sickness; the colour of his skin is not blackish; nor does he dwell in a miserable town.
57. The great Sage has always a pleasant look, deserves to be honoured, as if he were the Tathgata himself, and little angels shall constantly be his attendants.
58. His body can never be hurt by weapons, poison, sticks, or clods, and the mouth of the man who utters a word of abuse against him shall be closed.
59. He is a friend to all creatures in the world. He goes all over the earth as a light, dissipating the gloom of many kotis of creatures, he who keeps this Stra after my extinction.
60. In his sleep he sees visions in the shape of Buddha; he sees monks and nuns appearing on thrones and proclaiming the many-sided law.
61. He sees in his dream gods and goblins, (nu- merous) as the sands of the Ganges, as well as demons and Ndgas of many kinds, who lift their joined hands and to whom he expounds the eminent law.
62. He sees in his dream the Tathdgata preaching the law to many kotis of beings with lovely voice, the Lord with golden colour.
63. And he stands there with joined hands glorifying the Seer, the highest of men, whilst the Gina, the great physician, is expounding the law to the four classes.
64. And he, glad to have heard the law, joyfully pays his worship, and after having soon reached the knowledge which never slides back, he obtains, in dream, magical spells.
65. And the Lord of the world, perceiving his good