"The exposition of the blessed Jerome" to which Martin refers is in fact the "Altercatio Luciferiani et Orthodoxi". In chapter 8 the Luciferian interlocutor says (and is not in this point refuted by his orthodox opponent): "Don't you know that the laying on of hands after baptism and then the invocation of the Holy Spirit is a custom of the Churches? Do you demand Scripture proof? You may find it in the Acts of the Apostles. And even if it did not rest on the authority of Scripture the consensus of the whole world in this respect would have the force of a command. For many other observances of the Churches, which are due to tradition, have acquired the authority of the written law, as for instance the practice of dipping the head three times in the laver, and then, after leaving the water, of tasting mingled milk and honey in representation of infancy" (trans. W.H. Frementale et al. 1892: 324). (An nescis etiam Ecclesiarum hunc esse morem ut baptizatis manus postea imponatur, et ita inuocetur Spiritus Sanctus? Exigis ubi scriptum sit? In Actibus Apostolorum! Etiamsi Scripturae auctoritas non subesset, totius orbis in hac parte consensus instar praecepti obtineret.Nam multa et alia quae per traditionem in Ecclesiis obseruantur, auctoritatem sibi scriptae legis usurpauerunt, uelut in lauacro ter caput mergitare, deinde egressos lactis et mellis praegustare concordiam ad infantiae significationem, die dominica et omni Pentecoste nec de geniculis adorare et ieiunium soluere. (ed. A. Canellis 2000: 26).