The man on the tape says: "Hi Mike, this is Art. Hey, I was just calling to see if we can get any more. Either a $100 or $200 supply. And I can pick it up really anytime tomorrow, or we can wait until next week sometime. And so, I also wanted to get your address so I can send you some money for inventory. But that's obviously not working, so if you have it go ahead and get what you can. I may buzz up there. I don't know, maybe even later today, but I don't know if your schedule would allow that unless you have some in the house. So, I'll check in with you later today. Thanks bye."
On the other voice mail, the man says:
"Hi Mike, this is Art. Hey, I am here in Denver. Sorry that I missed you. But as I said if you want to go ahead and get the stuff then that would be great. I'll get it sometime next week or the week after or whatever. I will call you though early next week and see what is most convenient to you. Ok, thanks a lot. Bye."
The voice mails played for ABC News did not contain any explicit mention of sex or drugs.
Jones told ABC News that the voice mails reflected Haggard's effort to have Jones buy meth for him.
Jones also told ABC News that he never actually procured drugs for Haggard.
In an interview with NBC affiliate KUSA late Wednesday, Haggard denied ever doing drugs and denied having sex with Jones.
"I have not, I have never had a gay relationship with anybody," Haggard said in the interview.
A day later, though, Haggard resigned as president of the National Association of Evangelicals and voluntarily and temporarily stepped down as head of his own church, saying he wanted to allow for an independent investigation.
"I am voluntarily stepping aside from leadership so that the overseer process can be allowed to proceed with integrity," Haggard said in a written statement. "I hope to be able to discuss this matter in more detail at a later date."
Dean Schabner contributed to this report.