The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada on June 12, 1965 · Page 50
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, Ontario, Canada · Page 50

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Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
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Saturday, June 12, 1965
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Page 50
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t 50 Saturday, June 12, 1965 s The Ottawa Journal r- ri5 olornon R is Ways X " r . - '. . . . . God Tells i X, v. v 1 ; ?; 7 '". ""V. I ff - i f U I , ' f I f I r, I w V, , I '' 14' .ill' j , ' CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEADQUARTERS READY F OR EXPANSION " house, and administrative ofiices of the world headquarters, known as Mother Church. The First Church of Christ, Scientist. This night view was 'taken from the top ok the 52itorcy office tower in the adjacent Christian Scientists gathered from alt parts of thf world for their annual meeting in Boston (June 7) as the church prepared its plans for an extensive development program ton surrounding property. Shown here are the church auditoriums, publishing, Prudential Centre. Th efiww i I (T nurcnoT aiiad a Rev.xA. C. Forrest THERE IS a long way to go. and the going may consume thi years, but a new Church of Canada is going to emerge. - . " In bay opinion the unanimous agreement reached by the two committees of 10 Vof the Angli can arid United Churches last month" is ' the most important step towards reunion of the Canadian churches since 1K3. (At that; date. Methodist.; ?rei byteriani and Congregational Churches arid the Local ,t'nion Churches, came together to form the United Church of Canada) -' The committees have reached agreement after 22x years on two things: the essential elements in the faith and x order of the church, and the main principles . thatv should govern the union. . THE REPORT must now go to the General Synod of the Anglican Church that meets this summer and the General Council of the United Church of Canada that meets in September 1963. Through- the -r years I have been among thiise ' who often wondered if it were really worth whPe carrying on the conversation. Yet in the United Church dtypite alt the irritations and the doubts, many of which will A Cleric Comments By Rev. A. C. Forrest rnersist. there has Uavs been; ana recommendations. ome a very deep-down commitment.) will acquire fame as anti-union We sometimes doubted that the! specialists as some did prior Anglicans really had their heart to. 1925. -We will all ' have our SOLOMON'S Temple, built by the "a"B!e and energetic wn of King David, was an edifice which called forth the admir-aiiqn of all. the world in Solomon's day. It had been built by a man who desired to surpass hu generation in every respect. He must be the greatest and bui'd the biggest of everything. Other men mnt have been satisfied to build a beautiful and substantial emple corres ponding, to the other great tem-p'es built by his neighbors In their capitol cities. -But not Solomon. His tempts- must surpass everything the mind of man had i concei-ved and the hand of man had built. And when he was through he had done precisely that. i But his temple had cost too much. What it had cost in the actual outgo, of silver gold, and precious gems no one will ever he able with any' accuracy to figure out. But the human cost at excessive, also, . HE ASSEMBLED the m a n-power-of-his kingdom And put them to work whether they were willing to be so employed or - -7 "."' - jnot. His glorious temple went but his children should be able j up. ine spirit or Ms people went to worsh't and commune and! flown. Year after year they Sunday School Lesson . . ,.i By Earl L. Douglass means peace (or peaceable; tojmy judgments." was the burden build the great temple. David ).df this second message God con-assembled much of the material, v eyed to the monarch. Little by latei to be used in the building) tittle the external glriVy of Solo- project, .but the actual, erection moo's empire was surpassing 1 V in it. " . One , thing we. have learned in the United Church; union has worked. We sincerely feel that God has. blessed us. 1 know thrre were some heartaches but I do not know a minister apprehensions. I suppose But I believe that the same forces are at work in this movement "as are working in the great movement to Christian 'unity found "air over 'the Chris- beltian world, of which the change h Methodist or Congregational m Rome j5 the most dramatic tradition who would want to go xDress:on. i back to our old divisions. . The union with the Anglicans will be more di.'f:cult. But we all krio'w in "the United, Church they have many gifts to bring. We hope we have some . to share. And it should be remembered "this will not be a merger of two ecclesiastical bodies, nor a new cnurcn iormea nke me Toronto Dominion Bank, this will be a new manifestation or embod.mcnt of the One Church of God. Basically we are one church no. N ' LN there And it is not chef!y a practical pressure. There, were many, many practical pressures at rk prior to the 1923 union. And there are many places where 'the division be-trtn United and Anglican is shamefully- impractical. But work together better than they are now doing. . ANOTHER forcecomes out of our experience. We enjoy now a meafsure of unity. It is the g.fti successor. Rehoboam. and the of the Holy Spirit. We beJwve; mighty kingdom i we should manifest the unity worked to the glory of Solomon and the depletion of their own strength. The day would come, after Solomon's death, when his abused people would rebel of the glorious temple, was left. under God's command, for David's! son. ' ' THE LORD appeared unto Sol-oman at the beginning of his feign and asked him to mike any request his hearf might desire. Solomon had asked for an understanding heart -that he might rule God's people with wisdom and justice. Now after Solomon had finished the build-fhg -of the. temple. God again appeared to rhe monarch and this trrne.gave him Instructions regarding his behavior and fidelity. At the beginning of his reign God had praised Solomon. Now, however, His message had about it a firmness, and gravity of tone w"hich indicated that the Most High was not altogether pleased with Solomon's way of life. In establishing a great harem Solomon had allowed his wives to bring into the realm their REV. II. W. WONIOR and overwhelming the interna! glory. ' Religion was given a place on the side lines, and Solomon's building projects and his much vaunted wisdom was coming in to daule the eyes of the world j and to call forth its adulation. I.V THE experience of individuals and that of nation, the Bible' narratives set forth the basic lessons which God would have His children of every gen eration heed and obey. Too muchly tanKrfga glory had gone to So'omon's J . ... . nra.- ms aimuue na nngru from that of humble submission to God's will to an attitude of pride and arrogance. God seri-ous'y warned htm of what would (follow. The temple would be destroyed, his kingdom divided, his glory trampled "in the dust. It happened precisely as God had warned Solomon it -would happen, Solomon built a great we now know and seek the greater unify God has for us. . There are many reasons but another is the new sense of mission' in the church. It was magnificently expressed by the Anglican Congress in Toronto to ears ago. On the very practical level the mission is so great, and so urgent, we should no longer attempt to be used by God in it hostile or divided. For two decades when a young man asked an older churchman what he thought of the Anglcan-l'nited conversa tions the older man was i.ne'y against Solomon s weak son and idols and priests, thus, setting up other forms of worship alongside that of Jehovah worsh p. of Solomon would be - rent m 'twain. Today's Sunday school lesson deals with the consecration of days when the people had escaped their bondage in Egypt, the Hebrew's had worshipped in the tabernacle. This was - a movable "structure, a tent in fact So the people under Moses, and later Joshua and his successors, had moved about the desert, they had set up and taken down this rather Tenormous tot many times. David had At Gibeon, God had praised the young monarch and heaped upon him assurances of divine favor. In this second appear ance.. however, Qod was solemn in His warning that Solomon must remain faithful to the one tru God or experience divine d.s favor.- God always Jtives us a second chance. Solomon was slipprg morally. The man of vast learning was comprom's'ng -s re gards religious matters, and a! EastBrook United Anniversary Eat brook United Church on Donald Street is observing its seventh Anniversary thrs Sun day when Rev. H..W. Wonfor, tnn's first m return Tor the Anni- versar'y- Ser'fcetn.TnrT The Eastbrook 'Pastoral Charge was formed on July 1, lSi. with the union of the EaM-view United Church congregation and the Overbrook School congregation. The new .bu ldaig for the united congregations at 273 Dona'd Sty et .was dedicated on June 10. 1SSS. empire but his folly and tyranny tjrn u k 7hM mmJe disaster inevitable. '.. - - o 'v There, can be much outward Chureh w bUi!l on j),mstead glory in true greatness, but the Street Whl!e Rev Dr..DuJiC!n McRae wa, the minister of the is p ruuai miner, a conai- these are two large, prospering I to say. "Well it won't be in churches. They haven't their! backs to the wall. They aren't forced to amalgamate to fight communism or the devil. It is deeper than that. The real force moving us toward each other is spir.tual. In THE MONTHS aheadthe first place we believe it i ttillxbo manv who wi I God's will that h:s Church be point to theNdifficulties; they one. Not that there be uniform my time, and probably not in yours." 1 have always feit it was something 1 wouldn't likely be around to see. Now I believe it is later than we thought. The mood of the younger men of the churches is eager. And sometimes when we look at the progress in the Church of Rome we realize the rest of us shou'd find flaws in the report1 ity or a monolithic structure, get a hustle on. wanted to bui'd a 'temple, but; thou jh he did not realize it he was se't ng the scene for the disaster of his mighty kingdom. "Keen mv s'a'utts (laws) and because he was a man of blood, it was reserved for his son. So'omon. whose name tion of the inner heart. Jesus realized this and expressed 'tf Ilia vf tJ ..lf !. - i 1 1 in il, in- hold . . . a greater than Solomon is1 here" (Matthew 12:42) The Sunday ScImoI Lessen' for June 2t, IMS Is T Tem ple Consecrated. I Kkigs :I4. SEiNTEXCE SERMONS Adversity is necessarj to the development of man's virtues. Chinese Proverb. Pleasure is labor too. and tires as much. Eastview United Church froni 1SS3 to 195S. he encouraged the formation of "a congregation in' the Overbrook Public School. Dr. McRae Is now retired and liv:ng in Ottawa. Rev. H. W. Won.'or of Hundson. Que., was. the mnister at Eastbrook from LL19SS: to 13I when the church bu.lding was erected. The present minister is Rev. Gerald Fee. The Eastbrook Elders an'l the4r w ives are holding an afternoon tea in honor of Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Wonfor rn Sunday afternoon at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Dyson Rose. ' Y J REV. M ATI IAN BAILEY, LL.D., of New York, president of the Christian and Missionary Alliance, will speak at the Gospel Tabernacle. 6C0 Bank Street, Sunday at the 11 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. services. Dr. Bailey is a former pastor in Ottawa. I V - - t , il llin i i I REy. DJ?. PAUL B. SMITH, pastor v6f The People's Church, Toronto. wirYvdehver a series of three lecturron "Thc4ew, Curriculufn." becinrimg ua-day at 7.30 p m. od continuing Monday, and Icvrsday at' ft p m.- The - scrvicesvi!l be held in Metropolitan Bbl,e Church. '453 Bank Street Gladstone. 4 . WINNIPEG book described Former Ottawa Reporter . . Answers Pierre Berton (Soecial) Ati into another printing. . Jin several Canadian cities to tne. dook. Ana Mr. tion of one man's faith" and an answer to Pierre Berton's controversial book. The Com fortable Pew, haj sold over 14.000 cop.es since it was pub lished here. - The book is Just Think, Mr. Berton (A Little Harder), by former Ottawa and Winnipeg newspaperman Ted bytie.a. The bovk was published by the Company of the Cross, the Anglican Organization that runs St. John' Cathedral Boys School, near Selkirk-' Mr. Byfield is a teacber at the school, and all profits from the bookwill be used to re build the present -classroom block. A new dormitory was built last year, with funds raised by public subscription. A Winnipeg insurance man. R. F. Mindell, is responsible for the Canada-wide promotion of the book. Mr. Mindell's volunteer staff has sent thousands of letters to churchmen across the country in promoting the book. . "We've sold. M.000 of the initial 20.000 run," Mr. Mindell said. 'The way things "declara- W'e need about $50,000 for the And as he reached into a drawer reserved for orders for the book, he said. We got about 300 orders today . . . usually there's more." But money for the school isn't the most important part 'has.' of the enterprise, Mr. Mindell only promote Mindell said, Mr. B field's book will follow The Comfortable Pew into England and the U S The book has been getting a very good reception, considering we don't have the large publicity machine Mr. Berton said Mr. Mindell. "The place we had difficulty said. An answer to Pierre j selling the book was in loronto. Berton was needed, and Ted It was the Anglican Church in Byfield's book is the answer,' that city that commissioned he said. ' ' j Mr. Berton to write The Com- . Committees have been set up fortable Pew." , ! u i t in r H lis iriiii i. .!!..! i;. i i l -ii ... . ... ... . . - -" -- ' . - ...... i . , . r ' - r - . ' ' .. . . '. " -v .. . ' . '' .'.,. , " ." ; . - f l - " V , . . v j' -. 1 Villa Madonna Retreat House 'Spiritual' Country Club Special Journal Correspondence i evening and their departure the While manv businessmen are ,0,1Owin8 Sunday afternoon New Memorial Organ Af Woodruff e United Dedication of a new Memorial? m. will give the congregation Organ at Woodroffe -United f hurch nd othpr inler' . . , . , . ested peop'e an opportunity to Church will take" place during instrument "V" going. ve will likely have to New Principal Of St Paul's United College WATERLOO, Ont. Rev. Alan M. McLachlin. MA. hel been t appointed principal of St. Paul s United (Co lege. University of Waterloo, succeeding Rev. Douglas J.' Hall. Th.D. Dr Hall has sehed s,mce 1963 as the first principal of the new United Church college and is!eMvmg" to become professor of systematic theology at St. Andrew's "College, University "Of Saskatchewan. - BlfltE SPEAKS TO YOU. , n."How honest .should I be?' is th .subject of live Christian Scirnte ''program, "The at -j Speaks to Yflj" over CKOY J Sunday at l.fl a.rri.'- the 11.15 a.m. service Sunday The minister, Rev. T. A. Morgan, will conduct the dedication service. Special music will be provided by the organist. Wil- fliam Raw'ang, and by the Senior arexChoir under direction of Mrs. G. C. Moir. . The new oigan is a custom-built Baldwin Electric Model II, purchased at a cost of approximately $15,000. A comprehensive two-manua.1 instrument, specifically designed to meet the current demands for this type of organ, it comprises three completely independent orgnns. Great, Swell and Pedal. It replaces a smaller instilment that served the congregation for some . 10 years. and is the first installation of this model in the area. , Built in accordance 4 ith the recommendations of the American Guild of Organists, all stops are, independent and programmed through various channels of the fiveTchdnrjeramnli- f. iid turn system. Included in the installation are a Ca Celesta. Harp nd Wrip M group, wrth tow B.Wejfqwp Nun to Teach At Methodist Negro College WORCESTER, Mass. (RNS) A Roman Catholic nun with a . dv ctoral degree in English and years of teaching experience has volunteered to pend her four-month sabbatical upgrading the English department at a Negro Methodist college in Birmingham, Ala. Sister John of Carmel, S.S.A., chairman-of the English department and dean of Anna Maria College near here, w spend her summer at Miles College, an' institution of the Chris- twn Methodist Episcopal Church. She will be accom panirtf by a lay voJunteerMiss Helen DochprtyjkJTTteache,s in jncw imjtMiss uocneny indu'gtng their pleasure at more material country! clubs many Ottawa men frem all walks of life are spending a weekend of sHence, and reflection at a "spiritual" country club Villa Madonna" Retreat House. Beautifully situated on the eastern frir?ge of Canada's Capital overlooking the broad expanses of the Lower Ottawa River and the Gatineau Hills, Villa Madonna is truly a country club of rare peace and refreshment. Here for a few brief days at the week's end busy men lay aside the cares and distractions of their work-a-day world to seek and find the one right answer to the age-old question, "What's it All About?' NEW LOOK AT LIFE Here, between their arrival at Villa Madonna on Friday Primate To Visit Canada i aisu hA-n Mr- t i Jsrtg.in recital by.M;. .Rw- i.' ' Ph D in Lng'iih and a degree in music as well. They . will be the on'y whites amplification (',r the Miles College campus. and are believcdfto be the; first wh'te l-nlully the vv"cS ha they gam a new perspective of their own lives and persona! problems. Freed from phone c a I i s. market reports, commentators. columnists and other, distrac tions, they learn at list the utter folly of try rig to s o 1 v e life's pressing problems w i t h "too much me and not enough Him." Away from home, away from family and awjy'frdm friends. they are, for three happy days, virtually alone with God. Freed of all the petty cares that usually clutter their minds, they benefit tremendously Jrom the inform'aj-.ta!ks by the Retreat Master, the spiritual reading and spiritual exercises, the private' discussions of their own persons! problems, their Unhampered thinking as they stroll leisurely in an atmos i . i ....... r. . yncic oi oeauiy ana Jeacei Madonna j, aVai!abJe--for More than f.000 retreatants. (including 2,000 men and 5.000 women) Catholics and non-Catholics alike have made retreats at Villa Madonna and al most every retreatant hat declared afterwards "I have never experienced anyth ng in lii'e to compare with that weekend." Others have remarked "My retreat meant unlimited returns for time and eternity." And still others have said. ' have never found any. place to which I can look back with th same satisfaction." DIRECTED BY OBLATES Villa Madonna is operated by the English-speaking Oblates of Mary Immacuhte. The resident director js Rev. P. A. Bergin, OMI, a-- well-known Ottawa priest. He is assisted by a staff wh'ich includes Rev. A. J. Da'ey. OMI. Rev. J. Tate. OMI. and Brother B. B. Dufour, OMI. Play ng a major role in the recru ting phase of retreat promotion are the Laymen's Retreat Association and the Lay- . v. if1 . - l i ' .' " '. ; Uy: women's Retreat Association, in view of the fact thnt Villa re- REV. AUGUSTINE BERGIN OMI treats for both men and women. Retreats are neld every week-!association$ actively engaged in end Jrofh September to J unej signing up prospective members keeping the retreat promoters ' for Ottawa's foremost of the laymen's and hywomen's f "spiritual" countrv club June 23, beginning at R had. HALIFAX n The Arch- ,. jbishop of Canterbury, JMtfst '"'in : . 1 l rt - . . ...tl Kev..iMic.naci n.am$.y visn Halifax In SeptcTnbcr, Rt. Rev. W: WjDaVis, Anglican Bishop ova ocoiia, nas unnounceu. Bishop Davis told delegates at the yjod of-the Diocese of Nova Scotia triat Aichblshop Ramsay would come here following a visit to Frederic ton. At the end of September, Rt. Rev. Lakadassa Jacob Demel, Bishop of Calcutta and . Metropolitan. Ondia, Pakistan, Bur-rna and Ceylonfrij expected to attend a conference here. Would Hold Parents Responsible ALBANY. NY (RNS) Proocl and posea irgisiauon -inai wouia . r aip...iy Lourt would hive van- City, and urged passage of a rwnc yai cilia uu .,kuiuiiis;uu( in PlCSCriDmE hi i nrnvH.no clhl mi A- 1ir restitution payment and that grams in basic education at the courts wuld considerxthe total jlive county penitentiaries in the wise,"it noed that (applicable only in New Yriik liable, for up to $230 for malicious destruction by children was among several measures supported in the State Legislature by the New York State Council of Churches. The bill, the Council's legislative commission said, would place responsibility both the child and the parent. Aj pro- family situation." Other pending billing) x draw, ing support from the Council included a measure defining por nographic material and stale. TRAVELLING PROBE NEW YORK (RNS) rorrna- pro-iti.ori.ol a United Nations snrtial hibiting its sale or delivery traveling commission to investi-minors. - ' .gate religions discrimination. Also, the Council ?uppoxted against, minority grouts arv- posed, the law would apply io extension rtf ' exemption fromwhere' in the world was urged children over., lCr' and under H.J Sunday , taws for family ownedhere'bv Supreme .Court Ju,W Calling -thp bill "both pracjUl,nd .operated businesses, now ArthurXJ. Goldberg. VJkAAjkJUC..lLA A KJKJk. A. A. .A . A A .1...AaAAAA KaA AJkA,JA.A. - UA Aj.,

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