country classic song lyrics are the property of the respective
artist, authors and labels, they are intended solely for educational
purposes and private study only. The chords provided are my
interpretation and their accuracy is not guaranteed.
Pale Horse And His Rider lyrics and chords are intended for
your personal use only, it's a great old country gospel recorded by
Williams. This is an excellent old song released January 28, 1949 on
Rich R. Tone Records with Curley King and His Tennessee Hilltoppers as
the artist. It was produced by Jim Stanton. It's an excellent cut and
is most likely the first recording of the song released on a disc. Thank you Dana Lundin for this information.
to download Classic CountryMP3sand
Country GospelMP3smost only $.99 or less.
The Pale Horse And His Rider Recorded by Hank Williams Sr. and Audrey Williams Written by Johnny Bailes, Ervin Staggs, Zeke Clements and Muriel Deason Wright [3/4 time]
G Listen poor sinner you're drifting away D7 From the Dear Savior who's pleading today G C What will you do when the Savior ain't nigh G D7 G When the pale horse and his rider goes by
The time now ain't long when the Savior will come D7 Then you'll be judged by the deeds you have done G C On that judgment day you'll weep and you'll cry G D7 G When the pale horse and his rider goes by
When that trumpet sounds on the sinners below D7 Not even the angels in heaven will know G C Then's when you'll wish you had Jesus nigh G D7 G When the pale horse and his rider goes by
Won't you redeem your poor wicked soul D7 You can't pay your way with silver and gold G C If you're not saved you'll be lost in the night G D7 G When the pale horse and his rider goes by
If you want
to change the
"Key" on any song, click
for the easiest way possible. Copy and paste lyrics and chords to the
key changer, select the key you want, then click the button "Click
Here". If the lyrics are in a long line, first paste to Microsoft Word
or a similar word processor, then recopy and paste to key changer.
This software was developed by John Logue.