And the Spirit & the bride say, come.... Reveaaltion 22:17

And the Spirit & the bride say, come.... Reveaaltion 22:17
And the Spirit & the bride say, come...Revelation 22:17 - May We One Day Bow Down In The DUST At HIS FEET ...... {click on blog TITLE at top to refresh page}

Thursday, May 18, 2017

Daniel 12 & Investigative Judgment

"AND from the time that the daily sacrifice shall be taken away, and the abomination that maketh desolate set up ["to set up the abomination," margin], there shall be a thousand two hundred and ninety days. Blessed is he that waiteth, and cometh to the thousand three hundred and five and thirty days. But go thou thy way till the end be: for thou shalt rest, and stand in thy lot at the end of the days. Daniel 12: 11-13.

In the above language there is presented to us a reckoning of time from one event to another. The first event is called the "taking away of the daily, sacrifice;" the last is "the end of the days." This end of the days (prophetic days) must be the end of the twentythree hundred days, for that period comes
down the farthest of any of the periods mentioned to Daniel—reaching to Oct. 22, 1844.
 It was then that we came to the antitype of the cleansing of the sanctuary in the Jewish service, when the lot was cast upon the two goats. Lev. 16: 8-10. So here it is said Daniel would stand in his lot—be in the real investigative judgment of the Lord’s people. The word Gohrahl—lot, which the Hebrew lexicon says occurs seventy-six times in the Old Testament, is the same word in Dan. 12: 13 as in Lev. 16: 8, 9, 10. This is additional proof that "the end of the days" here mentioned is the end of the two thousand and three hundred days when the sanctuary was to be cleansed.

Now as we see what event marks the close of the time reckoning of Daniel, chapter twelve, it is proper to inquire, What event marked the beginning of the reckoning? It seems from the language used that it is a definite date from which time could be reckoned, for it says, "From the time that the daily sacrifice shall be taken away," showing clearly that it is some event that is so definite that one can reckon time from it." J.N. Loughborough
 
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