According to Soviet sources, Sue Pamela Carne was a member of the Unification Church (aka "United Christian Organization") who tried to convert Jehovists-Il'inists (Iyegovisty-il'intsy) [1 - 3]. The latter are a religious group of Russian origin and they have no connection with Jehovah's Witnesses but both Il'inists and JWs were often called 'Jehovists' by officials and press [4, 5]. And probably for this reason US news media mixed up one sect for another.
Sorry for my poor English.
 Kornilov Yu., Chekhonin B. Guvernantka iz TsRU [Governess from CIA], 1984. URL: http://www.litmir.me/br/?b=191366&p=6 http://www.litmir.me/br/?b=191366&p=7 http://www.litmir.me/br/?b=191366&p=8 (in Russian).
 Yu. A. Panov, in 1972-1991 a KGB officer in Kalinin (now Tver), wrote, citing declassified and published (in book Ot CheKa do FSB: Documenty i materialy po istoriyi organov gosbezopasnosti Tverskogo kraya. 1918-1998 [From Cheka to FSB: Documents and materials on the history of State security services in Tver region. 1918-1998]. Tver, 1998. ISBN 5-85457-122-6) KGB documents:
The successful operation of the Kalinin Chekists was the identification of the so-called "United Christian Organization", the detention in the city of Kalinin and expulsion from the USSR of its members: Carne Pamelasue, a US citizen and a governess of one of the secretaries of the US Embassy in Moscow; Hiltunen Irm, Finnish citizen and governess of the ambassador of Lebanon to the USSR, and others; during their detention in the city of Kalinin, a large number of anti-Soviet literature, sound-recording devices, copying equipment, and special equipment were confiscated.
http://www.moremhod.info/index.php/laulink/161?start=15 alternative link: http://flot.com/blog/historyofNVMU/?%25253BPAGEN_1=48&%25253Bprint=Y&print=Y&PAGEN_1=382 (in Russian; translated via Google with some corrections).
 JPRS. USSR Report. Political and Sociological Affairs. No. 1443. P. 52. URL: http://www.dtic.mil/dtic/tr/fulltext/u2/a348886.pdf
'IMPORTED' RELIGIOUS CULT SEEN AS 'INTELLIGENCE OPERATION'
[Editorial Report] Moscow IZVESTIYA in Russian 7 July 1983 on page 6 carries an 1100-word article titled "The Junior Captain and the Governess" by V. Kassis and L. Kolosov. The article discusses the appearance of an adherent of the Unification Church in Moscow and her attempts to convert members of a small pre-existing religious cult in the USSR known as the "Jehovists-Il'inists" [Iyegovisty-il'intsy]. The authors characterize the Unification Church and its founder, Sun-Myon Moon, as a front organization for the Korean Intelligence Services. Moon is accused of planning an "anticommunist crusade" together with the Korean CIA, the members of which — according to the authors — may be distinguished from members of the American CIA "only in that the Koreans speak English a bit less fluently than their American counterparts." The authors identify an employee of the American Embassy as the main conduit of illegal "Moonist" literature. Her attempts to organize the Soviet sect into a "conspiratorial cell" are unsuccessful. In addition, the authors raise the question of the direct complicity of American Embassy officials and characterize the employee's activities as "more in the nature of espionage" than religious evangelism.
 Yehowists, article from Wikipedia. URL: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yehowists
 Emily Baran. Dissent on the Margins: How Soviet Jehovah’s Witnesses Defied Communism and Lived to Preach about It. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014. P. 16, 260 (note 14).
The Russian religious climate also presented a unique challenge for Russell and his ideas because the Russian Empire already had a religious movement known colloquially as the “Jehovists” (Iegovisty), based on the writings of Nikolai Sazontovich Il’in from the mid-1800s. Both Russell and Il’in’s followers championed the use of “Jehovah” as God’s proper name, predicted an imminent Armageddon, rejected all other established Christian denominations, and mistrusted worldly government, although they differed greatly in other beliefs and practices. Despite state persecution of Il’in and his followers, Il’in’s writings gained traction in parts of the Russian Empire, including Ukraine and the Russian heartland, and his movement survived into the Soviet era. While the two faiths emerged separately and had no connection to one another, officials struggled to distinguish between them.
14. Soviet officials sometimes distinguished between Il’inists (Il’intsy) and what they dubbed Rutherfordists (Ruterfordisty) or Russelites (Russelisty), but in other instances they lumped them together as “Jehovists.”