Excommunication Sounds Like This
About these recordings
Clip #1 (1:56)
You are about to hear two telephone conversations from Jim Knipe and Gwen Fipke to Dale and Marlene Jordon, Calgary, Alberta.
First phone call was on May 11th  at 8:00 AM to make arrangements for a visit.
This visit was to discuss having had John and Shirley O'Dell in Jordon's Sunday morning meeting.
The visit lasted one hour, and the Jordons' son Bryson was not allowed to be present in the room with his parents for this visit.
You will notice there is a space on this tape between the first phone call and the second phone call which was on May the 12th, also at 8:00 AM.
This time was agreed to by Dale and Marlene, where they were to give an answer to Jim Knipe's question:
"Do you support the ministry in Alberta" in their decision to put people out?
The following conversation you are about to hear on this tape is taken from a certified original tape and is unaltered.
Workers responsible for the mess in Alberta
The following books were written by people who escaped the 2x2 church!
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Elizabeth was born and raised in a nameless and secretive worldwide cult that claims exclusive origin from the New Testament apostolic ministry and
blatantly describes all other churches as 'false'. A fourth generation member, she professed faith at the age of sixteen and fully intended to remain there,
even when she discovered that the system she believed in was based on a lie. A love story both human and divine, a journey from spiritual bondage to
freedom in Christ; this confronting and deeply personal account gives an inside perspective into the mindset of cult members, and reveals the fear and
trauma associated with being forced to investigate your own beliefs even if it could mean destroying the very foundations of everything you believe.
The author, Elizabeth Coleman, is one of our moderators at the TLC Forum!
A look inside a worldwide, supposedly nameless religion that meets in homes and rented venues, yet is almost unknown even to many
friends and relatives of its members. This book collects accounts of the varied experiences from many former members. Although it
has managed to elude public attention for most of its history, this group has been known by various names, both officially taken and
nicknames, that include: Two by Twos, the Testimony of Jesus, Meetings in the home, Assemblies of Christians, Christian Conventions,
The Truth, the Workers and Friends, the No-name church, the Way, Blackstockings, Die Namelosen, Kristna i Sverige,
Non-denominational meetings, Gospel meetings, Les Anonymes, Cooneyites, etc. Revised and expanded second edition.
They meet in homes and in rented halls, presided over by itinerant preachers known as "Workers." This religious fellowship usually goes under the
names listed above, although its members vigorously deny that the group bears any name. As to its origins, the group positions itself as being a
direct continuation of "the New Testament Church." And even though they deny having any organizational structure, the activities of this nameless
sect are world-wide in scope.
It is often very difficult for the outsider to gain any concrete knowledge of this group's doctrine, structure, or history.
Reinventing the Truth
examines these issues, focusing on the historical explanations the group has offered for its origins.
This secretive group has been called by various names over the years: The Two-by-Twos, White Mice, Black Stockings, Pilgrims, The Meeting, The Workers, The Truth, the Secret Sect, Die Namenlosen, Les Anonymes and many others.
But they claim no name of their own. Outside of the group, little has been known of the ways and the diverse belief found among believers in this homespun religion.
Here is a book that exposes the origins and the unwritten traditions of the Two-by-Twos.
The purpose of this book is to summarize the teachings of this religious group in order to encourage people to draw nearer to and obey God.
It is an attempt to bring to light what the workers have tried to hide from the public for over a century.
These are doctrines and behaviors that have been observed and learned by an ex-member whose family has been part of the group for five generations, since the founding of the religion in the late 1890s.
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