeem us, 
I'll Bervo him and praise him wherever I eoj 

He's now gone to heaven, (he Spirit is eiveo 
To quicken and cumforL his people below. 

Hosanna forever, his grace like 



i Hnsanna is ringinj, for Christians are singing 
The praises of Jesus, and uigting his love , 
The euuiid goes to heavpn, llie echo is given — 
it rolls through my soul from the mansions above. 

i Hosanna to Jesus, my soul feels him precious ; 
I'm marching to glory with bright royal bands ; 
Cnme on. my dcartrelhren. let's all go to heaven, 
Fur Jesus invites us, with crowns in his hands- 



62 



NORTH SALEM, (or MEDITATION). C. M. 






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My soul, come meditate ihe day, And think how near it stands. 



When thou must quit this house of clay. And (ly to unknown 



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When thou must quit this house of clay, And fly t o un known lands. And 



When thou must quit this house of clay. And fly to unknown lands, 





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lands. And fly to unknown lands ; When thou must quit this house of clay. And fly to unknown lands. 



I [And you, mine eyes, look down and 

The hollow, gaping tomb : [view 
Thifl glooiny prieon waifs for you 



above, 
love 



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fly to unknown lands, 



Tlnr~B~*T"i~i BT "" P — I I T r n 4 Then should we see (he saints abi 

5^- •S=ai±=tEsEtfeE!S3t?E3i A,!S !SeT.;hr.u?s^^tY"h!;u,d 

I I - f -i 1 1 ^tH 1 [~ ' I i~H *-^- ^T"dTl-^ H To dwell will, mortal worms. 

S [How we should ecorn these c 

These lellers. and this load, 

_ 1 2 And Ion: f..r eveninc, lo undi 

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rq_P±3rZt:n*lCqmztnZ3i e We shouW almost forsake o"u 

C— -XlCS^rri^fll-i C— ^1 Befo.o me summons come. 

' T ™ IJ I ^ T I r^ J J And pray, and wish our iouls 



When thou, &c. 



When thou, &c. 



To tbeir eternal home. 



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awar 



DUNLAP'S CREEK. C. M 



F. Lewis. 



63 



pff — 1. 



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1. My God, my por - tion, and my love, My 



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serves my joys, There's nothing 



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3 In vain the bright, the burning sun 

Scallers his leeble hght ; 
'Tis thy sweet beams create my noon, 
If tiiou withdraw 'tis night. 

4 And whilst upon my restless bed. 

Amongst the shades I roll, 

If my Redeemer shows his head, 

"I'is morning with my soul. 

5 To thee I owe my wealth and friends. 

My health and safe abode ; ; 

Thanks to thy name for meaner things,) 

But they are not my God. i 



6 How vain a toy is glittering wealth, 
If once compared to thee ; 
Or what 's my safety or my health, 
Or all my Iriends to me 1 

I 7 Were I possessor of the earth. 
And called the stars my own, 
Without thy graces and thyself, 
I were a wretch undone. 

8 Let others stretch their arms like seas, 
And grasp in all the shore, 
Grant me the visits of thy face, 
And I desire no more. 



64 



REDEMPTION. 12,1 1's. 



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Come, all ye young peo - pie of ev' - ry re - lation, Come lis - ten awhile, and to you I will tell ? 
How I was first call - ed to seek for sal - vation, Redemp - tion in Je - sus, who saved me from hell. 5 



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I was not yet sixteen when Je - sus first call'd me, To think of my soul, and the state I was in ; I 



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65 






saw myself stand - ing a dis - tance from Je • sus, Be • tween me and him 



a mountain of sin. 



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2 The devil perceived that I was convinced, 

He strove to persuade me that I was too young, 
That I would get weary before my ascension, 

And wish that I had not so early begun. 
Sometimes he'd persuade me that Jesus was partial, 

When he was a setting of poor sinners free, 
That I was forsaken and quite reprobated, 

And there was no mercy at all for poor me. 

3 But glory to Jesus, his love's not confined 

To princes, nor men of a noble degree ; 
His love it flows bounteous to all human creatures, 
He died for poor sinners, when nail'd to the tree. 



And when I was groaning in sad lamentation, 
My soul overwhelmed in sorrow and sin. 

He drew near me in mercy, and look'd on me with pity, 
He pardon'd my sins, and he gave me relief 

4 And now I 've found favour in Jesus my Saviour, 

And all his commandments I'm bound to obey ; 
I trust he will keep me from all Satan's power. 

Till he shall think proper to call me away. 
So farewell, young people, if I can't persuade you 

To leave olT your follies and go with a friend, 
I'll follow my Saviour, in whom I've found favour, 

My days to his glory I 'm bound for to spend. 



66 



HOLY CITY. 7,6. 



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saints ar - ray'd in 



while, They serve their great Re - deem - er, And dwell with him in 



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67 



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2 It is no world of trouble, 

The God of peace is there. 
He wipes away their sorrows. 

He banishes their care ; 
Their joys are still increasing, 

Their songs are ever new, 
They praise th' eternal Father, 

The Son and Spirit too. 

3 The meanest child in glory 

Outshines the radiant sun ; 
But who can speak the splendour j 

Of that eternal throne. 
Where Jesus sits exalted, 

In godlike majesty ? 
The elders fall before him. 

The angels bend the knee. 



4 Is this the man of sorrows, 

Who stood at Pilate's bar, 
Contemn'd by haughty Herod, 

And by his men of war ? 
He seems a mighty conqu'ror. 

Who spoil'd the powers below, 
And ransom'd many captives 

From everlasting woe. 

5 The host of saints around him 

Proclaim his works of grace" 
The patriarchs and prophets. 

And all the godly race ; 
Who speak of fiery trials. 

And tortures on their way ; 
They came from tribulation. 

To everlasting day. 



6 Now with a holy transport. 

They tell their suff rings o'er. 
Their tears and their temptations. 

And all the pains they bore ; 
They turn and bow to Jesus, 

Who gain'd their liberty ; 
Amid our fiercest dangers. 

Our lives are hid in thee. 

7 Long time I was invited 

To gain that heavenly rest ; 
Grace made no hard condition, 

'Twas only to be bless'd ; 
But earth's bewitching pleasures 

Inclined me long to stay ; 
I sought her dreams and shadows. 

And joys that pass away. 



8 But now it is my purpose 

The better way to find ; 
To serve my great Creator, 

And leave my sins behind; 
In guilt's seducing mazes 

I will no longer roam ; 
I'll give my soul to Jesus, 

Who brings the ransom'd home. 

9 And what shall be my journey 

How long I'll stay below. 
Or what shall be my trials. 

Are not for me to know ; 
In every day of trouble 

I'll raise my thoughts on high ; 
I'll think of the bright temple. 

And crowns above the sky. 



68 



BRIDGETOWN. S. M. 



Dare. 






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Heav'n with the echo 
0-0-0-^} 




Grace! 'tis a charming sound ! Har - monious to the e: 

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Heav'n with the echo shall re - sound, 



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shall resound, And all the earth shall hear, And 



the earth shall hear. 






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the earth shall hear. 



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And all the earth, ^.c. 



I Grnre first contrived tho way 
To 8«ve reljelhoua man; 
An-t all ihe siepa that grace display 
Which drew the wondrous plan. 

I Grace first inscrihed my name 
In God'a eiernal book ) 
'1' wail grace that cave me to tho Lat 
Who all my sorrows look. 

1 Grace led my roving feet 

To tre.id Ihe heavenly mad; 
And new supplies each huur 1 raeelt 
While pressing on to God. 

; Grace taueht my soul to pray, 
And made my eyes o'erfiow ; 
•T was RTuce ihat kept rne to ihia da) 
And will not let me gu. 

i Grace all the work ehall crown, 
Through everlasling days; 
ll lays in heaven the topmost stODO, 
And well deaervei the praiu. 



HEAVENLY UNION. 8,8,8,8,7. 



69 



Treble by W. Walker. 



•—»-» — Y-\ — v^ 




1. Come, saints and sinners, hear me tell The wonders of Im - ma - nuel. Who snatch'd me from a bu 



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hell, And brought my soul with 



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2. When Jesus, from his throne on high. Beheld my soul in ru • in lie. He look'd on me with pitying eye, And said to ne, as 



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him to dwell : To dwell in sweetest 



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he pass'd by, " With God you have i 



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8 This information mnde me cry. 

I slruve salvation hard to buy. 

And wtth my tears to satiety; 

I look'd this wny and ihat to fly. 

For still 1 lack'd this union. 




4 Rut when dopres 

My dear Redeem 

And witlihiR bl.xi 

And oh ! what PC 

Since first 1 fel 


'd and lost in s 

d he wash'd ni€ 
asiina 1 have se 
this union. 


clean 
en. 


5 I praised the Lo 

An.l went Irom h 

And It 1 nit^t nn« 

Sum.-ihing 1 alw 

About this heu 


d bnlh night and day. 
uoee to bouse to pray 
in ilie way. 
ys found to say 


6 (.lb ! come ye luKewarm. cono a 

And Irainludo iis well aF s«y. 

And brar your cro^s liom dny \n 

And mind tu w;tlk Uie narrow wa 

And ihon you'll feel this uoion. 


way, 

day, 

y. 



7 I wonder that the sainfs dnn't sin?. 

And make the hillti and valleys nne 

With loud hosannas lo thmr King, 

Who saved their souls from bell and 8 

And brought about this union. 



1 We 



1 shall leave these clir 



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r, end know 


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ve Jrliovah-Jtsua pru 
.lU. my soul. lM,.k lip 

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> your laya, 

md saze. 
le pays ! 


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S.ilvi.l 
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Id iriu 
Aod 


i-re 1 liki-on nn|!cl To 
..n ll:i..ii:fli tli.e.iilh 
vil'skiiii.>.lo,n lo conf 
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spread Ibis glunuus luj 


end, 

I'd gound, 

und, 

i.und, 



70 STAR OF BETHLEHEM. L. M 

Treble by VV. Walker. 



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71 



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ev' - ry host, from ev' - ry gem ; But one alone the Saviour speaks, It is the Star of Beih - lehem. 



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2 Once on the raging seas I rode. 

The storm was loud, the night was dark, 
The ocean yawn'd, and rudely blow'd 

The wind that toss'd my found'ring bark. 
Deep horror then my vitals froze, 

Death-struck, I ceased the tide to stem ; 
When suddenly a Star arose. 

It was the Star of Bethlehem. • 



3 It was my guide, my light, my all, 

It bade my dark forebodings cease ; 
And through the storm and danger's thrall. 

It led me to the port of peace. 
Now safely moor'd, my perils o'er, 

I 'II sing, first in night's diadem, 
Forever and forevermore. 

The Star, the Star of Bethlehem. 



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72 SHEPHERD. S. M. 

1. The Lord my Shepherd is ; I shall be well supplied ; Since he is mine, and I am hia, Since he is 



2. He leads me to the place 



Where heav'nly pasture grows, Where liv - ing wa - ters gently pass. Where living 



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waters gently pass. And full sal - va - tion flows. 



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3 If e'er I go astray, 

He doth my soul reclaim, 
And guides me in his own right way, 
For his most holy name. 

4 While he affords his aid, 

I cannot yield to iear ; 
Tho' I shouid walk thro' death's dark shade 
My Shepherd's with me there. 

5 Amid surrounding foes, 

Thou dost my table spread ; 
My cup with blessings overflows, 
And joy exalls my head. 

6 The bounties of thy love 

Shall crown my following days ; 

Nor irom thy house will I remove, 

Nor cease to speak thy praise. 



CONDESCENSION. CM. 



73 



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1. How conde • scending and how kind Was God's e 






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ternal Son 



mis' - ry reach'd his heavenly mind, 



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2. When justice, by our sins provoked. Drew forth its dreadful sword, 



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3 He sunk beneath our heavy woes. 

To raise us to his throne ; 
There's ne'er a gift his hand bestows. 
But cost his heart a groan. 

4 This was compassion hke a God, 

That, when the Saviour knew 
The price of pardon was his blood. 
His pity ne'er withdrew. 

5 No\A , though he reigns exalted high. 

His love is still as great : 

Well he remembers Calvary, 

Nor lets his saints forget. 



6 Here we behold his bowels roll 

As kind as when he died. 
And see the sorrows of his soul 
Bleed through his wounded side 

7 Here we receive repealed seals 

Of Jesus' dying love ; 
Hard is the wretch that never feels 
One soft affection move. 

8 Here let our hearts begin to melt. 

While we his death record, 
And, with our joy for parjon'd guilt, 
Mourn that we pierced the Lord. 



74 



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THE EVERLASTING SONG, (or COMMUNION). C. M 

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1. Earth has engrossed my 
Up - ward, dear Fa - Iher, 



love too long, 'Tis 
to thy throne. And 



time I lift mine 
to my na • live 



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2. Se - raphs, with el - e 
And move and charm the 



vat - ed strains, Cir - cle the throne a • 
star - ry plains With an im - mor - tal 



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3 Hark, how beyond the narrow bounds 

Of time and space they run ; 
And echo in majestic sounds 

The Godhead of the Son I 
And now they sink the lofty tune, 

And gentler notes they play ; 
And bring the Father's Equal down 

To dwell in humble clay. 

4 O sacred beauties of the man ! 

(The God resides within :) 
His flesh all pure without a stain, 

His soul without a siti. 
But, when to Calvary they turn. 

Silent their harps abide ; 
Suspended songs, a moment, mourn 

The God that loved and died. 



5 Then, all at once, to living strains 

They summon every chord. 
Tell how he triumph'd o'er his pains. 

And chant the rising Lord. 
Now let me mount and join their song. 

And be an angel too ; 
My heart, my hand, my ear, my tongue- 
Here 'a joyful work for you. 

6 I would begin the music here, 

And so my soul should rise : 
O for some heavenly notes to bear 

My passiot^ to the skies ! 
There ye that love my .Saviour, sit. 

There I would fain have place. 
Among your thrones, or at your feet, 

So I might see his face. 



GANGES. 8,8,6. Ye must be born again. 



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1. Awaked by Sinai's awful sound, My soul in guilt and thrall I found. And knew not where to go ; O'erwhelm'd in sin, with 



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anguish slain, " The sin • ner must be born again. 



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Still sounded in my car. 



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8 When to the law 1 tremblinc fled, 
ll pnut'd Ms curves un my head, 
_^1 no relief could find ; 
,h increasi 

iiy toitured miud. 
1 Again did Sinai'a thunder roll. 
And guilt lay heavy on my soul, 
leldy load : 
and saw it . 

Or drink the wraih of Godi 

5 ThR Bsinle I heard wiih rapture tell 
How Jesus coiiquer'd death and hell, 

And br.iko the fowler's snare ; 
Yet wlien I found thia truth remain, 
"ThR einncr must be born agaio," 

I Bunk in deep despair. 

6 But while 1 thus in aneuish lay. 



Now by his grace " in born asain," 

And einga redeeming love. 
7 To heaven the joyful tidinga flew. 
The angela luned their harps anew. 

And loftier notes did raiee ; 
All had! ihe Lamb that once was slaiOf 
Unnumber'd millione, " born attain,' 

Shall shout tbiue endlesa praue- 



SOCIAL MEETING. 7,6. 



77 



Treble by W. Walker. 






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Draw nigh to us, Je - ho - vah, Draw nigh to us Je - hovah, Draw nigh to us, Je - ho - vah, 



In our social meeting ; In 



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this pro - pi - ti . ous hour. In this pro - pi - ti - ous hour, O may we feel thy pow - er, 



In this social meeting. 



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2 Draw nigh to us, bless'd Jesus, 

In our socml meeting ; 

O, may we find thy favour, 

Thou ever-blessed Saviour, 

In this social meeting. 



3 Draw nigh to us, blest Spirit, 

In our social meeting ; 

Convince and renovate us. 

Anew in Christ create us, 

In this social meeting. 



78 



TENDER-HEARTED CHRISTIAN. 9,8 



fVm. Walker. 



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Come all ye ten - der - heart - ed Christians, Come join with me to weep and mourn, ? 

an of con - stant sorrows, A - bused, for • sa - ken, and for - lorn: 5 



To see the 



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TENDER- HEARTED CHRISTIAN. Concluded. 



79 




3ut Christ, the Son of man, worse far - ed, He had no - where to go to rest. 



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2 Behold him in cold mountains praying, 

He spent whole nights in prayer and praise ; 
He was with grief and tears acquainted, 

He went a mourner all his days : 
Behold him in the garden lying, 

His soul in floods of sorrow drown'd, 
And the large bloody sweat a running. 

In trickhng drops down to the ground. 

3 Behold him when the soldiers took him, 

And led him unio Pilate's bar, 
His own disciples then forsook him, 

O, Christians ! come and drop a tear. 
Behold him when he was condemned, 

In a mock-robe and thorny crown, 
And see his tender temples pierced, 

Until the blood came trickling down. 



4 Behold him when the soldiers scourged him, 

And put his soul to torturing pain, 
See how with knotty whips they lashM him, 

Until the naked bones were seen. 
O who is this ! that comes from Bozrah, 

With dyed garments all o'er red ; 
And whose apparel is all stained, 

Like those who in the wine-press tread ? 

5 He did not hide his face from spitting, 

Nor cheeks from those who piuck'd the hair, 
Come all ye tender-hearted Christians, 

O come and help me drop a tear ! 
He gave his back unto the smiter, 

Who plough'd long furrows in the same ; 
And lo, his visage was more marred 

Than any of the sons of men. 



6 Behold him on the cross a bleeding, 

His soul in keenest agony ! 
The gUtiering sun forsook his shining, 

And blush'd this mournful sight to see ; 
The flinty rocks were burst asunder. 

When Christ the Lamb gave up the ghost ; 
And then the earth did quake and tremble. 

And many of the dead came forth. 

7 They laid him in a new sepulchre, 

Where man was nevpr laid before ; 
He burst the bands of death asunder, 

And brought salvation to the poor. 
Behold him pleading for poor sinners. 

Close at his heavenly Father's side. 
And, when stern justice cries against them, 

Says **Father, spare them, 1 have died,''* 



80 



BIBLE TREASURE. 8,7,8,7.7.7 






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1. Precious Bible ! what a treasure Does the Word of God af - ford ! All I want for life or pleasure, Food and rned'cine, 




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2. Food to which the world's a stranger, Here my hungry soul en -joys; Of ex ■ cess there is 



• life or pleasure, Food and rned'< 
re is no danger, Though it fills 



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shield and sword : Let the world account me poor, Having this, I want no more. 



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ne - ver cloys : On a dy - ing Christ I feed. He is meat and drink in • deed ! 



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Conliols lo revive inc quickly, 

Hedlins nierl'cine here 1 find : 
To Ihe promises I flee, 
Eacli anords a remedy. 
4 In lire hour nfdark templntion, 
Salan cannol m»l(e me yield; 
For the word of cinsoNilinn 
chlyshi.ld: 



Willie 



fli'ce"l^r 



5 Vnin his thrents In overcome me. 
When I lake Ihe Spit.l's swiird ; 
Then with eHse I drive him Irom me— 



Such 1 am. or should he wiser. 

1 am rich, 'tis he is pour. 
Jesus gives me. in hia word, 
Fuud and med'cioe, sliield aod iwoiil. 



WALKING WITH GOD. C. M 



81 






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heavenly frame ; 



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2. Where is the bless - ed - ness I knew When first 



saw the Lord ? 



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3 What peaceful hours I then enjoy'd ! 

How sweet their memory still '. 
But now I find an aching void 
The world can never fill. 

4 Return, O holy Dove, return ! 

Sweet messenger of rest ; 
I hate the sins that made ihee mourn, 
And drove thee from my breast. 

5 The dearest idol I have known, 

Whaie'er that idol be. 
Help me to tear it from thy throne. 
And worship only thee. 

6 So shall my walk be close with God, 

Calm and serene my frame ; 

So purer light shall mark the road 

That leads me to the Lamb. 



82 



CHINA. C. M 



Swaji. 



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1. Wliy do 



mourn de - part - ed friends, Or shake at death's a - larms f 'Tis but the 





3 Why should we tremble to convey 

Their bodies to the tomb ? 
There the dear flesh of Jesus lay, 
And left a long perfume. 

4 The graves of all his saints he bless'd, 

And soften'd every bed ; 
Where should the dying members rest. 
But with their dying head T 

5 Thence he arose, ascending high. 

And show'd our feet the way ; 
Up to the Lord our flesh shall fly, 
At the great rising day. 

6 Then let the last loud trumpet sound 

And bid our kindred rise ; 
Awake, ye nations under ground. 
Ye saints, ascend the skies. 



SOMETIiMES, (OR THE CHRISTIAN'S TRAVAIL). 7,6. 



83 



^^ISiSgi^^glliili.'iigi^igi^g 



1. Mixtures of joy and sor - row I daily do pass through, 
Sometimes I'm in a val - ley, And sinking down with woe : 



ESE^ES 



Sometimes I am ex • alt - ed, On eagles' wings I 



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Sometimes I'm full of doubting 

Sometimes I'm full of praising, When Clirist reveals his i: 



And think I have no grace, P 
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Sometimes my hope 's so 



tie, I think I'll throw it 



Sometimes I shun the Christian, Lest he should talk to me, 
Sometimes he is the neighbour I long the most to see : 




Sometimes we meet to - ge - ther, The season 's dry and 







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by. Sometimes it seems suf - ficient, 

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ing, With joy it fills my soul. 



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troubles. And hope to reach the sky. 



And I 



trd speeds iii flight. 
...1 I travel mourning, 
Down Babel'e ancient alroam, 
Jometimei my Lord's religion 

Appears my only l' 
^ometimea when I a 

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6 Sometimeg I read my Itible, 
And 'tis a sealed book. 
Sometimes I find a blessing 
Whene'er therein I look : 



VVhere ee 
O Lord, tho 

And 'tisb. 
O gianl me 

And keep 
8 O may thy c 



We'll aound aUmd the praises 
Of our Re-detjiner. God. 

Who iav«d us by his eorrowg, 
Ami waeh'd us in hie bloud. 



84 



EXPERIENCE. 9,8. 



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Wm. Walker. 
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Come all ye people of my nation, Come listen awhile, and I'll relate The wonders of my sad con - dilion, And how I 



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travell'd from that state. 



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9 born blind, to sin inclined, 
Aaal) the race of Adam are; 
Full eixteen years I was delighted 
In civil minh, and void of fear. 

3 One lime unthouRhtful I went to meetir 

And licard a woman relaiintt there 
The travail of her ead condilion. 
And how she came the Lord to fear. 

4 If 



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And always hud been dead in sin. 

[ then began to tliink of praymg. 
And trying for lo seek the Lord ; 

But still my soul was much distreued 
Before 1 unto Jesus cried. 



6 I then began to seek converBion, 

And cried to the Lord my soul to save, 
I left iny way of haht diversion, 
And then God's mercy 1 did crave. 

7 My sins began, like painted mountains, 

To stand aKainst me every day ; 
My sins 1 often was recounting, 
But all in vain my grief I' allay. 

6 One night, while thinking of the Saviour, 
And what he'd done for smful man. 
I thought my soul was out of favour. 
And ne'er his goodness should obtain. 

9 Mount Sinai's thunder roll'd against me, 
Not only for my outward sins. 
But in my heart I aaw the fountain 
Which mado my actions so unclean. 



3 I saw myself justly condemned. 

And thought my soul to hell muBl go ; 
But still I found his mercy extended. 
Which made my soul with love o'erflow. 

[ Then I was dcliver'd of my burden, 

These words with pow'r did run thro' me ; 
Well Christ remembers Calvary's mountain, 
Nor let his saints forgeiful be. 

J 12 O. then by faith I thought I saw him 
Hanging on the accursed tree ; 

then my soul was much uplifted, 
I then believed he died for me. 

13 Come, Christians, join with me in praising 
The blessed Lord, who died for me; 

1 hope to praise him while I'm Uvuik, 
And, aAer death, eternally. 



ELEVATION. CM. 







85 



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1. My God! the spring of all my joys, The life of my delights, The glory of my brightest days. And comfort of my 



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2. In darkest shades, if he appear, My dawning is be - gun ! He is my soul's sweet morning star. And he my rising 



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nights ; And comfort of my nights : And comfort of my nights : The glory of my brightest days, And comfort of my nights. 
sun. And he my rising sun : And he mv rising sun : He 




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3 The op'ning heavens around me shine 
With beams of sacred bliss, 
While Jesus shows his heart is mine, 
And whispers, " I am his." 



4 My soul would leave this heavy clay 
At that transporting word. 
Run up, with joy, the shining way 
T' embrace ray dearest Lord. 



5 Fearless of hell and ghastly death, 
I'd break through every Ibe ; 
The win»s of love, and arms of faith. 
Should bear me conqueror through. 



m 



THE LORD'S SUPPER. L. M. 



'Twas on that dark and doleful night, When powers of earth and hell 

in: 



Against the Son of God's de- 



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3 



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ir 



3 



3=iSS 



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light, And friends betray'd him to his foes. 



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^ 



2 Before the mournful scene began. 

He look the bread, and bless'd and brake ; 
What love through all his actions ran ! 
What wondrous words of grace he spake ! 

3 "This is my body, broke for sin. 
Receive and eat the living food ;*' 
Then look the cup and bless'd the wine ; 
" 'Tis the new cov'nant in ray blood." 

4 [For us his flesh with nails was torn, 
He bore the scourge, he l"elt the thorn : 
And justice pour'd upon his head 

Its heavy vengeance in our stead. 



i 5 For us his vital blood was spilt, 

] To buy the pardon of our guilt, 

j When, for black crimes of biggest size, 

< He gave his soul a sacrifice.] 

I 6 " Do this," he cried. " till time shall end, 

\ In meni'ry of your dying Friend ; 

j Meet at my table, and record 

i The love of your departed Lord." 

7 [Jesus, thy feast we celebrate, 
( We show thy death, we sing thy name 
! Till iliou return, and we shall eat 
i The marriage supper of the Lamb.] 



OH! TURN YE. ll's 




1. Oh ! turn ye, Oh! turn ye, for why will yo die. When God in great mer - cy is com • ing so nigh 1 Now Je - bus in- - 




2. How vain the de - lusion, that while you de - lay, Your hearts may grow better by stay - ing a - way ; Come wretched, come 



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- vites you, the Spir - it says come, And angels are waiting to welcome you home. 



starving, come just as you be. While streams of sal - vation are flowing so free. 






t:zt=--t=tsz: 



1 



3 And now Chriat ia ready your soula to receive 
Oh how can you queation, if you will believe ? 
If Bin is yi.ur burden, wliy will you not come ? 

'T 19 he bids you welcome ; be bids you come home. 

4 In riches, in pleasures, what can you obtain. 
To soothe your affliction, or banish your pain 1 
To bear up your spirit when Biimmon'd lo die. 
Or waft you tu mansions of glory on high ; 

5 Why will you be starvintr. or feeding on air 1 
There's mercy in Jeaue, enoush and to spare ; 
If still thou art doubling, make trial and see. 
And prove that his mercy is boundless and free. 

6 Come give us your hand, and the Saviour your heart. 
And. trusting in heaven, we never shall part ; 

Oh, how can we leave you T why will you not come? 
We '11 journey (osether. and soon be at home. 



88 



HUMILIATION. 8,7 






ri 



3 



:^z^:^ 



::1--i=n: 






1. Jesus, full of all compassion, Hear thy humble supplmnt's cry ; ? Guilty, but with heart relenting, Overwhelm'd with 
Let me know thy great salvation ; bee! I languish, laint, and d;e. i ^^.j,^^ si 



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2. Whiiher should a wretch be flying. But to him who comfort ^ives ? 
Whither, from the dread of dying, But to him who ever 



While I view thee, wounded, grieving. Breathless on the 



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help - less grief, Prostrate at thy feet repenting. Send, oh send me quick relief! 

I -9:T*=ii=i]zrtd=i:±iin^::3i:dir:]=d=^i:^==R=:t1:i= 






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cur - sed tree. Fain I'd feel my heart believing That thou suffer'dst thus for me. 



:pz:p: 



^ 



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a With ihy richtenugness and Spirit, 
1 am mure than angels bicel ; 
Urir Willi Ihce, all tliines inherit,— 
Peace, and juy. and endless rest. 



Wilhoul Ihee, Ihn 
I shnuld he I 



'■ idc, 



nng. 



_ . Uie land of blessing. 

Seeking gii'id and findlns ntnie. 
I Hear, Ihi-n, blessed Saviimr, hear me ! 

My soul cleavelh lit the dust; 
Send Ihe I ■niiilnrier in cheer me; 

Ln ! in Ihee 1 put my iiusi. 
On Ihe wiird Ihy blnml h.ilh sealed. 



Ha 



led; 



Slay,' iih'siay me.' lesl 1 tail 
6 In Ihe world of endless ruin. 

I.el il never, L..r.l. he Bind. 
• Here's a soul Ihal peii.bd suina 

Fur Ihe hoasled S»vi.,ur's aiiM' , 
Paved — the deed shall spread new glorp 

Thruueh the shiinne realms above 
Angels sing the pleasing story. 

Ail enraptured with thy love ! 



THE BACKSLIDER. 8's. 



89 






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i3i:::!^Z3L2t^. 



P=zz«::f2:z:p3i 



:^te=^ES: 



1. How shall a lost sinner in pain Re - cover his forfeited peace ? 
When brought into bondage again, What hope of a second re - lease ? 



Will mercy itself be so kind To 



g; g£pp5 ggg= |^ 




2. Oh, Jesus! of thee I inquire, If 

The brand to pluck out of the fire, And ransom my soul from the grave 



of thee I inquire. If still thou art able to save, > 



The help of thy Spirit restore. And 









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spare such a rebel as 



And oh ! can I possi - bly find Such plenteous redemption in thee ? 



3 Oh Jesus ! in pity draw near, 

Clime quickly to help a Inst soul. 

Til ciiiiiliirt a niiiumer appear, 
Aixl make H puur L:izurud whole: 

Th« balm iif Ihy mercy iipply. 
Thou seesl the sore nnsuish I feci; 

Save. Lord, or 1 perish. I (In 



=*=W=^-^— ^-t^=± _d_J.t:iz«cfztzz±r_t:— =^--tJ=* H j^^^ ^X:^JI[1Z tZ^, 



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show me the life-giving blood ; 
* k. k. ^-W 



And pardon a sinner once moi'e. And bring me again unto God. 



giiiii^-ili 



SEE 



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One ilri 

Mnw.nui 

The 811 



, . _. in belli , 

lU hast Hiiiie fur my sake 
p of Ihy bliiod I mipliire, 
' lei 1) touch me and make 



la 



90 



Bradshaw. 



VOLUNTEERS. C. M. 



rt^jrHTti 



1. Hark. ! listen to the trumpets ! They sound for volunteers 1 
On Zion's bright and flow'ry mount Behold the of - ficers 



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ggipiiiliSl^l^E^la^ 



Their horses white, their garments bright, 

With crown and bow they 






2. It sets my heart all in a flame ; A sol - dier I will be ; 

I will en - hsi, gird on my arms, And light for lib - ( 



They want no cowards in their band. 



(They will their colours 



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stand, En - listing sold: 



for their King, To march for Canaan's land. 



Huw martial they appear! 
AM iirm'd and dress'd in uni 

They h.iik hke men of w.i 
They l.illi.w ihelr great Geii 

TliH ureal Eleri.al Laml). 



i:^iEiE5E§;s§iip^i§liB 



Hiagar, 

Ijlijud, 

King Jtisu 



I Btuiu'd wilh his 



and his 



fly,) But call for valiant hearted men, VVlio're not afraid to 



^-^#=P 



i^i£gg;i:^iiii^i§iil 



6 Hold up your heads, ye soldierB 
> bold, 

; Redemption 's drawing nigh, 

! ; Wp Fuim shall hear tiiu trumpet 
\ snund. 

Twill shake both earth and sky : 
_ _ . In fiery chariuls then wl-'II Ily, 

And march wiili us tu Canaan's ; And leave the world on fire, 

land, ' And meet around the starry throne. 

Beyond the swelling flood. i To tune ih' immortal lyre. 



4 The trumpet sounds, the 

And drive the hosts of ht 
How dreadful is uur God i 
'I'he El 



CONFIDENCE IN GOD. 10s. 



91 



—A „ : I T -P-F-g--ig — c—F-^— 1-s: — -i-T-H 



t;:=J=P=pi=i 






1. Begone, unbelief! my Saviour is near, And for my relief will surely ap - pear: By prayer let me wrestle. 



2. Though dark be my way, since he is my guide, 'Tis mine to o ■ bey, 'tis his to pro - vide. Though cisterns be broken. 



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^— ^-g — ^— - P-#-P — 



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idzd; 




and he will per - form ; With Christ in the ves - sel. 



I smile at the storm. 



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■JES-.:: 



and creatures all fail, The word he hag spoken 



-J ■-*- 

shall surely pre 



ubie to sink ; 
help me quite through. 

4 Dptcrminpd (o snve, he watch'd o'er my palh. 
When. Samna bhnd slave, 1 Bpniled wiih death; 
And can lie have laughl me lo IrusI in hrs name. 
And thua far have brought roe to put me to ahame 

5 Why should I complain of want or dislreas. 
T^mplalion or paui 1— he lold me no less: 
The heirs of salvation. I know from hta woril, 
Through much liibulalion must fulluw their Lord. 



and darker than t 



/ < -^ - ^ ^ -t ^ ^ -s Did Christ, my Lord, suffer, and shall 1 repine 7 

• rn^^^^ 'l i " "^- r"T"^"^ P~|--l--|- "r~r~ p-— ?^^f^m 1— -M -■--!■— —1-1 ' S!ince all that I meet shall work for mj tood, 

P L» " UJ T r r p-f-^^- -P-.« F"— • F 44 The bitter is sweet, the nied'cine is food ; 

U ^ I rr I I=?IimCni CJI-j P ^< y—Z fl n— H Thoueh pamful Bl present. 'I will cease before lor 

1 I 1 1 1 — 1 — LJJLJJi And then, oh how pleaaaut the conqueror's soDg ! 



92 



WORTHY THE LAMB. 6 and 4. 



Bradshaio 



^=^- 



-■-1 — h- - 1 — ^ - "^ f-*-"-^?— #— -:»-t-"-t^ --B-^-^-H— ■- -e- -B — T— ^=i:p-n=t-p?- - 



1. Glo - ry to God on high; Let earth and skies re - ply, Praise ye his name, Praise ye his name: His love and grace a - dore, 



^i^iail?iilE^I«=^s 



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, our Lord and God, 



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Who all our sorrows bore ; Sing aloud, ev - er - more, 



Worthy the Lamb, Worthy the Lamb. 



Fraiging his natne . 
ThoBo who have ftit his blood 
Sealing Iheir peace with God, 
Sound his dear fame abroiid. 
Wurihy the Lamb. 
I Join, nit yo raneom'd race, 
Uur hnly Lord tu bless ; 



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What spoils from death he won ; Sing his great name alone ; 



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Lamb. 



And make a jnyful noise. 

Shuulins with heart and ' 

VVoirhy the Lamb. 

5 What though we cliange > 

Yel weBhull never cease 



Worthy the Lamb, Worthy the Lamb. 



:S=^| 



:pri:p::^if-^:f:: 
tiz^iJEz-^— 



To hin 
Hail hi 
And. V . _ _. 

Worihy the Lamb. 
6 Then let iho hoBtg above. 



onus we bring, 
Kracioua King, 
sing 



of endless lo 
Praise his dear nan 
To liirn ascribed be, 
Hunnur and majesly, 



SUNBURY. L. M 



93 



trr==l— Fi-p:^-!-^ — |zi- _ t< -T^- 



1. How ma - ny years has man been driven !■ ar on Irom nap - pi - ness ana 

2. Six thousand years are nearly past Since Adam from thy sight wa 



Bradshaw. 

thou, gracious Lord, restore Thy 

:[z r:^ |: ^=^B( :|ii=d4 



1. How ma - ny years has man been driven Far off from hap - pi - ness and heav'n ? When wilt thou, gracious Lord, restore Thy 



2. Six thousand years are nearly past Since Adam from thy sight was cast ; And ev - er since his fall • en race From 



a. Oli lliuu&aiiu ycuia aie iieaiiy pasi ciuct: .^iuaiii iiujii iijy oigiii vvaa uasi , 



l=»-3i5=nzl 



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t:::d; 



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wand'ring church to roam no more, Thy wand'ring church to roam no more. 



Hpii^iiipliiipiimiJ 



age to age are void of grace, From age to age are void of grace. 



-m-^- 



HEE=^ 



— J. — ^ 



-T-B Q — T— 1 — 



ilii^ii^liisi:glB 



3 When will the happy trump proclaim 
The judgment of the martyr'd Lamb? 
When shall the captive troops be free, 
And keep the eternal jubilee ? 

4 Hasten it, Lord, in every land ; 
Send thou thine angels and command ; 
' Go, sound dehverance ; loudly blow 
Salvation to the saints below.' 

5 We want to have the day appear ! 
The promised great Sabbaiic year, 
When, iar from grief, and sin, and hcU, 
Israel in ceaseless peace shall dwell. 

6 Till then, we will not let ihce rest. 
Thou srill shall hear our strong request 
And this our daily prayer shall be, 
Loud sound the trump of jubilee. 



94 



HAPPY TIME. C. M. 



Wm. Walker. 



h4 1-- 



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— B-L. 
Oh! 












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hap - py time, long wait - ed for, The com - fort of my heart, 



Since I have met the 






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saints once more, Oh! may we ne - ver part: Temp - ta - tions cease to break my peace, And all my 



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HAPPY TIME. Concluded. 



98 









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sor - rows die, 



When I with you my love re - new, Oh, what a heav'n have I ! 



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;S 



2 My sorrows pass'd, and I at last 

Have lieavenly comforts found, 
My heart to Jesus I have given, 

And I'm for Canaan bound ; 
If fellowship with saints below 

Is to our souls so sweet. 
What heav'nly comforts shall we know 

When round his throne we meet .' 

3 While here we sit and sing his love 

In rapture so divine. 
With patience more like those above. 

While in these songs we join ; 
Our hearts are fill'd with holy zeal. 

We long to see the King ; 
We long to reach those heav'nly fields 

Where saints and angels sing. 



4 Sinners come try, you that stand by, 

You may he happy too ; 

Christ died for all who on him call- 
Sinners, he died for yon ; 

If I could know wiiich of you'd go, 
I 'd take you by the hand, 

And lead you on the way Christ's gone. 
Toward the heav'nly land. 

5 On th' other hand, if you will stand 

Just on the brink of hell, 
I'll first you warn, then my back turn, 

And bid you all iarewell ; 
For I must go to Christ I know, 

I long with him to dwell ; 
The saints also will bid y' adieu. 

Poor sinners, all farewell '. 



96 




CORONATION. C. M. 



Holden. 



1. All hail the pow'r of Jesus' name, Let angels prostrate fall, Bring forth the royal di - a - dem. To crown him lord of 



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To crown, &.c. 






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all ; Bring forth the royal di • a - dem. To crown him Lord of 



Hi3«ES&£ 



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2 Let high-born seraphs tune the lyre ; 

And. as the? luiie il. fall 
Bffore his Iucb who lunes their choir, 
And crown him Lord of all. 

3 down him. ye mnrnins slars of light, 

He fix'd this Hoiihns ball : 
Now hnil Ihc Sirenslh ul' Israel's misht, 
And crown him Lord of all. 

4 Crown him. ye mariyra of your God, 

Who from his altar call ; 
Exiol the srem of Jesse's lod. 
And crown him Lord of all. 

5 Ye seed of Israel's chosen race, 

Ve ransom'il of Ihe fall. 
Hail him who saves you L, 
And crown him Lord of 
e Hail him. ye heirs of David's line. 
Whom David Lord did cad; 
Thfi God incarnate, man divine. 
And crown hira Lord of all. 
7 Sinners: whose love can ne'er forget 
The wormwood and Ihe gall. 
Go— spread your trophies at his feet. 
And erowD biro Lord of all. 



you l>y his grace. 




VALE OF SOKKOW. 7 6,7,6,8,6,7,6. 

1 a 



Miss M. T. Durham 



97 



t=:t=:=P=t=:±±=t-t: 



^JlJiili^ii^^ 



:tt 



While in this vale of sor • row I tra - vel on in pain, ') 
My heart is fix'd on Je - sus, I hope the prize to gain; 5 



Bat when 1 come to bid adieu to those I dearly 



p:it:i--- 



^^i^i:^z:^lii^iiisligilii^^ 



B 



t=t=t=t:±i: 






love, My heart is often melted — It is the grief of love. 






ss 



2 I 'm on my way to glory j j 

By faith I look above. 

And view the smiling Saviour. ) 

Which fills my soul with love ; i 

'T is this that so constrains my soul ) 

Poor sinners to entreat, j 

To seek the Father's favour \ 

Upon the mercy-seat. ! 

3 While in my Master's vineyard i 

I toil and travel on ; / 

Oh ! pray for me, my brethren, j 

Until my work is done ; ', 

Thn' lands and rivers he between, '• 

We 'H siill in spirit meet, I 

And pray for full redemption, \ 

And confidently wait, * 



4 Farewell, mv loving brethren, 

Until we n-.eet again — 
Perhaps in realms of glory, 

With Christ the Lord to reign: 
Be faithful to your .'Saviour God, 

And keep the prize in view ; 
And if I reach those mansions, 

I there shall meet with you. 

5 There sickness, pain, and sorrow 

Will all be done away. 
And we shall meet eacli other. 

To spend an endless day : [Lord, 
There we shall meet wiih'Christ tbs 

Our Saviour and our Friend- 
Farewell, my loving brethrea! 

Love Jesus to the end. 



18 




FRIENDSHIP. 8,6,8,6,8,8,8,6. 



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-^^.fiSE 



a^E^EEi: 



It; 



:rz:^=:brt±3:tzr:P 



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Friendship, to ev'ry willing mind, Opens a heav'nly treasure;? See what employments men pursue, Then you will ownmy 
There may the sons of sorrow find sources oi re - al pleasure : ^ '^ ' r i j j 






2. Poor are the joys that fools esteem, Fading and tran - si - to - ry ; ? Luxu • rv leaves a sting behind. Wounding the body 
Mirth is as fieetingi as a dream Or a de - lusive slo-ryi5 



P^ 



words are true. Friendship alone presents to view Sources of re ■ al pleasure. 



ah*: 






4:ii=P^sz:^ 



g 



glory. 



and the mind ; On - ly in friendship can we find Pleasure and solid glory. 






Riches, lurever on ih. 

Scarce can be cali'd a bleseing ; 
Fame, like a shadow, flies away. 
Titles and di^ntly decay ; 
Kolhing but friendship can dieplay 

Joys Uiat are freed fn.m trouble. 

4 Beauty, with all its paudy shows, 

Is but a painted hubl>le ; 
Short 19 the triumph wil bestowfl. 

Full of di'CiMt and trouble: 
Sensual pleasures swell desire. 
Just as the fuel I'eeda the fire- 
Friendship can real blies inspire, 

Bliss that IS worth possessinR. 

5 Happy the man that hath a friend 

Furm'd by the God tjf nature. 
Well may he feel and recommend 

Friendship for hie Creator; 
Then let uur hearts in friendship join, 
"' cial pow'rs combine. 



EXHORTATION. CM. 



Hibbert. 



y» 



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To 



EiiiEii=ii^^^i3i^=il§^^iifcli^s^EE^ 



Lord, in the morn • ing thou shall hear My voice 



nd - ing high ; 






:Eiti:e 



±z3iitSS-'M^ 



-=-aBT-^ — -- 



EPS 



To thee will I di - - 

To thee will I direct my pray'r, To 

3 Up to the hills where Christ is ROne. 

TopWid for all his sninls, 
Prrsenttng. al his Father'B throne. 

Our songs 
3 Tho 



— I ^r~ 1 ■ n Tho wicked shall not stand ; 

rd IH-P a- "75t|-B-H Sinners shall ne'er be Ihy delight, 

^^-JH F- - K I ^-\-\ Nor dwell at Ihy right hand. 

"• 1 "I 1 H 4 But to Ihy house will I resort, 

^*^ 1 \ Tf. laatu tho nit.ri'i€'^ there • 



thee will I direct my pray'r, To thee lift up mine eye. 



To thee Hft up mine eye. 



:i=p-«r*z^T 



See;2e±e^: 



S 



:=f1: 



55iEi=T^i=^ 



:^=;=C: 



To tsstp thy I 
will frequent thy holy court. 
And worship in ttiy fear. 
) loay Ihy Spirit puide my feet. 
In ways of righteousness, 

'" ' ett, 



rT~ l ~ f n Make every path of duty sir 

^~t r 11 And plain before my face. 

" ■ #- f Ij f -< j] 6 My watchful enemies combi 

* I ^ • ■ "^ ■ 1 To tempt my leel aslray ; 



- - rect my pray'r, To thee lift up mine eye. 



To thee will I direct my pray*r, To thee hft up mine eye. 




thee lift up mine 



)bine 

.- pt mF (eel HSlrny 

Thpy (lait 
To make my soul their piey. 

7 Lord, crush Ihe serpent in the dust, 
And ail his plots deslroy ; 

While those that in thy mercy tiiut 
" shout for joy. 

8 The men that love and fenr thy naraa 
-"es fulfilled' 

compass tbev 
&hi«Id. 



100 



BOWER OF PRAYER, ll's. 



Richerson ^ Walker. 

-IS^JisiiiiEiiSill^lliglllilliil^l] 



1. To leave ray dear friends, and with neighbors to part, And go from my home, it afflicts not my heart. Like thoughts of ab • senting my- 






2. Dear bow'r where the pine and the poplar have spread, And wove, with their branches, a roof o'er my head, How oft have I knelt on the 



— h T-^ — ^-T-iS — •-#-T-e — T- 

^;I:2z:^=«:;*: 



t: 



^:p:: 



^:::tq: 



- self for a day From that bless'd retreat where I've chosen to pray, I've chosen to pray. 
-O— — - 



8 The early shrill notesof (he loved nightingale 
That dwelt in my bowV, I obeerved as my bell 
To call me to duty, while buds uf ihe air 
Sang anthems of praises 1|: as I went tu prayer, :|| 

4 How sweet wore the zephyrs perrumed by the pine. 
The ivy, the balsam, and wild cgliintine ; 

to prayer. :|| 



TT '^T'^~m'S''^jjA I ?T'^~^"r"T'§ 11 S Fu, J™u., my Saviour, oft de,6„-d 



Andl 

on Hll'd me wilh raiuure and blessifdnesa lliera. 

Induing, in heaven'^ lii own language, my prayfir. :I| 



evergreen there. And pour'd out my soul to my Saviour in prayer, my Saviour in prayer. 

^_ _. — , — 1»--, ^ — I , r-r— 1 .■='■ r-P^-l^ ■ •-• ' Den'bow'r, I must leave you and bid you a.heu, 

"^l-h-G—^-m-l—]— >--}-&—»-»-}— ^ • -| \- 1 #--f-j 1 -•-+ -I-l And pay my devulmn. in parla that are new. 

-T; -| -| 1 b- q -- >— tl T~\r"T S^'~'~l "^ ~:Sri' -^— ■1— H— ' 1 rir-H F.., Je»u,, my Sav,.ur. re.,de. evVywhere. 

** I ' I T'^^ T'l I I T [ ~"l l-'^^-^ ^" T — I — I — 1 ~1 T'"""l"l And cao, m M placet ||: mve aniwei to piawr. :|| 



^g^ 



CONVERSE WITH GOD. 8,8,6 



101 



:::3~: 



m^^^i^^^^ME^mmi 



1. I'm tired of visits, modes and forms, And flatl'ry paid to fellow worms, Their conversation cloys ; Their vain delights and empty sjiif]': 



:q:=l: 



2. When he begins to tell his love, Thro' ev ry vein my passions move, The captives of his tongue ; In midnight shades, on frosty ground, 









3. There, while I hear my Saviour God Count o'er the sins (a heavy load) He bore upon the tree. Inward I blush with secret shame, 



Till 1 iimdrmvnM 



<d my heart 
I hell, 



A jtW 1 1-, ^ 1 J H-B— I 1 — I ^--i (-T-7T— D-J- I ^ -i-» Ver. will, a «ympHlhi-tic emHrt. 

But I can ne'er en . joy enough Of thy sweet compa - ny, my Lord, Thou life of all my joys. Ami nil i. ■ ■ ii ; 



I could attend the pleasing sound. Nor should I feel December's cold. Nor think the darkness long. 



And weep, and love, and bless the name That knew not grief nor guilt his own. But bore it all for me. 



>llll nil lil> 

iN'mI lliol,eliiv,il .ImIiii (Mtilil rfsl 
Wilh tno'C <h'lii;lil uiiHii ihat lirenst. 
Km 'riioiiKiK pry I ih.'se wounds 



mmmmtm^mmm^mm '^sMb 



9 there, 
n'd beart* 



102 WEEPING MARY. 8,7 

Bau «nd Treblo by \V. Walker. 



1. When weeping Mary came to seek Her laving Lord and Saviour,? -tjr.i. j j u- i j j tu . ^ l 

•T wa. early m the morning she lu tears to gam his j-^^o^. j With guards and soldiers placed around The tomb that 



? •- E-L *— -1^ 1— t «HD- w— D-I *« -IgL- n n -J-!— I lEZi: JI^JZ . 1 p — c 



HD-^— D- 
2. But how her aching heart was torn, To find the tomb wit empty, 
In solemn silence she did mourn. As onward she did ventun 



T was angels in bright raiment shone, An - ti - ci 





EEE 



t=t 



t: 



1 



dy Of him whom she thought under ground, By wicked hands all bloody. 






-0~P- 



hor - ror? 

iiill 



pate her sorrow. And said, why doth this creature mourn. And why this gloomy hor - ror? 



■p=p:-»— • — ; 



I Ihu 
He, «1» 

She 1 



4 I'll ericve, am 

Till 1 kn..w 

An.l, quickly I 



I hey did gar. 



und her head, 
liim. 

73 the Son ; 



Wham seek'sl tli.iu. Mafy i 

She Ihen perceived her S 
And qiiirkiy ro his feel ^he ran, 

Nol fearing harm or danger. 
S And now. like Mary, Icl us go 

And kiss Ihe feet of Jesns. 
Tli.'il we niHy hear his word also. 

Which he deliglila to give us. 
Fr.im G..d wo liiive ilie word of life. 

Through Chrisl Ihe M.'dialor, 
Like him we hope to die and riiet 

Aod dwell with the Crealoi 



MOURNER'S LAMENTATION. 8,7. 



fVm. Walker. 



103 



^g^-PF 



^ 



^F- 



Sfe5St£ 



S^^ 



::^5:::^=( 



^EE 



isiiig 



1. Poor mourning soul ! in deep distress, Just waken'd from a slumber, ? ^,jj. (hinder roars from Sinai's mount, Fills him with awful terror, And 
Who wanders m sin s wilderness. One oi the condemn a number ; 3 



^^^^SM^^Mmi 



t:t:r^f±;-!;t: . _ 

2. Oh ! woe is me that I was born. Or af - ter death have being ; 
Fain would I be some earthly worm. Which has no fu - ture being : 



Or had I died when I was young, 



w. 



?±^. 






Oh, what would I have given ! Then 

■lis _ -^ -^ 

:^zp:i::p=pLli:q=p=t=J 



-I— 






he like nought in God's account. All drown'd with grief and sorrow. 



might with babes, my little tongue. Been praising God in heaven. 



3 But now may I lament my case. 

Just wotn away by trouble, 
Frnm day to day I look for peace, 

Kut tind my Borrows double : 
Cries Satan, "desp'rate is your state 

Time 's been you miirht repented. 
But now you iee it in too laie. 

So make yourself contented." 

4 l]nw can I live ! how can I rest! 

Under Ibis sore temptnlion ; 
Fearing the day of gnice is past. 

Lord hear my lamentation ! 
For I am weary of my life. 

My i^nians and billcr crying, 
My wants are great, my mind 'i in b 

My Bpirit 's almost dying. 

5 Without relief I eonn shall dio, 
^Nohopeof g«il 



eek. I c 
nake 



n the gi 
the jui , 
I Lord I 



he judgment; 



7 "l( 



I lived, 1 died, laid i 

To save you from 
By faith my gloriou 

O how it dolh amaze me! 
To see him bleeding on the tree, 

From hell and death to raise me. 
8 0! who is this that lookelh forth, 

Bright as the bin. 



B the r 






I the E 



Shn 



aity. Lord, and hear the cry 



^^^ 



mK^A 



-Xr-t^ 



5irp8sed i 
For I 'm resolved here to tru«. 

At thy fuol-*»inol for favour. 
Pipfiding (or hie. though death be ju 
Make haste. Lord, to deliver 1 
6 "Come, hungry, weary, naked loul. 
For such I ne'er rr-jected ; 



Jesus hath clothed my naked soul, 

O he for me has died ! 
And now I may wilh pleasure sing. 
My wants are all supplied. 
S Lord give me erace to epend my days 



Vlyrii 
Th( 



hough you have lon« neglected; 



^ . thy honour, 

And nut be found in sinners' ' 

Arlinc to ihy dishnnnur ; 
Bui let my lifn dev.iled be 

To JeausChrisl. my Saviot 
And Glory to ine sncred I'hrf 

All glory now and ever I 



mya, 



104 



THAT GLORIOUS DAY. C. M. 



Wm. Walker. 



S2g^g_4=-^ 



wmmi^Si^^^^^^^^^^^ji^! 



1. That glorious day is draw ng niph, \\ hen Z on s ight shall come ? ti,„ „«,ii, onj on.,ti, ti,,,;, o„„o v„^; „ a„j„„,i,' c 

cu u II „ ■ J u- I u tj ■ u. I ^ ■ c 1 lie north and south their sons resign, And earth s foun- 

bhe shall arise and shine on high, Bright as the ris - i g sun : J 






liiiPE? 



t:^ 



:=t::1q^ 



:^-d- 






SizzTzizizszg 



T>-T 



EE 



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1 The Kins who 



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— I — l-d-#-T-=-H — T»^»--^-»--F-^ — i---sT* — ^-^M-m-zrTl ^'"- '"'"■ '"'■ "'""' '"""= ''"""^. ^ ;'• '■"" "' "■ ">■ ""^ ''"«"• 

— M— M ^-F-4-l +1 — ^"— ■7^-J-J— M-'-|- + ^-^— 1-4-*— ^-^^-| l"ll-->i" ■ '■' I">v; iKins 'l(„ , I,,,,, 1, I npi l,ui on.- ; 

1 LJ Xi ^ ^— -L Lit: 1 — L| [__(. IJ S(, , ,n,|,Kir..y. i .\i , I, . iMV,-. 

■III. . . : I'.-cUuTsins. ; \ " l.i.-iwmebfk 

When, like a bride, Je - ru • salem AH glorious shall descend. 3],,.. 1 .j . \ , - -hiii rnll nmm 

-, \\ . , , . I ', I I.,- Cl.ll.|.|..1(?. 

_T r ^^ri t ^ I T ^ r 3I3Z itrZ^J J S.-.l, .l,..i,tH .hr..- ..;.r.t.-s i-x.ti.MVe A...I ,../.■ « .11. »,.„rier ui.ii .iJlig, 



dations bend, 



-J"' 



W. re ,..vrr lieai.l I 



1=F=^FR4=^=MP^*^^,- -'=*=rf^^*-*4=^fl /^.^^;.':n.r,;:;„u;;;i;.,he,ock,> ii,';;x;^';';:^;r:.;;',r coils 

' ^ ■ ■ - — W— *■ ^ ^-~ — ^ — *• ^-^J L— i-J 1 ■-■ Viaoi ibioush Ibid weary loiul. i Tuey'li leasl aod novei dux. 



THE SUFFERINGS OF CHRIST. 



8's. 



fVm. Walker. 



lOd 






A stnrv most lovely I'll tell, Of Jesus cO wond'rous surprise !) 
He suffer'd the lornients of hell, That sinners, vile sinners might rise: 



He left his exalt - ed abode, When 






liis^iii^g^g^giililsfe 



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— +-' — I — t— f- 






tqizt::i: 



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man by transgression was lost : Appeasing the wrath of a God, He shed forth his blood as the cost. 






u» bleed. 
' y procepii. 

iv'iih Ih'u'load, 



Such li..iindle»8 rompi 
Hi« li..rty liurc i.nEuiBli ■■, 

Hnrp.ril 'moM sunk 
A »tinrl time tiefoie he \ 

Uii sweat waA at itreat drups of blood 

14 



I r), was it for erimee t h.ul d.ine, 4 T^. Pilate's slone pillnp wh™ led. 

'['h.' SnVH.ur wm had'd wiih a kiss! IIU hnily wh4 hshed ^viih whips : 

By .Iiidiis the iniiinr nlnne; It never l>y nny wrsshkI. 

Was .verCininaFBiiin likelhigl A t.iilim; wnl dn.pt Imtr his I 

The rnHi..es m|i j.iin d in e hand. 

Coiitinidhim . nd l.d him away. 
The C'Tde wiapi an und his sweet hands, 

O EidDera ! look at him I prar. 



A tiillinL; wrd dn.pl Irnrr his lips: 
They made hin. n cr. i. n o I ihc.rns ; 

Thiy sm.ile him and did him abuse; 
They cli.ihed him wiih cnms.m. in scorn. 

And baii'd him, the King of tha Jewt. 



' Airniiiure'loi.'k'd solemn and still ! 
They rushed ilie nni's Ibniufb h « handa. 

Transfixed and Inriured hia feet; 
O tireibrerr. see pnssivn he srands ; 

To look Hi the sight it is great ! 
6 He cried, my Father, my Goii, 



ined bis last iind he died, 

'i'he sun il refused to shine ; 

They rushed the spear in liis side 

This Invely Redeemer is mine. 

7 He fouchi the hard ba'tle. and v 

The vicl'ry. nnrl uives it niost f 

OCiirutiiinst h.i.k f.irward anl 



se mnk.. my abi.de, 
r salvation on liieh, 
with a pacified God. 



106 



REVIVAL. 8,7,4. 



=i^^i=t=, 






:rCt: 



— — _■_ 



z=:'=:±:zr=ircz:±^z=t=:i:=t:r=f- 



It:: 



Sa - viour, vi - sit thy plan 

All will come to de - so 



tion ! Grant us, Lord, a gra - cious rain ! ? 

tion, Un - less thou re • turn a - gain: 5 



-^—'. 

-4=^ 



zm—ixriz. 



^— +— # KT*— - 



z^:^. 



-X=.-tr- 



^ 



^E^ 



viriiz 









:rn: 



P ^=^=j 



:±zz2 



tirp: 



^-.-1=^^-}^-^. 



Lord, 






Lord, re - vive 



-^-^ ^—^ 






our help must come from 



i^HH^Ii^igii 



:EEE^^Ei=*= 



--\=^ 



T— B ■ 






i— =^z:i— i=:=it:ii=:=i:i 



lliiiilil 



REVIVAL. Concluded. 



107 






;irii^i^=:fi!^s^i^^^Efiiis;B 



Lord, 



re - Vive 



Lord, 



Vive us, 



help 



must come from' 



n^^nigipnn^i^i^^^ 



r-—=^±:^-z—f——^:zr:zJt:::z.z:^ZT—a——z^ 



2 Keep no longer at a distance, 

Shine upon us from on high. 
Lest, for want of thine assistance, 

Ev'ry plant should droop and die. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from thee. :||: 

3 Surely, once thy garden flourish'd, 

Ev'ry part louk'd gay and green ; 
Then thy words our spirits nourish'd- 

Happy seasons we have seen. 
Lord, revive us! 
All our help must come from thee. :|[: 

4 But a drought has since succeeded, 

And a sad decline we see : 
Lord, tliy help is greatly needed, 

Help can only come irom thee. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from thee. :||: 



5 Where are those we counted leaders, 

Fill'd with zeal, and love, and truth? 
Old professors, tall as cedars, 

Bright examples to our youth? 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from thee. :||: 

6 Some, in whom we once delighted, 

We shall meet no more below ; 
Some, alas ! we fear are blighted, 

Scarce a single leaf they show. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from ihee. :||: 

7 Yonder plants — the sight how pleasant !■ 

Cover'd thick with blossoms stood ; 
But they cause us grief at present, 

Frosts have nipp'd them in the bud. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from thee. :||: 



8 Dearest Saviour, hasten ihiiher, 

Thou canst make them bloom again; 
O ! permit ihem not to wither. 

Let not all our hopes be vain. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from thee. :||: 

9 Let our mutual love be fervent. 

Make us prevalent in prayers : 
Let each one, esieem'd thy servant. 

Shun the world's bewitching snares. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from ihee. :||: 

10 Break the tempter's fatal power. 
Turn the stony heart to flesh. 
And begin, from this good hour, 
To revive thy work afresh. 
Lord, revive us ! 
All our help must come from thee. :11: 



108 



NOT TOO LATE. 8,7 



ffffi. Walker 






Come ye sinners poor and wretched.Weak and wounded, sick and sore; Jesus ready stands to save you, Full of pi-ty, love and power. 






^^^^^^^^^^^E^^S 



t=t=P^ 



^_^llgg 



— ■ — I — \ — r-rT^r^'=' I 



I!o ! ye ihirsty, come and welcome, 

G.id'B tree bi.uniy glorify; 
I'rue l)eliel' and irue repeiilance, 
Every gracf! that bririKs ub nigh— 
Pray on. roournera, &.c. 
8 Let not conscience make you linger, 



gJ^ l aEgEg igSll 



Pray on, mourners, hal-Ie - halle - lu - jah '. Pray on, mourners, it's not too late 



:lH= 



—J — ^— I — —J — \ *T»-« ■ h 



'=t=tip 



S^^ 



■-■It-^ 



p;^.=^l 









-V-K- 



iczt: 



K j rf ^ ^ — I — 






i 



If yuu turry till you're beller, 
Yuu will never cmne ul all. 

Piay on.muurncrs. &c. 
& View him piostraie in the eardcn; 
Un the grnund ynUr Siiviuur IteBl 
On the bluody tree hehuld him; 
Hear hini cry hefnre he dies. 

Pray on. muunierii. &c. 
6 Ln I th' tncnrnnte God, aerending, 
Ple:idfi the ineril of hi6 bloud ; 
'' -eon hiiii, veiiiure whully, 

I'lay on. muurners. &c. 
and angels, juin'd in concert. 



Ve.itur. 



Sweetly eih 



Fiay OQ. muuuieii. 6tA* 



JUDGMENT HYMN. 12,12,8,8,8,6. 

Treblo by W. Wa'kBr. i^ 



109 



t±::^;i:p:i:i— 

^ "F£StJiti:pf±±±z±:±i:p±t:l±zt±:t:t:p±t::l:t±±±±±=±±;±±±tt±±-:t±::t±±±±±:t 

O ! ihero will be mnurnins. mournintf, mourning, mourning, O : there will be mourning, At the judgment-seal of Christ. Parents and children there will part. Parents and children 









g^-si 






' ^ V 

'0 will part. Parents and children there will part. Will part to meet no more. 

— i -L-l — i— ^ ^ — ' — -L_l 1 — I LJ — I — j — I — L IJ Q, t,,prQ „,|| ijg mourning. &■ 



and husbandi there will part, 
and husbunds there will part, 
and husbanrls thern will part. 
Will pnri 111 meet no mure. 

U! there will be muurnin^. &c. 



3^:rt=z:z:=isrsisizrr: 

^-^-rj^ -g-^- -I I i--o-#- 



=« 






6 Paslora and people there will part, 
Pastors and people there will part, 
Piiftnrg and peiiple ilitr*^ will part. 
Will part lo meet no more. 

O I tliere will be mourning. &a 

C Devi Is and sinners there will meet. 
Devils and Binners there will meet. 
DpviU and sinners there wilt meet, 
Will meet to pari no more- 

O ! there will be mourning, &.C, 



4 Friends and neigbbnurs there will part, J 7 Sa 
Frifindi? and neifrhhours tht^re will part. 
Friends and neighbours there will part. 
Will part to meet no more. 

O I there will be muurning, &e. 



ntg and angels there will meet, 
nls and angeld there will meet, 
nta and angels there will meet, 
Will meet to part no more. 

O ! there will be ibuutiog, &e 



no 



PLEADING SAVIOUR. 8.7. 



-*-*=: 



Bass and Treble by W. Walker. 






:i 



ei: 



an 



rrOi 



JHSfefEt 



Now the Sa - viour stands a plead • ing At the sin - ner's bolt - ed heart;? 

Now in heav'n he's in - ter - ced - ing, Un - der - tak - ing sin - ners" part. 3 



■ggSjgigJEiEPi^l^ 



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-^^- 



«>^=*r^^ 



^^m^^^. 



^ 



=j =-^= 



-tA 



=t3:p==qi: 



r=t- 






-M 






Sin • ners, can you hate 



this Sa - viour ? Will you thrust him from your arms ? 



:EEE^ 



1^ 






:a= 



t=t: 



i 



^El^ 






EE=iP^ri 



£E-g 



g^ 



T=^ 



7?^=:: 



PLEADING SAVIOUR. Concluded. 



Ill 



*=i=-===n=c- 



m^^m 






■4:==t: 



Mgi^^miliit'illH 



died for your be • ha - viour, Now he calls you 



,_=fc -_. 



:!-==S:i::~4 









:=C^ri= 



:rt:: 



1 



2 Now he pleads his sweat and blood shed, 
Shows his wounded hands and feet ; 
Father, save them, though they're blood-red, 
Raise them to a heavenly seat. 

Sinners, can you hate, &c. 



4 O, be wise before you languish 
On the bed of dying strife ; 
Endless joy or dreadful anguish 
Turn upon th' events of life. 

Sinners, can you hate, &c. 



6 Open now your hearts before him, 
Bid the Saviour welcome in; 
Now receive — and O. adore him. 
Take a full discharge from sin. 

Sinners, can you hate, &c. 



3 Sinners, hear your God and Saviour, 
Hear his gracious voice to-day ; 
Turn from all your vain behaviour 
0, repent, return, and pray. 

Sinners, can you hate, &c. 



5 Now he's waiting to be gracious, 
Now he stands and looks on thee ; 
See what kindness, love, and pity. 
Shine around on you and me. 

Sinners, can you hate, &.c. 



7 Come, for all things now are ready, 
Yet there's room for many more ; 
O, ye blind, ye lame, and needy, 
Come to Wisdom's boundless store. 
Sinners, can you hate, &c. 



112 



COME AND TASTE WITH ME. 7,7,7,7,7,7,9,6. 



JVm. Walker. 



'i^=i>=^ =^^==J=»~ '-r ==' 



EE^E^-^F: 



-M—Z*-—?! 



i^iH 



Come and taste, a - long with roe, Con - so - ia - tion 



run - nin 



H free. Con - so • la - tion 



^=^^=^^ZE^ 



,--fe-- g»=i; 



::3Z±z?: 






rzrtr::- 



i*:^:*zr:#: 



^zj -e— I — ^ — #— *z{zgizi:«=zpf:^z=Lj= — I — L r-f-i — r 



l^fEfEEEf: 









i»< — I — I — I — 1- 

^ — ^ — ^— •- 



run - ning free, And I will give him glo • ry. 



::t:: 



'Tia re - li - gion we be-lieve, O, glo - ry, hal - le - 

* ^^ % f 



^^^^eI: 



E^3Ei 



— z=#r 



e^^ 



±EE 



£E?E?Ei^^EE3^ 



-■— i^- 






COME AND TASTE WITH ME. Concludea 



113 



lu - jah! Soon it will land our souls up yon - der; 



EEE3E 



^ 



3 



Glo - ry, hal • le - lu - jah ! 

n — r~T- ^^- - i — r 



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i 



e^^ 



m 



j=:=t=(=r=t=::: 

-trf v« 1 i- 



itiizi'— t 



M 



Z From oiir Father's wealthy throne, 
Sweeter than the honey-comb. ;11: 
And I will give, &c. 

3 Wherefore should I feast alone ? 

Two are better far than one. :||: 

And I will give, &c. 



4 All that come with free go< 
Make the banquet sweeter 

And I will give, 

5 Now I go to mercy's door. 
Asking for a httle more. :||: 

And I will give, 

6 Jesus gives a double share. 
Calling me his chosen heir. 

And I will give, 



)d will, 
still. :||: 
&c. 



&c. 
&.C. 



7 Goodness, running like a stream 
Through the New Jerusalem, :||: 

And I will give, &.c. 

8 By a constant breaking forth, 
Sweetens earth and heaven both. ;||i 

And I will give, &,c. 

9 Saints and angels sing aloud. 
To behold the shining crowd, :1[: 

And I will give, &c. 

10 Coming in at mercy's door, 
Making siill the number more. ;|[s 

And I will give, &c, 

11 Heaven's here, and heaven's thef.e, 
Comfort flowing everywhere, :||; 

And I will give, &.c. 



12 And I boldly do profess 

That my soul hath got a taste, ijjs 
And 1 will give, &.C. 

13 Now I'll go rejoicing home 
From the banquet of perfume, :|1; 

And I will give, &c. 

14 Finding manna on the road, 
Droppuig from the throne of God. :||i 

And I will give, &c. 

15 O, return, ye sons of grace, 

Turn and see God's smiling face. :||; 
And I will give, &.c. 

16 Hark ! he calls backsliders home, 
Then from him no longer roam, ijji 

And I will give, &c. 



114 WATCHiMAN, TELL US OF THE NIGHT. 7's. 

Treble by W. Walke 



z-l-^ 



— p_-^ 






Watchman, tell us of the night, What its signs of promise are. Trav'Uer, o'er yon mountain's height, See that 



S) 8 I— ^=^^=gH^-J— » 



:*:x:^: 



S 



-e--'i-» —\^-^ —0 — 



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ai= 



fciEi^ESS 



J ^_J 1 ^— -L— J ^ — I ^— I 1 L_J ^ — I ^ 



SEs: 



^Se^t^ 



anpc 



S3E^»=^ 



E 



glo • ry-beaming star! Watchman, does its beauteous ray Aught of hope or joy fore - tell? Trav'Uer, yes! it brings the 



-p^^g^E^^EgE^^: 



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Watchman, fell us of the night ; 

Higher yet that star ascends. 
Trav'ller, blessedness and light. 

Peace and truth its course portends. 
Watchman, will its beams alone 

Gild the spot that gave them birth f 
Trav'ller, ages are its own, 

See! it bursts o'er all the earth! !|J: 



3 Watchman, tell us of the night. 

For the morning seems to dawn. 
Trav'ller, darkness takes its flight. 

Doubt and terror are withdrawn. 
Watchman, let thy wand'rings cease, 

Hie thee to thy quiet home. 
Trav'ller, lo ! the Prince of Peace, 

Lo! the Son of God is come! :||! 



THE BLISSFUL PLACE. 9.8 




a place, 



There is a place where my hopes are stay'd, My heart and my treasure are there; Where blossoms and 



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2 There is a place where my friends are gone. 
Who sufler'd and worshipp'd with me ; 
E.valted with Christ high on his throne, 
The King in his beauty they see. 
That blissful place, &c. 

3_There is a place where my Jesus reigns, 

In realms of bright glory above, 

And there for the laithful he retains 

A crown full of joy and of love. 

That blissful place, &c. 

4 There is a place where the angels dwell, 
A pure and a blissful abode ; 
The joys of that place no tongue can tell, 
For there is the palace of God. 
That blissful place, &c. 



INVITATION. 8,7,4. 



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1. Come, ye Bin-ners, poor and wretch - ed, Weak and wounded, sick and sore; 
Je • SU3 rea - dy stands to save you. Full of pi - ty, love and pow'i 



a-ble, He is a • ble, He is 



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2. Ho! ye thirsty, Come and wel-come, God's free bounty glo - ri 
True belief and true re - pent - ance, Ev'ry grace that brings i 



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(ty ^~ - 1 1- -\-t h ' ' — 1^ h — 1 — ~ ^ +i — J-l Hear l.im cry, before he dies 

^ -" 1 J- r=^ ■■ 1 -M 1 i J- -sz^-^ -> 1 -■-■ ■• I, Is finished :'■ 

" ibt no more. He is a- ble, He is a - ble. He is will - ing, Doubt no more. Sinners, will noi iSMsufBce? 
^ ^ I _j^ __(W . . F ^ 8 Lo I rh' incarnate God, ascen 

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3' ^^ SinE the praisea of the Lamb 

*T Cx It While Ihe blisalul seals of heiivi 

' ^ a r 11 Sweetly echo with his name. 

- - _| I I I I 1 I - ,~-r i *~'i*-i~1 l Hallelujah! . 

I M ^ I M ' ^ SiDiiers here may Bine the iarae. 



All Ihe HtnesB he requireth. 
Is to feel your need of him ; 
This he gives you ; 
'Tia the Spirit's rising beam. 



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weary, heavy laden, 
ruin'd hy the fall; 

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all. 



118 



ZIOiN'S SOLDIEK. 7's. 



}Vm. Walker. 



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Who will serve this 



Zi-on'shiU; He re- ceiv-eth sinners still : ? j ^ ^^yj^^ ^^^^ ^^j,, ^^ jj ;„ ^ . ,er - ni - ty. 

blessed King? Come, enlist, and help me sing, i 



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2 I by faith cnlieted am 

In the service of the Lamb ; 

Ptesent pay I now receive. 

Future happiness he 'II give. 

1 a soldier. &c. 

3 7ion'8 King my captain is. 



3r. &c. 

4 Let the world their forces join. 
With the fiends of hell combine; 
Grnater is my King than they. 
Through him I Bhsli win the day. 
la soldier, fcc. 

6 Wicked men I scorn to fear. 
Though they prrsecute me here; 
True, they may my hmiy kill. 



Hear, ye worldlings ! hear my song, 

Thii the language of my tongue. 
1 u eoldier.&c. 
7 When this life's Bhort space is o'er, 

I shall live to die no more; 

Therefore will I take the sword, 

Fighl for Jeeui Christ my Lord. 
I a Boldier, &c. 
e Come, ye worldlings 1 come, enlist; 

"I'is the voice of Jesus Christ: 

Whosoever will, may come; 

JeeuB Christ refuselh none. 
1 a soldier, &c. 
9 Jenua ia my Captain's name, 

Now. as yeiiterday, the same ; 

In \m name 1 notice uive, 

All who come he will receive. 
1 a soldier, &c. 
10 Be persuaded— take hiw pay — 

All your ems he 'II wash away ; 

Nowm Jesus' name believe; 

Fuiure happiness he *li t:ive. 

Yes! in heaven you sure will be 

FraiEing God eieiiially. 



SHALL I EVER GET TO HEAVEN. C. M 



fVm. Walker. 




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2 Should earlh against my soul engage, 

And hellish dans be hurl'd, 
Then I can smile at Satan's rage, 
And face a frowning world. 
I want my Irienda, &-C. 

3 Let cares like a wild deluge come, 

And storms of sorrow fall, 
May I but safely reach my home, 
My God, my heaven, my all. 
I want my friends, &c. 

4 There shall I bathe my weary soul 

In seas of heavenly rest. 
And not a wave of trouble roll 
Across my peaceful breast. 

I want my friends. &c. 



In pinging thfl ehorui, omit the itun. and ling na if theie < 



120 



CHRYSTLER'S FIELD. 8,7. 



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rise and look a • round you ; How ma • ny foes, bound 



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121 



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2 To God we '11 cry, and hell defy, though Satan roars like thunder; 

The voice of prayer makes sinners stare, while fill'd with awe and wonder: 
While music sweet makes some retreat, our Jesus still draws nigher; 
His precious name lights up the flame that sets our souls on fire. 

3 While grace divine in others shines, with such we are delighted ; 
With them we crowd, and sing so loud, poor sinners are aflrighted : 
The sweetest joys our powers employ, to see the cause advancing, 
Though some go ofi", and boldly scoff, and say that we are dancing. 

4 Some mournfully for mercy cry, and stubborn hearts are bended ; 
If we but smile, some say we 're wild, and so go ofli" offended ; 

If souls are born, we bear the scorn ; — let sinners tell this story — 
For Jesus' name we '11 bear the blame, and give him all the glory. 
16 



5 But as we fly, we '11 always cry to God for their salvation : 

O ! God of love, send from above, and save the wicked nation ! 

Thy Spirit send, their hearts to bend ; arrest them by thy thunder; 

Let sweetest songs employ their tongues, while fill'd with joy and wonder. 

6 The outward blaze sometimes decays : some Christians seem contented : 
The world is sure their work is o'er — they '11 be no more tormented : 
Some are afraid the Spirit 's fled, while others are offended : 

But never fear ; let 's persevere — the warfare is not ended. 

7 To men unknown the end is grown : — we 've overcome temptation ! 
The cross we '11 bear, and not despair ; we '11 joy in tribulation ! — 
The noisy scene comes on again ; the shouting trump is sounded ; 

We find at length we 're gaining strength — our foes will be confounded ! 



122 



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COME YE TO THE WATERS. 8,7. 



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2 Come, all ye mourning, weeping souls, 

Who long to be forgiven ; 
We bring glad tidings unto you. 
From the high court of heaven. 
Ho ! every one, &c. 

3 There is a fountain open wide, 

For sin and all uncleanness. 
Streaming from the Saviour's side 
It flows in gospel fulness. 
Ho ! every one, &-c. 

4 O ! seek the circumcising grace, 

Be wise, do not refuse it ; 
For if you seek your life to save. 
You will be sure to lose it. 
Ho ! every one, &c. 

5 The cross of Christ you 'II have to bear, 

Fearless of persecution, 



Or groan you must, when time shall cease, 
In darkness and confusion. 
Ho ! every one, &c. 

6 Shall unbelief debar you from 

The knowledge of your .Saviour ? 
Believe, and you '11 be justified ; 
Believe, and live for ever. 
Ho ! every one, &.c. 

7 My night of sin and grief is gone, 

My soul is fill'd with glory — 
O for a thousand tongues to sing 
Love's animating story ! 

Ho ! every one, &c. 

8 Let heaven and earth with me unite 

To sing and shout hosanna ; 
The Lord has pardon'd all my sins, 
And fiU'd my soul with manna. 
Ho ! every one, &c. 



9 Behold the crowd that 's gone before, 
In paths of self-denial ; 
They stand on Canaan's happy shore, 
And wait for your arrival. 
Ho ! every one, &c. 

10 Come on, ye followers of the Lamb, 

Be ready for to meet them ; 
Now let us join and persevere. 
Till we arrive in heaven. 
Ho ! every one, &c. 

11 There we will all together stand. 

And praise our God and Father, 
And sing and shout on Canaan's land, 

For ever and for ever. 
Ho ! every one that thirsts ! 

Come ye to the waters ; 
Freely drink, and quench your thirst 

With Zion's sons and daughters. 



124 



WILL YOU GO. 8,6,8,6,8,8,8,6. 



Base and Treble by Wm. H. Lnngston. 

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2 We're going to walk the plains of hght, 

Will you go? 
Where perfect day excludes the night ; 

Will you go? 
Our sun will there no more go down, 
In that blest land of great renown — 
Our days of mourning past and gone. 

Will you go T 

3 We 're going to see the bleeding Lamb, 

Will you go? 
In rapturous strains to praise his name : 

Will you go? 
The crown of life we there shall wear, 
The conqueror's palms our hands shall bear. 
And all the joys of heaven we 'II share. 

Will you go? 

4 We 're going where tears will never flow. 

Will you go ? 
And sorrow we no more shall know ; 

Will yon go ? 
'T is there the saints will die no more, 
But live with Christ in heaven secure, 
Their God and Saviour to adore. 

Will you go? 



5 We 're going to join the heavenly choir, 

Will you go? 
To raise our voice and tune the lyre : 

Will you go ? 
There saints and angels sweetly sing 
Hosanna to their God and King, 
And make the heavenly arches ring. 

Will you go? 

6 Ye weary, heavy laden, come ; 

Will you go ? 
In the blest House there still is room : 

Will you go 1 
The Lord is waiting to receive. 
If thou wilt on him now believe ; 
He '11 give thy troubled conscience ease. 

Will you go ? 

7 Come, O backshders, come away; 

Will you go? 
Return again to Christ, and say — 

I will go? 
Then he will thy backslidings heal 
His love again he will reveal. 
And pardon on thy conscience seal. 

Will you go I 



! The way to heaven is free for all, 

Will you go ? 
The Jew and Gentile — great and small : 

Will you go? 
Make up your mind — give God your heart ; 
With every sin and idol part, 
Anew for glory make a start. 

Come away ! 
The way to heaven is straight and plain j 

Will you go? 
Repent, believe, be born again : 

Will you go ? 
The .Saviour cries aloud to thee, 
*' Take up thy cross and follow me. 
And thou shall my salvation see : 

Come to me !" 

! could I hear some sinner say, 

I will go ! 

1 '11 start this moment — clear the way ! 

Let me go ! 
My old companions, fare you well ! 
I will not go with you to hell ; 
I mean with Jesus Christ to dwell. 

Let me go ! Fare you well ! 



126 



THE SAINT'S EXULTATION. 7,6. 



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And from the flow - ing foun • tain Drink ev - er - last • ing lovet Shout glo 




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shout as loud 

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2 When shall I be dehver'd 

From this vain world of sin, 
Shout glory, halle, hallelujah! 
And with my blessed Jesus 
Drink endless pleasures in ? 
Shout glory, halle, hallelujah ! 
When we all get to heaven. 
We will shout as loud again ! 
Shout glory, halle, hallelujah ! 

3 But now I am a soldier ; 

My Captain 's gone before ; 

,Shout glory, &c. 

He 's given me my orders 

And bids me ne'er give o'er. 

Shout glory, &c. 

4 His promises are faithful — 

A righteous crown he '11 give ; 

Shout glory, &c. 
And all his vahant soldiers 
Eternally shall live. 

Shout glory, Slc. 



: 5 Through grace I am determined 
\ To conquer, though I die, 

I Shout glory, &.c. 

And then away to Jesus 
On wings of love I '11 fly. 
Shout glory, &c. 

6 Farewell to sin and sorrow ; 

I bid them both adieu ! 
Shout glory, &.c. 
And, O, my friends, prove faithful, 
And on your way pursue. 
Shout glory, &.c. 

7 Whene'er you nneet with troubles 

And trials on your way. 

Shout glory, iScc. 
Then cast your care on Jesus, 
And don't forget to pra/. 

Shout glory, &c. 

8 Gird on the gospel armour 

Of faiih, and hope, and love ; 
Shout glory, &c. 



And when the combat 's ended, 
He '11 carry you above. 
Shout glory, &c. 

O, do not be discouraged. 
For Jesus is your friend ; 
Shout glory, &c. 
And if you laclk for knowledge, 
He '11 not refuse to lend. 
Shout glory, &c. 

Neither will he upbraid you, 

7'hough often you request ; 

Shout glory, tSc-c. 

He '11 give you grace to conquer. 

And take you home to rest. 

Shout glory, &-c. 

And when the last loud trumpet 

Shall rend the vaulied skies. 

Shout glory, &lc. 

And bid th' entombed millions 

From their cold beds arise, 

Shout glory, &c. 



Our ransom'd dnst, revived. 

Bright beauties shall put on, 

Shout glory, &c. 

And soar to the blest mansions 

Where our Redeemer 's gone. 

Shout glory, &.c. 

Onr eyes shall then with rapture 

The Saviour's face behold ; 

Shout glory, &.c. 

Our feet, no more diverted. 

Shall walk the streets of gold. 

Shout glory, iScc. 

Our ears shall hear with transport 
The hosts celestial sing ; 

Shout glory, halle, hallelujah ! 
Onr tongues shall chant the glories 
Of our immortal King. 

Shout glory, halle, hallelujah ! 
When we all get to heaven. 
We will shout as loud again ! 
Shout glory, halle, hallelujah ! 



128 



CHRISTIANS, PRAISE HIM; OR. ANIMATION. CM Rev. D. fV. Andrews. 






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And shall I fear to own his cause, Or blush to speak his name ? 1 0, Christians, praise him ! 0, Christians, praise him! Me- 




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2 Must I be carried to the skies 

On flowery beds of ease. 
While others fought to win the prize, I 
And sail'd through bloody seas? 
O, Chrisiians, &-c. 

3 Are there no foes for me to face t 

Must I not stem the flood ? 
Is this vile world a friend to grace. 
To help me on to God ? 

O, Christians, &c. i 

4 Sure I must fight if I would reign ; j 

Increase my courage, Lord I ) 



I '11 bear the toil, endure the pain, 
Supported by thy word. 

0, Chrisiians, &.c. 

5 Thy saints, in all this glorious war, 

Shall conquer, though they die; 
They see the triumph from afar, 
And seize it with tiieir eye. 
O, Chrisiians, &ic. 

6 When that illustrious day shall rise, 

And all thine armies shine 
In robes of victory through the skies, 
The glory shall be thine. 

O, Christians, &c. 



OUR JOURNEY HOME. 7,6,7,3,7,7,4. PV7n. H. Langston. 

t _3E ^ L-^ ^ L J L___^_^. 



129 



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We shall see a light ap - pear, by and by, when he comes ; We shall see a light appear, when he comes. Ride 



on, Je- 






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sus, 0, ride on! We are on our journey home, Halle - lujah ! 



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We shall see him as he is, by and by, when he comes, 
'"e shall see him as he is, when he comes. 
Ride on, &c. 

We shall all with Christ appear, by and by, when he comes, 
We shall all with Christ appear, when he conies. 
Ride on, &.e. 

4 We shall have a mighty shout, by and by, when he comes, 
We shall have a mighty shout, when he comes. 

Ride on, &lc. 

5 Then the earth shall all be cleansed, by and by, when he comes, 
Then the earth .shall all be cleansed, when he comes. 

Ride on, ttc. 

G We shall shout above the fire, by and by, when he comes, 
We shall shout above the fire, when he cornea. 
Ride on, &c, 



130 



THE WARFARE. 7's. 




Children of the heav'niy King, Till llie warfare is ended, Hnlle - Ju - jnh ! 7 g^ , . ry, children! till the 

As ye jour • ney, sweetly sing ; 1 ill the warfare is ended, Halle - lu - jah ! S 







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2 Sing your Saviour's worthy praise, Till, &c. 
Glorious in his works and ways. Till, &c. 

3 We are travelling home to God, Till, &,c. 
In the way the fathers trod ; Till, etc. 

4 They are happy now, and we — Till, &c. 
Soon their happiness shall see. Till, &.C. 

5 O, ye banish'd seed, be glad ! Till, &c. 
Christ our advocate is made — Till, &.c. 

6 Us to save, our flesh assumes. Till, &c. 
Brother to our souls becomes. Till, &-c. 

7 Shout, ye little flock, and blest ! Till, &c. 
You on Jesus' throne shall rest ; Till, &.C. 



8 There your seat is now prepared, Till, &c. 
There your kingdom and reward. Till, &c. 

9 Fear not, brethren ; joyful stand — Till, &c. 
On the borders of your land. Till, &c. 

10 Christ, your Father's darling Son, Till, &c. 
Bids you undismay'd go on. Till, &c. 

11 Lord ! submissive make us go. Till, &.c. 
Gladly leaving all below. 'I'ill, &c. 

12 Only thou our leader be, Till, &c. 
And we snll will follow thee, 

Till ihe warfare is ended, flallelujah ! 

Shout glory, children ! 
Till the warfare is ended. Hallelujah ! 



THE PILGRIM'S DESIRE. L. M. 

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131 






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O, who will join and help me sing — O, glory, hal-Ie - lu-jah!? 
The praise of Zion's conqu'ringKing? O, glory, hal - le - lu - jah ?5 



I want to get to heaven, Halle - lujah ! And I 



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want to die a-shouling hal-le • lu - jah 






2 ny faith my journey I 'II piireue, O. glory, &c. 
And bid all earihly things adieu. O. glury, &:c. 



4 \y 

L tu get, &c. 

5 My JPP119 dwells on Zion'a hill, O, glory. &c. 
And faithful lo his pr.imiBt* Ptdl. O, glory, &c. 

I want to get, &c. 

6 Then whosoever will, may come. O. elory, &c. 
Fur Jesus Christ refusetii none. O, Rlory, &c. 



_^ptli none 



1 Jnsus Christ is found. O. glory. &.c. 
sing it all around. O, glory, &c. 
I want to get, &c. 

11 For fight I must, while here helow ; O. glory. &c. 
The word of God has taught me so. O. glory. &c. 

I want ti> gel, &.c. 

12 Has taught me I (ihall conqueror he, O, glory. &c- 
Id death and through eternity. O, glory, &c. 

I want to get, &c. 

13 My Jfisus bids me still press on. O, elory, &c. 
And roaches out to me a crown. O, glory, &.C. 

I want to gel, &c. 

14 Ho snyfl to me. Be not afraid. O, glory, &c. 
O, glory, &c. 



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mine a happy lot ? 
I want to get. &c. 



3 beyond ih 

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lory. &c. 
r, O. glory &c. 



132 



CHRISTIAN PROSPECT. L. M. 



Wm. Walker. 



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133 



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2 A few more beating winds and rains, O, glory, hallelujah I 
And the winter will be over — Hallelujah ! 

3 A few more rising and setting sune, O, glory, hallelujah ! 
And we '11 all cross over Jordan — Hallelujah ! 

4 I feel no ways like getting tired, O, glory, hallelujah ! 
I am making for the harbour — Hallelujah ! 

5 I hope to get there by and by, O, glory, hallelujah ! 
For my home is over Jordan— Hallelujah ! 



6 I have some friends before me gone, O, glory, hallelujah! 
By and by I 'II go and meet them — Hallelujah ! 

7 I '11 meet them round our Father's throne, 0, glory, hallelujah! 
And we '11 live with God for ever — Hallelujah ! 

8 O ! how it lifts my soul to think, O, glory, hallelujah ! 
Of soon meeting in the kingdom — Hallelujah ! 

9 Our God will wipe all tears away, 0, glory, hallelujah ! 
When we all arrive at Canaan — Hallelujah ! 




SWEET FLOWERS. 8's. 



tVm. Walker. 



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2 The midsummer sun shines but dim, 

The fields strive in vain to look gay ; 
But vi'hen I am happy in him, 
December 's as pleasant as May. 

3 His name yields the richest perfume, 

And sweeter than music his voice ; 
His presence disperses my gloom, 
And makes all within me rejoice, 

4 I should, were he always thus nigh, 

Have nothing to wish or to fear; 

No monal so happy as I, 
My summer would last all the year. 

5 Content with beholding his face, 

My all to his pleasure resign'd, 



No changes of season or place 

Would make any change in my mind. 

6 While bless'd with a sense of his love, 

A palace a toy would appear; 
And prisons would palaces prove, 
If Jesus would dwelt with me there. 

7 Dear Lord, if indeed I am thine, 

If thou art my sim and my song, 
Say, why do I languish and pine, 
And why are my winters so long? 

8 0, drive these dark clouds from my sky ! 

Thy soul-cheering presence restore! 
Or take me up to thee on high, 
Where winter and clouds are no moro 



ANIMATION. 8,7. 



135 



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O, glo-ry, glory, hal-le - lu - jah ! 



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2 When involved in sin and ruin. 

And no helper here was found, 
Jesus our distress was viewing — 
Grace did more than sin abound. 
O, glory, &c. 

3 Save us from a mere profession ; 

Save us from hypocrisy ; 
Give us. Lord, the sweet possession 
Of thy righteousness and thee 
O, glory, &-C. 



4 Let us never. Lord, forget thee ; 

Make us walk as pilgrims here ; 
We will give thee all the glory 
Of the love that brought us near. 
0, glory, &.C. 

5 Free election, known by calling. 

Is a privilege divine ; 
Saints are kept from final falhng — 
All the glory. Lord, be thine ! 
O, glory, &c. 



136 



THE BAND OF LOVE. L. M. (an ode.) 



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THE BAND OF LOVE. Continued. 



137 



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"A Saviour!" let ere - a • tion sing; "A Saviour!" let the heavens ring! 'Tis God with us — We 
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2 We 're soldiers fighting for our God ; 

Let trembling cowards fly ; 
We 'II stand unshaken, firm and fix'd, 

With Christ to live and die. 
Let devils rage, and hell assail, 

We 'II fight our passage through ; 
Let foes unite, and friends desert. 

We '11 seize the crown in view. 
** A Saviour !" iSlc. 

3 The little cloud increases still, 

The heavens are big with rain ; 
We wait to catch the teeming shower, 
And all its moisture drain : 



A rill, a stream, a torrent flows, 

But pour a mighty flood ; 
0, sweep the nations, shake the earth, 

Till all proclaim thee God. 
" A Saviour!" &,c. 

4 And when thou mak'st thy jewels up. 
And sett'st thy starry crown, — 
When all thy sparkling gems shall shine, 

Proclaim'd by thee thine own, — 
May we, a little band of love, 
We sinners, saved by grace. 
From glory unto glory changed. 
Behold thee face to face. 
" A Saviour!" &.c. 



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THE FLOWER ; OR, THE CHRISTIAN'S LOVE. C. M. David Walker. 139 

1 2 



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2 Earth could not hold so rich a flower, 

Nor half its beauties show ; 
Nor could the world and Satan's power 

Confine it here below. 
On Canaan's banks supremely fair 

This flower of wonder blooms. 
Transplanted to its native air, 

And all the shores perfumes. 

3 But not to Canaan's shores confined. 

The seeds which from it blow 
Take root within the human mind, 

And scent the church below. 
Love is the sweetest bud that blows 

Its beauty never dies ; 
On earth among the saints it grows 

And ripens in the skies. 



140 



RETURNING PRODIGAL. C. M. 



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RETURNING PRODIGAL. Concluded. 



141 



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here, he cries, And starve in a foreign land ; 



My Father's house has rich sup - plies.And bounteous are his hands. 



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2 Ahhough he no relenting felt, 

Till he had spent his store. 
His stubborn heart began to melt 
When famine pinch'd him sore. 
" O ! I die," &.C. 

3 " What have I gain'd by sin," he said, 

" But hunger, shame, and fear? 
My Father's house abounds with bread, 
While I am starving here. 
O ! I die, &.C. 

4 " I '11 go and tell him all I 've done. 

And fall before his face ; 
Unworthy to be call'd his son, 
I '11 seek a servant's place. 
O ! I die," &c. 

9 His father saw him coming back- 
He saw, and ran, and smiled, 



And threw his arms around the neck 

Of his rebellious child. 
" O ! I die no more with hunger here," he cries. 

Nor starve," &c. 

6 " Father, I 've sinn'd — but O, forgive !" 

'* I 've heard enough," he said ; 
" Rejoice, my house — my son 's alive, 
For whom I mourn'd as dead." 
" O ! I die no more," &c. 

7 " Now let the fatted calf be slain. 

And spread the news around ; 
. My son was dead, but lives again ; 
Was lost, but now is found !" 

" O! I die no more," &c. 

8 'T is thus the Lord his love reveals, 

To call poor sinners home ; 
More than a father's love he feels. 
And welcomes all that come. 

" O ! I die no more," &.c. 



142 



--"SE^;:^ 



MOUNT HOPE, (an ode.) 



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Be • hold ! a God from heaven de - scends ; Be - hold ! a God from heaven de - scends ; A 

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MOUNT HOPE. Concluded. 



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Then drops a tear on hu - man crimes, Then drops a tear on hu - man crimes, 



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145 



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2 Hail, Jesus! all-victorious Lord, 
Be ihou by all thy works adored ; 
Who undertook for sinful man, 

And brought salvation through thy namo 
That v.e with thee may ever reign, 
In endless day. 

3 Fight on, ye conquering souls, fight on! 
And when the contest you have won, 
The palm of victory you shall bear, 
And in his kingdom have a share, 
And crowns ot glory ever wear, 

In endless day. 

4 There we shall in sweet chorus join, 
And saints and angels all combine 
To sing of his redeeming love. 

When rolling years shall cease to move; 
And this shall be our theme above, 
In endless do^'. 



146 LET THERE BE LIGHT. 6,6,4,6,6,6,4. 



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2 Thou who didsl come to bring 
On thy redeeming wing 

Healing and sight, 
Health to the nick in mind, 
Sight to the inly blind, 
O ! now to all mankind 

Let there be light ! 

3 Spirit of truth and love, 
Life-giving, holy Dove, 

Speed forth thy flight; 



Move on the waters' face, 

Bearing the lamp of grace, 

And in earth's darkest place 

Let there be light ! 

J4 Blessed and holy Three, 
Glorious Trinity, 

Wisdom, Love, Might, — 
Boundless as ocean's tide 
Rolling in fullest pride, 
Through the world, far and wide, 
Let there be light ! 



AN ADDRESS FOR ALL. C. M 



fVm. Walker. 



147 



I sing a sona which doth belong to all the human race, ? Come lis ten all 
Concerning death, which steals the breath, and blasts the comely face ; 5 



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2 No human pow'rcan stop the hour, wherein a mortal dies; 
A Cffisar may be great today, yel death will close iiiseyes: 
Though some do strive and do arrive to riches and renown. 
Enjoying health and svviin in wealth, yet death will bring 

them duwn. 

3 Though beauty grace your comely face with roses white 

and red. 
A dying fall will spoil it all, for Absalom is dead ; 
Though you acquire the best attire, appearing fine and fair, 
Yet death will come into the room, and strip you naked 

there. 

4 The princes high and beggars die, and mingle with the dust. 
The rich, the brave, tlie negro slave, the wicked and the 

just ; 
Therefore prepare to meet thy God. before it be too late. 
Or else youMl weep, lament and cry, lost in a ruin'd stale- 



BELIEVER AND HIS SOUL, (a dialogue.) 




7,6. 



IVm. Walker. 



^::: 



B. 1. Come, my soul, and let us 
Ev'ry burden to lay 



try For a little 
by ; Come and let us 







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Full of en - mi - ty to God; Capiived by the 



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' f What is this that casts you down ? Who are those that grieve you ? 



■ | ; y Restless as the troubled seas, Feeble, faint and fear - ful ; 



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Plagued with ev'ry sore disease, How can I be cheerful ? 



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n. 3 Think on what thy Si 

In the gloomy garden ; 
Sweating blood at every pore. 

To procure ihy pardun. 
See him alrelch'd upon the wood. 

Bleeding, grieving, crying I 
Suffering alflhe wrath of God, 

Groaniog. gasping, dying ! 
S. 4 This by faith I sometimes view. 

And those views relieve me ; 



Quite throughout infected 1 
Have not I, if any scml. 
Cause to be dejected ? 
B. 5 Think how loud thy dying Lord 

Cried O"' " " •" »»n.ah'/l '" 

Treasure 

Whole 

D'lubt not. he will carry on, 

To its full perfeciion. 
Thai good work he has beeuc 

Why then this dejection ? 
S. 6 Faiih, when void of works, is i 

This the Scriptures witness; 
And what works have i to plf 

Who am all untitness 1 
All my powers are depraved, 

Blind, perverse and tilthy ; 
If from death I'm fully saved, 

Why am 1 not healthy 7 



Mercy join'd with power. 
Every work that thou must do 

Will thy gracious Saviour 
For thee work, and in thee too 

Of hifl special favour. 
. 8 Jesus' precious blood once spilt. 



But I would be holy. 
He that bought you on the crosfl 

Can control thy nature ; 
Fully purge away thy dross ; 

Make thee a new creature. 
. 9 That he can. I nothing doubt. 

Be it but hie pleaoure ; 
Though It be not done throughout, 

. When that measure, far from great, 
Siill shall seem decreasing— 
Faint not, then, but pray and wait, 
Never, never ceasing. 
, 10 What I when prayer meets no regard 1 



THE FEMALE PILGRIM. 8,7. 



149 



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Treble by Wm. Walker. 



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Whither goest thoa, pilgrim stranger, Passing thro' this darksome vale? 
Know'st thoa not 'tis lull of danger, And will not thy courage fail ? 



I am bound for the kingdom, Will you go to glory with me ? 
CHORUS. 






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2 Pilgrim thou dost justly call me, 

Wandering o'er this waste so wide ; 
Yet no harm will e'er befall me 
While I'm blest with such a guide, 
I am bound, &.c. 

3 Such a guide ! — No guide attends thee ; \ 

Hence for thee my fears arise ; 
If some guardian power befriends thee, 
'T is unseen by mortal eyes. 
I am bound, &c. 

4 Yes, unseen — but still beHeve me, 

Such a guide my step attends: 
He'll in every strait relieve me — 
He from every harm defends. 
I am bound, 6lc. 



5 Pilgrim ! see that stream before thee ! 

Darkly winding through the vale ; 
Should its deadly waves run o'er thee, 
Would not then thy courage fail? 
I am bound, &.c. 

6 No : that stream has nothing frightful, 

To its brink my steps I bend ; 
There to plunge will be delightful, 
There my pilgrimage will end. 
I am bound, &c. 

7 While I gazed — with speed surprising 

Down the stream she plunged from 
Gazing still, I saw her rising [sight; 
Like an angel, clothed with light. 
I am bound, &c. 



HEAVENLY HOME. L. M. Chorus 11 's. 



O, who will join and help me sing — I never will turn back while heav'n 's in my view J „ . ■ t, thi 

■J he praise of Zi - on's conqu'ring Kufg-I never will turn back while heav'n 's in my view 5 ^^"^ " '^ ™>' ^"""^^ ™>' J°"™^)' ^ " P"^- 
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2 By faith my journey I'll pursue, I r 



sue, I never will turn back while heav'n 's in my view. 



And Oiil all earthly things adie 
He ■ 



, &c. 



3 I want my friends to go with me, I never will. &c. 
I 'lu bound fair Canaan's liind to see. 1 ne%'er, &c, 

Heav'o is my home. &c. 

4 I want to take them by the hand, I never will, &;c. 
And march unto the prunused land. I never. Slc. 

Heav'n is my home, Sec, 

5 My Jesus dwells on Zion's hill, I never will. &.C. 
And faithful to his promise etill. I never will. Sec. 

Heav'n ib my home, &c. 

6 Then whosoever will, may come, ! never will. &r. 
For JesuB Christ refuiseth none. I never wdl. itc. 

Heav'n is my home, Sue. 

7 O ! what a Captain I have got ! I never will, fee. 
O ! is not mine a happy lot ? 1 never will, &.c. 

Heav'n is nty home. &.c. 

8 He surely is the 
And oue that lo' 



He 

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friend, I t. __ 

> uQio the end. I never 
is my home, &c. 
ugh the wilderness. I r 
heavenly rest. I never 
I is my home. &c. 



10 That rest in Jesus Christ is found, I ne' 
And 1 will sing it all around. 1 never v 

Heav'n is my home, &c. 

11 For fight I must, while here below ; I r 
The word ufiioA has taaght me so. I n 



a me slill press on, I ne 
out to me a crown. I ne 
eav'n is my home. &c. 

e. Be not afraid. I nev( 
■e beyond the grave- I d 
eav'u 13 my home. Sec. 



ISO! while Tm singing of his name. I 
My Bout begins lu feel the Dume. I ne^ 
Heav'n is my home, &c. 



And reach ei 

] 

14 He says to r 



INVOCATION. 8,7. 



151 



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Je - sus, 
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turn home praying, 



Send it down. Lord, from a - bove ; ? Fnrewe 
And re - joic - ing in thy love : 3 



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brethren ; farewell 



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2 Jesus, pardon all our foUiea, 

Since together we have been ; 
Make us humble, make us holy. 

Cleanse us all from every sin: 
Farewell, brethren; farewell, sisters. 
Till we all shall meet above. 

3 May thy blessing. Lord, go with us 

To each one's respective home ; 
And the presence of our Jesus 

Rest upon us every one : 
Farewell, brethren ; farewell, sisters, 
Till we all shall meet at home. 



152 



SONS OF WAR. 8,8,8,7. 



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2. Ye careless sons of Ad • am's race, Who long have trod in fol - ly's ways, O turn a - bout to 



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Zi - on's face, And meet Apoll - yon's for - ces ; 



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SOiNS OF \VAR. Concluded. 



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feast - ing live from day to day, Turn right a - bout and marcli away, And Je - sus will support you. 



And willi your helmet take the field. And fight your way and no - ver yield. And Je - sus will support you. 



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3 The bounty you shall have in hand, 
If you will list in Jesus' band, 
Your captain in the front will stand, 

And beat your foes before you ; 
Come throw your rebel weapons down, 
And seek, for honour and renown, 
And you shall wear a starry crown, 

For Jesus will support you. 

4 You long have been the slaves of sin. 
With dire corruption deep within. 
The Christian warfare now begin, 

And face Apollyon's forces ; 
The breast-plate take of righteousness, 
Your feet be shod with gospel peace. 
Be daily at the throne of grace, 

And Jesus will support you. 

20 



5 Desert the cause of Heaven's foe, 
Before you plunge in endless woe. 
Now courage take, to Jesus go. 

And he will now receive you ; 
From sin and Satan you '11 get free, 
And happy seasons you shall see, 
And gain the Christian's liberty. 

For Jesus will support you. 

6 No more in Satan's ranks appear. 
But to our bannpr pray draw near, 
We '11 win the day, you n'*ed not fear. 

Though earth and hell oppose us; 
Our captain he is always brave. 
And able sliU his men to save, 
He conquer'd death, hell, and the grave, 

And he will still support you. 



7 Let not sinners you affright. 
Although they rage and vent their spite. 
Wear but ihe Christian's armour right, 

And none can stand before you : 
Although your parents should oppose. 
Your dearest friends become your foes, 
Yet sweetly with the gospel close. 

And Jesus will support you. 

8 And when the war is at an end, 
Our captain still will be our friend. 
We 'II wing our way and up ascend 

To reign with him in glory ; 
Then shall our tears be wiped away, 
Our night be turn'd to endless day, 
And on our golden harps we'll play 

The joyful song of heaven. 



154 



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THE PILGRIM'S HOPE. 8,8,8.7. 

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2 He had his bitters and his sweets. 
While we beheld him sow and weep, 
But nnw in death his body steeps 

Until the judgment morning; 
He then will rise and shout aloud, 
And meet King Jesus in the clouds, 
And reign forever with the Lord, 

Being waken'd by the trumpet, 

3 His zeal was great, and ofl he'd call. 
For while he stood on Zion's wall 
He cried to all, both great and small, 

Come, sinners, to the wedding; 
He preach'd the truth, it reach'd the heart 
And made God's children loth to part — 
To those in sin, whose minds were dark, 

He'd sound the gospel trumpet. 

4 The widow and the fatherless, 
The sick and those that were distress'd, 
He from his earthly store did bless, f 

Just like a tender father: j 

His children too he early taught j 

To seek the robe that Jesiis wrought, 
And to his servants often lalk'd, 

And thus he'd sound the trumpet. I 

J^oU. Thia eong was compoied < 



5 He now is gone— left us below— 
And so we all must shortly go. 

We'll meet in heaven, and then we'll k 
And sing the songs of heaven: 

He wore away from day to day, 

I often saw him while he lay. 

And thus to me he oft would say— 
Still blow the gospel trumpet. 

6 He oft would say, I long to go. 

1 'II then be free from pain and woe, 
I'll bid farewell to all below, 

I have a home in glory ; 
At length his Father calls, come home. 
For iit those mansions there is room, 
And thus he ripen'd for the tomb, 

No more to blow the trumpet. 

7 He call'd his children toiind his bed— 
0« Jesus' breast he lean'd his head- 
Farewell, farewell children, he said, 

Prepare to meet in glory: 
All glory he to God, he cried. 
And thus he closed his eyes and died ; 
On wings of love his soul did fly 

To meet his smiling Saviour. 



8 Come, brethren, let us pray for grace, 
That we may run the heavenly race. 
And never, never slack our pace 

Till we get home to heaven: 
And when we reach fair Canaan's land, 
We'll no more take the parting hand. 
But join in one celestial band 

To praise the Lord of glory. 

9 Come, sinners, now a warning take, 
And ask the Lord ere 'tis too late; 
Oh, turn almul for Jesus' sake! 

For Jesus died to save you : 
Once more I ask you, will you go 
To Jesua and be saved from woe? 
For he is willing I do know 

To save your souls from ruin. 

10 That awful day is rolling on. 

When you will say. my joys are gone, 
And wish you never had been born. 

Unless you seek the Saviour; 
Again once more to you I'll Bay, 

begin to seek and pray, 



And 

And 1 



ter I 



I the death of Elder Joshua Halbeil. MtDister of the Gospel, by Rev. David W. Aadrowu 



Treble by Wm. Walkei 




THE CHRISTIAN MARINER. 6,6,6,6,8,8. 



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1. Je - sus, at thy command I launch in - to the deep, And leave my native land, Where sin lulls all asleep: For 



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2. Thou art my pi - lot — wise: My compass is thy word: My soul each storm de - fies, While I have such a Lord: I'll 

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thee I would the world re - sign, And sail to heav'n with thee and thine. 



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trust thy faith - ful - ness and pow'r To save me in the trying hour. 



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8 Though rocks and quicksandt deep 

Thniueh all my passage lie, 
Yel Cluisl will safely keep 

And guard me wilh his eye: 
My anchor, hope, will tirm abide, 
And ev'ry boiaierous sturm outride. 
4 Whene'er becalm'd I lie, 

And etorma Ibrbear tu toss : 
Be thou, dear Lord, still nigh, 

Leitt 1 should suffer loss: 
For more ih« treach'ruus calm I drea 
Than tempests bursting o'er my head 

5 By Taith I see the land. 
The port of endless reel ; 
My soul thy sails expand. 
And fly tu Jesua' breast; 



1 pr< , 
waft me trom all below. 
To heaven, my destined place; 



MARTIN. 7's. 



S. B. Marsh. 



157 






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1. Ma - ry to the Saviour's tomb Hasten'd at the ear - ly dawn,? 
Spice she brought and sweet perfume, But the Lord she loved had gone; 3 



For awhile she ling'ring stood, 






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2. But her sorrows quickly fled. When she heard his welcome voice ; ? 
Christ had risen trom the dead, Now he bids her heart re - joice: 3 



V hat a change his word can make. 






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Trembling, while a chrystal flood Is • sued from her weeping 



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Ye who weep for Je - sua* 1 



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158 



I LOVE TO SERVE THE LORD. L. M. 



Wm. Ualker. 



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■ilh Ihe world, for I love to i 



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I am done with the world, &.c. 

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wa; the holy prophets went, And, &c. 
ruad that leads IVom banishrnenl, And, A:c. 
I with the world, &c. 



Lord, And I don't expect to 



tay much longei 



4 The king's highway of holiness. And, &c. 
I'll go. fur all tn§ paths are ptiac. And, &C' 
1 am dune with the world, &c. 






W because t t'uund i 



irden lone haebeen. And. &c. 
nijt cease fruin siii. And. &c. 
n\.\\ the world. &.C. 



! I strove apainst i 
iiibled but t 
>'uh ihe world, &>c. 



I'd und Btuiiiblud but the i 



M'lU) the world, &.c. 

le, and thou, blest Lamh, And, &c. 
o tht-e as 1 am, And, Slc. 
with the world, &c. 



nil I tell to sinne 
1 dear Snviour [ I 
n done with the ^ 



.rid, &.C. 
round. And, &c. 



> thy redeeming blood, And, &c. 



BOUND TO DIE IN HIS ARMY 



W'jn. Walker. 



159 



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I am bound lo live, &r. 



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3 'T IB iny desire baptized lo be ; I i 
iinand, O Lord, from the. 
ound to hve in the eervic 



of the Lord, I ; 



bound to die 



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T.I be baptized, like Christ my God. 
Who was iiniiiersed in Jurdan's flood. 

I am bound to live in the serviL-e, &c. 
'T is my desire, around Ihy board 
To meet the saints, my dearest Lord ; 

1 am bound to live in the eervicu, &.C. 

In union with thy church to be, 
And ul't com-iiune with them and thee> 
I am bound tu live in the service, &c. 



•ver kifo 
1] buUiid I 



I am, &c. 
.n;Um,&C! 

;e. &c. 



i a.ni bound 

2 To own that 
And yittid to 



Jesus is my Kme 



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9 To follow where my Jesus Iraita, 

In all his wurda. in all his deeds. 

1 am bound to live in the service. 



oulcl wish lo die, 
fell with God on high. 






Oh. HOW CHARMING. 7,6. 



fV)n. Walker 



1. O when shall I ses Jesus And reign with him above ; And from the flowing fountain, Drink everlasting love? O, how charming, how charming, how 






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2. When shall I be deliver'd From th 



Id of sin. And witb my blessed Je - sus Drink endless pleasures in 7 O. how charming, how charming. &c. 





6 Through grace I am detem 
To cnnriuer. thouRh I die 
And then away to JfSUB 
On wings oflove I'll fly. 



Lord and my God. 







'ith (roubles 

Aoddon'l furgei to pruy. 

e Gird on the gospel armour 

Of faith, and truth, and love, 

And when the combat's ended. 

You 'II rise to God abuve. 

9 O do not be discouraged, 
For Jesu3isynurfnend. 
And if you lack for knowledge. 
He'll not refuse to knd. 
10 Neither will he upbraid you, 
Though often yuu requusi, 
Butgiye you grace to conquer, 
And take you home to rest. 



11 Our race will soon be ended. 

And we'll ascend to Gi>d, 
To dwell with precioua Jesua, 
Who bought us with his blood. 

12 With saints we'll join to praiBe bint 

For grace divinely free. 
And rise in glorious raptures 



I\ew beauties shall put on. 
And soar to the blest mansion 
Where our Redeemer's gooe. 
15 Our eyes shall then, with rapture. 
The Saviour's face behold : 
Our face, no more diverted. 
Shall walk the streets of gold ; 
I 16 Our ears will hear with transport 
; The hosts celestial sing ; 

) Our tongues shall chant the praise* 



Of uUT immortal King. 



CHEROKEE S. M 

I" 



Rev. Andrew Gravibling. 

s — •- 



161 





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2 Let those refuse to sing 

Who never knew our God ; 

But servants of the heavenly King 

May speak their joya abroad. 

3 The God that rules on high, 

That all the earth surveys, 

That rides upon the stormy sky. 

And cahns the roaring seas ; 

4 This awful God is ours, 

Our Father and our love ; 
He will send down his heavenly powers 
To carry us above. 

5 There we shall see his face, 

And never, never sin ; 



There, from the rivers of his grace, 
Drink endless pleasures in : 

6 Yea, and before we rise 

To that immortal state, 
The thoughts of such amazing bliss 
Should constant joys create. 

7 The men of grace have found 

Glory begun below : 
Celestial fruit on earthly ground 
From faith and hope may grow : 

8 Then let our songs abound, 

And every tear be dry : 
We're marching thro' Immanuel'B ground, 
To fairer worlds on high. 



162 



HUMBLE rENITENT. L. M. 



fi'm. Walker. 



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Loril. O Lord, for . give, O pi ■ ly me, dear Sa - vjour 

pen ting re - bel live; O pi - ty me, dear Sa - viour 

CHORUS. 



Is there a • ny mercy here, O, 
a CHOR US. 



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there a - ny mercy here, &c. 






b «-n- !-■ — »-l 







;t:; 



ty me, dear Lord, 



z^z^zfc^fijzzzil^: 
^z"zi^zdrh*Jx3ztdzi: 




^^Jiiiliil&llil^a 



3 My crimes are great, but don't aurpaai 

O piiy me. dear Saviour, 
The power and glory of thy grace ; 
O piry me, dear Saviour, &-c. 

4 Greflt God, thy nature hath no bound, 

O pity me, dear Saviour, 
So let thy pard'nins love be foimd. 
O pity me. dear Saviour, &c. 

5 O ! wash my soul from every ein ! 

O pity me, dear Saviour, 
And make my guilty congcionce clean ! 
O pity me, dear Saviour, &c. 

Here on my heart the burden lies 
O pity me, dear Savi..ur. 

And past offonces pain my eyes. 
O pity mo, dear Saviour. &.c. 

7 My lips with ehame my sins confesB. 
O pity me, dear Saviour. 
Aeainst ihy law. aijaindl thy grace ; 
O pity me, dear Saviour, &c. 



, B Lord, should thy judgments grow severe, 

; O pity me. dear Saviour, 

\ I am condernn'd, but ihou art clear. 

; O pity me, dear Saviour, &c. 

> 9 Should eudden vengeance eeire my breath 

; O pity me, dear Saviour. 

I I musit pronounce thee just in A^ 



O piiy 
\ 10 And if 



, dear Saviour. &c. 



ir, &c 
, Lord, 



ir. eet promise thereu 



THE SHOUTING PILGRIM. 7,8. 

'4=-- 



G.J. H. Wells ^ Wm. Walker, 



163 






iijiTilcpr 



iptii 



^fz^SS^3»^E£lEii=t: 



:i 



llg 



1. Tlie trumpets t 



Linding And calling Ion 



oluiileers, The armies are 



iiz^: 



^^f^-- 



^-T-Z=\- 



:EE?E^E^?EtE^±: 



-t^-- 



'P. 



t-=it:.± 



rtr-;: 



:^a 



- tion, Behold in front their of ■ fi - cers. Shout 

:1: 



-♦-P^#- 



jijSE^iii^ 



2. I love lo live 



joicing, I cannot bear to live lukewarm, Although there's many blames me For trusting 



lone. Shout 






;t=Ii=a:±:d;:^ 



::^r^: 



=p -;j=p zpq: 



^SHI^ 




jlory, for I love to praise the Lord, And I'll shout glory while I 



a ■- ■ ^ i^ T ^ — 




8 1 love to live a shouting, 

I teel mr Saviour in tnf eoul. 
Sweet heaven I drawing nigher, 
1 feel the hviii^ waters roll. 
Shout Oh I lerlory, for the glory ji begun, 
And I'll shout glory while the work is going c 
4 Thetime is fast approaching 

"Wiir* , .. . 

Shout Oh ! KJury. for my soul is full of lovi 
And I'll shout glory when I meet you all abc 
! the flame arising. — 



r soul. 



Jh ! glory for there's glory m my s 
And I'll glory while I feel the current roll. 
6 The current is a spreading 

And dinners coming h»me to God, 
A weeping and a mourning. 
And Hndiiig favour in the Lord. 
Shout Oh : glory, and my song Bhail never end. 
And I'll shout glury lo the sinners dearest fitcnd. 




LOVEST THOU ME. Ts. 



Wm. Walker. 



dzzdzi 



-\-~ ■ — a-fi 1 — -M — B 1 — L— a--4-B---Q — 1 — ^-+^ 1 — K- 



t — «-■ — - ■ 



1. Hark, my soul, it is the Lord, 'Tis thy Saviour, hear his word; ? ti i . i i , ,.■ .1 c „ c? • j 

Je - aus speaks, and speaks to thee :- •' Say, poor sin - ner, lov'st thou me ?'' ^ ^^'^ ' ''^"''^ ' "^ '''« ^'"'^ "^ ""y Saviour and 






"I de - li - ver'd thee when bound. And when wounded, heal'd thy wound ; ? ti 1 , u 1 1 '■■ .1 r „ c • j 

Sought thee wand'ring, set thee right, Turn'd thy darkness in - to l.ght." 5 ""'' ' '>="^'' ' "^ ''>« ™"=^ of my Saviour and 



aJSli 



rtizzti: 



^s 



--^ 



V=^^ 



;:ti: 



:^ 



::^i=t: 



=1:7 










Lord ; He calls unto me " Poor Sin - ner, come !' 



x;::^r=^: 



zi:a^ 



:^^-- 



-•^-G ■ 



^ 



Lord; He calls unto me " Poor Sin - ner, come!" 

1-^-- P_i _ P-S r— ■'^^ ■-■ 



3 " Can a mother's tender care 
Cease towards the child she bare ? 
Yes, she may forgetful he. 

Yet will I remember the." 
Hark ! hark ! 'lis the voice, &c. 

4 " Mine is a redeeming love, 
Higher than the heights above, 
Deeper than the depths beneath ; 
Free and faithful, strong as death." 

Hark ! hark ! 'tis the voice, &c. 



5 " Thou shalt see my glory soon, 
When the work of grace is done ; 
Partner of my throne shalt be. 
Say, poor sinner, lov'st thou me ?" 

Hark ! hark ! 'tis the voice, &c. 

6 Lord, it is my chief complaint. 
That my love is weak and faint : 
Yet I love thee, and adore ; 

Oh for grace to love thee more ! 
Hark.' hark ! 'tis the voice, &.C. 



SWEET MOMENTS. L. M. 



r-^2- 



ftrii 



:t=t=:==;!':: 



m 



:t=P 






^m. Walker. 

n • ■ i 



163 



:t 



tzt= 



:"b:A^rrzir=zr:i:s:z:|iiz! 

^b2z^:^zg±Lt=t 



ust go home, Re 






i-z- t:^=F 



n my bo - dy 



to the tomb; Roll 



-I 1 0—0—0 



sweet moments roll 



:tEESSEt« 






ijz::: 





Roll 
4 Till by the 



ndering far from God, 
It ami very loud, 



oused my heart 



5 He's kept : 



ight me home. 
II un, aweet moments. iLC. 
e safe these many years. 

-iro' hope, sometimee thro* fears. 

Roll un, roll on. sweet mo..ient3, &c. 

6 Sometimes my soul would mount nn high, 
Like warbling larlu towards the sky. 

Roll on, roU on. sweet momenta, Slc. 

7 Sometimes I'm like the lone^^ome dove. 
Mourning, sh^ tliea through all the grove ; 

Roll on, roll on, sweet moments. Sec. 
8_With no.tea of grief 1 then complain. 



ny dear Lord 

Roll on, roll on. 
9 My sun has pass'd the meridian 
My budy's to the dust inclined 



lomenta, Slc. 

ioment3, &c. 
gently on, 



12 And join the i 



Whei 
Roll 



&c. 



13 Farewell, my brethren, all in pain. 
The Lord who hears you oft complain, 

Roll on, roll on. sweet moments, Slc. 

14 Your darkness soon will turn to day, 
And chase your doubts and fears away. 



Roll • 
15 Farewell, 
Prepare t 



oil . 



ollc 



deal 



iwent momenta, &r. 
m to sing and teD 
lur souls from hell, 
sweet mnmenlB, Sec. 
ihall be wilh Jusus blest. 



17 There . _ 
In that eternal world of ___ 

Roll on, roll un, sweet moments, &.c. 

18 On golden harps to sine and tell 
Redemption through Emmanuel. 

Roll on, roll od, sweat moments, &c. 



166 



THE SAINTS' PROSPERITY. L. M. 



■teB":3ji^^f?^ 



-4-f-^ 



m 



:t=l 



::4i; 



m 



:p=P 






Chords.— O what a happy lime nhen the Christians all shall meet To 



:^^ 



fciztzi^ 






ihe bright, the glilterin? bride. ( Chorus.-O what a happy time, &c. 
Close seat - ed by her Saviour's sule. J 




# 1 ■-! i f 



3ttZ^ 



=t 



1 



3 I'm glad that I am born to die, 
From grief and wo my soul shall fly ; 

O what a happy lime, &,c. 

4 Bright angels shall convey me home. 
Away to New Jerusalem. 

O what a happy lime, &.C. 

5 I'll praise him while he lends me breath, 
I hope to praise him alter death ; 

O what a happy lime, tStc. 

6 I hope to praise him when I die, 
And shout salvation as I fly. 

O what a happy lime, &o. 

7 Farewell, vain world, I'm going home, 
My Saviour smiles and bids me come ; 

O what a happy time. &.o 



' 8 Kind angels beckon me away, 
; To sing his praise in endless day. 

O what a happy time, &c. 
9 And when to that bright world I rise, 
And join the anthems in the skies, 
t O what a happy time, tSt-c. 

ilO Above the rest this note shall swell, 
My Jesus has done all things well. 
O what a happy time, &c. 
j 11 There I shall see my blessed God, 
J And praise him in his bright abode ; 
I O what a happy time, &c. 

I 12 My iheme, through all eternity, 
i Shall glory, glory, glory be : 
O what a happy time, &c. 



CONTENTED SOLDIER L. M. 



Wm. Walker. 



167 



rSrn 



i^Zi^^EEzTt 



Content to suf • fei 



\ Cry - iiig a - - men, sljout 
-B ■- T-*^-T-^— 1 



►=^; 



■EliiP_^;E=giiilli=5g3Eig5^^l^ 



s^^^ 



:=1=:t 



::::^=:^: 



tr- 



ife?^ 



-Pap- 



ery • ing 



^_^^_X-^_^ 1 1 J_l \0-i- -L 1 -L J- 




on till the war • fare i3 over, hal ■ le - lu - jah ! 



I I've Toupht throtigh many a battle sore 

Till the warfare is uver hatielujah ! 

And I must fight through many mure ; 

Till the warfare ia over, &c. 

> I take my breast-plate, sword and shie] 

Till the warfare is over hallelujah ! 

rh into the fiRltl. 



arfare ii 

Uphr.lfl me or my poii 

Till the warfare ii 

f I've listed, and I mei 

Till the warfare i 

TilUII my foes are p' 



» Come, Fellow-Chriaiiana. join with me. 
Till the warfare la over hallelujah! 
Come, face the foe. and never flee ; 
Till the warfare is over, &c. 
) The heavenly battle ia begun. 

Till the warfare is over hallelujah ! 
Come, take the field and win ihe crown. 
Till the warfare ia over, &c. 
I With listing orders I have comn ; 

TiU the warfare ia over hallelujah ! 
Come rich, comf poor, come old or youni 
Till the warfare ia over, &c. 
I Here'a grace's b.,uniy, Chriat has given. 
Till the warfare in over hallelujah 1 
And glorious cmwns laid up in heavea : 
Till the uarfare is over. &c. 
1 Our Gpn'ral. he is gone before. 

Till ihi' winfare is over hallelujah 1 
And you may draw on grace's store ; 



Till the warfare ii 



Rt and fight. 

] over hallelujah '. 

al nighl ; 



168 



I WANT TO GO TO GLORY. L. M. A.™«gbyiuv.i.M.Lu.i.. 



fVm. Walker. 







tzir— 5i 






=^^ 



:^3i: 



3^fe:J^r 



il 



want 10 go, I want to go, I want lo go to glo • ry, we've so many trials here be • low, tliey say there are none 






---a- 



:«^ 



^^^ 



:«xi: 



#-J- B-«- 



-ilZl^^ 



-■-^ 






3 The w«r the holy propheU wen', J5 Thii is the »a? 1 lone have sought. T The more I strove asainsl its power ) 9 Lo! shd [ come.t thnu, blest I.amb 11 Then will I tell Co sinneis round, 
•Ihe mad rlial lead^ from baoishaienl. And inuurn'd Ijecause I found it not ;) I fell lis weight and guill llie more ; ( Shalt take me to lliee. wb..se I am .> What a doat Saviour 1 have found; 

I waul lo go to glurr, &c. j I want to go lo glory. &c. i 1 waul 10 go lo glory, &c. 5 1 want to no lo giory, tc. { 1 want 10 go to glory. &c. 

4 The King's highway of holiness, {6 Nfy grief a burden long has been. 8 Till latel heard my Saviour Say, ^^ JIO Nothing but sin have I^to give, jl2 I'll point tojhy redeeming lov 



MISSIONARY FAREWELL. 8,7,4, 



Win. Walker. 




1. yi?s, my na • livo land, I love thee, AH ihy scenes I love then 
Friends, con - nexiona, hap - py country ; Can I bid you all fare 






2. Home! thy joys are passing lovely I 
Hap - py home! 'lis sure I love Itieel 
ti^ 



I leave you. Can I leave you. Far 



g 




ihee, Can I leave thee, Far 



^-i^=?=^ 



S^g^^fe 



ia=i= 



;ji 



heathen lands to dwell ; 



Can I leave you. Can I leave you, 



heathen lands to dwell. 



JilglaN^P^SIf^aiiia 



heathen lands to dwell ; Can I leave thee, Can 



heathen lands to dwell. 






:::1: 



■SI— •-H — I- 



:tz-t 



iiiH 



Far in heathen lands to dwell 7 :1|: 

4 Yes, I hasten from you gladly. 

From the scenes I loved so well ! 
Far away, ye billows, bear me ; 

Lovfly, native land, farewell I 

Pleaaed I leave thee — 

Far in heathen lands to dwell. :1I: 

5 In the deaerts let me labour, 

On the mountains let mo tell 
How He died— the blessed Saviour- 

To redeem a world from hell I 
Let me hasten — 
Far in heathen lands lo dwell. ■.'^: 

6 Bear me on. (hou restless Ocean ; 
Let the winda my canvass swell— 



82 



\Ui 



(ilh > 



Native laDd !— Farewell— Farewell ! :ll: 



170 THE HOLY WAR. L. M. Chorus 6,7.11 



-*-#- 



^=eriz!: 



:p=|b: 



t:=f=: 



JVatural Key Chorus. 









^^*: 



^4^^ 



t=p: 



?:=:|t: 



:4:=^ 



'"y.^: ! Choehs.— And well 



shoui for joy, &c. 



I 



?"Fi 



t£E 



-fc* — *• — !-. 



:^^ 



hope to join his ar - my by 



E|^^.ESEp.E=^^E^] 



3 I've foviffht through many a battle nor 
And I must ficht through many more 

And we'll all shout for joy, Slc. 

4 I take my brenst-plate, ewnrd and shit 
And boldly march mio ihe fipld. 

And we'll all shout f»r juy. &c. 

5 The world, the flesh, and Satan too. 
Unite and strive what they can do ; 

And we'll all shout fur joy, &c. 

6 On thee, O Lord. I humbly call, 
Uphold me or my pouI must full. 

And we'll all shout fur juy, Scz. 

7 I've liated, and I mean to fight. 
Till all my f.es are put to flight ; 

And we'll all slioui fur juy, &;c. 

8 And when the victory I have won, 
I'll give the praise tu God alone. 

And we'll all shout for joy, &c. 



9 Come, Fellow-ChristianB. join with me, 

Come, face the foe. and never flee ; 

And we'll all shout tor jny, &c. 

10 The heavenly battle ia begun, 

Cume. take ihe field and win ilie crown. 
And we'll all shuui for juy, ^c. 

11 With listing orders 1 have como ; 
Come rich, c^me poor, cume old or youn 

And we'll all sTioul for joy, &c. 



^ br.imly, Christ has Eiven, 



12 Here's . .. , . 

Ami KlorinuB crriwng Imd up in heaven : 

And we'll all ehout fur joy, &,c. 



And we'll all ahoul for joy, ^c. 

14 But. if you will not list and fight, 
Vou'll sink into eternal riieht ; 
Aod we'll all shout for juy, &c. 



SABBATH MORNING. 8,7,4. 



171 



^z#: 



Trel.le br Wra. Waike 



:i g:ggj |5=3i|ggg^i g ggggggE;i 



- --I — I — t' "t-i — ^-F— ' »— •- 



1. Hail, tliou happy morn, bo gl 



Come, ye saints, your grie 



; Sing how Je ■ 



By hi^ 






2. Tell us, seraph; 



that wander, When ye 



the Lord a - rise. When ye saw hii 



lEE^ii 



H 1 



:3iz:^. 



:=t=t::1= 



Ptz^ 



ng yonder. What were ihon your heavenly 



HiliH^L^^^i^lp^ 



3. Countless bands of angelg glorious, Clothed in briglit e - the • real blue; Straight the sound of Christ vie • torious From their silver trumptita 



I 



33 






--T>— K- 



Z.—t=:^ 



^i^rzi^i 



^^m\ 



pow'r: Hal - le • lujali ! Hal - le - lujah I Hal • le • lujah 

tz#-i;=:i--i=pr:p;pi=i:=:pqr: 



To the glorit 



ggggg|gg|^=£gj|gggH 




4 Sep, my friends, is that (he Saviour, 
Who was crown'd with cruel thorna ? 
Glorious majesty and power 



Who was pierced wiih many a spear 1 
Clad with cnuntleea amis of glory. 

See, he rises througli the air : 
Hallelujah ! 
Zion's mourmT, now rejoice. 

6 Was ihe person, then, so glorious. 

Which the Jews so marrM and apoifd t 
Yes. ye saints, we own his Godtiead, 

Though Ijy Boiiie he is revded ; 
All creation 
Soon shall own him Lord of all. 

7 Tremble, ye who him rejected, 

Lo ! he breaks through yonder cloud; 



flew; Christ triumphant, Christ tri - umphant Christ triumphant 



Hark (he t 



Tipel 



172 



ORDAN. 




Miss M. T. Durham. 



^^m^ 






1. Cnme, IJiou fount of every blessing, Tune my heart to sing thy grace; J And we'll pass over Jordan, O come and eo with 
Streams of mercy, never ceasing, Call fur songs of loudest praise. ) ' • • b 

CHOR US. 




.-^#- 



aET^ 






'-#*■ 



When we pass over Jnr - dan, we'll praise Ih'eternal thn 



gJHigg^giEgfflJg^EJj 



8 Here I raise my Ehe 

Hither by thy help 

And I hope, by thy 

Siifely to 



And 



11 paaa over Jordan, &e. 



Jefliifl sought me vrhpn a atraneer. 
Wandering from the fold of God ; 

Ht'. to eave my soul fruin danger, 
liKerpnsed his precious blood- 

And we'll pasa over Jordan, &c. 



& O I lo grace how great a debtor 
Daily I'm constrain'd to be ! 
Lei that grace. Lord, like a fetter. 



6 Prone to wander. Lord, I feel it; 
Prone to leave th« God I luve- 
Here'a my heart, Lord, take and Geal 
Seal it from thy couria above. 

And we'll paw uver Jordan &i 



IN THAT MORNING. L. M. 



PVm. Walker. 



173 



:azi=::zz3: 



i^-i^'- 



zpnp: 



t=^ 



:!iz: p:=^=qirp_ |jL-?i::)r: 



i?^fe 



rq»- 



-?U-p— •— « 



±4= 



1. Je - 8IIS, my all, to heavpn is gone, And we'll all shout to - gether in that 
He whom X fix my hopes up - on, And we'll all shout tu - gether in that 



In that morning. 



liJ^EJIJ^E^I^^gijgiSiggipEi^ g^jgg ^iagEI 




e, And we'll all shout to - gethe 
V, And we'll all shout to • gethe 



y— d— ^ — ^.-+-. — I — i"" — s r F ^ -i 



-Iki^ Ld L^ 



ItJtl 



li 



E^i^E 







i3ii3:^tfeiiiipia 



3 The way the holy prophets went. 

And we'll nil ehout together. &c. 
The load that leHd9 fiom buniahmeni, 
And we'll all Hhout together, &c. 
The King's highway of holinesa. 

And we'll all shout together, &c. 

I'll go, for all his paths are peace. 

And we'll all shout logelher, &c. 

5 This \h the way I long have sought, 

And we'll all shout lugelher, &cc. 

And miiurn'd because I fuund it not ; 

And we'll all shuut tugeiher, &c. 

burden long hae been. 



6 My guef 

And' 

Because I 

And\ 

7 The mon 

And\ 
I felt 1 



;'ll all shoot together. &.c. 

^vas not saved IVum sin ; 

e'U all shout together, &.C. 

I against i 



And we'll all shout together. &c 



8 Till lato I heard my Savioor say. 

And we'll all shotil together, &c. 

"Come hither, soul, I am the way." 

And we'll alt ehout together, &c 

9 Lo '. glad I come, and thou, blest Lamb, 

And we'll all shout tot;ether, &c. 

Shall take me to thee, whoso I am ; 

And we'll all shout together, &c. 

10 Nothing huts 
■ " 'il 

Mc . 
And we'll all shout together, &c. 

11 Then will I tell to sinners round. 

And we'll all shout logelher, &.c. 

What a dear Saviour I have Ibund ; 

And we'll all shout together, &:c. 

12 I'll point lo thy redeeming love. 

And we'll all ehout together, &.C 

And say, " Behold the way to God 1" 

Aod we'irall ehout together, 6uc 



174 



^^=^:s 



SWEET HOME. 11,11,11,5,11. 



fu - sion and creature compl; 



w sweet to my soul is com - munioD withaaintB; To find at the banquet of mer - cy there's 



2. Sweet bonds, that t 



all the ctiildrea of peace ! And thrice precious Jesus, whose lo 



iP 



Though oft from thy presence 



il^ 



Ss-k-fe- --Ss-fc-fc 



£ 



a 



._.t_._^l! 



~fc*. 



i 



:*-* 



_ Si, -^ kr-kr -Si-lK-k- — i 1— 



1— M- 



:*zi: 






'^ 






the presence of Jo 



IsS:^^ 



at homo, Hnme, home, iweet, sweet ho 

CHORUS. 



Pre - pa 



I, dear Saviour, for glo - ry at home- 

i;ti=?=tfc£==?±=!E±=3.-^jI^z:f=&l^=;±iE5zE4i±t:_t^£==?M 

I long lo be - hold thee in glo - rj at home. Home, home, sweet, sweet home ; Pre - pare me, dear Saviour, for glo - ry at home. 



:=]rz^i=zr 






S I Bigh from this boriyof em to be free, [ihee; / 4 While here in the vaVey of conflict I stay, j 5 Whaie'er Ihou deniest. Ogive me ihy grace, 7 fl I long, dearest Lord, in thy beauties to shim 
Which hmilera uiy joy and communion with | Ogive me submiseioii. and strength as ray \ The Spirit's sure wilnoBS, and einileeuflhy Nn more, as an exile, in si.rrnw lo pine. 

face; [throne, J And m thy dear image arise from the tomb. 



Though now my lemplatioos Idte billnws | day ; 

mav foam. [hom«. j In all my afflictions to thee I would cc 

All, ait will be peace, when I'm with thee at J R^oicine in hope of my glorious hotn 

Home, home, &u. i Home, home. &.& 



,._ th patience to wait atlhyi With glorified miltions lu praise thoe at home. 

And find even now, a sweet foretaste of home. < Home, home, sweet, sweet home. 

Home, home, &c> ^ Receive me, dear SaTtour, in glory, my home. 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Abinjplon 32i 

An Address for all 147 

Animation 13.1 

Arlington 13 

Ballerma 60 

Believer and his Soul US 

Bi ble Treasure 80 

Bound to die in liis Army 15'J 

Bou ndless Mercy 37 

Bower of Prayer 100 

Brewer 32 

Bridgetown 68 

Carolina 15 

Cherokee 161 

China 82 

Christian Delight 43 

Christians, praise him 138 

Christian Prospect 132 

Chrystler's Field 120 

Come and taste with me 1 12 

Come ye to the Waters 122 

Communion 74 

Concord 46 

Condescension 73 

Confidence 17 

Confidence in God 91 

Contented Soldier 167 

Converse with God 101 

Coronation 96 

David's Victory 34 

Dayspring 40 

Deep Spring 56 

Dunlap's Creek 63 

Earliest Love 41 

Elevation 85 



Elvsian Plain 

Evening Hymn 

Exhortation .• 

Experience 

Friendly Warning 24 

Friendship "~ 

Ganges 

Gospel Trumpet 145 

Happy Time " 

Harmony 

Heavenly Home 150 

Heavenly Union 

Hebron 45 

Holy City 

Hosanna 

Humble Penitent 162 

Humiliation 

I love to serve the Lord 158 

Immensity 

In that Morning 

Invitation 

Invocation 151 

I want to go to Glory 168 

Jordan 

Judgment Hymn 

Let there be Light 

Lovest thou me 

Loving Kindness 

Martin 

Maryville 

Middlebrook 44 

Missionary Farewell 160 

Missionary Herald 31 

Mount Hope 142 



Mourner's Lamentation 

North Salem 62 

Not too late 

Oh! how charming 

Oh I turn ye 87 

Our Journey Home 129 

Pleading Saviour 110 

Portugal 

Redemption 

Resignation 

Returning Prodigal 140 

Revival 

Ringe 

Rockbridge 11 

Sabbath Morning 

Samanthra 

Shall I ever get to Heaven 

Shepherd 

Shirland 23 

Social Band 26 

Social Meeting 77 

Solemnilv SO 

Sons of War 152 

Sovereign Grace 25 

Star in the East 16 

Star of Bethlehem 

Su nbury 93 

Sweetest Pleasure 36 

Sweet Flowers 

Sweet Home 174 

Sweet Messenger 

Sweet Moments 

Tender-hearted Christian 78 

That glorious Day 104 



The Backslider 89 

The Band of Love 138 

The blissful Place 116 

TheChrislian's Farewell 48 

The Christian Mariner 156 

The Christian's Travail 83 

The Female Pilgrim 149 

The Flower 139 

The good Shepherd 14 

The holy War 170 

The leprous Jew 35 

The Lord is sreat 38 

The Lord's Supper 86 

The Pilgrim's Desire 131 

The Pilgrim's Hops 154 

The Pilgrim's Song 20 

The Saints Exultation 126 

The Saints' Prosperity 166 

The Shepherd's Joy 42 

The shouting Pilerim 1C3 

The Sufferings of Christ 105 

The Warfare 130 

Uxhriilge S2 

Vale of Sorrow 97 

Volunteers 90 

Wakefield '. 29 

Walking with God 81 

Watchman 112 

Watchman, tell us of the night 114 

Way to Canaan 18 

Weeping Mary 102 

Will you go 124 

Worthv the Lamb 92 

Zion's Soldier - 118 

(175) 



METRICAL INDEX. 



L. M. 

Abincdon 22 

Brewer 32 

Christian Prospect 13*3 

Contenterl Soldier 167 

Heavenly Home 150 

Hebron 45 

Humble Penitent 163 

I love to serve the Lord .... 

Immensity 38 

In that Morning 173 

I want to go to Glory 168 

Loving Kindness 30 

Portugal 30 

Kockbridge 11 

Rocial Band 26 

Star or Bethlehem 70 

Sunbury 93 

Sweet Moments 165 

The Band of Love 136 

The holy War 170 

The Lord's Supper 

The Pilgrims Desire 

The Pilgrims Song 

The Saints' Prosperity 166 

Uxbritlge 5-2 

Wafeefield 2J 

CM. 

Arlington 13 

An Address for all 147 

Ballerma 60 

China 89 

Christians, praise him 

Communion 

Condesceniion 73 



Coronation 96 

DeepSpring 56 

Dunlap's Creek 63 

Elevation 85 

Eihortation 99 

Happv rime 94 

Maryville 33 

North Salem 6'i 

Resignation 54 

Returning Prodigal 140 

Ringe 53 

ShaM I ever get to Heaven. . 119 

Solemnity 50 

That glorious Day 104 

The Flower 139 

The Shepherd's Joy 42 

Volunteers 90 

Walking with God 81 

S. M. 

Bridgetown 68 

Carolina 15 

Cherokee 161 

ning Hymn In 

sionary Herald 31 

Shepherd 72 

Shirland 23 

The leprous Jew 35 

Watchman 12 

13,13.13.13,6. 

Elysian Plain 36 

12.11. 

riosanna 61 

Redemption 64 

12,12.8,8,8,6. 
Judgment Hymn 109 



ll's. 

Bower of Praver 100 

Christian Delight 43 

Oh! turn ye H 

The Christian's Farewell 48 

11,11,11,5,11. 

Sweet Home 174 

11,10. 

Star in the East IG 

11,8. 

Concord 46 

Samanthra 58 

The Lord is great 28 

lO's. 

Confidence in God 91 

9,8. 

Experience 84 

Tenderhearted Christian ... 78 

The blissful Place 116 

8's. 

Sweet Flowers 134 

The Backslider 89 

I'he Sufferings of Christ 105 

8,7. 

Chrjstler's Field 120 

Come ye to the Waters 122 

Dayspring 40 

Friendly Warning 24 

Humiliation 88 

Invocation 151 

Jordan 172 

Middlebrook 44 

Mourner's Lamentation 103 

Not too late 108 



Pleading Saviour 110 

The Female Pilgrim 149 

The good Shepherd 14 

Weeping Mary 102 

8,9,8,9,12,9. 

Bound to die in his Army... 159 

8,8,8,7. 

Sons of War 159 

The Pilgrim's Hope 154 

8.8,8,8,7. 

Heavenly Union 69 

8.8,8,8,8,4. 

Gospel Trumpet 145 

8.7,8,7,7,7. 

Bible Treasure 80 

8,8,6. 

Converse with God 101 

Ganges 76 

8.6,8,6,8.8,8,6. 

Friendship 98 

Will you go 124 

8,7,4. 

Animation 13.7 

Invitation 117 

Missionary Farewell 169 

Revival 106 

Sabbath Morning 171 

7's. 

Harmony 55 

Lovest thou me 164 

Martin 157 

Sweetest Pleasure 36 

The Warfare 130 



Watchman, tell us of the 

night 114 

Zion's Soldier 118 

7,7,7,7,10,10. 
David's Victory 34 

7,7,7,7,7,7.9.6. 

Come and taste with me 112 

7,8. 

Sovereign Grace 25 

The shouting Pilgrim 163 

7,6. 

Believer and his Soul 148 

Boundless Mercy 27 

Holy City 66 

Oh I how charming 160 

Social Meeting 77 

Sweet Messenger 21 

The Christian's Travail 83 

The Saints Exultation 126 

WayloCanaan 18 

7,6,7.3,7,7,4. 

Our Journey Home > . 129 

7,6,7,6,8,6,7,6. 

Vale of Sorrow 97 

6,6,6,6.B,a 

Confidence 17 

The Christian Mariner 156 

6,6,4.6.6,6,4. 

Let there be Light 146 

Worthy the Laihb 92 

6,6,6,10,8,8,6,6,8,8. 

Mount Hope 142 

5,6,9. 

Earliest Love 41 

(176) 



li^^.