Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
January 28, 1966     Arkansas Catholic
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January 28, 1966

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For ome Missions Extension Volunteer Program Being Expanded; Secretary Named II0--TI-tE GUARDIAN JANUARY 28, 1966 Shop & Trade With Your Home Town Merchants II I1  I .. They Appreciate Your Businessl BATESVILLE ...NEWPORT .... SEARCY! BATESVILLE -- St. Mary's Church. Sunday Mass: 9:00 A.M. Holyday Moss: 5:30 P.M. NEWPORT  St. Cecilia's Church. Sunday Mass 11:00 A.M. Holyday Mass: 7:00 A.M. SEARCY -- St. James Church. Sunday Mass 10:00 A.M. Holydays 5:30 P.M. CROSBY'S DRUG STORE "Where Most People Trade" Phone RI 3-2537 BatesvilIe Arkansas WHITE ABSTRACT &: REALTY CO., Inc. M. J. WHITE BEN H. WHITE Abstracts Farm Loans Real Estate Escrows NEWPORT JACKSON COUNTY $20 3rd St. MERCHANTS & PLANTERS BANK Newport, Arkansas i "A Friendly Bank To Do Business With" SOUTHERN COTTON OIL DIVISION Hunt's Foods & Industries, Inc. "Going Forward With Newport Since 1898" Cottonseed & Soybean Products Highgrade Fertilizer SEARCY FROZEN FOODS R. G. Deener 507 S. Main, CH 5-3534 Searcy, Ark. Your Bank of Friendly Service THE SEARCY BANK Established 1904 Searcy Arkansas GARRISON JEWELERS Phone CH 5-2340 Cor. Spruce St. and Race Ave. 57 Continuous Years Service In Searcy MAXFIELD'S BETTER FURNITURE IN CONTINUOUS BUSINESS SINCE 1870 Furniture, Stoves, Floor Coverings, and Home Supplies Batesville PHONE RI 3-4550 Arkansas WARDROBE CLEANERS Geo. Robinson, Owner Phone RI 3.2542 -- "For Those Who Care" -- Batesvi]le Arkansas MAKES A BETTER LUNCH!...  Creamy, cold milk to make your chil. dren's lunch complete, milk . . . the perfect food for growing children. MACK FARM DAIRY Serving Bstesville Since 1928 Grade "A" Milk Products RI 3-3300 ii (Special to The Guardian) Chicago -- Appointment of William J. Jaeobs to the execu- tive staff of tim Extension Vol- unt(:er program has been an- nounced by The Rev. Jolm J. Sullivan, national director. ,laeobs, former managing edi- ler of Ave Maria magazine, took ever as executive secre- tary January 15. Based at the Extension Society's Headquar- (ers in Chicago, he will share lhe responsibility for recruit- ing, screening, training and de: veh)pment i)l the volunteer progz'am as well as public re- lations. He will also handle public relations fro' (he Exten- sion Society. Duties will ne- cessitate travel in all h o m e mission areas. Jaeobs served as a lay mis- sioner for the Diocese of Ama- rillo, Texas from 1961 througil 1963. Since then, he has pub- lished widely and been active in catechetical and Newman work. Jacobs has lectured in 11 states and Japan in the past two years. Married, with an eight-year- old son, Jaeobs is a member of the Franciscan Third Order, has held office in the Society of St. Vincent de Paul. Father Sullivan said .laeobs' appointment is part of a plan to increase and intensify the Extension Volunteer program through which laymen aud wo- men between the ages of 21 and 45 serve in the home mis- sions as teachers, nurses, par- ish workers, social workers, .campus workers and in many other capacities. Present plans call for lengthening the basic term of service and increasing pre-service training. Potential volunteers may ob- tain information by writing Ex- tension Volunteers, 1307 South Wabasil Avenue, Chicago, Ill. i!i!::  LET THE DRUMS ROLL. OUT! These Sisters of St. Joseph of Concnrdia, Kansas, are participating in a course in per- cussion at Marymount College, Salina. Instructed by Capt. James E. Bell of St. John's Military School, Salina, the Sisters teach percussion in their elementary school. (NC Photo) Renovation of Lateran Palace Nearly Fini: Rome (IC) -- For more than a thousand years the Laterau Palace was the residence of popes. Destroyed by fire, it was rebuilt in the 16th century, eventually becoming a museum. Now it is in the process of almost renovation, expected to reopen later this year as the new chancery office for the Health Menace Grows as Cardinal Fails in Argentine Strike Settlement about 5,000 workers, encour- aged hy Deputy ,leronimo Izet- ta, a t)eronist, refused to re- turn. They demanded a 60 per cent wage increase -- 30 I)er cent of it retroactive lo last Aug. I. Mayor Rabanal resoled hy firing 700 of (he strikers and I)oliee arrested 13 of then], tie - rez Leiros, a socialist, charged that the dissidents' strike was "'a movement organized by eom- nlunists and Peronists . . . ill an effort to stir up pc)l)ular agita- tion against the govermnent." Cardinal Caggiano t h e n soughl to mediate the dispute. As an initial break to lhe dead- lock, he I)roposcd that the strik- ers return to their johs inlule- dialely and the city reinstate the 700 discharged workers and release the 13 re'rested, lte suggested that the wage ques- tion could be solved later. The strike conmliltee at first indicated acceptance, insisting that tile rehiring of those fired he a In'e-condition for further talks. Mayor Rahanal, however, re- fused In agree. The slrikers at a meeting Jan. 6 decided unani- mously to keep on striking. Ac. cording to Alberlo di Nob(l(, who had been lhe liaison be- tween Cardinal Caggiano aud the strike cmmnittee, the strik- ers held that the mayor was unyielding and that they too would follow a tough course. (The next day, however, fol- h)wing a conference with Ill(: car(linal, Mayor I{abtmal met wilh Interior Minister Juan Palm(,ro and rescinded tile fir. ing of 450 of the 700 discharged workers and invited them to relurn Io work.) The sh'ike conlmiltee also is- sued an ultimatum Io the mayor slating that even the limited emergency services being per- fro'reed" hi hogpltals" aml (,eme- Bueuos Aires (El--Trash cop lectors and hospital nurses be- gan tim third week of strike against this Argentina city with a new intransigence which forced Antonio Cardinal Cag- giano in acknowledge publicly that his mediation effm'ts had been "unsuccesful," and which brought a public charge that communists helped t'onlent the trouble. The archbishop of Buenos Aires had v(;lunteered to serve as a mediator after some 12,000 tons of garbage and trash had piled up in the streels, causing a major threat to the health of this city of 3.5-million people. The health hazard, coming at lhe slart of the hot summer, was compounded by the cut- back in service ,t the 31 muni- cipal hospitals and by the accompanying g r a vediggers' strike. Scores of bodies re- mained unburied. For his et'mr/s, the cardinal was caught in the crossfire of a l)ower play I)etween a Peronist member of parliament who was behind the strike and the anti- Peronist leader of the Munici- pal Workers' Union who had ordered the strikers back to work. The htbor leader, Francisco Perez Leiros, whose union llas 70,000 menlbers, called the strike just before Christmas. A week later, he won agreement from Mayor Francisco Rabanal for :t bonus of a months' pay for the municipal workers and a promise to give serious study to the garbage colleclors' de- nland for a 30 per cent wage increase despite the national governnlent's anli - inflaliollary project to resirict wage in- creases to 15 per cent. Perez Leiros ordered the 8,000 nurses and 9,000 refuse c,)lleclors back to their posls. But a minority group of diocese of Rome. Repair and restoration of vast building eonlplex linke! l,) Rome's cathedral church St. John in Lateran began 1962 at the order of Pope XXIII. Doors were closed the public in February, Since then almost every bit space has heen revamped or slored to provide modern Sties for the complex of diocesan offices and nals now spread throughout city, many of them cm ed in a structure nestled veniently ,among winding nat row streets of the ancient (evere dislrict. The property on which l,:ateran Palace and l{onle's thedral are located (race' b longed to the family of the Roman pat2ician l)lautius teranus who, after implicatioll in a conspiracy, h)st iris ty and his life at the of l,mperor Nero. Later it into tile possession of Ena Constantine as part of dowry of his wife Fausta. teries would be cut back he canle through with an quate solution. In making his public nouncement that his had been unsuccessful, the dinal said he det)lored the col tinuation of the strike. called it a serious threat to health and welfare of the pie of Buenos Aires, and that for tbe sake of the who! city as well as tile workers should be brought to an The dissident workers same day sent lhe cardinal letter thanking him for his fm'ts and asking him to linue negotiating. Bul mained atlamallt on their (lemands. Earlier, however, Lopez ros had seen the proposal for a rehiring of fired strikers as a sign was on their side. "The cardinal, as a prince lhe Church, should not sides, since God does nnl sides," he said. "The earclitl synlpalhizes with 5,000 workers but (lemonstrates concern for thre(, and a million citizens who are aced 1:)5' an epitlemic." Cardiual Caggiano had subjett to sinlilar charges b fore, btll had not been in his alienlpts to help social crises.