"Dear woman, why do you involve me? ..." (John 2:4-8)

On the third day a wedding took place at Cana in Galilee. Jesus' mother was there, and Jesus and his disciples had also been invited to the wedding. When the wine was gone, Jesus' mother said to him, "They have no more wine."
"Woman, why do you involve me?" Jesus replied. "My hour has not yet come."
His mother said to the servants, "Do whatever he tells you."
Nearby stood six stone water jars, the kind used by the Jews for ceremonial washing, each holding from twenty to thirty gallons. Jesus said to the servants, "Fill the jars with water"; so they filled them to the brim. Then he told them, "Now draw some out and take it to the master of the banquet." They did so, and the master of the banquet tasted the water that had been turned into wine. He did not realize where it had come from, though the servants who had drawn the water knew. Then he called the bridegroom aside and said, "Everyone brings out the choice wine first and then the cheaper wine after the guests have had too much to drink; but you have saved the best till now." (John 2:1-10)

Is this about grape juice or wine?

Here John is describing a story whereby Jesus turned water to grape juice* at a wedding. The woman that Jesus responded to initially was his mother, who told Jesus they had no more grape juice. Jesus was clear to her that his time for preaching and performing miracles had not yet come, yet his mother insisted.

Once the water in the jars was taken out to the banquet, they had been converted to grape juice.

How do we know that the beverage that Jesus converted was grape juice and not alcoholic wine?

Consider that the attendees at the wedding were observant Jews. Would Jesus have turned water into an alcoholic beverage and broken Jewish law? Would he have gotten all those people drunk? Was Jesus a bartender or enabler of alcoholism? Consider that Jesus was a student of John the Baptist. Both were considered Jewish teachers and observers of Jewish law:
"Woe to him who gives drink to his neighbors, pouring it from the wineskin till they are drunk...." (Habakkuk 2:15)
"It is not for kings, O Lemuel—not for kings to drink wine, not for rulers to crave beer, lest they drink and forget what the law decrees, and deprive all the oppressed of their rights." (Proverbs 31:4-5)
Do not get drunk on wine, which leads to debauchery. Instead, be filled with the Spirit. (Ephesians 5:18)
Rather, wine and beer were to be used strictly for medicinal purposes:
"Give beer to those who are perishing, wine to those who are in anguish..." (Proverbs 31:6)

Was there non-alcoholic wine?

This is also supported by the fact that there are two Greek words that can be translated to "wine," yet one is non-alcoholic:

Oinos is a wine that can be fermented or unfermented (used in Matthew 9:17 and Ephesians 5:18). Gleukos is a sweet, fresh grape juice (as in Acts 2:13).

John then comments that this miracle was the first of many and that it caused Jesus’ disciples at that time to put their faith in him (John 2:11). Surely, serving wine at a wedding would not have impressed any serious followers during those times of strict Jewish custom.

Furthermore, the jars that Jesus had turned into the grape juice were stone water jars intended for the use of Jewish ceremonial washing. Would Jesus have turned the contents of what was being used for purification purposes into a source of drunkenness?

Was Jesus a bartender?

Jesus did not abandon Jewish law and the teachings of the prophets in order to get people drunk at a wedding. This is what is being proposed by translators of the biblical texts who undoubtedly wanted to support their own propensity for drinking.

These are some of the same translators who repeatedly did not capitalize references to the Supreme Being in their translations. Why not? Because they were not focused on the Supreme Being. Rather, they were professional translators appointed by organizations with motives other than serving and pleasing God.

Note that this does not invalidate the scriptures. Rather, it provides a veil over the true meaning of many scriptures. Why would the Supreme Being provide a veil over His scriptures? This is to draw those who are serious about finding the Supreme Being, while hiding the Supreme Being from those who wish not to find Him - but rather seek to utilize His scriptures for self-centered motives.

While Jesus complied with the request of his mother, we know that Jesus was keenly aware of the time and circumstances for his service to the Supreme Being. This was made aware to him by the Supreme Being.

When a person is called upon by the Supreme Being to represent Him, the teachings and activities of God's representative will be orchestrated by the Supreme Being. "My time has not come," specifically shows that Jesus was subservient to the Supreme Being's will, and understood that the Supreme Being has a plan for imparting His teachings.

Before that, it was inappropriate. This illustrates Jesus' focus upon pleasing the Supreme Being, as confirmed elsewhere:
"By myself I can do nothing; I judge only as I hear, and my judgment is just, for I seek not to please myself but Him who sent me." (John 5:30)

*Here is the translation of this event according to the Lost Gospels of Jesus:

On the third day a wedding took place at Cana in Galilee. Jesus’ mother was there and Jesus and his disciples had been invited to the wedding. When the grape juice was gone, Jesus’ mother said to him, “They have no more grape juice.” “Madam, what does this have to do with me?” Jesus replied. “My time has not yet come.” His mother said to the servants, “Whatever he tells you to do, do it.” Now there were six stone water jars set there for the Jewish custom of purification, containing twenty or thirty gallons each. Jesus said to them, “Fill the water jars with water”; so they filled them to the brim. And he said to them, “Draw some out and take it to the table master.” So they took it to him, and the table master tasted the water that had become grape juice. He did not know from where it had come, but the servants who had drawn the water knew. The table master called the bridegroom aside and said, “Every man serves the choice beverage first and when people have drunk freely, then he serves the cheaper grape juice. But you have kept the good juice until now." (John 2:1-10)