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Let not the wonders he hath wro't,
Be lost in silence and forgot.
And cures the pains that nature feels ;
Our wasting life from threat'ning graves.
And fills our souls with heavenly food.
In the last, great decisive day.
And gave to Ifrael his commands;
Plalm CIII. Second Part. S. M. [*]
Divine Mercy in the mid of Fudgment.
Whole mercies fo
So ready to abate.
And when his wrath is felt;
And lighter than our guilt.
Above the ground we tread ; So far the riches of his grace
Our highelt thoughts exceedo
4 4. His grace subdues our sins;
And his forgiving love
Doth all our guilt remove. 5 The pity of the Lord
To those who fear his name, Is such as tender parents
feel; He knows our feeble frame. 6 Our days are as the grass,
Or like the morning flower; When blasting winds spread o'er the field,
It withers in an hour. 7 But thy compaflion, Lord,
Through ages shall endure ; And children's children ever sind Thy words of promise sure.
Plalm CIII. Third Part. C. M. [b
God's ter der Regard to human Weakness.
And make that power our trust; Which rais'd at first this curious frame,
From mean and lifeless dust. 2 By dust supported still it stands,
Prepar’d in various forms ;
To nourish mortal worns.
The fabric of a day !
And moulder back to clay. 4 Yet frail and feeble as we are,
This thought is our repose,
That he who first our frame did rear,
Its various weakness knows. 5 He views us with a pitying eye,
While struggling with our load ; In pains and dangers he is nigh,
Our Father and our God. 6 Gently supported by his love,
We tend to realms of peace; Where ev'ry pain shall far remove, And ev'ry frailty cease.
Psalm CIII. Fourth Part. C. M. [x]
Thy kingdom wide extends ;
• To earth's remotest ends.
And wait to do his will,
Whose pleasure ye fulfil.
The orders of your King,
And join the praise they fing.
O let my heart and tongue Join with the universal frame, In this eternal song,
Partly from WATTS N
Pralı CIV. First Part. L. M. [X]
Divine Majesty and Goodness in Storm and Rain.
To God the song of triumph raise ;
What pomp, what glory, Lord, are thine! 2 Light forms his robe, and round his head
The heavens their ample curtain spread;
The chariot of the King of kings ! 3 Around him rang’d in awful state,
Dark silent storms attendant wait;
The mandates of his sovereign will.
He bids the dusky vapours rife;
Commands th’ imprison’d winds to fly. 5 The lightning's pallid sheet expands,
And showers descend on furrow'd lands;
The torrent rolls in swelling pride. 6 Till spent its wild impetuous force,
And settled in its destin'd course,
And life in various forms sustains.
Thy wise and all-controlling sway;
MERRICK, with Alteration and Addition
Palm Civ. Second Part. L. M. 
The Scaman's Prager.
How various are thy works ! how wise ! Thy power throughout all space extends,
Sinks through all depth, all height transcends ! 2 Not earth alone beholds her shores
Enrich'd by thy exhaustless stores ; Alike, throughout their liquid reign, The spreading seas thy gifts contain. 3 Beneath, unnumber'd fishes swarm, Of diff'rent size, of various form ; Above, the ships incumbent ride,
Borne on the bosom of the tide. 4 Here, huge Leviathan is seen
To sport the mighty waves between ;
Driv'n from the seas beneath the pole. 5 On high, the concave we behold
In living blue, or sparkling gold;
Spread to th' horizon's utmoit bound. 6 The winds and waves obey thy will;
The needle owns tly power and skill;
MERICK, with Alteration and Addition.
Plalm CIV. Third Part. L. M. [X or b]
Divine Providence tuzvard Man and Brall.