Popular Chapters

Esther Chapter 4

When Mordecai perceived all that was done, Mordecai rent his clothes, and put on sackcloth with ashes, and went out into the midst of the city, and cried with a loud and a bitter cry; And came even before the king's gate for none might enter into the king's gate clothed with sackcloth. An... [More]

acts3-19.com

acts3-19.com Bible Website

Daily Bible Verses

And he saith unto them, Be not affrighted Ye seek Jesus of Nazareth, which was crucified he is risen; he is not here behold the place where they laid him.

Audio Chapters

Videos

The Black Awakening

Primer on Satanic Ritual Abuse and Super-Soliders

The Year Of The Beast

An end-times classic produced in 1981

Mike Hoggard, American Goddess: The Hidden Secret Inside The Statue Of Liberty

The occult history of the Statue of Liberty



Email This To A Friend

Tell a friend:







Title: History of Protestantism III


Author: Rev. Wylie, James A. LL.D.



Descending from the summits of the Alps, and rolling its floods along the vast plain which extends from the Ural Mountains to the shores of the German Ocean, the Rhine, before finally falling into the sea, is parted into two streams which enclose between them an island of goodly dimensions. This island is the heart of the Low Countries. Its soil spongy, its air humid, it had no attractions to induce man to make it his dwelling, save indeed that nature had strongly fortified it by enclosing it on two of its sides with the broad arms of the disparted river, and on the third and remaining one with the waves of the North Sea. Its earliest inhabitants, it is believed, were Celts. About a century before our era it was left uninhabited; its first settlers being carried away, partly in the rush southward of the first horde of warriors that set out to assail the Roman Empire, and partly by a tremendous inundation of the ocean, which submerged many of the huts which dotted its forlorn surface, and drowned many of its miserable inhabitants. Finding it empty, a German tribe from the Hercynian forest took possession of it, and called it Betauw, that is, the "Good Meadow," a name that has descended to our day in the appellative Batavia.