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Wednesday, April 4 2018
How Was Noah Named From Adam's Curse?
"And he called his name Noah, saying, This same shall comfort us concerning our work and toil of our hands, because of the ground which the LORD hath cursed"
When the first humans were created, sinless, they were given to tend the Garden in Eden (see also Adam's First Names). It was a very easy task - the weather was always perfect, there were no destructive pests, and there were no weeds. That's what made it "paradise."
"2:8 And the LORD God planted a garden eastward in Eden; and there he put the man whom he had formed. 2:9 And out of the ground made the LORD God to grow every tree that is pleasant to the sight, and good for food; the tree of life also in the midst of the garden, and the tree of knowledge of good and evil.
"3:17 And unto Adam he said, Because thou hast hearkened unto the voice of thy wife, and hast eaten of the tree, of which I commanded thee, saying, Thou shalt not eat of it: cursed is the ground for thy sake; in sorrow shalt thou eat of it all the days of thy life; 3:18 Thorns also and thistles shall it bring forth to thee; and thou shalt eat the herb of the field; 3:19 In the sweat of thy face shalt thou eat bread, till thou return unto the ground; for out of it wast thou taken: for dust thou art, and unto dust shalt thou return." (Genesis 3:17-19 KJV)
"5:25 And Methuselah lived an hundred eighty and seven years, and begat Lamech: 5:26 And Methuselah lived after he begat Lamech seven hundred eighty and two years, and begat sons and daughters: 5:27 And all the days of Methuselah were nine hundred sixty and nine years: and he died.
Fact Finder: What parable involves Satan sowing "weeds" in the world?
This Day In History, April 4
527: In Constantinople (named after Emperor Constantine; see Constantine's Crusades In History And Prophecy and Emperor Constantine's Sun Dogs), a gravely-ill Justin crowned his nephew Justinian as co-emperor.
1147: The first historical record of Moscow (see also Russia Or Europe - Who Has Been The Invader?).
1284: Alfonso X, king of Castile and Leon, died at age 63. His reign was dominated by a costly and unpopular attempt to become German king, and thereby the Holy Roman emperor (the official title of which was "the Holy Roman Empire of the German Nation"; see The Holy Roman Empire Of The German Nation). Although he was actually elected German king in 1257, the Pope refused to accept the election, and Alfonso spent years fruitlessly pursuing the matter (see Emperors and Popes).
1460: The University of Basle in Switzerland was established.
1507: Future Protestant reformer Martin Luther, age 21, was ordained a priest in the Roman Catholic Church. Although Luther later rejected the leadership of the Papacy (because of the immoral behavior of the pope at the time), he nevertheless kept practically all of the Church of Rome's antichrist doctrines, as do most of the "Protestant" churches to this day (e.g. see Why Observe The True Sabbath?).
1541: Ignatius of Loyola became the first superior-general of the Jesuits.
1581: English explorer and naval commander Frances Drake and his crew completed their circumnavigation of the world.
1687: James II ordered his Declaration of Indulgence read in church, allowing for full liberty of worship in England. It allowed peaceable meetings of nonconformists and forgave all penalties for ecclesiastical offenses.
1721: Sir Robert Walpole became the first Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, under King George I.
1812: In his belligerent provocations that led to his declaring the start of the War of 1812-1814 (in which his publicly-stated goal was to obliterate Canada as a nation and annex the Canadian people and territory into the U.S. by conquest), U.S. President James Madison enacted a ninety-day embargo on trade with Britain.
1905: An earthquake in Kangra India, killed 375,000 people.
1918: During the First World War (1914-1918; see also The Assassination That Triggered Two World Wars), the Battle of The Somme ended.
1939: Faisal II became King of Iraq.
1944: During the Second World War (1939-1945; see also The Assassination That Triggered Two World Wars), British troops captured Addis Ababa, Ethiopia.
1949: 12 nations - the United States, Canada, Britain, France, Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands, Luxembourg, Denmark, Norway, Iceland and Portugal - founded the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). West Germany, Greece, Turkey and Spain joined later.
1968: Martin Luther King was assassinated in Memphis, Tennessee, at age 39.
1975: Microsoft was founded by Bill Gates and Paul Allen in Albuquerque, New Mexico.
1973: The World Trade Center in New York was officially dedicated.
1975: A U.S. Air Force C-5A Galaxy, transporting orphans out of the war zone that the U.S. created, crashed near Saigon, South Vietnam shortly after takeoff; 172 of the children died.
1983 The first launch of the space shuttle Challenger. It was in service for less than 3 years before exploding on January 28 1986 while attempting its tenth launch.
1984: U.S. President Ronald Reagan called for an international ban on chemical weapons (while declaring the U.S. exempt of any ban for reasons of "national security").
2002: The government of Angola signed an agreement with rebels to end the Angolan Civil War.