Although published under primarily humanist auspices, theological libraries should be receiving The Skeptical Inquirer, which is a journal issued twice a year. It reports scientific investigation into claims of paranormal occurrences that many people accept in a religious way. Such religiosity rivals not only secular humanism but also biblical Christianity. The latest issue (spring-summer ’78, vol 2. no. 2) includes, for example, reports on Uri Geller, biorhythms, and the disinclination of the government to get back into investigating UFOs (contrary to the normal desire of government to get into anything it can). There were also ten major book reviews ($10/year [$15 for libraries], Box 5, Amherst Branch, Buffalo, NY 14226).

Such well-known evangelicals as Pete Gillquist, Jon Braun, and Jack Sparks have been involved in recent years with a church fellowship known as the New Covenant Apostolic Order. Subscribe to its new quarterly tabloid, Again, to find out more about the group ($2/year, P.O. Box 17047, Seattle, WA 98107).

Libraries serving students thinking about military chaplain service should subscribe to Chaplaincy, a quarterly published by the General Commission on Chaplains and Armed Forces Personnel (the major interdenominational organization in the field). The first issue appeared at the beginning of 1978, but it is a successor to the older Chaplain. The new beginning apparently is intended to herald a more practical orientation. A monthly four-page Chaplaincy Letter, a news supplement, comes with subscriptions, which cost $15/year from 5100 Wisconsin Ave., N.W., Suite 310, Washington, DC 20016.

School and church libraries serving record listeners and concertgoers should add to their collections Contemporary Christian ...

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