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FIRST LINES OF CHANTS AND OCCASIONAL PIECES.
When, marshaled on the night. H. K. White 124
| When musing sorrow weeps ....G. T. Noel 455
When on my day of life....J. G. Whittier 589
When the weary, seeking rest....H. Bonar 509
When time seems short and..G. W. Bethune 296
Where cross the crowded ways.F. M. North 423
Wherewith, O Lord, shall I draw.C. Wesley 244
While life prolongs its precious. .T. Dwight 254
While shepherds watched.. Tate and Brady 115
While thee I seek, protect..H. M. Williams 517
While, with ceaseless course, the.J. Newton 574
Who are these arrayed in white..C. Wesley 619
Who is thy neighbor? He..W.B.O. Peabody 690
Why do we mourn departing frien.l. Watts 595
Why should our tears in..W. H. Bathurst 591
| Why should the children of a King.I. Watts 299
Why should we start and fear to...I. Watts 581
Wilt thou hear the voice. .Mrs. C. L. Rice 675
With glorious clouds encompas. .C. Wesley 327
With joy we hail the sacred day..H. Auber 65
Work, for the night is coming. A. L. Walker 422
Workman of God! O lose not..F. W. Faber 392
Ye servants of God, your Master.C. Wesley 11
FIRST LINES OF CHANTS AND OCCASIONAL
. . Charles Wesley
....Sidney Lanier 745
Alfred Tennyson 743
. Charlotte Euioti 736
The verses printed in Roman are to be read by the Minister
The verses printed in Italic are to be read by the People
This Psalter, in accordance with the order of the General Confer. ence, is printed in parallelism after the Hebrew original; and the Hebrew meter, so far as known, is carefully considered in combining portions of separate Psalms into a single reading. The text used is the Authorized Version, except where slight changes were necessary to preserve the parallelism or meter, or render more perfectly the original meaning, and in these cases the emendations are conformed to the character and quality of the version endeared by centuries of use. The Imprecatory Psalms, as well as imprecations contained in other parts of the book, are omitted, as in the Select Psalms prepared by John Wesley.
The selections were made and edited by Professor Robert W. Rogers, D.D., of Drew Theological Seminary.
Copyright, 1905. by EATON & Mains and JENNINGS & GRAHAM
His glory is above the earth and Morning
the heavens. Praise the Lord from the heavens:
He also exalteth the horn of his Praise him in the heights.
He is the praise of all his saints; Praise ye him, all his angels:
Of the children of Israel, a people Praise ye him, all his hosts.
near unto him. Praise ye him, sun and moon:
Sing unto the Lord a new song, Praise him, all ye stars of light. And his praise in the assembly of
Praise hiin, ye heavens of heavens, the saints.
And ye waters above the heavens. Let Israel rejoice in him that made Let thein praise the name of the
Let the children of Zion be joyful For he commanded, and they were in their King. created.
Evening He established them forever and
How amiable are thy tabernacles, ever: He made a decree which shall not
O Lord of hosts! pass.
My soul longeth, yea, fainteth
For the courts of the Lord;
My heart and my flesh cry out
Unto the living God.
Yea, the sparrowhath foundahouse,
And the swallow a nest for herself, Mountains and all hills;
Where she may lay her young, Fruitful trees and all cedars:
Even thine altars, O Lord of hosts, Beasts and all cattle;
My King, and my God. Creeping things and flying fowl:
Blessed are they that dwell in thy Kings of the earth and all people; house: Princes and all judges of the earth: They will be still praising thee. Young men and maidens;
They go from strength to strength, Old men and children:
They appear before God in Zion. Let them praise the name of the O Lord God of hosts, hear my Lord;
prayer: For his name alone is excellent: Give ear, O God of Jacob.