A Million Dollars and a Bee Sting

MP3 Audio: WS330350_Dn-Joseph_A-Million-Dollars-and-a-Bee-Sting.mp3

This homily was preached on Sunday morning, May 11, 2014,
at Christ the King Orthodox Church in Omaha, Illinois, by Dn. Joseph Gleason.

~

Gospel Reading: John 16:16-22

“But I will see you again, and your heart shall rejoice and your joy no man taketh from you.”

In the name of the Father and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit, our God is One.

Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen!
Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen!
Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen!
Now what do you have to be upset about?

Have any of you ever walked through a casino? Ever seen gambling tables or slot machines? Somebody told me something that I believe is true. The lottery and gambling is a tax on people who are bad at math. Most of the people who walk out of the casino, you don’t see them dripping with riches. But I haven’t seen one single owner of casino standing on a corner begging for bread. I think they have tipped the scales in one direction or the other.

But just hypothetically, let me ask you to imagine something. Imagine you have some insider information. You have a friend who has spent a lot of time in places like that, and he’s found one particular slot machine and he tells you, “Look, they may call it gambling, but this particular slot machine isn’t gambling, because every time you pull the lever, money comes out. Every time!” You say, “Well, you mean most of the time?” “No, every time. It doesn’t matter. If you put a penny in there, you put a quarter in there, you pull it quickly, you let it spin a while and then you pull it…It doesn’t matter. Money comes out every time.” Think you would give it a try if you knew it wasn’t a gamble?

And so you ask a little more – “So, are you telling me that they rigged this so it just pops up jack pot every time? No, no, no, no, no…Every once in a while it will pop of jack pot or winner, but most of the time, it will pop up and it will say you’re a loser. The lights won’t flash, you’ll just hear a buzz like you lost, but money still comes out of the thing.” Would that bother you? Would that bother you that it told you that you lost? If it didn’t stay “winner”, if it didn’t say “jackpot”, but money was still pouring out of that machine into a bucket that you’re holding there? It wouldn’t bother me a bit. I’d “lose” a hundred times a day if that’s what was going to happen. Now, what is my analogy?

Jesus says, “I will see you again, and your heart shall rejoice, and your joy no man takes from you.” No man! Not even the tax man, not even the murderer. Not even the person who badmouths you, not even the diseases that attack you. There is literally nothing that is going to take your joy away. Why could that be? Because Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen! And if Christ is risen, than we too shall rise like Him. It says in Romans 8:28, a very famous verse: “All things work together for the good of those who love God and are called according to His purpose.” That doesn’t just mean that when people encouraged you, or when you went to Church, or when you took the Body and Blood of Christ, or when you read your Bible. That means that when you broke your hip, all things work for the good of those who love God and are called according to his purpose. When redneck moving company used a tractor to carry stuff from the U-Haul to the house, all things work together for the good of those who love God and are called according to His purpose. It might not have been what you expected, but you still got your stuff moved in, didn’t you? You got to the destination, and that’s the point.

Let me ask you something:

  • If you’re saved from every sin that you’ve ever committed, if not one of them is held against you . . .
  • If your body, even though it aches and pains and dies and gets buried in the grave, if it comes back out and is healthy and healed and walking and your resurrected body is walking around with God in Heaven . . .

What do you have to complain about?

When we read the lives of the Saints, sometimes you read some really encouraging stuff. But most of the time, you’re reading about somebody who got killed. Not exactly the type of hero that the world would lift up and say,

“Look at this person! They fought for everything they believed in, they didn’t give in, and they got killed!”

Not a lot of movies or stories like that the world is pushing. Because you see, to the world, only if “winner” pops up, if “jackpot” pops up, if the lights are flashing, if everybody is cheering for you . . . That’s the only kind of winning that matters. But if you get killed, if you suffer, if your U-Haul gets stuck in the mud . . . Well, that’s just all the cause in the world to say, “I’ve lost. I’ve had a bad day. Woe is me.”

I want you to imagine that somebody walks in the door back there . . . and tells you, “You just won a million dollars!” And you say, “How could I have won a million dollars? I didn’t even enter any kind of [contest].” “Maybe it was an error, but all I know is, all you gotta do is go downtown in Omaha, show them your ID, show who you are, and they’ve got the million dollars. You get it today free and clear, no taxes.”

That would be a pretty good day. Would you be happy about that?

Now, on the way there, a yellow-jacket comes across and stings you. OH!! It smarts! So, of course you just don’t bother to pick up the million dollars, because you sit down on the sidewalk and start crying, because this ruined your day. You got stung by a bug.

That’s dumb, isn’t it?

It makes just as much sense as the complaining that we do on our way to our resurrection.

It’s already a sure thing. You don’t deserve resurrection any more than you deserve a million dollars. But God’s already promised it to you. He’s already given it to you. He’s already purchased it for you! And are you going to fail to go pick it up just because you got stung by a bug? Just because you temporarily have a little money troubles? Just imagine that you’re on your way downtown and a bill collector intercepts you and says, “I caught you, buddy. That twenty grand I’ve been after you about for 4 years, and you’ve been ducking and dodging me and you haven’t paid up . . . Well, I want my pound of flesh now.” Would you just throw your hands in the air and say, “Oh, no. This is a horrible day.” You’d just laugh at him because you have a million bucks waiting for you as soon as you get downtown!

We’ve won far more than a million dollars. We’ve won eternal life. We have won resurrection. We’ve won forgiveness. We’ve inherited sonship and daughtership to the True Father of us all. What do you have to complain about?

Jesus said in this Gospel – Jesus said, “You’re going to have sorrow, because the world’s going to think they’ve won. I’m going to be dead. I’m going to be in the grave, but then I’m coming back. And you’re going to see me again. And you’re sorrow will turn into joy.”

It’s not that they have sorrow, and the sorrow gets taken away, and now we get this new thing called “joy”. No, the sorrow itself is turned into joy. Because what were they sorrowing about? Jesus has been crucified. It’s the worst possible thing they could imagine, other than themselves being crucified. Jesus is dead; He’s been crucified.

Their sorrow turned into joy, because what is their joy? Jesus was crucified! And in that, I’m released from my sins. He’s trampled down death by death. After His crucifixion, He went down into hell and He harrowed it! He took captivity captive. He punched out the devil’s teeth. He took the keys of death and hell and hades from Satan! He stomped on the gates of hell. He came back up, and He has resurrected His body, and He’s promised to resurrect mine too. Jesus was crucified! The very thing that caused their sorrow, is the very thing that now they proclaim from the rooftops with joy. Their sorrow has turned into joy.

I talked about this a few weeks ago, but it just never ceases to amaze me when I think about it – that the resurrected body of the Lord Jesus Christ has scars. Now, is there anybody in this room who questions the ability of Jesus to heal a wound? I think he showed that throughout his life multiple times. And even on his resurrected body, he looks very whole and intact. You don’t see all these stripes all over him and this disfigurement. He’s healed, he’s whole, he’s glorified. And yet, still, he kept the holes from the nails in his hands and in his feet, and from the spear in his side. He could have healed those wounds just like all the rest of them. The sorrow was turned into joy.

Do you want Jesus to get rid of those wounds? Or do you want to see them yourself, because he’s taken something sorrowful and made it glorious? What sorrow have you endured in your life? With your health, with your finances, with your family relationships – do you believe that Christ can take your sorrow and turn it into joy? So that no longer are they open wounds that you try to forget, festering sores that poison your attitude. But those very scars themselves are something that Christ turns into something glorious to shape your character, to strengthen you, to toughen you up, to humble you, and ultimately to change you into the very image of Jesus Christ Himself.

Is there any suffering you’ve endured that brought you off of your high horses, cut down your pride, and humbled you just a little bit? Thanks be to God, you’re more like Christ now.

Is there any suffering that you’ve endured personally in your life that has made you a little less careless, and a little more diligent in standing up against sin? Well, thanks be to God. Through that suffering, God has worked on you and honed you down and has made you more like Jesus Christ.

If you could turn back the clock, would you undo that suffering so that you could be less like Christ? Would you undo the things that you’ve gone through so that you would not be humbled? So that you would not be tenderhearted toward God, so that you would not be diligent against sin?

“Oh, but . . . I can see some sorrow in my life that fits that description, but there’s some sorrow that still hurts. There’s some sorrow that I just can’t see any purpose in it at all!”

I’ll tell you, on Good Friday, the Apostles didn’t see a whole lot of purpose in the Cross. They didn’t see the reason that He was being put to death. But their sorrow turned into joy because Christ kept His promise. It comes down to a matter of trust in your Heavenly Father. Do you believe that He was telling the truth when He said that all things work together for the good of those that love God and are called according to His purpose? Do you believe that? Whatever suffering that you’re enduring right now, and you don’t know the reason for it, even though you don’t know the reason for it, do you believe that God is working it for your good? And if God is working for your good, then what are you upset about?

In the book of James, there’s a verse that we are commanded:

“Count it all joy when you suffer various trials.” (James 1:2)

That’s a tough command for some of us to keep. But it is a command of something that we are told to do. It’s something that God has instructed us to do. He doesn’t say, “try to hang on to a shred of joy even as you grit your teeth and go through these trials.” No. He says, “count it all joy when you suffer trials.” And it goes on in the book of James to explain and say, “for these trials are the very things which are working in you.” This gift of patience – Patience is a type of trust in God. And if you need more trust in God, and if you need more patience, according to Scripture, one of the ways God can build up more patience in you is to send you through suffering and trials. You ask God to be more like Him. You ask God to be able to trust Him more . . . Praise God! He answers that prayer, and He gives you what you need to acquire that patience, to acquire that trust, to acquire that love. And part of what the Doctor has ordered is suffering. Suffering is not meaningless.

But how do you rejoice in it? How do you avoid grumbling about it? How do you avoid just giving a sour face, and in your heart feeling bad about it?

It’s a matter of perspective. It’s like the example I gave earlier. If you’re just sitting outside and a yellow-jacket was to sting you, and you just start swelling up, and it itches, and that’s the only thing that happens all day, you might say that’s a bad day. If you win a million dollars and a yellow-jacket stings you, are you going to be sitting there crying, or are you going to be jumping and laughing? Which is going to be the overpowering emotion if those two things were to happen on the same day? Obviously, if you won a million dollars, you’d be so ecstatic, so incredibly happy about it. You’d be calling everybody, telling everybody, you’d be jumping for joy.

And somebody would say, “What’s that?”

“What? . . . Oh, I got stung by a yellow-jacket. . . . Anyway, I won a million dollars!”
You wouldn’t even notice it. You wouldn’t even pay attention to it.

What would you think if somebody did the opposite? They got their million dollars and it was in a bag, and they were all sour and down and crying and upset, and all they can talk about all day was about “this stupid bug and the sting” that they got in their arm.

“Yeah, but you got a million dollars!”

“I know, and I’m happy about it. I’m glad and it’s better than being in debt, I guess. But I got stung! It hurts! Will you go to the store and get me some calamine lotion? Waaaahh!”

Does that sound like any Christians you know? Any that you see in the mirror? I’ve been guilty of that. That’s a sin.

Sometimes people think, “Well, there’s real sins, like murder and adultery and theft. We stand against those, because those will send you to hell. And then there’s sins, ‘little sins’, you know, like grumbling and complaining and worrying and greed . . . you know, stuff like that. You shouldn’t do stuff like that. Slap, slap, slap. Don’t do that.”

No, no, no, no, no! Don’t mistake what I’m preaching for being a lighthearted sermon against “little sins.” I want you to listen carefully to what I’m about to say. Grumbling, and complaining, and having an ungrateful attitude, will send you to hell.

I’m going to say it again. I want to make sure you hear me, because this is not preached often. Grumbling, complaining, and having an ungrateful attitude, will send you to hell.

“Aw, Pastor, now you’re going too far. You’re just trying to put your thumb down on us and really nitpick on these little sins, I mean, come on.”

Open up your Bibles. Or if you don’t want to take the time to do that, just think of the Psalm that we sing together every single Sunday morning. If you’re doing daily prayer with your family, the Psalm that you sing everyday is Psalm 95. It starts off with praise and exultation and glorifying God. And then the second half of the Psalm says, “Today if you will harden not your hearts . . .” like the Israelites did in the wilderness, at Meribah and Massah, which translated is provocation and temptation.

When you read what it’s talking about in Scripture, it’s not the people that were being provoked and tempted, it was God. They were tempting God and they were provoking God. They weren’t tempting Him to sin; they were tempting Him to snuff them out.

Read Psalm 95. Read the book of Exodus. Read the book of Hebrews, and it’s very clear. They griped, they groaned, they mumbled, they complained, and God finally had enough of it. “You are not going into the Promised Land. Your corpses are going to rot in the wilderness and your children will go into the Promised Land.”

Some people think it took forty years for this group of people to travel across this desert. No, it only took a few days to cross the desert. Only a few days. A desert that took forty years to cross would be bigger than this whole world. It only took the Israelites a few days to cross the desert from Egypt to the Promised Land. God sent them in meandering circles wandering around in the desert in the sand for forty years, just to kill off all the complainers. You don’t believe me, go back and read it: 1 Corinthians 10, where it recounts the adultery of the Israelites in the wilderness, and it recounts the grumbling and the complaining of the Israelites in the wilderness.

It doesn’t talk anything about theft, or coveting, or greed, or murder. The main things it focuses on is that the Israelites were sexually immoral, and the Israelites were grumbling and complaining. And for this cause, God let them die in the wilderness, and did not allow them to enter into His rest.

Then you say, “Well, that may be how God dealt with them, back the in the Old Testament, but that was before the Cross. That was before grace, that was before mercy, that was before Jesus.” At which point I would simply direct you to 1 Corinthians, chapter 10, where not once, but twice the Apostle Paul says, “Here’s what happened to the Israelites in the wilderness. Here’s how they were judged, here’s how they died, here’s the trouble they got into.” And then Paul says, “These things are written for us! For us and the Church. These things are written for us that we may not sin as they did!”

Do you want your corpse to rot in the wilderness and for you to miss out on the Promised Land? If not, then flee from sexual immorality. The Israelites were sexually immoral and thousands of them were put to death in the wilderness. These things were written for us that we might not sin as they did. Therefore, you flee from sexual immorality, so that your corpse doesn’t die in this wilderness.

And fleeing from sexual immorality as Jesus said, is not just don’t touch. Jesus said don’t look! Don’t even look! If you’re lusting with your eyes, Jesus says you’ve already committed adultery in your heart. Guys, don’t even look at that pretty girl who lacks discretion in the way she dresses. Women, don’t even look at guy who has a bigger paycheck and bigger biceps than your husband. Don’t even look.

And lest we were to believe that sexual immorality is the only thing that God is concerned about, Paul also tells us very explicitly that the Israelites grumbled and complained and moaned and groaned and whined in the wilderness. And for this reason, God was not pleased with them. Their corpses died in the wilderness and they did not pass into the Promised Land. These things are written for us that we may not sin as they did.

What God did with Israel was a picture of what God would do with us in the Church:

  • They are released from Pharaoh and slavery.
  • We are released from the slavery to sin and to Satan.
  • They were baptized into Moses in the cloud and the sea when they crossed the Red Sea.
  • We are baptized when we are dunked in water in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit and we enter the Church.
  • The Promised Land is the rest into which they entered.
  • Heaven is the rest into which we enter.

And in-between the baptism of the Red Sea and the Promised Land, you have the wilderness. Friends, that’s where we are today. You’ve already been released from your sins and bondage to the devil. You’ve already, if you’ve entered the Church, you’ve already been baptized. But you’re not in Heaven yet. Omaha, Norris City, McLeansboro, Southern Illinois . . . you’re in the wilderness whether you live in the city or in town or in the country. You’re in the wilderness. You’re marching around in the desert. There’s not a lot of fun things to do in the desert. There’s not all the good leeks and garlic and the delicious things to eat like they had back in Egypt. There’s also not the rest and the marriage supper of the Lamb that you get in the Promised Land. You’re marching around in the dessert and all that you get to eat is manna . . . bread from Heaven . . . the body of Christ, the bread from Heaven . . . the water from the Rock, the blood of Christ – Christ Who is our Rock.

You’ve made it out of Egypt, you’ve made it across the Red Sea, you’ve made it into the wilderness. Don’t die here. Don’t let your body drop here in the wilderness. Don’t allow your past to be one of conquering and victory and deliverance, only to die out in the desert, just within sight of the Promised Land. It is a serious sin to have a constant attitude of negativity and complaining, sourness, anger, and being upset. Yes, we’re attacked. Yes, bad things happen. Yes, you’re health gets attacked. Yes, your family gets attacked. And all of these things are like bee stings on the way to pick up your million dollars.

Christ is risen! You have the resurrection to look forward to. If you believe that, than nothing should get to you. Jesus said, “your heart shall rejoice and you joy no man taketh from you.” Is there anybody in this room that wants to try to make Jesus a liar? Do you want to make Jesus a liar in this?

Jesus said, “your heart shall rejoice and your joy no man takes from you!” Can the doctor’s bad news take the joy away from you, if he tells you that you’ve only got 6 months to live? Can the IRS take your joy from you, because they tell you that you owe far more than you thought you did? Can your spouse or your parents or your child take your joy from you, because they choose to turn their back on God, and they do their best to just rip your heart out? Jesus said if you get this, then no man takes your joy from you.

Joy is a choice. Joy is a statement of your priorities. If you believe that you’ve got a million dollars and you believe that you just got stung by a bee – Whether you’re rejoicing and jumping for joy and smiling, or whether you’re sitting there crying and holding that bee sting, is going to be based on which of those two things you think is weightier, which of those two things is more important.

And if you’re focusing all day on the bee sting, that means that the million dollars doesn’t really mean that much to you. You’re counting the bee as being worthy. You’re saying this dumb bee is worth more than that million dollars.

Christ has given you resurrection from the dead! I don’t care what news the doctor gives you. Your body is ultimately going to be healed and you’re going to live forever. You’re going to be having this glorified body in the presence of Christ and the angels. I don’t care what sins you’ve committed in your life or what people have sinned against you. God has promised deliverance. God has promised to forgive you, to wash you clean of every stain of guilt, so that you can stand before Him perfected in the image of Jesus Christ. What more could He give you?

What more could you want? If that can’t make you smile every day – If that can’t make you jump for joy and make you want to talk to people about it, what else can God do for you?

If a family member betrays you, and you believe that, and God forgives your sins and promises you resurrection and eternal life and you believe that, but you spend all your time whining about this over here, you’re saying, “Well, yeah, the resurrection and forgiveness thing, that’s nice, but it’s not nearly as important as this.” You’re treating it as worthless.

If you get horribly ill so that your body is wracked with pain and nothing seems to fix it, if you find out that you have cancer, if your hip is shattered and you can’t walk on it at all except in excruciating pain, if you find out that you have a terminal illness, or your child has a terminal illness, or that your child was just killed in a car accident, and you say . . . “Yeah, I know that I’m forgiven of all my sin and that Christ has forgiven me and that I’m going to be resurrected, but I’m going to pine away for the next six months because I’m crushed over this event,” you’re saying that this event is more important than salvation and resurrection, and the fact that even my child is going to be resurrected.

Your finances are in a shambles, and you get depressed and down. And you’re sad, you’re grumpy. And your grump wears off onto everybody else, so that everybody around you is dragged down, and they get upset too because you’re complaining about money. And you say, “Yeah, Jesus saved me and he forgave me of my sins and someday I’m going to be resurrected from the dead, but . . . there’s just not enough money in the bank account.” That’s the sort of grumbling and complaining and whining that the Israelites did. “We don’t have the food that we like from Egypt. All we get to eat is this stupid bread from heaven, this manna stuff. It’s too hot out here. All you give us is water to drink. Where’s the meat! You gave us the Promised Land, but there’s big guys over there and we’re going to have to fight them, and we don’t want to have to fight them. It’s just too hard. We’re going to stay out here in the sand or we’re just going to go back to Egypt.”

Grow up! Be strong. Be courageous. Act like men! Act like women! Realize that you’re attitude every day reflects whether your circumstances are more important to you, or whether your resurrection and your salvation are more important. Which do you consider to be more glorious, the million dollars or the bee sting?

How do you do this, though? “It’s in Scripture and you’re making sense, but it’s easier said than done, because you get into a funk, you get depressed, you get upset. How do you just snap out of it?”

There’s many ways. One, is to just refocus. Stop staring at the bee sting and start looking at the million dollars. Has anybody ever in this room suggested to you that maybe daily prayer would be a good idea? Do you think that more often you pray and you’re focusing on your salvation, that it might just lift your joy a little bit? Because during the time that you’re praying to God, you’re not thinking about what that person did to you, or how bad that hip hurt, or how low the bank account is. You’re focused on Christ. You’re focused on the “million dollars”. Focus on it more often: every morning, every evening, and every chance you can get in-between.

Another thing we’re told in Scripture: We are commanded in Scripture is to sing Psalms and hymns and spiritual songs, speaking and making melody in your heart to the Lord, encouraging one another. You’ll focus on somebody other than yourself. Find some way to encourage them. Even if you can’t get yourself out of a funk, just say, “You know what? I’m going to go try to encourage this person over here. I’m going to try to lift this person’s spirits. I’m going to try to do something to help them have a better day.” I guarantee you, your attitude will rise and your joy will ascend very quickly.

A third thing you can do is simply to recognize that grumbling and complaining and negativity is a sin. As long as we don’t think it’s a sin, it makes it easier to hold on to it and stroke it and nurse it. But if you say, “No, I’ve looked at the word of God, and it’s a sin! And if it’s a sin that means I don’t have to do it, because God’s not going to force me to sin,” that right there will help you get out of it.

The fourth: If you’re in a funk and you don’t know how to get out, then humble yourself. Humility is always the first step out of any hole, out of any sin. Humble yourself and tell somebody. Talk to somebody you trust, somebody who you know loves you. And say, “This is what I’m struggling with. I don’t want to be down in the dumps about it. I don’t want to be complaining about it. I don’t know how to get out of this. Can you help me?  Can you pray for me?”

It used to be that I didn’t know how to fix certain problems with plumbing. I could have stayed at home and just let the water run all over my yard and just say, “Well, I pray to God every day about it, and the plumbing is still broke. I don’t know how to fix it. So I pray to God every day, but it’s still broke.” Or I could humble myself and call Henry David and say, “How do I fix this thing?” And he could say, “Well, here’s the fittings you need, and here’s the gunk you need, and if you put this on here, and rub this on here, and do this . . . it will work.” And it did.

Never, ever use an excuse for yourself saying, “Well, this all sounds good, and I think God will want me to do this, but I just don’t know how.” Never let “I don’t know how” be an excuse for not going farther up and further in, in your walk with God. If you don’t know how, then humble yourself and ask somebody. If you don’t know how to do something, then humble yourself and ask somebody.

You don’t know how to make your kids behave as well as God says they should?
Humble yourself and ask somebody.

You don’t know how to get a hold of your emotions and make them joyful all the time, regardless of circumstances?
Humble yourself and ask somebody.

You don’t know how to keep a positive attitude even in the midst of pain and suffering?
Humble yourself and ask somebody.

God has called us to joy. God has called us to a life where everyday we are thankful to be alive, and we are thankful to be able to live for Him. We are thankful for the opportunity to show others the Light of Christ. And the Light of Christ doesn’t show through a sour face. It just doesn’t. The only way you’re ever going to be successful in evangelizing, and drawing other people to Christ, and showing them the glory of following Him, is if they see a smile on your face when you’re talking about it. And not just that, but when you’re talking about a lot of the other things in your life. They want to see joy, they want to see peace. And you don’t have it, then get it!

Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen!
Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen!
Christ is risen! Indeed He is risen!
You feel better already, don’t you?

In the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, our God is One.

 ~

This homily was preached on Sunday morning, May 11, 2014,
at Christ the King Orthodox Church in Omaha, Illinois, by Dn. Joseph Gleason.

 

 

 

 

 

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About Fr Joseph Gleason

I serve as a priest at Christ the King Orthodox Mission in Omaha, Illinois, and am blessed with eight children and one lovely wife. I contribute to On Behalf of All, a simple blog about Orthodox Christianity. I also blog here at The Orthodox Life.
This entry was posted in 1 Corinthians 10:1-13, 2014 Homilies, Ephesians 5:15-21, Fr. Joseph Gleason, James 1:2, John 16:16-22, Orthodox Homilies, Psalm 95, Romans 8:28. Bookmark the permalink.

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