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“‘If he cannot afford an animal from the flock, 1 he must bring his penalty for guilt for his sin that he has committed, 2 two turtledoves or two young pigeons, 3 to the Lord, one for a sin offering and one for a burnt offering.
“‘If he cannot afford 1 two turtledoves or two young pigeons, 2 he must bring as his offering for his sin which he has committed 3 a tenth of an ephah 4 of choice wheat flour 5 for a sin offering. He must not place olive oil on it and he must not put frankincense on it, because it is a sin offering.
Then the priest is to take some of the blood of the guilt offering and put it on the right earlobe of the one being cleansed, 1 on the thumb of his right hand, and on the big toe 2 of his right foot.
The priest will then put some of the rest of the olive oil that is in his hand 1 on the right earlobe of the one being cleansed, on the thumb of his right hand, and on the big toe of his right foot, on the blood of the guilt offering,
“If the person is poor and does not have sufficient means, 1 he must take one male lamb as a guilt offering for a wave offering to make atonement for himself, one-tenth of an ephah of choice wheat flour mixed with olive oil for a grain offering, a log of olive oil, 2
Then he is to slaughter the male lamb of the guilt offering, and the priest is to take some of the blood of the guilt offering and put it on the right earlobe of the one being cleansed, 1 on the thumb of his right hand, and on the big toe 2 of his right foot.
Then the priest is to put some of the olive oil that is in his hand 1 on the right earlobe of the one being cleansed, on the thumb of his right hand, and on the big toe of his right foot, on the place of the blood of the guilt offering,
“‘The high 1 priest – who is greater than his brothers, on whose head the anointing oil is poured, who has been ordained 2 to wear the priestly garments – must neither dishevel the hair of his head nor tear his garments. 3
If he has not prospered enough to refund 1 a balance to him, then what he sold 2 will belong to 3 the one who bought it until the jubilee year, but it must revert 4 in the jubilee and the original owner 5 may return to his property.
“This is the law 1 of the Nazirite who vows to the Lord his offering according to his separation, as well as whatever else he can provide. 2 Thus he must fulfill 3 his vow that he makes, according to the law of his separation.”
Bear in mind today that I am not speaking 1 to your children who have not personally experienced the judgments 2 of the Lord your God, which revealed 3 his greatness, strength, and power. 4
This is the nature of the cancellation: Every creditor must remit what he has loaned to another person; 1 he must not force payment from his fellow Israelite, 2 for it is to be recognized as “the Lord’s cancellation of debts.”
Suppose he goes with someone else 1 to the forest to cut wood and when he raises the ax 2 to cut the tree, the ax head flies loose 3 from the handle and strikes 4 his fellow worker 5 so hard that he dies. The person responsible 6 may then flee to one of these cities to save himself. 7
The Lord’s spirit empowered him 1 and he led Israel. When he went to do battle, the Lord handed over to him King Cushan-Rishathaim of Aram and he overpowered him. 2
When the people 1 of Ashdod saw what was happening, they said, “The ark of the God of Israel should not remain with us, for he has attacked 2 both us and our god Dagon!”
They replied, “If you are going to send the ark of 1 the God of Israel back, don’t send it away empty. Be sure to return it with a guilt offering. Then you will be healed, and you will understand why his hand is not removed from you.”
You should make images of the sores and images of the mice 1 that are destroying the land. You should honor the God of Israel. Perhaps he will release his grip on you, your gods, and your land. 2
But keep an eye on it. If it should go up by the way of its own border to Beth Shemesh, then he has brought this great calamity on us. But if that is not the case, then we will know that it was not his hand that struck us; rather, it just happened to us by accident.”
But Jonathan had not heard about the oath his father had made the army take. He extended the end of his staff that was in his hand and dipped it in the honeycomb. When he ate it, 1 his eyes gleamed. 2
David reached his hand into the bag and took out a stone. He slung it, striking the Philistine on the forehead. The stone sank deeply into his forehead, and he fell down with his face to the ground.