Thy Will Be Done
At Whit’s End one afternoon, Whit, Connie, and Lucy discuss God’s will. Whit tells them that Christians are agents of God’s will when they bring light into the world by showing the Lord’s love and spreading the truth of His word. Excited about that, both Lucy and Connie look for opportunities to test this theory.
Lucy has been asked to write for a new school newspaper, The Odyssey Voice, which espouses many views Lucy doesn’t support. Whit advises her to write a "test" article for the paper to see if her beliefs are compatible with the paper’s.
Meanwhile, Connie has decided she is God’s agent to bring Eugene to Jesus. First, she makes him listen to a fire- and-brimstone tape on the necessity of believing in Christ. Then, she asks him to help her memorize Bible verses, all on the theme of salvation. Finally, she programs BEAVRS to spout several verses at Eugene on the subjects of evangelism and conversion.
The results of Connie’s and Lucy’s experiments? Connie’s pressuring tactics don’t go over well with Eugene. And Lucy soon discovers that the Voice only believes in freedom of speech as long as its view is being portrayed. Both the girls learn an important lesson about what it means to truly say “Thy will be done.”
- This plot section is too short and should be expanded. »
- Why was Lucy concerned about writing for the Odyssey Voice?
- Should she have been?
- What was wrong with the way Connie tried to bring Eugene to Jesus?
- How can you know what God’s will is for your life?
|Allen Ginsmore||Matt Hurwitz|
|Anna Kelly||Gina Marie Munson|
|Pastor Ben Burford||Bob Luttrell|
|Connie Kendall||Katie Leigh|
|Eugene Meltsner||Will Ryan|
|John Whittaker||Hal Smith|
|Lucy Cunningham-Schultz||Genni Long|
- This episode includes a reference to Lucy's Last Name when Lucy tells Mr. Ginnsmore that "Lucy Schultz" is fine. "What's with the Cunningham?" he asks. "It's a long story," she responds.
- BEAVRS voice was not performed by Corey Burton in this episode.