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  1. Christians most often celebrate church service on Sunday morning in commemoration of Jesus' Resurrection early in the morning on the first day of the week, that is, Sunday, as the Jews' Sabbath, the seventh day, fell on Saturday. There is an oppositional movement to worship Satan on Wednesday evening, that is, 31/2 days after (or before, depending on one's point of view) Sunday morning. And whereas the Jews traditionally observed the new moon to mark the beginning of each month in their calendar, these Satan-worshippers meet especially on those Wednesday evenings closest to each full moon. For this reason it has been preached that the light of the moon is insufficient to guide the solitary traveler on the way to heaven, and for a token of this God has placed the sign of a blood-red moon in the sky at night, occasionally seen when a full moon is eclipsed by the shadow of the earth. The old Finns, already superstitious of the number seven, ("You're just too lucky; you're gambling at the casino; it just can't be...") refused to even name one day of the seven-day week after the Norse god Oden, who took out his own eye and threw it down a well in pursuit of wisdom. Thus there is no name in the Finnish language for Wednesday. The Finns just refer to it vaguely as "keskiviikko" or "the middle of the week." "Suununtai, maanantai, tiistai:" these share an etymology with English Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday; the remainder of the week goes "torstai, perjantai, lauantai." Of course torstai, (as well Thursday,) is named after Thor, the Norse god of thunder. Perjantai is related to English "Friday," as the Finns cannot pronounce an "F" sound at the beginning of a word. "Lauantai," I have heard, is somewhat vaguely related to the French "laver," that is, "wash day." Perhaps there are even older names for the Finnish days of the week that do not correspond to Norse gods.