Re: Righteous judment/evaluation of others - by J.P.Moreland
Posted by According to Scripture on April 27, 2017, 11:35 am, in reply to "Re: Righteous judment/evaluation of others - by J.P.Moreland"
As for me and my house, we will serve the Lord. And that includes practicing righteous judgement including any dress code practiced by false religions commonly called cults these days. So, I agree that the 2x2 practice of judging its own membership to hell by appearance (as you suggest) will get judged as just one visible facet of the 2x2 heresy. However, since clothing or grooming of the bodies of people is not an important at all in regard to salvation, I will judge 2x2s by their main heresy, that of their AntiChrists called workers, their false gospel, their false jesus, their false god, not their dress code on hair, which is just the 2x2 brain-dead uniform, by which workers have a small chance of recognizing 2x2s that they do not know personally. And this board has posted already the words of a very impolite worker in preaching his inability to recognize a woman who was not a 2x2 as he had supposed her to be -- here it is again.
"A few weeks ago . . . . I saw a woman . . . . in the library . . . . and . . . . by her outward appearance . . . . I thought that she might be someone I would know. And she was down in the lobby and ah, - of the library where we're having our Gospel Meeting and I thought, "Well, maybe she is waiting for the Meeting to start . . . . and I wondered if -" so, I - I walked up to her - she was looking at a bulletin board - and, I walked up and, I kind of looked - (preacher went into body action that showed an attempt to gain attention silently from the woman) - looked - looking at the bulletin board and I approached her from the side, and when she turned . . . . she had - she had quite a hard look in her eyes and she says, "Who are you looking for?" I - I didn't need to say anything more - I knew she wasn't any of our people. Ah, and she - she was waiting and her husband joined her and they left the library."
Worker, Terry Wells, Lynden, 1996