But when Christ appeared as a high priest of the good things to come, He entered through the greater and more perfect tabernacle, not made with hands, that is to say, not of this creation; and not through the blood of goats and calves, but through His own blood, He entered the holy place once for all, having obtained eternal redemption. For if the blood of goats and bulls and the ashes of a heifer sprinkling those who have been defiled sanctify for the cleansing of the flesh, how much more will the blood of Christ, who through the eternal Spirit offered Himself without blemish to God, cleanse your conscience from dead works to serve the living God? (Hebrews 9:11-14)
"...But we need to realize that the person promoting the universal view of atonement encounters a real problem here. Such a person is promoting a theoretical redemption. What, exactly, had Christ 'obtained' in their view? Are we to understand these words to mean that Christ has obtained 'the savability' of mankind? Is this what 'eternal redemption' means? Not at all.
The writer provides further evidence of what it means to 'obtain eternal redemption.' He says that Christ 'at the consummation of the ages has been manifested to put away sin by the sacrifice of Himself' (9:26). What does it mean to 'put away' sin? If His self-sacrifice puts away sin, how can any man for whom Christ died be held accountable for those sins? Such involves 'double jeopardy,' the punishment of Christ and the punishment of the man for the same sins! This is not the intention of Scripture."
-James R. White, The Potter's Freedom