The renowned English healing-evangelist Smith Wigglesworth would not hesitate in naming the Fourth Psalm:
1.Hear me when I call, O God of my righteousness: thou hast enlarged me when I was in distress; have mercy upon me, and hear my prayer.
2 O ye sons of men, how long will ye turn my glory into shame? how long will ye love vanity, and seek after leasing? Selah.
3 But know that the Lord hath set apart him that is godly for himself: the Lord will hear when I call unto him.
4 Stand in awe, and sin not: commune with your own heart upon your bed, and be still. Selah.
5 Offer the sacrifices of righteousness, and put your trust in the Lord.
6 There be many that say, Who will shew us any good? Lord, lift thou up the light of thy countenance upon us.
7 Thou hast put gladness in my heart, more than in the time that their corn and their wine increased.
8 I will both lay me down in peace, and sleep: for thou, Lord, only makest me dwell in safety.
What was so special about it? The conviction that he had been called out of difficulty as God’s own; that he had God’s ear for the asking; that such a realization spurred on to obedient, holy living; that consequently the force of righteousness was not impeded and prayer and declaration proved most effective; that there would be the consequence of extraordinary gladness beyond any material contentment; and that sleep would be sweet, safe and guilt-free.
What a wonderful liberty in which to go through the years as God’s man of deliverance (salvations, healings, Spirit baptism, back-from-death experiences worldwide).