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“A New Memorial”
March 31, 2017
And He said to them, “I have earnestly desired to eat this Passover with you before I suffer” (Luke22:15).
The day has finally come when the Passover Lamb must be sacrificed. Jesus’ time is drawing near. He sends Peter and John to make preparations for their Passover. This memorial feast recalls the night when God sent His angel of death to kill the firstborn of Egypt. However, the angel passed over the houses of His people whose doors were marked with the blood of the Passover Lamb. By His mighty hand the Lord forced Pharaoh to free His people Israel.

When evening comes they are reclining at the table. Jesus tells them how much He has desired to share this Passover together. He has just a few hours to prepare His disciples for an ordeal that will shake them to the core.

Everything He says and does points to His sufferings they have been trying so hard to ignore:

“This is the last Passover I will eat with you.”

“Take, eat, this is My body, do this in remembrance of Me.”

“This cup that is poured out for you is the new covenant in My blood.”

And yet with the sorrow of these words, Jesus institutes a new feast-a memorial feast far beyond Moses’ Passover. In, with, and under the bread He miraculously gives us His body, which suffered God’s wrath in our place. In, with, and under the wine He gives us His blood, poured out in death, so we might live with Him forever. Forgiven, fed and nourished with this heavenly meal, we have the full assurance the angel of death will pass over us on Judgment Day.

THE PRAYER: Almighty God, Your Son gave Himself to suffering and death to satisfy Your wrath at my sins, and to secure my place with You in heaven. Receive my thanks and praise. In Jesus’ Name I pray. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Deuteronomy 20-22; Luke 6:1-26

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Posted by: lolpres | March 30, 2017

LHM Daily Devotion – March 30, 2017 “The Traitor”

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“The Traitor”
March 30, 2017
Now the Feast of Unleavened Bread drew near, which is called the Passover (Luke 22:1). 
Luke tells us the great Jewish festival of the Passover with its Feast of Unleavened Bread is drawing near. It is the reason the huge crowds have come from all over the Roman Empire to Jerusalem. It recalls Israel’s deliverance from slavery in Egypt by the death of the Egyptian firstborn. It was called “Passover” because the Lord caused the angel of death to pass over the Israelite houses marked with the blood of the Passover lamb.

The Jewish high court is meeting. Having already determined to put Jesus to death, they are looking for the best time and manner to accomplish this. They won’t consider an assassination; they want to find Him guilty of a capital crime and persuade Pilate to execute Him.

They keep coming back to one key problem: the huge crowds of pilgrims are thronging around Jesus, hanging on His every word. As long as the crowds are in town there is nothing they can do to Jesus. They decide they must wait to kill Jesus after the Passover is complete, when the crowds leave Jerusalem to return home.

Suddenly, an unexpected possibility arises. One of Jesus’ hand-picked disciples, Judas Iscariot, offers to betray Jesus to them for the modest price of 30 silver pieces. The priests rejoice in this unforeseen opportunity. They never could have predicted a defection from within Jesus’ camp. Now they have a man on the inside, watching for the opportunity to hand Jesus over to them before the Feast.

Jesus’ predictions are falling into place: “the Son of Man is about to be delivered into the hands of men.”

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus, You knew Judas was plotting against You, yet You continued to reach out to him in love. Reach out to me with Your forgiveness and grace. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Deuteronomy 17-19; Luke 5:17-39

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Posted by: lolpres | March 29, 2017

LHM Daily Devotion – March 29, 2017 “Beware”

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“Beware”
March 29, 2017
And in the hearing of all the people He said to His disciples, “Beware of the scribes …” (Luke 20:45-46a).
Jesus has faced every question, challenge and riddle from His enemies, and has come out shining, while they have been completely humiliated. We might expect gentle Jesus to turn down the heat on His enemies now. But no, turning to His disciples He speaks loud enough for everyone to hear. And that includes the great crowd of Jews filling the temple courts as well as the scribes standing nearby. They certainly weren’t pleased to hear Him say, “Beware of the scribes.”

The scribes started as simple copyists, laboriously copying the Old Testament scrolls into new ones. They had come to be seen as Bible experts, but in their busyness had completely missed Scripture’s central message of salvation from sin, death and hell through the coming Messiah. The people looked at them as experts, and the Pharisees based their living on the traditions and interpretations of these scribes.

Jesus exposes them, warning His disciples to avoid their false teachings. He points out how they love to be recognized and honored in the marketplaces, sitting in the front seats of the synagogues and at the choicest seats at meals.

They greedily devour widows’ houses and cover up their robbery with long, elaborate prayers to deceive and impress the unknowing masses. On the Day of Judgment, they will face steep punishment for the way they misused God’s Word for their own selfish benefit.

Publicly embarrassed and put to shame, yet unable to find any way to turn the crowds against Jesus, the scribes rage within, looking for an opportunity to take their revenge. That opportunity will come sooner than any of them expect.

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus, I easily fall into the same sins as those scribes, possessing my own pride, selfishness and arrogance. Forgive me and teach me to live in truth and humility. I pray in Jesus’ Name. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Deuteronomy 14-16; Luke 5:1-16

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“Jesus Has a Question of His Own”
March 28, 2017
“David calls Him Lord, so how is He his Son?” (Luke 20:44). 
Jesus has completely silenced His enemies, easily evading their traps. Now it’s His turn to ask the questions and show the priests and scribes-those who are considered experts in the Old Testament-how little they truly understand of God’s Word.

The scribes readily accept that the Messiah is David’s Son, a human. For them the hard leap is the transition from thinking of the Messiah as a mere man to believing He is God’s Son. But Jesus starts on the other side. First establishing from Psalm 110:1 that the Christ is David’s Lord, Jesus asks how God’s Almighty Son can possibly be human?

Jesus is revealing the very heart of the Old Testament, which the scribes had missed despite all their careful study. The promised Savior is the Son of God, begotten of His Heavenly Father from eternity, before all creation. But here in time God’s Son became human by the miraculous power of the Holy Spirit, when He was conceived of the Virgin Mary. This should sound familiar. Jesus is talking about the mystery of Christmas!

But that Baby lying in the manger was not just Mary’s human child; He was God’s own eternal Son, who had become human. That’s the reason the angels proclaimed His birth, and the reason the wise men bowed down to worship Him. Being human He could submit Himself to God’s Law and earn our home in heaven by His perfect obedience. And since He is human He could take our sins upon Himself and suffer and die. Since the Christ is also God’s Son, His suffering and death will suffice for all humans of all time.

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus, we thank You for humbling Yourself to leave Your glorious throne, for becoming human, and for saving us from our sins. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Deuteronomy 11-13; Luke 4:31-44

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Posted by: lolpres | March 27, 2017

LHM Daily Devotion – March 27, 2017 “Another Trap”

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“Doubts About the Resurrection”
March 27, 2017
There came to Him some Sadducees, those who deny that there is a resurrection (Luke 20:27). 
The scribes and Pharisees make up part of the Jewish high court; another group is the priests who are Sadducees. They accept only Moses’ writings from the Old Testament and reject the resurrection, angels or heaven. But that doesn’t stop them from posing a resurrection riddle to try to make Jesus look foolish.

They refer to a Mosaic law that preserved the line of an Israelite man who died childless. If the man’s brother married the widow, the first son born could be considered the dead man’s son. In their riddle a man died childless, each of his six brothers married the widow in turn, but each died childless. So whose wife will she be in the resurrection?

It seems a no-win question for Jesus. She couldn’t be the wife of all seven. But if God chooses one of the brothers to be her husband He would be wronging the others. Jesus easily smashes their house of cards. God’s gift of marriage holds only for this earthly period of time-not at the resurrection.

Now Jesus turns to their rejection of the resurrection. He even refers to Moses, the only authority they will accept from the Old Testament. When speaking to Moses out of the burning bush, God said, “I am the God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob” (see Exodus 3:6). If there was no life after death God would have had to say “I was their God,” not I am their God.” God’s “I AM” proves the human soul survives physical death and implies the resurrection when Christ returns.

Jesus has corrected the Sadducees so well even the hostile scribes commend Him.

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus, we are often slow to believe things we cannot see. Remove my doubts and unbelief and give me firm confidence in the resurrection and eternal life You have promised to all believers. I pray in Jesus’ Name. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Deuteronomy 8-10; Luke 4:1-30

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“A Thinly Veiled Parable”
March 25, 2017
And He began to tell the people this parable … (Luke 20:9a). 
The representatives of the Jewish high court have been humiliated in front of the crowd. They just want to slink back to the high priest’s house, but Jesus isn’t done with them yet. Since they won’t be honest enough to say what they truly feel about John the Baptist, Jesus uses a parable that answers their original question and asserts His authority to carry on His ministry.

In His parable Jesus uses a few brush strokes to quickly paint a picture of God’s people. He planted them in the Promised Land, as a man would plant a vineyard. He lent His nation out to the priests and religious leaders, who should use His Word to tend His people and prepare them to serve one another and glorify God with their lives.

When the leaders failed to lead His people correctly, God sent servant-prophets to call them back to faithfully fulfill their work of leading the nation in repentance, faith and good works. But the leaders beat and mistreated the prophets and sent them away empty-handed. Finally, the owner sends His beloved Son-and they plot to kill Him.

The drama is intense. The leaders know Jesus is speaking about them, and their rage and fury grow, even as their hidden plan to murder God’s own Son is openly exposed by Jesus to all the pilgrims, who have gathered at the temple courts in Jerusalem.

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus, You loved the Jewish leaders and used a parable they understood to reveal the enormity of what they were planning to do. Help me see my sins and run to You for forgiveness and peace. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Deuteronomy 3-4; Luke 2:25-52

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“The King Enters”
March 21, 2017
… the whole multitude of His disciples began to rejoice and praise God with a loud voice for all the mighty works that they had seen (Luke 19:37b).
Jesus has travelled to Jerusalem many times in His life, but this trip will be the last time. Every other time He walked through its gates, but not this time. Today He rides into the city as Jerusalem’s King, its Messiah. But the King of kings does not ride a splendid war horse, instead He sends His disciples to bring Him a humble donkey, a lowly beast of burden. This animal fits Jesus’ entire earthly life. He came as the meek, humble Baby born in Bethlehem’s manger; He will lay down His life in humility on the cross.

The crowds are caught up in excitement. They shout “Blessed is the King who comes in the Name of the Lord.” The term “blessed” points to the Father, who chose this King and continues to bless Him. Even though He rides a humble donkey, Jesus enters Jerusalem as our King, coming to conquer our great enemies-Satan, sin, death and hell.

The crowds add “peace in heaven and glory in the highest,” the same words the angels shared with the shepherds at Jesus’ birth. Peace in heaven celebrates God’s peace coming down upon the earth through the Messiah. His victory brings praise to God from His angels in heaven and from all of us who have been saved by His mighty Son.

Jesus accepts this praise sweeping through the crowds because it is right and true. He is the King riding into Jerusalem to prepare to fight to the death to defend His people. In a few days He will stagger out through the city gates, carrying His cross to the battlefield.

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus, our great conquering King, You rode into Jerusalem to wage war for Your people. Receive my thanksgiving for the victory You won through Your suffering, death and resurrection. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Numbers 28-30; Luke 1:21-38

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“Not Yet – But Soon”
March 20, 2017
(Jesus said) “But his citizens hated him and sent a delegation after him, saying, ‘We do not want this man to reign over us'” (Luke 19:14). 
Jesus’ choice to stay with the chief tax collector Zacchaeus divides the crowd. Some are upset Jesus is associating with such an open sinner. Others think God’s kingdom will appear at once when He reaches the Jewish capital Jerusalem. Jesus tells a parable that answers both ideas.

The people have no trouble picturing His story of a nobleman traveling to a distant country to have himself proclaimed king. That was the way the Roman Empire worked. Herod the Great left the land of Palestine and travelled to Rome before Emperor Augustus proclaimed him king. Only then could he return to rule.

Jesus pictures Himself as that nobleman-the great Son of David and Son of God. Instead of beginning His reign when He enters Jerusalem, He will be murdered by His enemies. But after His resurrection He will leave the earth, ascending into heaven where the Father will proclaim Him King. Then on the Last Day-and not until that Day-Jesus will return to reward His faithful servants and establish His kingdom on the new earth.

Now Jesus turns to His enemies. He has shown great patience, humility, grace, mercy and love toward them, but they have hated Him, without cause. He warns that the time of judgment is coming. He will return with His angel armies to capture His enemies and slaughter them.

To our ears that judgment sounds harsh. But Christ your King has given you fair warning. If you will not bow your knee to Him in faith, you will forfeit your life and suffer eternally in hell.

THE PRAYER: Almighty God, You have established Your Son as the Ruler of all things in heaven and on earth. Break through my rebellious heart that I may love Him and serve Him now and through all eternity. I pray in Jesus’ Name. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Numbers 26-27; Luke 1:1-20

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“Herod’s Death Threat”
March 16, 2017
… “Get away from here, for Herod wants to kill You” (Luke 13:31b).
Each day the danger increases for Jesus. Today, some Pharisees pass along an alleged death threat. If Herod did make this threat, it was more of a bluff to drive Jesus out of the region. Later, he’ll have his chance to kill Jesus in Jerusalem, but he will hand Him back to Pilate instead. He doesn’t want to anger his Galilean subjects by killing yet another popular prophet, executing John the Baptist had already cost him enough.

Jesus refuses to be intimidated. His time in Galilee is growing extremely short, and He will reach every person He possibly can before He must move on toward Jerusalem. Jesus gives them a message to take back to Herod, “Tell that fox, ‘Behold, I cast out demons and perform cures today and tomorrow, and the third day I finish my course.'” If demons and diseases cannot stop Jesus from carrying out the work the Father has set for Him to do, no earthly ruler will either.

He must go up to Jerusalem. And it is there-like so many prophets before Him-that Jesus must die. Like a bird that spreads its wings to gather its chicks and shield them from danger, Jesus reaches out to His people, but they turn their backs. On the cross His arms will be stretched out for them also, but they will pass by with sneers, insults and mockery.

This brings tears to His eyes. But they are not for Him; rather, they are for the people of Jerusalem He so desperately wants to save, but they are unwilling. This unwillingness will lead to their destruction at the hands of the Roman legions in another 40 years.

THE PRAYER: Almighty God, so many times You reached out to Your people, yet they kept turning their backs on You. Heal my stubborn heart, so I may know Your peace and joy through Jesus Christ my Lord and Savior. I pray in Jesus’ Name. Amen.

 
Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Numbers 15-16; Mark 14:54-72

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Posted by: lolpres | March 18, 2017

LHM Daily Devotion – March 18, 2017 “A Lone Voice”

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“A Lone Voice”
March 18, 2017
And he cried out, “Jesus, Son of David, have mercy on me!” And those who were in front rebuked him, telling him to be silent. … (Luke 18:38-39a). 
Jesus is approaching Jericho. It’s one of His last stops before Jerusalem. Along the road sits a blind man begging. Hearing a loud commotion passing by, he asks what’s going on. Someone from the crowd answers, “Jesus of Nazareth is passing by.”

Immediately, the beggar begins shouting at the top of his lungs. He knows Jesus is somewhere in that crowd, which is shuffling past him. But unlike the stranger from the crowd he doesn’t call Him “Jesus the Nazarene.” Instead, he calls him, “Jesus, Son of David.” He is convinced that Jesus is the promised Messiah, David’s Son.

Jesus indeed is the King marching on to save His people from their enemies. Some in the crowd try to silence the blind man, but he shouts all the louder to get Jesus’ attention. That is the character of faith: the more people and circumstances rise up to silence us, the louder we cry for our Lord to be merciful to us.

We might expect Jesus to be so preoccupied with His approaching death that He wouldn’t notice a lone voice, crying out to Him in the midst of the clamor of the crowd. But His ears are attuned to cries for mercy from His faithful ones. Now that He has accomplished His mission and won complete forgiveness, we can be confident He hears our cries for mercy and pity too.

The man is blind no longer. He rises and follows Jesus on His way.

THE PRAYER: Lord Jesus Christ, even as You were journeying toward Your bitter death, Your ears were wide open to the pleas of the blind man. Give me confidence that You hear my prayers for mercy too. In Jesus’ Name. Amen.

Today’s Bible in a Year Reading: Numbers 20-22; Mark 15:26-47

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