Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on October 9, 1966 · Page 5
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 5

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1966
Page 5
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SUNDAY. OCTOBER 0 Protestantism Faces Dilemma In Catholicism MEW YORK (AP) _-K the Cattle church of 450 years ago had looked as it does today there never would hav& been * Reformation." That observation came from the great, old leader of German Lutheranism, Bishop Otto Di behus, 86, of Berlin, in the wake of the second Vatican Council Today, its implications are stirring some keen reassessments of the future alignments of Protestantism and Roman Catholicism, along with some sharp repercussions. The latest blowup came after the Rev. Dr. Carl E. Braaten of Chicago's Lutheran Theological Seminary,- wrote that it was becoming increasingly difficult to justify "a need for Protestantism as an independent movement." "May it not become incorporated into the Roman Catholic church, contnuiEg to work as a leaven of reform, within the church?" he asks. "We do not nave to wait until doomsday." There were some barbed reactions. The Protestant weekly, Christian Century, called the suggestion "Protestant hara- kiri." Several noted theologians ' have come to Dr. Braaten's de- ANDERSON SUNDAY HEiALB SUPERVISORY MEETINGS UNDERWAY - Tht iirst of eight meetings designed to improve the effectiveness of all who tvptniu tht work of othen was held at Anderson High School Tuesday evening. Abort en pictured some of th* principles involved in tha pro. gram which is comprised of a courst of instruction for local managers, owners, super. visors and those being trained locally for supervisory positions. Left to right, are: Tom Lowenhar, distributive education coordinator at AHS; John NorHngham, Credit Bureau of Anderson, Inc.; Richard Brifton, Anderson Retailers Association; Dr. Robert Cameron, Indiana University Vocational education Depl.; and Morris Clem, of the Anderson Chamber of Ct """""*- (Herald Phola) ' The tremendous reforms in Ca ™ olJci s m . says a Rev " Dr ' r J? a S s ' P 0 ™ up "Protestantism's dilemma. within a decade steps may b started toward a plan of uni w.'th the Roman Catholic churc stelilar to ae scheme «"* " consideration by Protestan bodies » fact and A Lutheran, the Rev. Dr. George Lindbeck of Yale University, says he was surpri «t the furor over the matter. "Every reputable, historian Insists that the reformers did not intend to found a 'new church' and desired nothing more than a renewal of th Whole of Christendom," he says Similar views had cropped u earlier in Protestantism. Befor the Vatican Council ended, th Rev. Dr. Langdon Gilkey, Presbyterian, now of Chicagc suggested that the basic cause., of the breakup Bad been removed. Last summer, Methodist Bish op Frederick Pierce Corson, o Philadelphia, predicted tha tse me lueoiy w OWDI 4uum *uu iouay It is A I Protes- plenty of noted persons do the and campers. 1- bearing OM way or *»tier. . " " ' John Steinbeck's "thei SUNDAY AFTER 4 P.M. Veal Cutlet Sandwich 45* MOUNDS MALL SHOPPING CENTER 'return" in his speculation about a reunification with Roman Catholicism, some critic drew that inference. And the "return to Rome is considered ou moded even in Roman Catholi circles. Neither camp envisages going back to where they wer it the time of the break in th 6th century, or even to wher they were a year ago, but a con turning movement on both side toward a meeting point. "A reunion' by convergence, Dr. Braaten calls it, whic would not mean repudiation Protestantism, but a sharing a richer variety of "experienc within 1 one undivided commum ty of faith." As he pouits out, reformer Martin Luther considered his movement a corrective within melodramas the church, not to start a per manently separate church. Although the Reformation was necessary, he says, "the tragedy is that what was intended to x only a temporary church has jecome a permanent arrangement. We long for a church which will be unified.' As Bishop Dibelius says, Roman Catholicism has now taken « new ways to the point that— lad, they existed in Luther's ime—there would have been inly a struggle within the church, and no split into separate halves. Furthermore, in the basic argument at that time, Luther was right, says a Roman Catho- c scholar, the Rev. Harry J. iTcSorley, who has recently ompleted extensive research a tie conflict. Had real effort mutual understanding existed t that time, he adds, "the Ref- rmation would never have happened." Another Catholic scholar, the tev. Avery Dulles, says that if Peninsula Is Boastful MONTEREY, Calif. (UPI) — as the most beautiful meeting Vu* \frintanmr 'P/minanlft ti « e «f nnann «n*I i._j j_ «_ _ I_T V? The Monterey plenty to boaet has about and Delinquency lops Average In Kentucky FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) Kentucky's juvenile delinquency rate last year was more than 50 per cent above the national av. erage, Atty. Gen. Robert Matthews said recently. He said he is calling a statewide youth conference for next summer to combat the problem. The study of the state's youthful crime rate reached 93 per cent of the Kentucky population aged 9 to 17-or 543,000, Mat thews said. It disclosed that Kentucky youths committed more than 10,000 crimes which were disposed of by juvenile courts last year, a rate of 18 offerees per 1,000 young people compared with a national rate of 11 per In calling the statewide youth conference, Matthews said "we !eel that juvenile delino^iency is in large part the responsibility of young people themselves." 4 They are the ones who can iinpoint causes and devise workable solutions, he added. Youths at the conference, ten- atively set for August, will be united only by their creativity and ingenuity in determinir-g projects they will undertake to ight crime. No adults will give nstnrctions. NATIONAL TENNIS FIRST NEWPORT, R.I. (UPI) —The Jrst National Tennis Champion PAGE 9 Bath-Time Games Intrigue Youngster NEW YORK (UPI) -To intrigue a youngster at bath- shampoo time, play a game that requires only a pie tin as the prop, the Cleanliness Bureau suggests. First, work up thick shampoo lather the usual way. Then rinse by scooping up panfuls of water from the tub, and pouring it over the tot's head. Chances are, his reaction to this sudsy rainfall will be gleeful. India, Ceylon Grow More Tea Than All NEW YORK (UPI) -The srincipal countries growing tea are India and Ceylon, the National Association for the Specialty Food Trade reports. The botanical name for the tea bush, Thea sinensis, means divine herb. There are two main varieties of the bush — vohea and viridis. Vohea is named for the hills where this shrub was grown originally. Viridis means green. RECORD WORK FORCE INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Indiana's nonfarm employment was ip 21,700 to a record 1.76 mil- ion at mid-September. The Indiana Employment Security Division s?id Friday the,43.300 unemployed was the lowest since he division started keeping records in 1954. "Cannery- Row" to (till here and fee verse of poet Robinson Jgged coastline and pearl- ffite beaches. Actress Kim Novak and other Sollywood celebrities retreat in the seclusion of tall pines and cypress trees and Bing. Crosby losts an annual golf bash at 'amous Pebble Beach. And thousands -of visitors rom around the world listen to >ellowing sea lions compete with the pounding surf along Ms central California paradise for artists, honeymooners and campers. The city of Monterey is rich in history. It was California's capital under Spanish and Mexican flags and the state's irst constitution was signed lere. California's first theater, built in 1843, still features melodramas on the original stage. Commodore John Drake Sloat •aised the American flag over lie old Custom House in 1846 and a new era was boni Tobert Louis Stevenson lived nd wrote here -25 years later The quaint village of Carmei es at die southern end of the quare-shaped peninsula. Now onsidered a honeymooners' aven, Carmei was founded in 915 as an art colony. Just 25 miles south of Carmei : Big Sur, a rugged stretch of oastline considered by many TENSION of men under fire shows in the faces of two American Hldien u the; —-- —- *-»•• VUMV& auv ouwna U* *uv *NV«* V* kWW nUlVlKBll DUUUC1* K9 UlCj radio to company fceadqurtett a mile and a half away for aid in a dtth with Vkt CODE CDUrillM new til* South VfetnunMukTmh*!!.!. h.«U» f Vkt Cong guerrilla near the South VI OREIGN BEEF WASHINGTON (UPI) Americans are eating more reign beef than ever before: mpprts of beef jumped to 100 nilHon pounds in June, (mice le monthly average for 1965. atholicism can become really formed, and if Evangelical iristians can be truly catholic, hen we may surely hope that e day will come" of reunion. Lingerie Spectacular! WARM SLEEPWEAR $ $ 4.29- $ 5.29 REGULARLY TO $61 P'etty pajamas, shift gowns, and long gowns in warm tofton fleece trimmed with cotton lace and embroidery. Pastel shades. S-M-L. ROBES QUILTED & FLEECES 6.99- $ 9.99 REGULARLY $10 TO $121 DRIVING GLOVES 2.29 REGULARLY $4 brown, grey, black and red. AERCO GIANT PRE-WINTER HEATING SALE ON MUELLER CLIMATROL FURNACES GAS FIRED WARM Am HEATING SYSTEMS r-.H.A- financing Up To 60 Month* COMPLETELY INSTALLED AND GUARANTEED • Suitctbl* for up to moit Room Kom*> • Oat Lin. lo Outlid. Walt • Flu. Pip. |o Existing Flut OIL FIRED EQUIPMENT AND BASEBOARD HOT WATER SYSTEMS AtSO AVAILABU AT 110 JAVINOS AERCO Fleeces and quilted nylon tricot robes with satin, lace and embroidery trim. Sizes 10-42. FULL SLIPS 4.29 REGULARLY $6 Beautifully made, flattering slips with imported cotton lace. Smoothest nylon tricot "Satintrique" Knit gloves with leather palms. Tan, wi 'h exquisitely patterned lace bodice and deep hem. All in shimmering white. Sizes 32-40, short and average. VISIT OUR OLD - FASHIONED GENERAL STORE! U Ise your sales slips as CRACKER-JACK! change them for valuable, useful items stock ot our General Storel REGISTER FOR PRIZES IN EVERY DEPARTMENT I No Pure haw Neceuaryt You nt«d not b« preitnt to win I ;•••••••••*••••••• SHOP DOWNTOWN: Monday—Saturday 9:30-5:30, Friday 9:30-8 30 SHOP MOUNDS MALL: SUNDAY 1-5:30, Monday 12-9, Tuesday—Saturday 10-9

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