Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
January 4, 1974     Arkansas Catholic
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January 4, 1974

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From the Managing Editor's Desk.. Most Catholic publications in the United States are up-in-- arms over ......... proposed in- creases in postal rates. .., Many have  editorialized that the Post Office is threatening to put them out of business, that they cannot continue publishing if rates go much higher. The Guardian, however, has never joined this complaining throng because one of the biggest bargains in any newspaper's budget is the charge for second class postage. Historically, the Post Office has subsidized religious _newspapers with rates far below the actual cost of distributing them, and the American taxpayer, regardless i lcha-er I a Bu,, ! Henry Lienhart IAny size Bus available, from school bus to luxury air con- ditioned coaches. HOUSTON-BIGELOW BUS LINES ARROW COACH LINES 2715 W, lOth 666-9891 I Retreat League Jubi lee Approaches Subiaco -- The Abbey Retreat League will celebrate its 10th anniversary at its annual meeting March 2-3 at Coury House, Subiaco. Dr. W. J. Brulet, K.S.G.. regional vice president of Retreats International -- Men's Division, will be a featured speaker at the celebration. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Tompkins of Little Rock are chairmen of a committee planning the weekend meeting. Others on the committeee are Frank Funk and Dan Burton of Hot Springs and Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Lammers and Miss Rose Marie Nabholz of Little Rock. Details of the weekend program will be announced later. of his religious affiliation, has been required to make up the difference. There may be justification for some government subsidies, but nobody can justify the taxpayer financing any part of the nation's free press. The Guardian mails more than a half-million copies each year at a cost of approximately $3,600. That is less than three- quarters of a cent per copy. Increases in postal rates will, indeed, complicate things for the Little Rock diocesan weekly. Its budget already is strained. But like all other religious publications, The Guardian must readjust its operation to exclude depen- dence on a government subsidy. It's the only fair way. * Roof Vents Scott Ventilating. Residential Home Service Roofing * All Types of C A L L Gutters, Storm Doors, Windows 7 5 3 - 3 91 9 * Replacement Windows COMPLETE TRAVEL ARRANGEMENTS FOR INDIVIDUALS - BUSINESS AND GROUPS * Tickets * Reservations * Hotels * Car Rentals * Tours --AT REGULAR RATES-- R. S. "BOB" PETERS JR. _ I'" ,/+"'+" 2813 Kavanangh, Little Rock. - Phone 666-0242 Last Few Days to Win Scholarshi# Monday is the deadline for submitting applications for the Ixth annual Diocesan Council of Catholic Women scholarship to the University of Dallas where the recipient will join Jo Ann Faryewicz (above), junior art student on the Irving. Tex., campus. Entries for the $7,200 tuition scholarship are open to both Catholic boys and girls whose parishes are affiliated with the DCCW. The senior student may attend a public, private or parochial high school. Scholarship forms are available from Mrs. J. G. Dickson, 62 Skyline Drive, North Little Rock, Ark. 72116 or by calling her at 753-1352. Jo Ann is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Faryewicz, 30 Ileritage Park Circle, North IAttle Rock. Concelebrated Memorial Mass Offered for Fr.Chinery "tt Rock -- A Memorial had become a parish. Concelebrated Mass of Father Chinery next served Requiem was offered in St. Andrew's Cathedral here yesterday afternoon for Father Henry J. Chinery, 57, a Little Rock diocesan priest for 31 years, who died Dec. 23 in Philadelphia. His Excellency Bishop An- drew J. McDonald was the principal celebrant. He was joined by a number of Arkansas priests as; concelebrants. Father Chinery's funeral was held Dec. 27 in St. Andrew's Church, Philadelphia. Henry Joseph Chinery was born in Philadelphia, Pa,, Feb. 28, 1916, son of Harry J. Chinery and the late Mrs. Chinery. He attended elementary and secondary school there at Most Blessed Sacrament School and West Philadelphia Catholic High School. He entered St. John's Home Missions 1 1 1 | 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 I 1 Seminary, Little Rock, in 1933. ................. On June he 11, 1942, was or- "Trlt'lrl 1',= 1 dained in St. Andrew's I " "l I" "l Ii..F l I'1= I1 " l:Cathedrai here by the late 1 U 1 II11 "U i Bishop JohnB. Morris. Hisfirst appointment was as associate n-" that s really effeeti e ! I rector of the cathedral parish. In 1946, he went to Eureka ____' ____+__v+ I Springs as pastor of St. I Elizabeth's parish and in for nine months as ad- ministrator of St. Paul's parish, Pocahontas, then returned to his former post at Mountain Home. In 1964, he was appointed associate pastor of Blessed Sacrament parish, Jonesboro, and the following year became pastor of St. Francis parish, Forrest City. In 1969, Father Chinery was appointed pastor of St. Mary's parish, MeGehee, and ad- ministrator of St. Mary's, Dermott. In 1971, he was transferred to the pastorateof Our Lady of Fatima parish, Benton, and last March he was named associate pastor of Blessed Sacrament parish, Jonesboro. Father Chinery went on sick leave last June. Father Chinery is survived by four sisters, Sister Maria Corde of the Immaculate Heart I Pennsylvania 19026. d[ lZ1 Cellltlr I charge of several distant mission churches in mountain 1 1 communities of north Arkansas. l0ne 6641-2880 CRS to Build I  In 1949, hedirected construction Cambodian Hospital Learning Foundations of St. Peter's Church at I Mountain Home. New York (NC) -- A 60-bed I In 1952, Father Chinery was provisional hospital will be I as pastor of the constructed at Kompongspeu, Sisters, Levittown, Pa., and Mrs. Thomas Batten, Mrs. Catherine Corr and Mrs. Ethel Evans, all of Philadelphia; and one brother, Joseph Chinery of Baltimore. Father Chinery's father, Harry Chinery, lives at 440 Burnley Lane, Drexel Hill, Cambodia, by Catholic Relief Services. it was announced here by Bishop Edward E. Swan- strom, executive director of CRS, overseas aid agency of U.S. Catholics. The hospital will serve an estimated 14,000 people and construction .will be financed with money appropriated by the United States government. The Tutoring Center I miss,on at Harrison, known then as St. Blaise Church. From his residence in Harrison, he continued serving the Mountain Home mission. In 1952 he oversaw construction of Mater Dei Church in Harrison as the mission was raised to parish status. In 1958, he took up permanent residence at Mountain Home as pastor of St. Peter's, which meantime also mr|, i l00rebs Bros. Sully Co., lc.. Food Service Equipment and Supplies for SCHOOLS RESTAURANTS CLUBS HOTELS e HOSPITALS AND INSTITUTIONS 413-415 West Capitol Ave. P. O. Box 1299 I lllllllllllllllllllll i ] LitfleRock, Arkansas Phone 372-6133 00ARK-ROK ABPHALT ROOFBHe A QUAI.ITY PIRODUCT OF Southern asphalt rooting orp, 210O I. IOOSIVltT /0! FI $-9111 . tltttl[ lOCK, AIK. 72101 i + +, = '+ .... I t ,+, ..... ,.. .,. +* -.+. 3 Teachers Workshops Left in Series Little Rock -- Three workshops remain in the nine- session Teacher Training program that began last Sep- tember in the Diocese of Little Rock. Those who attend all sessions will receive certification as religion teachers. On Tuesday, Jan. 8, the film "Future Shock" will be presented at St. John's Catholic Center here. Discussion and evaluation will follow. On Jan. 22, there will be an open house in the Religious Education Offices at St. John's, where demonstrations of audio- visuals and other techniques will be given by Sister rides Gough, O.P., diocesan teacher training coordinator. She said this session should be of value to teachers wishing to extend their use of these materials and to learn new techniques. The final session Monday, Feb. 4, will present a panel of high school religion teachers from Fort Smith -- Father Richard Davis, Sister Benita Wewers and Sister Ethel Marie Sonnier -- who have conducted a successful program in western Arkansas. Sister rides called attention to the Feb. 4 date for this session. Previously it was scheduled for Feb. 5. All classes will be held in Morris Hall at the Catholic Center, 2500 North Tyler, Little The Guardi,-__ P u b' i S2hso NW..eeTk:IYe t; t ?_ i G :a ;d:ca:, Entered as second-class matter r L 1911, at the post office of Little Rock, A sas, Under the AO of Congress of N 1897. Second-class postage paid at 1 LiHle Rock, Arkansas SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: $5.00 per year in the United stale Canada $6.50- Foreign S7.50 PUBLISHER |e A MOST REVEREND . + ANON EW J. McDONALD, D.D+L. J; Bishopof Little Rock rne emtOr P'] REV. MONSIGNOR .d tc THONtS L KEANY, Ph.D. Mount St. Mary Academy Little Rock, Arkansas 7rm7 NO] MANAGING EDITOR =A MR. WILLIAM W. O'DONN Eu'Y Address All Departments P.O. BoxITU FORREST PARK STATION-- ZIP}'OI Telephone 6660286 )gni Business Hours 8:30  e[ 4:30 P.M. Monday thrOsl.,ll,, day. Closed on Saturday, '. -" National Holidays and .o,ste of liganon. .Jldy strz Rock, and will begin at 7 I Interested non-teachers a-- attend, Sister rides said. J -., .wh Germans GeneroO $1aib To Foreign Chari! Bonn, West Germany (lp German Catholics contribtl g total of almost $12-milli collections for Vietnam a# Sahelian zone of Africa. For humanitarian proje i: both North and South Vie.e,,, . they gave about $5.5-  and donated $6.4-million victims of the extreme clr " WE CONTROL i RATS AND MICE Jp20, Pesl .1[ Control S 374-6469 - 2701 W. 7th in Carlisle... 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