I have been asked what my point was in my last post.
I didn't make a point. I only intended to provide the interview for you to decide if there was anything of value in it for you. I didn't intend to spend more time on it, really. I found the interview valuable, but it is only one man's public accounting of what took place. Without looking at other testimonies it is impossible to come close to an accurate picture of what happened.
It is difficult to find accounts detailing the experiences of each of the brethren who were involved in the June 1st meeting in which the decision was made. Perhaps Elder McConkie's remarks and feelings have been most often quoted, and are most widely known. His are also the most spectacular. He and LeGrand Richards seem to me to have had different experiences. David B. Haight said all were overcome with emotion when the decision was made, and recalled that he heard Spencer W. Kimball and Ezra Taft Benson say they had never "experienced anything of such spiritual magnitude and power."
There is no written revelation that was produced that day. There were no visits, visions, voices, etc., and hence nothing to write down and publish. However, more than not say they felt the Spirit witness to them in a powerful way that they should proceed in their desires, and that the change was pleasing to God. All of the brethren who have described their experience tell of the feelings that came to them.
The most explicit explanation came from Elder McConkie. When compared with what others said, it appears to be overstated:
"The Spirit of the Lord rested mightily upon us all; we felt something akin to what happened on the day of Pentecost and at the dedication of the Kirtland Temple. From the midst of eternity, the voice of God, conveyed by the power of the Spirit, spoke to his prophet… And we all heard the same voice, received the same message, and became personal witnesses that the word received was the mind and will and voice of the Lord."
"[T]he Lord in his providences poured out the Holy Ghost upon the First Presidency and the Twelve in a miraculous and marvelous manner, beyond anything that any then present had ever experienced."
Elder McConkie also explained why he believed some members of the Church were disappointed with President Kimball's revelation (or presumed lack of one):
“Many of them [Latter-day Saints] desire to magnify and build upon what has occurred, and they delight to think of miraculous things. And maybe some of them would like to believe that the Lord himself was there, or that the Prophet Joseph Smith came to deliver the revelation … Well, these things did not happen."
Gordon B. Hinckley explained:
"No voice audible to our physical ears was heard. But the voice of the Spirit whispered with a certainty into our minds and our very souls."
I intentionally withheld my views about the history of the entire matter. There are articles and books written about the topic, all expressing various viewpoints.