I'm having difficulty understanding this piece of Stephen King's "The Stand":
He was Bible-reading with her in the living room, but he looked nervous and anxious to get away. Nick could guess why. Her fever had given her a rosy, girlish glow that went jarringly with her bereavement. Perhaps the minister had been afraid she was going to make a pass at him. More likely, though, he had been anxious to gather up his family and melt away over the fields.
The aforementioned woman is suffering a catching virus which only recently killed her husband. The roads of the town are blocked by military blockposts, people can try escaping via woods or fields.
As far as I understand "go with something" means to exist at the same time or in the same place as something; to be found together. But I'm not sure of the import of "went jarringly with". What does it mean?
And the dictionary says that make a pass at somebody means to try to start a sexual relationship with somebody. But I don't think it means this in the given text? How do you interpret this text in given context?