By Schwarz, Richard W. General Conference of Seventh-Day Adventists. Dept. of Education.,
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Extra resources for Light bearers to the remnant : denominational history textbook for Seventh-Day Adventist college classes
The July 1843 meeting of the conference condemned Millerite ‘‘peculiarities” and required Methodist pastors to refrain from promulgating them. When Elder Stockman refused, he was tried for heresy. By this time fatally sick with tuberculosis, Stockman was not only threatened with expulsion from the church unless he complied, but was also warned that his widow and children would be denied any pension benefits. Stockman refused to capitulate and was expelled from the ministry only weeks before his death.
When this year passed, Gross discovered new reasons to expect Christ in 1847. By early 1845, recognizing that repeated time setting and disappointments were likely to destroy all faith in the Advent, Himes and Miller began counseling against fixing on any definite time. They found comfort in the fact that the systems worked out by eminent chronologers were not always in agreement. Adventists were correct in expecting to see Christ return at the end of the prophetic 2300-day period they were certain; they had been wrong in stating this period would end on October 22, 1844.
By April 1845 a few copies of The Day Dawn were going out, probably to prominent advent leaders and editors of Millerite papers. Enoch Jacobs, editor of The Day Star, in Cincinnati, proved the most willing to consider Crosier’s expositions. He agreed to publish an expanded and refined version of the new sanctuary views as an extra number of The Day Star, under the date of February 7, 1846. Thus the heavenly sanctuary concepts received their first exposure to a broad range of Adventists. Part of Mrs.
Light bearers to the remnant : denominational history textbook for Seventh-Day Adventist college classes by Schwarz, Richard W. General Conference of Seventh-Day Adventists. Dept. of Education.,