By Joseph McCabe
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Extra resources for A Candid History of the Jesuits
A prudent examination of them discovers features which have been carefully eliminated from later Jesuit, or proJesuit, works on the subject. As Henry VIII. died in 1547, and Edward VI. in 1553, it may seem singular that Ignatius did not, when the Catholic Mary acceded to the throne, at once dispatch a band of his priests to help in restoring the old faith. Neither Orlandini nor his discreet follower, Cretineau-Joly, throws any light on the mystery, but a few important hints may be gathered from the more candid early Jesuit historian Polanco, a close associate of Ignatius, and the full solution is indicated in Burnet’s Nisto~y of the Refomzafion (ii.
So it was in the winter which closed the year 1538, in which their project ran some risk of being buried The terrible cold of under the stones of their critics. that winter led to a famine in Rome, and the followers of Ignatius spent day and night in relieving the sufferers and begging alms for them. Their house in the Piazza Margana was converted into a hospital, and no less than four hundred destitute men found a home in it. The “ so sympathy of the pious slowly returned to them. happy a diversion had to be put to account,” says CrCtineau-Joly, and Ignatius began to draw up the rules of his Society for presentation to the Pope.
There they received orders to return to Scotland and discharge a secret mission similar to that they had had in Ireland. They “ hesitated and informed the Pope of the state of things in Scotland,” says the Jesuit historian ; in fact, they remained in Paris until the Pope allowed them to return to Rome. If any be disposed to criticise their conduct, he may be reminded that Brouet and Salmeron had spent several weeks in Ireland at the risk of their lives. However, it is plain that we I 38 THE JESUITS have to look closely into these early Jesuit accounts of missions which covered the infant Society with glory.
A Candid History of the Jesuits by Joseph McCabe