Careful, there, Mr. E. You are advocating a viewpoint that allows anyone to apply any scripture, any way they like. In reality, it's vital to consider the context of each scripture--why was it written? What does the surrounding passage say? Who was the writer, and who was his audience?
> The meaning applys to job, does it not?
In fact there is no evidence that the writer of Prov 27:11 had any intent to write about Job. Remember, the surrounding verses have absolutely nothing to do with this "great court case." Nothing to do with Job at all. The fact that the writer expresses a sentiment that could be seen as being similar to Jehovah's regarding the testing incident does not mean that in fact it is referring to that event. The Society read that scripture, realized it supported their belief that we must help God make a reply to Satan, and applied it that way. But that doesn't automatically mean they're correct--you don't believe they are infallible, do you?
> All scriptures are from Jehovah to us, agreed?
Absolutely not agreed. If that was the case, then everything in the Mosaic Law would still apply to Christians. We can't just take scriptures in isolation and read them as though they are God talking to us. In fact, the Mosaic law has been invalidated. In fact, humans are no longer under a command to "be fruitful and fill the earth and become many." In fact, Christians no longer directly receive the Holy Spirit for gifts of prophecy, tongues, and so on. Those are just some examples of where scriptures should not be read as a direct command from Jehovah to us. There are many more, including, I believe, Prov. 27:11.
Why is this the case? Because, put in context, these various scriptures no longer apply in this modern age.
Prov 27:11 and its context makes no mention of Job, of Jehovah, of Jesus, of Satan, of any universal court case, of any challenge to divine sovereignty. The Society is misusing it (very often) to support a doctrine which is never even mentioned anywhere in the Bible. Universal Sovereignty is a red herring. It is self-aggrandizement by the Society, making humans (and Witnesses in particular) far more important than the Bible gives them any right to feel.