are they in the Father's esteem. The Father having given Himauthority over them, and rule over all things for them, Hegraciously arranges and orders all their anxieties, changes, per-plexities, and sorrows for the display of the glory of the Father'sgrace, and for their present good and ultimate blessedness. Wewill look at this personal pronoun *^ ^fy '' in the light of thatexperience detailed in the preceding portion of the Psalm.The Psalmist is not lost in a crowd ; he is not hidden in a throng ;he is brought out from the multitude into fellowship with Jesusin His sufferings. Read the first verse : " In Thee, LORD, doI put my trust." Here we have a privileged person tiiisting.one but a soul in experimental oneness with a trusting Christcan honestly say this. And you may depend upon it, nospiritually-living creature, no true-born chila of God in unionwith Christ, will talk about his own trust, his own confidence, hisown faith, or his own believing. Such fleshly faith is proclaimedin every Arminian synagogue, it is bellowed out by every ful-some free-wilier, and your circumcised ears are offended at thecorners of the streets with those discordant sounds,' I do believ^e ! I will believeThat Jesus died for me 1 "Digitized by LjOOQ ICMY TIMES, OT MIE, BUT GOD'S. 63As sacb fleshly iargon grates upon my ears I canDot help theejaculation, what a lie ! This may shock some of you, butyou may set it down to my Calvinistic crudeness, or to my free-^race infirmity. Yet, I glory in such crudeness, and I deUghtm such infirmity. But to the point. Only those who arebrought experimentally to understand that precious Second of Hebrews can truly say, " In Thee, LORD, do I put my tiiist."