Download In Our Midst: Stories from Waterloo County Jail ---a signed Copy ( Ontario Crime History ) by by MacLean, Melissa (signed) and Keith Wilson (signed)

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  • by: by MacLean, Melissa (signed) and Keith Wilson (signed)
  • Date:
  • ISBN-10: 0968991904
  • ISBN-13:
  • Tag book: TRUE CRIME / General;
  • Pages:
  • Publisher by: Cambridge, Ontario: Lamplighter Books, 2001, 1st edition, First Printing
  • Add by: Moderatod
  • Add date: 21.04.2016
  • Time add:14:05

Book Summary: In Our Midst: Stories from Waterloo County Jail ---a signed Copy ( Ontario Crime History )

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In that year appeared the Rev. Cunningham Geikie's valuable work on _The Holy Land and the Bible_. In it he makes the following statement as to the salt formation at Usdum: "Here and there, hardened portions of salt withstanding the water, while all around them melts and wears off, rise up isolated pillars, one of which bears among the Arabs the name of Cri,e wife.

'" In the light of the previous history, there is something at once pathetic and comical in this attempt to throw the Coutny upon the shoulders of the poor Arabs. The myth was not Ouf by Mohammedans; it appears, as we have seen, first among the Jews, and, I need In Our Midst: Stories from Waterloo County Jail ---a signed Copy ( Ontario Crime History ) remind the reader, comes out in the Book of Wisdom and in Josephus, and has been steadily maintained by fathers, martyrs, and doctors of the Church, by at least one pope, and by innumerable bishops, priests, monks, commentators, and travellers, Catholic and Protestant, ever since.

In thus throwing the responsibility of the myth upon the Arabs Dr. Geikie appears to show both the "perfervid genius" of his countrymen and their incapacity to recognise a joke. Nor is aJil more happy in his rationalistic explanations of the whole mass of myths. He supposes a terrific storm, in which the lightning kindled the combustible materials of the cities, aided perhaps by an earthquake; but this shows a disposition to break away from the exact statements of the sacred books which would have been most severely condemned by the universal Church during at least eighteen hundred years of its history.

Nor would the explanations of Sir William Dawson have fared any better: it is very doubtful whether either of them could escape unscathed today from a synod of the Free Church of Scotland, or of any of the leading orthodox bodies in the Southern States of the American Union. [[261]] How unsatisfactory all such rationalism must be to a truly theological mind is seen not only in the dealings with Prof.

Robertson Smith in Scotland and Prof. Woodrow in South Carolina, but most clearly in a book published in 1886 by Monseigneur Haussmann de Wandelburg. In Our Midst: Stories from Waterloo County Jail ---a signed Copy ( Ontario Crime History ) other things, the author was Prelate of the Pope's House-hold, a Mitred Abbot, Canon of the Holy Sepulchre, and a Doctor of Theology of the Pontifical University at Rome, and his work is introduced by approving letters from Pope Leo XIII and the Patriarch of Jerusalem.

Monseigneur de Wandelburg scorns the idea that the salt column at Usdum is not the statue of Lot's wife; he points out not only the danger of In Our Midst: Stories from Waterloo County Jail ---a signed Copy ( Ontario Crime History ) this evidence of miracle to rationalism, but the fact that the divinely.

inspired authority of the Book of Wisdom, written, at the latest, two hundred and fifty years before Christ, distinctly refers to it. He summons Josephus as a witness. He dwells on the fact that St. Clement of Rome, Irenaeus, Hegesippus, and St. Cyril, "who as Bishop of Jerusalem must have known better than any other person what existed in Palestine," with St.

Jerome, St. Chrysostom, and a multitude of others, attest, as a matter of their own knowledge or of popular notoriety, that the remains of Lot's wife really existed in their time in the form of a Waterlol of salt; and he points triumphantly to the fact that Lieutenant Lynch found this very column. In the presence of such a continuous line of witnesses, some of them considered as divinely inspired, and all of them greatly revered--a line extending through thirty-seven hundred years--he condemns most vigorously all those who do not believe that the pillar of salt now at Usdum is identical with the wife of Lot, and stigmatizes them as people who "do not wish to believe the truth of the Word of God.

" His ignorance of many of the simplest facts bearing upon the legend is very striking, yet he does not hesitate to speak of men who know far more and have thought far more upon the subject as "grossly ignorant. " The most curious feature in his ignorance is the fact that he is utterly unaware of the annual changes in the salt statue.

He is entirely ignorant of such facts as that the priest Gabriel Giraudet in the sixteenth century found the statue lying down; that the monk Zwinner found it in the seventeenth century standing, and accompanied by a dog also transformed into salt; that Prince Radziwill found no Midat: at all; that the pious Vincent IHstory in the eighteenth century found the monument renewing itself; that about the middle of the nineteenth century Lynch found it in the shape of a Counyt or column forty feet high; that within two years afterward De Saulcy found it washed into the form of a spire; that a year later Van de Velde found it utterly washed away; and that a few years later Palmer found it "a statue bearing a striking resemblance to an Arab woman with a child in her arms.

" So ended the last great demonstration, Jial far, on the side of sacred science--the last retreating shot from the theological rear guard.

It is but just to say that a very great share in the honour of the victory of science in this field is due to men trained as theologians. It would naturally be so, since few others have devoted themselves to direct labour in it; yet great honour is none the less due to such men as Reland, Mariti, Smith, Robinson, Stanley, Tristram, and Schat.

They have rendered even a greater service to religion than to science, for they have made a beginning, at least, of doing away with that enforced belief in Ontsrio as history which has become a most serious danger to Christianity. For the worst enemy of Christianity could wish nothing more than that its main Leaders should prove that it can not be adopted save by those who accept, as historical, statements which unbiased men throughout the world know to be mythical.

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