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It is well known, from Walton's Life of Sanderson, that under the exigencies of the times and in compliance with the friendly advice of “a Parliament-man of power and note," he thought it right “in the Public Service of God, and Offices of the Church to vary somewhat from the strict rules of the Rubrick."*
The General Confession in the Daily Service is given in its altered form by Walton; and in his Tract, entitled “The Case of the Use of the Liturgy stated in the late times,” Sanderson has enumerated many particulars of his practice. +
By the kindness of the Dean and Chapter of Windsor, I am enabled to set forth the entire Service Book, so modified.
On the first flyleaf of the volume containing it, there is written,
FOR WINDSOR COLLEGE LIBRARY.
the Singing Pís ; §
* See the collected ưdition of Bp._Sanderson's Works, vi. 312, for similar instances. The last volume of Jeremy Taylor's Works, as edited by Heber, contains a collection of Offices and Forms of Prayer “intended as a charitable ministry to them who are not permitted to use those which were appointed formerly."
+ Sanderson's Works, v, 37, 57.