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Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 27, 1962     Catholic Northwest Progress
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April 27, 1962
 

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10THE PROGRESS Friday, April 27, 1962 SOCIETY FOR THI[ Rev. Stephen Szeman, Archdiocesan Director 907 Terry Avenue, Seattle 4--Telephone MAin 2-8880 [HURCH&apos;$ GROWTH in HOREfl O MANY TIMES we hear talk of missionary coun- tries such as Korea and our thoughts only center around the wars that were fought there on physical battle fields. A little research gives us a better picture of the battles we have fought for the conquest of souls. Rome (AIF)--During the years 1591 to 1598, when Korea was occupied by Japanese Christian soldiers, the first Koreans-- dying children--were baptized, Sometime during this period, also, two Jesuit priaCts from .Japan came and spent about a year and a half in the country. ' The second contact with Catholicism took place by way of China. First included as a territory under the Vicariate Apos- tofic of Nanking erected in 1660, Korea was later placed under the jurisdletion of the Vicar Apostolic of Peking. In 1777, a number of Korean scholars began to study Chris- tian books that they received through the ambassadors of their country in China. By 1789, Korean Catholics numbered about 1,000 and included many nobles and scholars. When in 1795 a Chinese priest came from Peking, he found 4,000 Christians, a number which, by the time of his death in the great persecution of 1801-1802, had grownto 10,00O. In 1831, the Vicariate Apostolic of Korea was erected, but the newly named Vicar Apostolic, a former coadjutor in Siam, died before he conld set foot in Korea. In 1837, two priests and the new Vicar Apostolic, Laurent M. Imbert, were able to enter the country secretly and to organize the mission there. The three died as martyrs in the persecution of 1839. Priests came to Korea for the third time in 1845 and sue- eled in doing missionary work secretly until 1866 when the nuhmer of Christians received 23,000. It was in that year that the persecution became intense. Two bishops, seven priests and more than I0,000 laymen were victims. Once again Korea was without priests. In the same year, 1866, though difficulties still continued, a treaty with France brought a certain amount of liberty to the Missions. Progress and trial went hand in hand in the following years. The first group of Sisters of St. Paul of Chartres arrived in the country in 1888 and a seminary was erected near Seoul in 1892. About 700 Catholics were massacred in 1902 on the Island of Quelpaert, but by 1905 there were 58,000 Christians in the coun- try: By 1910, there were 73,157 Catholics, and the missionary priests had the help of 15 Korean priests. The country was divided into various ecclesiastical circum- scriptions after 1911. In 1942, Bishop Paul Ro became Vicar Apostolic of Seoul and the first Korean bishop. The invasion of the northern part of Korea by the Soviets in 1945 brought an end to religious freedom there. The situation in the south improved after the arrival of American forces. On April 7, 1949, the Apostolic Delegation was erected. During the Sino-Korean War the missionaries in the north were placed in concentration camps. Today, about 57,000 Catho- lics, who were then cut off from the rest of the country, make up a large part of the Church of Silence. Expanding from 4,000 at the beginning of lhe nineteenth cen- tury to 487,958 in 1961, the Church in Korea had its period of most remarkable growth from 1957 to 1961 with an increase of 202,000. Today there are 267 churches and 888 chapels in South Korea. There is a resident priest at259 stations. The Missions have 28 hospitals with 652 beds; 28 dispensaries; 24 orphanages with 2,447 children and three leprosaria treating 776 patients. They also have six elementary schools and 31 middle schools caring for 29,152 children. Twenty Receive Nurses' Caps at St. Peter's TWENTY PRACTICAL nurse students recently received their caps after completing a 22-week intensive study and clinical orientation period at St. Peter's Hospital School of Practical Nursing in Olympia. Graduating from the one- year program (from left) were (first row) Lois Coleman, Shelton; Sandra Tucker, Port Townsend; Alice Pearce, Rochester; Nancy Miljour, Shehon; Nancy Bromberger, Portland; DaHene Walrod, Olympia; Margaret Mourray, Vancouver; Judy Wilkinson, Seattle; and Patricia Carthell, Olympia; (second row) Alice Housotter, Elma; Diane Knee- land, Shehon; Eleanor Smith, Olympia; Sister Alexia, O.P., Tacoma; Verna Ferrero, Olympia; Helen Dawson, Gearheart, Ore.; Joann Ware, Auburn; Elsie Gilmore, Forks; Lynn Reeves, Tacoma; Jan Tuberg, Union; nnd Mary Hanson, Shehon. Participating in the ceremony were Sister Mary Cabrini, F.C.S.P., R.N., director; and Mrs. Ethel Clements, R.N., instructor. The graduates will now undertake a 30-week clinical training period before taking the state board examination for licensed practical nursing titles. Plans are being made to accept another class this fall. Inquiries regarding itare now being received. Anyone interested should write the Director of Nurses. Shop at KAUFER'S Open Monday Evenings Till 9 Baptismal Robes Pure Irish linen, with liturgical design embroidered in gold thread, priced at 3.90 and 5.OO each. Baptismal Candles A spedally decorated lO0v beeswax candle at 75 ca. Baptismal Booklets Enables those present to accurately follow the core. many with the Priest at 10 each. Also many appropriate gilts /or this special occasion, includin| Catholic baby books, medals and chains, Crucifixo, t. The Kaufer Co. CATHOLIC SUPPLY HOUSE Established 1904 The Old Reliable Catholic Book Store SEATrLIh 1904 Fourth Avenue, MAIn 2-4173 TACOMA: 744 Broadway, MArket 7-2702 Stores Also In Spokane and Portlaod ) B Maryknoll S'l'yle Show [ anned Ham Dinner Y r. .  t REGISTER YOUR WEDDING NOW Sister Visits , . r ,- .. ,., ; . laTea m ,,,,..,..,,..,, ,,,..,., ,...,, In Seattle Lady uT r-atlma VaFISFI Enumclaw BROCKLIND'SForm,I W.*r ,,nto,= Sister Christopher Mary of Final arrangements are being model spring and summer ENUMCLAW A ham dinner IN SIATIrLE L 4-41 -- 9ill end Olive MU. l.llilgll 4716 UlJvlrl Weft A. OI the Maryknoll Order is visit- 1w.-4 . +ha annual styles from Eve Miller's will be served by Sacred Heart IN TACOMA= !=!6 Sol#t Ta,oma Wuy JR. 121| I ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. . .......... Mrs Patrick A. Geraghty is Parish Sunday, May fi, from --'''- " :::::: ....... . ::.: Irving A. sprmgluncneonanustymsnow, 11" 30 am m  -m in me 0 Mera, while ..... general chairman. She is being '. , ' d P" " . sponsoren Dy me rancisco " "b Mesdam William pansn nau. i I iiiii:: on a brief ....... of Fatim assisted y es The Rev Patrick Farrelly, I =,=,.eM /IIILAIIB /nIP I betlOn Ot our LaOy a :i! leave of ab- Royea, John Neupert, Charles pastor, extends an invitation to I riFkllll,/[11 LUIlIIDI;II Ve I W' sence from Parish. Johnson, Kenneth Randall, Ben- all friends of the parish to at- I "---- LIImbl" led NI,l'ahN'l J ll her mission ' . .... pemINI, l: ' in Chile. Sis- tl:tT:lnli:clhubld't::s:; :t; :h:?er,T. ?y:n, MAa:a;::: tTdickets will be s01d at the ] 2021 E Madison EAst 2.8080 L l ter will be in 1, at noon. ' arboneau, Mrs. J. Clifford door. Adults are $1.50 and chil- J ....................... J li=':: Seattle until May 4. Members of the Parish will Pierce and Mrs. John R, Green. dren under 12, 50 cents. I SISTER O'Mera, of St. Benedict sPar" l)  41 MARY attended Holy Names Academy and Seattle University bef or e entering Maryknoll. After her religious profession she completed her ' . r ...... 1 education at Maryknoll Teach-- I ' -  .......... : .................. toerSChileCllegein 1952.and was assigned I Y VOUR ( ttDE Y ICIOUS FOOD AND g TEOUSTEOUS .%ERVI.%ERVICEE 4 There Sister taught at Chil- . I ..........  k ( .. lan in one of the seven Mary- knoll schools in Chile. Sisterchristopher Mary is one of 16 qA Hn0q I o,,w,o,o., I"- 0u,,,,,,,, Maryknoll Sislers from the THE RESTAURAHT SEAFOOD "-. _ ... t. ,*,lie "" " rchdioceso of Seattle. ULrl HUitUL,  I! DINNERS I "= " '=" New Addition MUKIITE0... By the Sea...  i FraoDre;C:Dinner I R000all00! At Seahorse OCEAN ,.....,.oo0 ! I ), Restaurant ,,on. CI.ms & 'he ',nesf Lobster III i In fhe Coral Room I :/ICP f/'/i--<"..-lliV" you have ever uafen, l ...... =acilifi--' '='  "" I'{/" l--[ ,I'D . . B..,u,  . -r..;=.-. (:. (. l/i ./, A new addition has been DELICIOUS PRIM[ RIB 't  I ..... I ....,L'...,f///l/ I . constructed at The Seahorse CHOICE BROILED STEAKS , x, 1 Ampte rargmg I i  "g'\\;--"'/ It q " Restaurant in Mukilteo run by 1  :' : Bob and Helen Wilkes. "Captain's Table Smorgasbord" ' For larger parties the Mor- & TO 10 P.M. EVERY WEONESDAY. NO MaRE WAITING IN tIN|. ongo Room, Matiki Room and Totora Rooms offer additional accommodations for parties I'S.I NIGHTLY  L.f- '% ORGAN and PIANO TABLE LOUNGE ''1 " VOUR (tItDE TO DELICIOUS FOOD AND COURTEOUS -%ERVI E" - over 200. Smaller parties may I l I ' use any of the rooms for 'an "A Bit o/ Old Seattle" evening p a r t y, afternoon Family Sunday Dinners Hi-Way 99 North to 088 Resuras of Renown bridge or club meetings. 12 to ,p.m. Muk|ltea ran. I A|j{|..__- A new ladies' powder room FA 6-4883 WEst s.0m VICTOR'S 610 PINE R0sellini's FOUR-IO and a separate entrance to "SPECIAl. CHILOlU':N'S RAT,S" {Ope.' ,S Week, I HOMSTt:AD """' "-++ the cocktail lounge have also . Florentine delieac@s fi'om Holiday Ma.qazne as tops been added, the celebrated  of in dining disHncion, + e +ure 'e steamed clams, abalone, lob- ster plus broiled steaks and IIIIIOMA]O re;allY e prime rib. Live music is lea- . Fam|ly Res,aurcn, .. tured nightly. ! To reach the Seahorse drive " Broasted Chicken , Sealoods Broiled Steaks !ii out Highway 99 north and turn at the Mukilteo sign. , COCKTAILS THE SOCIETY FOR THE PROPAGATION OF THE Come As You Are" FAITH maintains about 2,000 orphanages in missiou lands such as Korea. And yet this little boy nmst sleep on barren Medical Center Aided lsf S. and Lander,..mcEs ouOppsitec, sFFoo"Sears Main Store stone. With the help of your prayers and sacrifices, we WASHINGTON (NC) -- The Hole, 6 to II p.m. Monday qnd Friduy 6 to 10 p,m. could insure the proper care of other unfortunate children Georgetown University Medical such as this one. Center here received 17 grants amounting to $280,833 in the ..L...:+::'::::::':::':".:'. :;,:::::::,:::,,r, 1961 fiscal year from the Pub- ............ :.!f::i: '-i;<-':::i::: : ::}}.s.t  i: , ........ :::.::::::,.::::::::::::::::::,:::::::+:::::::::: . .::;i.:::::::::.::::::::::::!i:::ii lic Health Service for cardio- ++.,,:.+. ++ :+'.+,-:: ........... +:+:: :+ ,.+ %,+..+-:, ....................................... [3 :L  i:.  ; J '. fi:!:::i::!#i:::+!::!i:*!:::::!::iji! vascular research, a spokes- :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: +:: :::::: ,::::...z:. +:r:}:+::: man announced. The center !i!: :.i:i::: :: iii i ii iii!:i:: i . ..... .(s !!:: ..... !!i fii: j 4( Jt l i::iiI(iii:i!j i!lz,. 4 "*:iil awards amounting to $14,000. y. qO_ = I +}iiii  , , t,o.ow.,D,s,mcr --.s-,4so/ I1 /, , .:: :k:. , . , +" 4406 Rolnler * III At One of These .. , .. :WE WILL BE __ : ,.,.,-o,-,,, .,..,,... ,i -- :, Ce.#+,C,adT,au#/t./co-/+.,/,::+::++ ;CLOSED SUNDAY  w.,s,.,,, w,.,,,o,,., I l ++:':+ " ++" ",'+'+" / I :':" i  i '.:: i I  I : llHimHHiiHiiiHlilililifllilifllHiilillHiHiiHUiL t, l  I i 'fi+ 'fi : desplfe +he group of sores : J .= = 0 en +:, ,+ .......  ++ = P Breakfast = ':= #i  ++:+:+:++ z. rylncj +o force us +o s+ay:   a.m. " +:+:' - .= -open on +he Sabba+h. I+ I t i .: +iiii} i ;is uo +o You +o he,p us  . on. . I H' " '-= 6pro. LUnches == iiiiii:: .. .::i:. i s+ay closed on Sunday. ! 11: ...... .iii . Your voice, raised in pro- I 1 Always Frlondlt Welcome nt I I ........ . :'i].:+ ++ " +esf. will assure us +ha+-we ,' g: !1 =. i tarrying all fatths ++ ' " 'will be able +o observe hei= TOMMY S LUNCH . , ++ +++ . , ., cenfra//y located + .Lords, day properly. WIII sa [ Sncurl, Market--3rd .d 1rglalo I I . you help? s  TOMMY and PAULINE KiRK--Proprietors ----- : Very sincerely yours,  IlUlIlUlIIIIlIIlUllUlIIIlIHIIiIIlllIIIIIII1111111111111UlllIIIlIUllUt , i : ++ n,.. ++= 1 I ' ++ .... ,, I1(00 A " I i+!++ 1634 11th Avenue EAst 2.7484 +++:++ s i FOODLIHER i ! I ++++ +++++ II+!,l ++:+++. I : Lake City Area : I .: : 5:i+ I 271.7 61 sf S.W. Joh _Pogge4, sevb service " " Melodic diversion nightly in Rest of cocktail circuit acI thu 610 eo;ktatl lounge nightly In the Boulevard Room 610 PINE ST. MA 4-235S 410 UNIV. PLAZA MA 4-$464 I  Illll ,.. ,.:%; .: +::;c..;:: .: .!. '. .:.. ...... ' ltl lll [] A salute to the  World's Fa/ I./i to all the fu IIIIIIL I can have  I Hofbrau  I where fine [ [] i imported II I ales and l:l [] ++ create a WIII I Old World, t [ Frm11:30 i_ Ihen you potro?i= I:Z+}I ,. firms listed in l  ,urmet Lane, plea I :ntion The Progre! I :.';,\\; I D,,.t ,.,... FINE DINING 1 rultt; nuu 1 s TO 10 P.M. 1 - r^r. r mM I DAILY I ,,my,-,, ,,.,. I ncheons I I Until I o...,, .... v ...... I today from 2 p.n 1 .......... 1 -, - ......... 1 Your choce of 1 1 INE DINNER WINE'. I i nd IMPORTED BEER ,.. FEATURING; , 1 I I_'A I I t oed DAYTON I' i 0ow.,ow.[dmond, World's Fair and to all the fun you can have at the Hofbrau Haus where fine food, imported beers, ales and wines._. create a iivel / Old World charm. "" From 11:30 A.M. When you patronize these firms listed in the Gourmet Lane, please mention The Progress.