Dispensationalism vs. Christian Identity Theology - Part 1


Copied from the Sermon notes of Pastor Don Elmore

January 15, 2023

Scripture Reading Matthew 7:22-23

22) “Many [false prophets] will say to Me in that day, Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in Thy name?  and in Thy name have cast out devils [demons]?  And in thy name done many wonderful works?

23) And then will I profess unto them [false prophets], I never knew you [false prophets]:  depart from Me, ye [false prophets] that work iniquity.”

“Beware of false prophets” (Matthew 7:15a) is the warning that Jesus Christ gave to His covenant people. The false prophets are ravening wolves dressed up as sheep.   Jesus tells His people that the false prophets will:

  • Prophesy in the His name,
  • Will cast out demons in His name, and
  • Will do many wonderful works in His name.

Does anyone here know any false prophets?   Does anyone here know of any preacher who casts out demons in the name of Jesus the Christ? My conclusion is that there are significant more false preachers in our land than real preachers!

Matthew 7:28: “And it came to pass, when Jesus had ended these sayings, the people were astonished at His doctrine.”


The first personal story took place in the home of two of our members--Dan and Cory Leitsinger. On Monday, January 2, 2023, they were watching the documentary entitled, “Died Suddenly”, which is about the Covid-19 shots and the harm that they have caused to many recipients.  The disc records videos of many athletes and others, suddenly falling over with a cardiac arrest and most of them dying. 

Dan and Cory were both in their basement watching this documentary.  They were viewing case after case of players, many young athletes, falling over and dying suddenly.  When they finished watching the documentary, Dan told his wife to go upstairs and turn on the television and see if the Bengals were playing.  She did. 

When she turned on the game, the television was showing exactly what they had been seeing.  One of Buffalo’s football players had tackled a Bengal receiver, they both got up and then, just like the documentary they had been watching, the Buffalo football player fell suddenly on the ground.  He was in cardiac arrest. His heart had stopped beating. 

If it wasn’t for the quick response of the NFL’s first responders, he would have died.  They got to the fallen Buffalo player in 10 seconds and soon started his heart beating again with CPR and a defibrillator.  And they had to start his stopped heart two times in twenty minutes. He was quickly taken off in an ambulance and was in very critical condition.  So serious was his condition, that the football game was finally permanently postponed after about ten minutes of play.   It was like the documentary was continuing…how unusual was that?    

.And if you think that story was strange, listen to personal story #2.  This story happened to my daughter and me in the last week of year 2022.  My daughter and I went to Bob Evans Restaurant for our weekly breakfast.  This was done because my wife was at work.  Coming out of the restaurant and going to our car, a man called out to me asking a question.  He was behind me and started asking me (almost yelling) if I would take my disabled daughter to his church so that she would receive a healing.  I was puzzled.  Where was his church located—was it in Florence?  What church was he talking about?  Why is he questioning me?  How many times does someone experience this?  It was all very strange!

I then asked him a very logical question, “Where is your church; is it in Florence?”

“No”, he answered, “It is in Los Angeles.”

What!  It is in California.  I thought to myself.  Does he expect us to go all that way…it is only about 2100 miles?  But he continued talking.

“We (he and his wife) came here to visit Answers in Genesis’ Noah’s Ark in Williamstown, Kentucky and we are staying in Florence.  We then came to eat breakfast at Bob Evan’s Restaurant.”

He told me that their pastor’s name was Kathryn Krick, a woman.  My disabled daughter could receive help through Zoom or on Instagram he added.  For their church is tied in with www.oneforisrael.org

Well, that was very strange.  For that was the group that I had just gotten to know as I was preparing for this sermon two days prior.  It was the organization that I had taken part of their Statement of Faith for my article, which will be in my next sermon. 

Then his wife joined him.  I found out that he was from Israeli and his wife was from Siberia.  Her family was deported to Siberia from Kazakhstan for being Communists she told me.  They were being punished at the time. 

They (husband and wife) both immigrated to the United States and met at Kathryn Krick’s church—5fchurch in Los Angeles.  They also were part of the www.oneforisrael.org Messianic website.  We talked for about half an hour and went our separate ways.  He wrote out on a napkin their pastor’s name, their church’s name and the One for Israel website.

I had never heard of their preacher or her church.  Who was she?  I thought it was so unusual that this event had happened. It was so bizarre.  This convinced me to prepare a sermon about her and her church.


Kathryn Krick is a young woman (she is now 32 years old) who grew up in Andes, New York.  Andes is a town of less than 1200 people near the Catskill mountains.  When she was 22 years old, she leased a car and drove to Los Angeles, California looking for a career in acting.  She landed a few insignificant roles.  She also was interested in becoming a “Christian” Singer/Songwriter. 

Kathryn was a contestant on the short-lived show, “Love at First Kiss”, which was produced by the same folks who had assembled the hit-shows, “The Bachelor” and “The Bachelorette”.  In the presentation that Kathryn was a contestant on, a male and female who had never meet before, had to meet in a private location and kiss and then return to their separate rooms. 

After their first kiss, the woman would go to another room and wait on the couch by herself for the man to come. If he chose to continue the relationship, he would come and greet her on the couch, and they would make the next plan together.  If he didn’t come, he would just exit and never see her again.

Kathryn and the stranger kissed; they went back into their separate rooms, but the stranger decided not to go any farther with her.  He said, “I don’t feel that there was a whole lot of passion between Kat (Kathryn) and me.”  So, that was it for her on the show. 

She also was on a couple of shows that didn’t last very long either.  She was a singer in a video, called “Perfect Love” with dancers, and another video in which she fought off a date rape attempt, that also didn’t get much backing.  But she was now in Los Angeles.  A very large urban area that has a very strange history of religious evangelism.  



Where Kathryn now lives, Los Angeles, is where Pentecostalism, a homegrown form of Christianity known for practices such as speaking in tongues and belief in modern-day prophecy and healing, was born in Los Angeles more than a century ago.  In 1906, the Los Angeles Times marveled at the site of a ministry on Azusa Street. “The newest religious sect,” the paper wrote, “has started in Los Angeles.” 

Pentecostal healers found success in the following years.  In the 1920s, the Echo Park evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson captivated audiences with innovative stagecraft and claims of supernatural power.  She eventually started the Four-Square Church.  (There is one in Hamilton, Ohio.  It is located on the eastern side of downtown.)

In her time, she was the most publicized Protestant evangelist, surpassing Billy Sunday and other predecessors. She conducted public faith healing demonstrations involving tens of thousands of participants.

National news coverage focused on events surrounding her family and church members, including accusations that she fabricated her reported kidnapping.  It was a very strange story where she disappeared on a beach and no one knew where she was.  Was she abducted or did she drown?  She showed up in less than a week with the story that she escaped from her abductor.  But many think that she had left with her lover. McPherson’s preaching style, extensive charity work and ecumenical contributions were a major influence on 20th century Charismatic Christianity.

Aimee was a Canadian born daughter of a mother who was affiliated with the Salvation Army and a father who was Methodist.  When she was 17 years old, she went to a revival which was held by Ireland Pentecostal preacher, Robert James Semple.  After a short courtship, they were married in an August 1908 Salvation Army ceremony. Semple supported them as a foundry worker and preached at the local Pentecostal mission. They studied the Bible together, then moved to Chicago and joined William Durham’s Full Gospel Assembly. Durham instructed her in the practice of interpretation of tongues.

After embarking on an evangelistic tour to China, both contracted malaria.  Semple also contracted dysentery, of which he died in Hong Kong in 1910.

When she was 22 years old, she married an accountant by the name of Harold Stewart McPherson and then moved to Providence, Rhode Island.  They had a son by the name of Rolf Potter Kennedy McPherson who later in life became the pastor of Angelus Temple and president of the International Church of the Foursquare Gospel, serving in that capacity from 1944 to 1988. By his retirement, the evangelical Pentecostal denomination had grown from 29,000 members in 410 churches to 1.2 million members in more than 19,000 churches located in 63 countries.

In 1914, she fell seriously ill with appendicitis. Aimee later stated that after a failed operation, she heard a voice asking her to go preach. After accepting the voice’s challenge, she said, she was able to turn over in bed without pain. In 1915, her husband returned home and discovered that his wife had left him and taken the children. A few weeks later, he received a note inviting him to join her in evangelistic work.

Harold McPherson followed her to bring her home, but changed his mind after seeing her preaching, and joined her in evangelism, setting up tents for revival meetings and preaching. The couple sold their house and lived out of their “Gospel Car”. Harold McPherson, despite his initial enthusiasm, wanted a more stable and predictable life, and returned to Rhode Island. In 1918 he filed for separation, then petitioned for divorce, citing abandonment; the divorce was granted in 1921.

Aimee remarried for the third time in 1932 to actor and musician David Hutton. After she fell and fractured her skull, she visited Europe to recover. While there, she was angered to learn Hutton was billing himself as “Aimee’s man” in his cabaret singing act and was frequently photographed with scantily clad women. Hutton’s personal scandals were damaging the reputation of the Foursquare Gospel Church and its leader.  McPherson and Hutton separated in 1933 and divorced in 1934.

In 1918, McPherson moved to Los Angeles. A friend of hers rented the 3,500-seat Philharmonic Auditorium, and people waited for hours to get into the crowded venue.  Afterwards, attendees of her meetings built a home for her family.  At this time, Los Angeles was a popular vacation destination. Rather than touring the United States, McPherson chose to stay in Los Angeles, drawing audiences from both visitors and the city’s growing population.  Her ministry to tourists allowed her message to spread nationwide.

For several years, she traveled and raised money for the construction of a large, domed church in the Echo Park area of Los Angeles, named Angelus Temple, in reference to the Angelus bell and to angels.  The Angelus bell, usually a Roman Catholic church bell, is rung to signify the hour or the time for worshippers to stop and pray.

Not wanting to incur debt, McPherson found a construction firm willing to work with her as funds were raised “by faith”, beginning with $5,000 for the foundation.  McPherson mobilized diverse groups to fund and build the church, by means such as selling chairs for Temple seating.  

Raising more money than expected, McPherson altered the plans and built a “megachurch”. The endeavor cost contributors around $250,000. Costs were kept down by donations of building materials and labor.  The dedication took place in 1923.

Enrollment grew to over 10,000, and Angelus Temple was advertised as the largest single Christian congregation in the world.  According to church records, the Temple received 40 million visitors within the first seven years.

McPherson published the weekly Foursquare Crusader.  She began broadcasting on radio in the early 1920s. In April 1922, she became the first woman to preach a sermon wirelessly.  

In October 1922, she explained her vision of “Foursquare Gospel” in a sermon in Oakland, California. This represents the four aspects of the ministry of Jesus Christ;

(1) Savior,

(2) Baptizer with the Holy Ghost,

(3) Healer, and

(4) King.

McPherson racially integrated her tent meetings (several decades before Billy Graham) and church services. She is also credited with helping Hispanic ministries in Los Angeles.

By early 1926, McPherson had become one of the most charismatic and influential women and ministers of her time. Her fame equaled, to name a few, Charles Lindbergh, Johnny Weissmuller, Jack Dempsey, Babe Ruth, Ty Cobb, Knute Rockne, Bobby Jones, Louise Brooks, and Rudolph Valentino.   She was also among the first prominent Christian ministers to defend the establishment of a Jewish homeland in Palestine.

She died, just before her 54th birthday, of a heart attack possibly the result of taking too many sleeping pills.  She had quite a life.  A mysterious disappearance, three marriages, one of the first woman evangelists, one of the first to hold integrated audiences, one of the first to support the Jewish homeland in Palestine, one of the first to help other races to enter the ministry, etc.  She knew how to use dramatic tricks to draw audiences, and so she turned out to be enormously popular. What made her most popular was her seeming ability to lay hands on the sick, to heal them and cast out demons.  Soon McPherson, known as Sister Aimee to her followers, had become a preaching sensation touring across the United States during the early 1920s.

Matthew 7:22-23

22) “Many [false prophets] will say to Me in that day, Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in Thy name?  and in Thy name have cast out devils[demons]?  And in thy name done many wonderful works?

23) And then will I profess unto them [false prophets], I never knew you [false prophets]:  depart from Me, ye [false prophets] that work iniquity.”


Kathryn was born in 1907 in Concordia, Missouri.  Her father was the mayor of the city and a Baptist and her mother was a Methodist.  When Kathryn was 16 years old, her older sister, Myrtle, had married an itinerant evangelist, Everett B. Parrott.  They had a couple of small children but when they were holding their meetings, they needed help with the children.  So, Myrtle asked her mother and father to send them Kathryn as a nanny.  Kathryn stayed with her older sister and her preacher husband for five years. 

In 1928, Everett had to miss a meeting in Boise, Idaho.  Myrtle and her sister, Kathryn, preached to cover for him.  The pastor of the church encouraged Kathryn to step out on her own.  She did.

In 1933 they moved into Pueblo, Colorado.  They set up in an abandoned Montgomery Ward warehouse.  They stayed there for six months.

They then moved to the larger city, Denver.  They moved to several locations in Denver but were seeing a lot of success.  The church grew to about 2000 members.  She began a radio show called “Smiling Through” and invited speakers from all over the country.  In 1935, one of them was evangelist Burroughs Waltrip. 

Waltrip was married and had two children.  But he and Kathryn struck up a relationship in which he soon divorced his wife and abandoned his two children and married Kathryn in 1938.  They had a dual ministry that proved disastrous because of their marriage situation.  They divorced in 1947.

Kuhlman began preaching on radio broadcasts in Oil City, Pennsylvania. These became so popular they were picked up in Pittsburgh, and she was preaching throughout the area. She began to preach about the healing power of God. In 1947 a woman was healed of a tumor while listening to Kuhlman preach. Several Sundays later a man was also healed while she was teaching on the Holy Spirit. She was now convinced of God’s healing work. One important thing to note is the context and timing of this breakout period in Kuhlman's life. 1947 was the beginning of the Healing Revival (sometimes referred to as the Latter Rain Revival) that would last for the next 10 years. What was happening in Kuhlman’s meetings was breaking out across the United States.

In 1948 Kuhlman held a series of meetings at Carnegie Hall in Pittsburgh. She eventually moved to Pittsburgh in 1950 and continued to hold meetings at Carnegie Hall until 1971. She was used by God to bring the charismatic message to many denominational churches, including the Catholic Church. (She received a lot of criticism over this and was accused of being a closet Catholic.) These were her best-known years. Her style was flamboyant. She would hold her famous miracle services and the auditorium was filled every time.

She was on radio and television shows. She was ordained in 1968 by the Evangelical Church Alliance. Hundreds of people were healed in her meetings, and even while listening to her on the radio or television. People she prayed for would often be hit with the power of God and be “slain in the Spirit.”  Kuhlman never claimed that she was the healer. She always pointed people to Jesus as their healer.

Kuhlman had been diagnosed with a heart problem in 1955. She kept a very busy schedule and overworked herself, especially in the 1970’s. She traveled back and forth from Pittsburgh to Los Angeles frequently, as well as taking trips around the world. Her heart was enlarged, and Kuhlman died on February 20, 1976, in Tulsa, Oklahoma following open-heart surgery. Videos of some of her services are still available and continue to be popular today.

Twenty-two mission stations had been erected overseas and each was presented debt-free to the native people as a gift from the Kathryn Kuhlman Foundation.

1. Corn Island, Nicaragua, Central America
2. Boaco, Nicaragua, Central America
3. Waspam, Nicaragua, Central America
4. Choluteca, Honduras, Central America
5. San Isidro, Costa Rica
6. Esteli, Nicaragua, Central America
7. Thakurpukur, India
8. Macau
9. Hong Kong Roof-Top School
10. Cotonou, Dahomey, West Africa
11. Mar del Plata, Argentina, South America
12. Santa Lucia, Nicaragua, Central America
13. Taipei, Formosa
14. Pretoria, South Africa
15. Johannesburg, South Africa
16. Rustenburg, South Africa
17. East London, South Africa
18. Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
19. Surabaja, Indonesia
20. Viet Nam Chapel (Tin Lanh Military Chapel)
21. Ranger Clinic, Saigon, Viet Nam
22. Bible School Reconstruction, Managua, Nicaragua
23. Kathryn Kuhlman Memorial Church, Nairobi, East Africa
24. Kathryn Kuhlman Memorial Church, El Salvador, Central America

Matthew 7:22-23:

22) “Many [false prophets] will say to Me in that day, Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in Thy name?  and in Thy name have cast out devils [demons]And in thy name done many wonderful works?

23) And then will I profess unto them [false prophets], I never knew you [false prophets]:  depart from Me, ye [false prophets] that work iniquity.


So, Kathryn Krick was living in the cesspool of Los Angeles when she was 22 years old.  The girl from the small town in New York was attending Mosaic, a multi-site evangelical church with Southern Baptist roots, headquartered in Hollywood.  Mosaic was in 1943 called Bethel Baptist Church and has since grown, as the neighborhood has changed from Caucasian to multi-diversity, to have over 60 nationalities with seven campuses with a weekly attendance of over 5,000.

They have an article entitled, on the church’s website:


Mosaic is an intentionally diverse community.  We are Jamaican, we are Taiwanese.  We are White-American, Trinidadian, Italian, Thai, and everything in between.   As followers of Jesus in a community with a history of racial tension, we believe that we should reflect the diversity of heaven.  We come from all nations and every background imaginable, but God has made us a family through Jesus.  We live like a family, because we are a family, one whose mission is to make disciples of all nations.  We know that every human being was created with a desire to belong, and so we invite you to discover your place to belong.  Discover our diverse family on mission.” 

The church is also pro-LGBT+ and has a rock band that has produced over three albums.  They hold baptisms at the beach.

At the time, Krick was pursuing music, and in 2015, she released a secular dance single of her own, with a video produced with friends from the church.  “I felt God leading me to become a Christian EDM singer-songwriter,” she explains.

The pastor of the Mosaic church since 1991, is Erwin McManus.  He was first introduced to the church as a keynote speaker.  He was then invited to move to transition into the role of Senior Pastor.  Early in 1994, McManus officially became Senior Pastor. 

McManus built on the foundation of multi-media, art and dance in worship.  Regular night-time services also began to be offered.  McManus was from Central America.  His grandmother was Roman Catholic and his grandfather was more of a humanist.  His grandfather also believed in reincarnation, so McManus believed in reincarnation.  He went to the Roman Catholic church, maybe three times in the first 18 years of his life.

While McManus was in college, he was a philosophy major.  He was also a spiritualist.  He equated Jesus and Buddha. 

While he was in a secular university, he studied the Bible under an orthodox Jewish professor.  He eventually went to a seminary, but he dropped out after one semester.  McManus started multiple churches among the poor or homeless or prostitutes or drug dealers or drug addicts.  He spent his time reaching the community that he felt Jesus cared about.

He focused for 10 years working with the urban poor and during that time he had a friend who invited him to be a part of something in Los Angeles.  He felt that Los Angeles was the epicenter of the world, that the face of the future of culture was being shaped and defined in Los Angeles, and he wanted to be wherever he could have the greatest effect on the world.

He doesn’t seem to have much knowledge of the Bible, does he?  I wonder if he has ever read the entire Bible!  And he is the senior pastor!

After spending some time in the church that McManus was pastor, Krick visited an upstart ministry in the Valley held in the living room of a Kenyan pop singer-turned-pastor named Lovy Longomba Elias.

He was born on November 25, 1985, Nairobi, Kenya.  He is of East African and Congolese ancestry.  In 2007, Elias and his brother relocated to Los Angeles, California where his band disbanded.  In 2013, Elias started a prayer group in Woodland Hills, California.  I wonder who He was praying to?

The preacher from the Congo held weekly teachings, bible studies, and fellowship in his living room.  Later, Elias established the Revelation Church of Jesus Christ.  The congregation grew to more than a thousand members with more online.  Elias is also a life coach to celebrities and athletes.  In 2021, Elias relocated Revelation Church of Jesus Christ’s headquarter and worship center to Simi Valley, California. 

In contrast to Mosaic, this gathering was full of Pentecostal worshippers many which were speaking in tongues.  Elias, who now calls himself a prophet, performed rituals meant to ward off devilish spirits.  “For the first time, I saw demons being cast out,” Krick says. “I was set on fire.”

Some months later, Krick found herself at a conference headlined by another pastor named Kasambale Moses Geordavie.  He had flown in from Tanzania for the event, which included feats of healing.  Their meeting would prove pivotal.

Geordavie was an enchanting figure.  He traveled in a limousine, wore beautifully ornate suits and came bearing a majestic tale:  Geordavie’s website boasted that since the age of five he had been blessed with miraculous skills, which now included prophesying and curing the sick.  He started a church in his home country and presided over a ministry-and-media empire, including an FM radio station, regular TV programs, and music festivals.  Geordavie had been looking to bring his works to America.  He was returning to Tanzania soon, but needed someone to run things in Los Angeles.  

Upon meeting Kathryn, Geordavie revealed that he had been led by the Holy Spirit to offer her leadership position in the California branch of his ministry.  She accepted and told her audience that: 

“He said I was called to be an apostle of Jesus Christ and to reach the nations and that many miracles would happen through me.”  

Krick went to Tanzania, Africa to Geordavie’s church for the purpose of being anointed as an apostle of Jesus Christ.  There were four other women who were being anointed as apostles at the same time as Kathryn.  Kathryn was the first. 

Then something very strange happened.  The black preacher had a large bottle of water and held it in his hand as he was talking about the apostleship.  But before he could pour any water on Kathryn’s head, she fell over backward, being caught by a woman, who placed her on the floor.  But she had fallen too soon!

After lying on the floor for a short time, the woman who caught her, lifted her back up, and the preacher poured water over her head and then she fell, once again, backwards to the floor.  She was caught, of course, by the woman.

Kathryn Krick is the “Apostle” of “Prophet” GeorDavie whom she addresses as “daddy” and acclaims as “the mouthpiece of God.”  GeorDavie is the founding President and Archbishop of what he claims is the largest fast-growing Prophetic Church in Arusha, Tanzania Eastern Africa. GeorDavie can often be seen wearing opulent robes and a crown. He is another profit who claims to have had a personal visitation from Jesus Christ:

Geordavie provided Krick with a credential—she used the title of apostle soon after this—and mentorship in the practice of faith healing.  The Los Angeles branch (called Geordavie Ministries International, then Advanced Anointing Church) would meet at a Mulholland Drive park overlooking the city and in a series of rental spots, like the basement of a Legion Hall and a senior activity center.  Krick took her new role with gusto, but the church drew paltry crowds of no more than 15.  She worked part-time as a nanny; her parents sent money to keep things afloat.  “I had no clue what I was doing,” she says.  “That was a really uncomfortable season for me.”

In 2020, Covid-19 hit Los Angeles.  Following health orders, Krick’s church shuttered and went outdoors, to nearby Pan Pacific Park.  She officially changed the name of the church, now calling it 5Fold Church, and ramped up online outreach, something she had been dabbling with for a couple of years.

The 5 in 5fold church stands for:

  • Apostles,
  • Prophets,
  • Evangelists,
  • Pastors, and
  • Teachers.

Sitting at her computer, working late into the night, Krick compiled short, bit-sized clips of herself ministering at her small park services, highlighting things like people speaking in tongues or shaking during prayer.

The materials showing demon-manifesting (faces contorting, voices deepening) would prove to be a hit.  Krick tailored the videos to pack a punch.  “I wanted people to see the amazing power of God—like, Woah, that’s supernatural,” she says.  “But I don’t want it to be too creepy.  Because demons can look kind of creepy.  No, there has to also be the moment of freedom, you know, to see the victory over the demons, to see the look on the person’s face when they’re free.” 

These posts lifted Krick into a small network of other faith healers with hundreds of thousands of followers plying their trade on YouTube and TikTok, like one exorcist-livestreamer named Isaiah Saldivar, from San Joaquin County, who befriended and promoted Krick.  “God told me to make the videos one-minute long,” she says.  “They started going crazy viral.”

But here is another strange part.  Kathryn is scheduled to hold meetings in:

January 27, 2023 at Plano, Texas

She has already held meetings in:

December 21, 2022 at Rockport, Texas

December 15, 2022 at Phoenix, Arizona

December 9, 2022 at St. Paul, Minnesota

November 30, 2022 at South Africa

November 16-18, 2022 at London, England

November 11-12, 2022 at Las Vegas, Nevada

November 3, 2022 at Altoona, Pennsylvania

October 25-26, 2022 at Myrtle Beach, South Carolina

October 21, 2022 at Redlands, California

October 13, 14, 2022 at Richmond, Indiana

September 29-30, 2022 at Rockingham, North Carolina

September 22, 2022 at Lage, Germany

And for the rest of the year, she was at:

Brownsville, Texas

Las Cruces, New Mexico

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

United Kingdom

Patterson, California


Tacoma, Washington

Winchester, Virginia

Crossville, Tennessee

Ottawa, Canada

Montreal, Canada

Muskoka, Canada

Beaumont, Texas

Albany, Oregon

Yakima, Washington

Orlando, Florida

June 7, 2022 Southaven, Mississippi

What a schedule!  And that was for only half of a year.  When is she ever at 5fold church?  And she has never talked about the blood of the everlasting covenant that the LORD made with the descendants of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.  She has never preached the “gospel of the kingdom.”

Matthew 7:22-23:

22) “Many [false prophets] will say to Me in that day, Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in Thy name?  and in Thy name have cast out devils[demons]?  And in thy name done many wonderful works?

23) And then will I profess unto them [false prophets], I never knew you [false prophets]:  depart from Me, ye [false prophets] that work iniquity.”


It was a very strange meeting that I had with the two Jewish people who met with me when I was leaving Bob Evan’s.  But it told me of one of the world’s newest false preachers—Kathryn Krick.  She has identified herself with preachers from Africa who have anointed her as an apostle and given her the prophetic mission to cast out demons.  She was a Presbyterian in her youth, went to a multi-racial Baptist church led by a man from South America, then was impressed by a man from the Congo and Kenya who cast out demons.  She then was appointed an apostle by a man from Tanzania. 

She has never been a student of the Bible, but she was chosen to be an apostle of Jesus the Christ.  She says that she is an apostle, she is not; she says that she is the pastor of her church. She is not. She says that she is doing the work of God. She is not.  Her church sells a multitude of merchandise—customized t-shirts, hoodies and jogger’s pants.  She, at one time was supported by funds from her parents, and now has a financial worth of over $1,000,000. 

May God have mercy on our souls.

Here’s a list of a small portion of the many false preachers, pastors and apostles:

Fred Price, Jesse Duplantis, John Hagee, T. B. Joshua, Benny Hinn, Sarah Young, T. D. Jakes, Kenneth Copeland, Joel Osteen, Joseph Smith, Peter Popoff, Steven Furtick, Brian Houston, Bill Johnson, Todd Bentley, Patricia King, Todd White, Charles Russell Taze, Mike Bickle, Andy Stanley, Perry Stone, Sid Roth, John Crowder, Rick Joiner, Rod Parsley, Pope Francis, Paula White, Creflo Dollar, Christine Caine, Jim Bakker, Joseph Prince, Beth Moore, John Gray, Carl Lentz, Joyce Meyer, Pat Robertson, Jentzen Franklin, C. Peter Wagner, Kenneth Hagin, Paul Crouch, Rodney Howard Browne, Francis Chan, Michael Dalton, Ruslan, Kris Vallotton, Dano McCollam, Jennifer Allwood, Pete Vargas, Mike Murdock, Franklin Graham, Graham Cooke, Anik Singal, Lana Vawser, Brian Simmons, Keith Ferrante, Erwin McManus, Isaiah Saldivar, Lovy Longomba Elias, Kasambale Moses Geordavie, Aimee Semple McPherson, Kathryn Kuhlman, Kathryn Krick,…

1 John 4:1   “Beloved, believe not every spirit. But try the spirits whether they are of God:  because manyfalse prophets are gone out into the world.”

Isaiah 3:12a“As for my people, children are their oppressors, and women rule over them….”

To be continued.

Blessed be the LORD God of Israel.