The Master's words, from his: "Wist ye not that I must be about my Father's business?" while he, a child, tarried at Jerusalem, to the tearful expression of victory over self as he prayed in Gethsemane, "Not my will, but Thine, be done"—his words, all his words, his work, his whole life was one grand anthem of consecration to God. As we retrace his journey from Bethlehem to Calvary, we realize, indeed, that his Father's business was his work and his Father's will, his impulse.
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