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FOR APRIL, 1824.
Art: I. The Protestant's Companion. By the Rev. Charles
Daubeny, Lų.D. Archdeacon of Sarum.
(concluded from page 233.) By the extracts which we have already given from this valuable Defence of the Protestant Church, our readers will have been able to form their own opinions concerning its merits. For ourselves we confess, that we have seldom met with a controversial work which partakes so little of the spirit of controversy ; which is so calm in its manner, yet so decisive in its effect; and which puts down an adversary with less appearance of boasting and triumph
..." As a striking confirmation of this remark, we beg leave to refer to the satisfactory confutation which the Archdeacon has given of Mr. Baines's opinion respecting the Israelitish worship of the Golden Calf.
*** I had considered it as certain,” says Mr. B. “ that the Golden Calf erected in the wilderness and worsliipped by the Israelites, was either an imitation of an Egyptian idol, representing Osiris; or some other false Deity; not that it was a symbol of the true God." P. 160.
In opposition to this theory, Dr. D. shews in the clearest manner that this species of idolatry consisted in setting up false and forbidden emblems of the true God, and that it constituted precisely the same kind of idolatry of which the Romish Church is guilty by its worship of Images, and its solemn use of devotional emblems. See p. 160-175. But we now proceed to the chapter “ On the Invocation of Saints."
In. the true spirit of sophistry, Mr. Baines had referred his readers to the authority of the second Council of Nice for the meaning of the term Adoration ; as if the authority of any
Romish Council could be admitted to determine the con troversy subsisting on this subject between Papists and Protestants. And with the same spirit, he had also endeavoured to apologize for the Romish adoration of the Cross, by
Z VOL. XXI, APRIL, 1824.