"Contradiction #28: Satan Bears Our Sins" This one concerns the scapegoat of Leviticus 16. Does the Bible teach that
the scapegoat is Christ or Satan? Will Satan have to pay for the sins he has tempted others to commit?
Do Ellen White's views on these questions contradict Scripture?|
Zinc Stored in the Brain Back in 1870, Ellen White wrote of a substance in the brain
that was needed to nourish the system. A century later, scientists confirmed that
zinc, which the brain contains a lot of, is indeed an important nutrient for humans.
They have also confirmed that zinc plays a part in many digestive and metabolic processes.
Lucky guess? Coincidence? Inspired? You decide.|
Hell & Eternal Torment Ellen White most certainly believed in hell, but she also firmly believed in
John 3:16. For this reason and others, her understanding of hell was more like that of Isaac
Watts and seventeenth-century General Baptists than that of John Calvin. See what you
think of her views.|
| "But how little of the result of the
world's noblest work is in this life manifest to the doer!
How many toil unselfishly and unweariedly for those who
pass beyond their reach and knowledge! Parents and
teachers lie down in their last sleep, their lifework seeming
to have been wrought in vain; they know not that
their faithfulness has unsealed springs of blessing that
can never cease to flow; only by faith they see the children
they have trained become a benediction and an inspiration
to their fellow men, and the influence repeat itself a
|(Education 305, 306)|
|Fulfilled or Fallacy?|
The Tsunami of 2004 & Sunday Breaking Ellen White wrote in 1884 that people would blame tidal waves on breaking the Sunday
sabbath. In February 2005, a Presbyterian minister named John MacLeod made quite a few waves by
suggesting that the horrific tsunami of December 26, 2004, was a judgment of God against Sunday breaking.|
|Life Sketch Snippet|
Marriage and Subsequent Labors While at Topsham we received a letter
from Brother Chamberlain of Connecticut, urging us to attend
a Conference in that state in April, 1848. . . .
I purchased articles of clothing which we much needed, and then
patched my husband's overcoat, even piecing the patches, making
it difficult to tell the original cloth in the sleeves. [more]|