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Evolution and Utopia

A Tract Book Essay


Anthony J. Fejfar, B.A., J.D., Esq., Coif

© Copyright 2007 by Anthony J. Fejfar

Charles Darwin, the noted Evolutionist, argued that random mutations tried in

the court of evolutionary competition, is responsible for evolution of all species, such as

human beings. The idea is that evolution somehow produces constructive, positive,

evolutionary changes. Maybe this makes some sense, but I’m not sure.

Let us consider this situation. Human being need vitimin C in order to survive. If

they don’t get it they get scurvy, an often fatal disease. In small children, scurvy causes a

failure in the development of bones and teeth. In adults it causes tooth loss.

Now, it would seem that if evolution worked the way Darwin suggested, that

somehow our bodies would not need vitimin C. Vitimin C really can only be found in

significant quantities in fresh fruit. Fresh fruit in all tribal societies would only be

available in the Fall, and only for a short period of time, and only where fruit trees are

growing. No, if evolution were really true, then humanity must have evolved where

there was fresh fruit available the year round.

Based on our modern experience, it takes a sophisticated world wide economy in

order for fresh fruit to be available the year round, or, alternatively, canning of fruit must

have been available. Both these options seem unlikely based upon the current idea that

humans evolved from apes on the African plains. Instead, somehow, by Creation, or

Creative Evolution, human being were created or evolved in a Utopian society where
fruit was available the whole year. Perhaps, then, the idea of a Garden of Eden, where

people had fresh fruit the year round, or so the common myth has it, is supported by the

idea of evolution itself.