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appropriate and pleasing. Great and precious is this power, and great is doubtless the amount of unreveal
THE JESUITS. ed good which Dr Malan has thus accomplished in the course of his life. The stream of his conversation through the world has been like the streams from his
BY TIIE REV. TUOMAS MÓCRIE, EDINBURGH.' native mountains-running through the vales, and then being the fullest and the sweetest when all
(Concluded.) common rivers are the lowest.
It has been alleged that the Jesuits, though In the bosom of his own family he shines the man given to white-wash the sins of others, are of God. Delightful is that communion. I shall themselves distinguished for the purity and never forget the sweet Sabbath evenings passed there. blamelessness of their lives. This, however, A charm rested upon the conversation-an atmos- is not to the point. We are well aware that phere as sacred as the Sabbath-day's twilight. At the internal policy of that body precludes the tea a text of Scripture had been always written for each member of the family, as well as for the Chris' possibility of such gross misconduct on the tian friends who might be present, and was placed part of its members as might bring discredit beneath the plate, to be read by each in his turn,
on the Society.* This wise precaution, it might eliciting some appropriate remark from the vener be easy to show, like their pretended zeal for able pastor and father. The evening worship was education, learning, and the fine arts, is neperformed with hymns which Dr Malan had written to melodies which he had himself composed, sung by We have to do with them, not as private indi
cessary to the carrying out of their designs. the voices of his daughters, with the accompaniment of instrumental music. It would have been ditfi- viduals, but as public instructors and the officult anywhere to have witnessed a lovelier picture cial guides of conscience; and what we charge of a Christian family. In his personal conversation, them with, is not a deliberate design to dein his remarks upon the Scriptures, and in the near bauch the morals of mankind, but an ambitious ness and tender breathing of his intercourse with God, as he led us to the throne of grace, he made us feet and unprincipled rage, to raise themselves, at
whatever as if the atmosphere of a brighter world had de
expense, and by whatever means, to scended around us.
popularity, influence, and POWER. We cannot Were you to be introduced to Dr Malan, you forget that our blessed Lord hath said: “ Whomight think at once of John Bunyan, if you chanced soever shall break one of these least commandto have got your impression of the Dreamer, as I did, ments, and shall teach men so, he shall be called from an old picture of a countenance full of grace, the least in the kingdom of heaven.” And we with silvery locks flowing down upon the shoulders. This peculiarity makes Dr Malan's appearance most put it to every candid and ingenuous mind, venerable and delightful. Ilis eye is remarkably which character is most worthy of moral indigquick and piercing, his countenance expressive, and nation—the reckless breaker of the commandchangeful with emotion
ments, or the hoary hypocrite, seated in his
confessional, and, for the purpose of aggran"Like light and shade upon a waving field, Coursing each other, while the flying clouds
dizing his Order, or securing his own ghostly Now hide, and now reveal, the sun."
infiuence, pouring the poison of demoralizing
maxims into the ear of his penitent? In illusNone who have been much with him can forget his tration of our meaning, let the following excheerful laugh, or the sudden, aninating, bright smile
tract be considered: " We have received a and playful remark, bespeaking a deep
and sparkling little book," says the “ Constitutional” of May fountain of peace and love within.
I hope you will not object to my being thus minute 2, 1825,“ printed at Lyons, with the approbain my description of a personage yet living; for I do tion of the Vicar-General, and circulated by not know that there is anything out of the way in en the missionaries. It is entitled “ Examination deavouring familiarly to recall the image of an eminent beloved Christian, now in the decline of life, of the Conscience, Rule of Life, Remedies who, however men may choose to differ from his against Sin;" and is distributed among the peculiarities, has been permitted to acconplish so
young people, of both sexes, at school. We much for the advancing kingdom of his Redeemer, have looked into this book, and found, to our has been the chosen instrument of good to so many surprise, at the 9th page, appropriated to the Bouls, and is endeared in the depths of so many hearts sixth and ninth commandments (the seventh both in this country and in England. character and household seemed to me like some of obscene expressions, impure details, a complete
Dr Malan's and tenth, according to the Protestant order), the peaceful, shining vales among his native mountains, where one might sit upon the hill-side he is exposé of the most monstrous combinations of climbing, and gaze down upon the green grass and licentiousness; in short, a treatise to teach dethe running murmuring stream, and say within hini- bauchery and corruption; and this at a time self: If there were happiness un disturbed in the wide when the Jesuits are making such an outcry world, it might be here. But who knows? There is no place undisturbed where there is sin. A perfect • The Jesuits are said to have been at one time so remarkcharacter and a perfect home shall be found alone in ably pure in their conduct in Spain, that the king was
anxious to know how they contrived to maintain that grace amidst so many temptations. They replied at first, that it was owing to a certain herb which they carried about with
them; and being pressed to tell what this was, they at length He who has a happy talent for parlour preaching, replied that it was the four of God. “But," says Jarrige, in has sometimes done more for Christ and souls in a telling this story, " whatever they might be then, it is plain
that they have since lost the seed of hat herb, for it no few minutes, than by the labour of many days in the
lenger grows in their garden."-Jesuites sur l'Echo faud, usual course of public preaching.-- Watts.
about religion and morality. The reader may Their next attempt on this unfortunate judge of its improper nature,when we say that it monarch was more successful. On the 14th of is so bad that we (a French newspaper !) cannot, May 1610, as the king was about to step out dare not, copy it! The work has been printed of his carriage, he was stabbed to the heart by at various places, and in a short time will be the infamous Ravaillac, and died almost imme distributed through the whole of France, and diately. To sanctify this horrid deed, before our youth will be instructed by a book to its commission the assassin went to mass, and which the cases of conscience of Dr Sanchez confessed to a priest, to whom he disclosed his were pure."
intention of coinmitting the murder. In justiLeaving the reader to judge, from this speci- fication of his barbarous design, he alleged the men, how far modern Jesuitism has improved king's heresy, and his making war on the Pope, on its ancient type in the matter of morals, we which he said, was to make war against God, may remark, that the policy of the Society con “ seeing that the Pope was God, and God was sists not in practising its own maxims, but in the Pope!” This fanatic had evidently been prevailing on others to practise them. They stimulated to the atrocious act by the casuistry have been notoriously at the bottom of most of of Mariana's book, which had been just thea the treasons, assassinations, and wars which published, and by his Jesuit confessor, who have disturbed every State into which they had encouraged him to follow the dictates of a have been admitted; but they have uniformly deluded conscience. He stated that he had kept themselves in the background—they carry seen apparitions, and had communicated the on their designs by proxy, and employ as their circumstance to Father D'Aubigny. That Jesuit tools the desperate, the weak, or the fanatical. was confronted with him, and denied at first The assassinations of Henry III. and Henry IV. that he had ever seen him; but Ravaillac perof France were clearly traced to their machi. sisting in his statement, and producing proofs nations, and ended in their expulsion from that of it, D'Aubigny answered the president of the country. The latter case may be given as an court, that “God had given to some the gift of illustration. The Duke de Sully gives the fol- tongues, to others the gift of prophecy, and lowing account of their first attempt on the lite to bim the gift of forgetfulness of confessions." of Henry IV.: “On the 26th of December 1595, “Besides,” added he, we are religious persons, the king was in the chamber of the Louvre; who know nothing of what is passing in the as he was in the act of stooping to salute one world, and do not meddle in its affairs." - I of the company, he received a wound in the face believe, on the contrary,” said the president, from a knife, which the assassin dropped, in the “ that you know quite enough of the world, hope of escaping in the crowd. I was present. and that you meddle rather too much with its Observing the king all over with blood, and affairs." Ravaillac was executed; and in spite : fearing that the wound was in the throat, I ap- of all the intrigues of the Jesuits, the book of proached him more dead than alive. He re Mariana was shortly afterwards condemned to ceived us with mildness and composure, and we the flames. soon saw that he had received no other injury Many curious illustrations might be given of than a cut lip; for the blow had been aimed too the avarice and ambition of the Society, which high, and had been stopped by a tooth, which have frequently involved them in disgraceful it had broka. The criminal was discovered scrapes. With two of these, which are well i without dificulty, although concealed in the authenticated by court registers, we shall concrowd; he was a student, named Jeau Chatel. clude. The Jesuit college at Seville, called St IIe replied to the first questions which were Hermenigilde, had long carried on a lucrative put to him, that he had come from the College traffic in every species of merchandise, when of Jesuits, and he bitterly reproached those futhers. the fathers, in 1644, finding the expenses of The king, who heard him, said, with a vivacity maintaining a luxurious establishment to exwhich few could have evinced on such an occa ceed their income, resolved on calling a meeting sion, that he already knew, from the mouths of of their creditors, from whom they had bormany respectable persons, that the Society did rowed the immense suin of four hundred and not love him, but that he had just been con- fifty thousand ducats, and proposing to pay vinced of it from his own mouth. Chatel was them a composition of one-half of the debts. delivered up to justice; and the proceedings They had an honest procurator of the name of against the Jesuits, which had been suspended, Villar, who in vain attempted to dissuade them being revived with greater vigour than ever, from an act which, he assured them, would they terminated in the expulsion of that Order. utterly destroy their credit; but they preferred Their father, Guiguard, was hung for his crimi. acting on the advice of their provincial, who nal writings against the authority and lives of wrote them in favour of the plan. “The loss kings; Jean Gueret, Pierre Varade, and other of our credit,” said he, “ gives ine little concern; members of the Society, were sentenced to for, as the proverb goes, The raven cannot be perpetual banishment, as accomplices in this blacker than his wings. I lave sent the ratificacrime."
tion. May the Lord have you in his holy keep
ing !— Pierre d'Aviles.” The first thing they * Sec Gilly's Narrative of an Excursion to the Mountains of Piedmont, p. 156.
did was to arrest their honest procurator under
POETRY: _“ADVICE TO THE DISCONTENTED.”
some false pretext, and take from him all the money paid for this purpose to other commuaccount books which lay in his chamber. They nities, and they would undertake to say all the then called their meeting, and made their pro masses gratis themselves! It is consoling to posal, which was at once scouted by the whole think that none of these arrogant demands of the creditors. Undaunted by this refusal, were conceded; but not a single maravedi, bethey procured the subscription of supposititious yond the three advices, did the king obtain from creditors, who were monks of the Society, under the Jesuits.* fictitious names, agreeing to the proposal; and by this means prevailed on a great many poor Such, then, is a brief account of that clique of widows and friendless girls, who had been worldly politicians, that band of consecrated duped out of their property, to yield their con conspirators, calling themselves religious, and sent. A litigation ensued, which might have ranged under the desecrated name of the Society ruined the rest of the creditors, had not Villar of Jesus. It is well that such a Society has been escaped from his imprisonment, and disclosed expelled from the British dominions, and that the whole affair. After this, Villar durst not
even by the provisions of the Emancipation trust himself again among the Jesuits, fearing Act of 1829, no Jesuit dare openly show his that they might practise on him the lesson of face among us. But it is well known that they Father L'Amy, who permits a monk to kill any
are secretly at work, and that, in fact, the person that publishes scandal against the Order, whole machinery of Pope in Great Britain He relinquished the robe for the rapier, and is at this moment managed under their superhaving obtained a dispensation from his vows, intendence. And it deserves to be borne in joined himself to society and a wife.*
mind, that the Order of the Jesuits, though The other instance is more amusing. Before suppressed and abolished by Pope Clement XIV. undertaking a war with France, the King of in 1775, in compliance with the entreaties of Spain solicited a contribution from the various
Roman Catholic sovereigns, who deemed it religious communities. The commissioners ap- incompatible with the existence of civil society, pointed for this purpose applied, in the first
was revived in 1814 by Pope Pius VII., in a instance, to the Jesuits, never doubting but that bull in which he abrogates the brief of Clement, they who were inerchants, bankers, usurers, and in which he declares: “ We should deem and what not, would show their attachment to ourselves guilty of a great crime towards God, if, their country in this emergency, by coming amidst these dangers of the Christian republic, down with a liberal contribution. They knew
we neglected the aids which the special pronot the men with whom they liad to deal. The vidence of God has put at our disposal; and, wily fathers, on taking counsel together, re
if placed in the bark of St Peter, tossed and plied, that if the commissioners would only assailed with continual storms, we refused to apply first to the other religious societies of the employ the rigorous and experienced rowers who kingdom, and afterwards come to them, they volunteer their services in order to break would give them more than all the rest put together. the waves of a sea which threatens every moThe commissioners complied, and made use of
ment shipwreck and death." From this unholy this liberal offer as an argument in all their league-this monstrous combination of superapplications to the other brotherhoods, who stition, chicanery, and licentiousness, against gave as much as they could. The officials then the peace, purity, and liberty of our beloved returned to the Jesuits, and reminding them of land-how are we to obtain salvation ? Little their promise, the fathers replied, that they do we hope from the principle of our rulers, would give them three advices, by following or the wisdom of our legislators; our main which bis Catholic Majesty would realize more hope, under God, must be the love of the truth than twelve millions. The eyes of Count Oli- which abides in the hearts of the children of vares, the prime minister, opened wide at this God, and which must, when put to the test, announcement, and his astonishment was not lead them to love and link with one another. lessened when he heard the three wonderful To the ANTICHRISTIAN we must oppose, if we advices. The first was, that the king should give them (the Jesuits) all the chairs of the uni- expect to succeed, the Curistian UNION. Dersitics of his kingdom, and, as they would ask
no salaries, the king might dispose of the re ADVICE TO THE DISCONTENTED. || venues, which would amount to a round sum
There's discontent from sceptre to the swain, of soine eight millions. The second was, that
And from the peasant to the king again. the king should use his influence with the Pope
Then whatsoever in thy will afilicts thee, to alridge the Breriary to one-third of its present
Or in thy pleasure seems to contradict thee, size, and sell the new edition for ten ducats a
Give it a welcome, as a wholesome friend copy, which no priest would refuse to pay out
That would instruct thee to a better end. of gratitude for curtailing his services. 'And
Since no condition from defect is free, the third was, that as they were not permitted
Think not to find what here can never be. by the rules of their Society to take money for
NICCHOLES. saying mass, the king should appropriate the • La Morale Pratique des Jesuites, p. 200.
* La Morale Pratique des Jesuites, p. 218.
imbittered by the review of unprofitableness? You “ TAKE HEED HOW YOU HEAR." invite us to your tables—you crowd us in our tem
ples; but you compel us to retire from both comThe Lord Jesus demands a practical improvement of plaining : “ Who hath believed our report? and to his word: “He that hath ears to hear, let him hear.” whom is the arm of the Lord revealed " We col“ I have delivered many things in your presence, and demn your practice; you thank us for our good ser you have done well in bearing them. But my preach- mons, and proceed. Your approbation does not ing is not to be viewed as an entertainment. My doc hindór your sinning, nor your sinning your approba trine is not designed to amuse the mind, to gratify tion. Where are the evidences of our success?
Are curiosity, to furnish a number of lifeless speculations. they to be heard in the inquiry : “Sirs, what must I Hearing is only instrumental to something else; do to be saved ?" Are they to be seen in your deadthere is a duty of greater importance still remaining. ness to the world-in your self-denial- in your taking
What is it, my brethren? What would our Sa up the cross—in your heavenly-mindedness-in servviour say, in explanation of his command?. What ing your generation according to the will of God-in has he said in other parts of his Word ? “ Mix faith being examples to others? with it-let not the sense leave the mind as soon as How shall I impress you with the importance of the sound leaves the ear-remember it-enliven it by this? or by what motives can I enforce upon you meditation-reduce it into feelings and actions— fear this practical attention to the Gospel you hear? these denunciations embrace these promises--obey Shall I urge the danger of delusion, and say, with these commands-walk according to this rule." the Apostle James: “ Be ye doers of the Woru, and
It is a lamentable reflection, that all the concern. not hearers only, deceiving your own selves?" Stail many of our hearers have with sermons consists in I remind you of “ a foolish builder," who reard! hearing them. They do not consider hearing as the “his house upon the sand; and the rain descended, means of becoming religious—it is their religion. and the floods came, and the winds blew, and beat They conclude that their duty is over when the dis upon that house, and it fell; and great was the fall! course is ended; whereas it is then only begun. In- of it?" Such, according to our Saviour, will be the stead of carrying off portions of divine wisdom, to fatal disappointment of all those who entertain a hope illuminate their lives, they leave behind them all the of safety separate from holiness-who bave been instructions they have received. They do not take lulled to sleep by an unsanctified attendance on ordithe Word of God along with them, to guide them in nances-who hear *
these sayings of his, and do them their ordinary walk-to arm them against temptation not." -to furnish them with the cautions of prudence-to Shall I remind you of the precariots tenure of stimulate them to universal conscientiousness. Their
your privileges, and say, with our Saviour : " Yet a tempers are unsubdued, unsoftened, unsanctified- little while is the light with you; walk while ye hare their conversation produces none of "the fruit of the the light, lest darkness come upon you?” There are Spirit; which is love, joy, peace, long-suffering, gen no calls of mercy beyond the grave; and “what is tleness, goodness, faith, meekness, temperance." But your life? it is even a vapour that appeareth for a the Word of God is practical; every truth is an little time, and then vanisheth away." The Jews nounced to accomplish some purpose. If it reveals had distinguished privileges; but " the kingrlem of a refuge, it is that you may enter in and be safe. If God was taken from them, and given to a mation it proclaims a remedy, it is that you may use it. It is bringing forth the fruits thereof." Where now are not your hearing of it, but your applying it, that will the Churches of Asia ? Your candlestick may be resave you from death. You say of a preacher, he moved. You may be rendered incapable of hearing. ought to do as well as to preach; and we say of a The efficacy may be withholden from the means. hearer, he ought to do as well as to hear. You say, Surely if anything can provoke the Supreme Being and you say truly, that mere preaching will not save to take away ordinances, or to make them useless, it us; and we say, with equal truth, mere hearing will must be your awful abuse of them. not save you. Never will you attend the dispensa Shall I mention the happiness of those who retion of the Word aright, till you make the end which ceive the Gospel,"not in word only " " And it God has in view in speaking your end in hearing: came to pass, as he spake these things, a certain And can you imagine that the design of the blessed woman of the company lifted up her voice, and said God in favouring you with his “ glorious Gospel” unto him, Blessed is the womb that bare thee, and from Sabbath to Sabbath is answered if, while you the paps which thou hast sucked. But he said, y ea, regularly enter his courts, you always return the rather, blessed are they that hear the word of God, same? if, after all the sermons you have applauded and keep it." “ If ye know these things, happy are for twenty or forty years, you are found as malignant, ye if ye dlo them.” *** Whoso looketh into the perieci as covetous, as full of the world as before ? or if your law of liberty, and continueth therein, he being but profiting appears only in some dead notions, very well a forgetful hearer, but a doer of the work, this man laid out in your minds--in a capacity to weigh shall be blessed in his deed.” preachers in the nicest scales of orthodoxy, or in the Need I inform you that these means, when unituseful employment of splitting hairs, and tying and proved, will be found injurious-that tbe word of untying knots ? What does the “Gospel of your God is one of those things which, if unprofitable, salvation” intend nothing more than to make you becomes pernicious. If it does not sosten, it will visionaries or tritlers ? Is this teaching you that, harden-if it does not justify, it will condemn ? “ denying ungodliness and worldly lusts, you should For remember the awful account which you will live soberly, righteously, and godly in the present be required to give of all your hearing, when called world?"
to appear before the bar of God. Then those ser To persons concerned for the honour of the Gos- mons, which you now so easily forget, will be perfectly pel and the salvation of mankind, the Christian revived in your recollection. The Bible from which world presents an affecting prospect.' Never was the you have been so often addressed will be calle! Word of God more plentifully preached-never did forth, and you will be judged out of this book. In so many “receive the grace of God in vain.” Never this judgment will rise up against you, to condemn was there more seed sown-never did so much fall you, the queen of the south; * for she came from tho “ by the way side, on stony places, and among thorns." uttermost parts to hear the wisdom of Solomon; and, How little does even the good ground yield! Where behold, a greater than Solomon is here!” In this is the preacher the close of whose Sabbaths is not judgment will rise up against you, to condemn you,
"the men of Nineveh; for they repented at the on earth, and to share with them in happiness which preaching of Jonah; and, behold, a greater than is inconceivably exquisite and permanent as the Jonah is here!" In this judgment will rise up
Source from which it flows. against you, to condemn you, all your fellow-worshippers, who, having the same nature and passions with
Friend after friend departs; yourselves, and never having heard truths more
Who hath not lost a friend ? powerful than those which you have heard, “turned
There is no union here of hearts at his reproof-sought the Lord while he was to be
That finds not here an end : found, and called upon him while he was near.” in
Were this frail world our final rest, this judgment will rise up against you, to condemn
Living or dying, none were blest. you, those ministers who would gladly have saved not only themselves, but you who heard them :
There is a world above, while "the Saviour shall be revealed from heaven
Where parting is unknownwith his mighty angels in flaming fire, taking ven
A long eternity of love, geance on them that know not God, and that obey
Formed for the good alone : not the Gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ." And can
And faith beholds the dying here you say his language will be unreasonable: “Be
Translated to that glorious sphere! cause I have called, and ye refused; I have stretched
MONTGOMERY. out my hand, and no man regarded; but ye have set at nought all my counsel, and would none of my re
The whole coast about Corrie is full of geological proof: I also will laugh at your calamity; I will interest. In several of the little streams that come mock when your fear cometh; when your fear cometh down from the mountains, the junction of schist and as desolation, and your destruction cometh as a whirl- granite may be seen. In the bed of a stream north wind; when distress and anguish cometh upon you ?”
of Maoldón, the junction of slate and granite is very If you have never heard to purpose before, begin to
evident. day. "To-day, if ye will hear his voice, harden not
One of the most interesting junctions in your hearts.” If you are not lost to all sense of
the whole island is in the bed of the White Water, own welfare-if you are not resolved to sacrifice which falls into the sea south of Corrie. This stream, eternal life-if you have not “made a covenant with no doubt, gets its name from the snowy line of foam death, and with hell are not at an agreement; see which it exhibits after a rainy day, as it dashes down that you refuse not him that speaketh.” It is the
the precipitous mountain side. At the foot of a voice of friendship-it is the voice of conscience-it is the voice of reason-it is the voice of Scripture- fine cascade in this stream, if you are not much it is “ the voice of the archangel and the trump of afraid of being drenched by the spray, you may God:” “If any man have ears to hear, let him hear." examine this curious geological phenomenon. The -Jay.
sandstone and granite make so near an approach,
that a person is apt at first to think that they are CORRIE.
conjoined; but a closer examination shows that a
thin strip of slnte intervenes betwixt the sandstone BY THE REV. D. LANDSBOROUGH, STEVENSTON. and granite. Here we have the close junction of two We were now advancing towards Corrie. Hlad our rocks formed by different agents—the slate by water, tine permitted, gladly would we have lingered about and the granite by fire; and it is by the operation of a place for certain reasons very much endeared to fire that both have been fused so as to be conjoined
and which I cannot visit without mingled feel when in a state of liquidity. ings—those of a mournful kind, however, having the When speaking of Corrie, we must not fail to predominance. There, in earlier life, I for a time mention the rich quarry of mountain limestone found sojourned with a beloved invalid, brought thither in a there, about twenty feet in thickness, including the state of the greatest weakness, but who, by God's kind alternating beds of red shale. It is wrought in the blessing on the change of air and scene, returned con direction of the dip, and is used in the island, and valescent, ere many weeks had elapsed, to her Low- exported for architectural and agricultural purposes. land home, of which for years she continued to be, Carts go along the cavernous passage, to remove the of all created things, the chief light, and joy, and limestone as it is quarried. It is now wrought far charm. But how evanescent are our carthly joys! | into the bowels of the mountain, but I have forgotten How soon the clouds return after the rain! The how far, thuugh I went to the termination of this place that knew her knows her no more. The grave subterranean passage. This limestone abounds in has opened and closed. But has not heaven opened fossils, the chief of which are Productus Scoticus, Proalso to receive what cannot die? And is not the ductus giganteus, Spirifer striatus, Curldum alojcrme, grave a quiet resting-place to the bodies of the ran encrinites, &c. Several trap dykes penetrate the tomed, till, at the voice of Christ, they come forth, limestone, and where they come in contact with it, no longer frail and mortal, but fashioned like unto produce considerable induration.
Christ's glorious body, to be the everlasting residence We formerly mentioned water-worn caves in the 1 of glorified immortal spirits? In revisiting scenes ancient sea-cliffs, as affording proof that at a com
which had been gladdened by the presence of those paratively recent period, the beach here had been most dear to us, but who now have no part in all raised. Near the gate of Cromla House at Corrie, that is done under the sun, we surely should be there are two granite boulders, which are regarded reminded that we are fast journeying to the house as affording additional proof of recent elevation. Mr appointed for all living; and surely we should be Ramsay, in his excellent “Guide,” says: “These stones,
incited to follow Jesus, that we may be guided by which are now considerably above the tidal level, him to his kingdom of glory, there to meet with rest not on their broad and most solid part, but on | those with whoin we delighted to take sweet counsel | their a pices, as if, while they were within high-water