The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 16, 1930 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 16, 1930
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Page 5
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The tfm>er Bra Moines-Republicah, July 16,1930 FR. DOBBERSTE1N IMPROVE GROTTO Obtained Carload of fled Wood at New land, North Dakota. (HEtOTTO A VERY POPULAR PLACE, Ha* Devoted eighteen Sears of Life to felling the Story of Christ with Stones. Whittemore Champion: The following from the New England, North Dakota, Herald, appeared in this week's age of 8,000 visitors are brought to town and It is usual dii Sunday for Bather Dobbersteln to address the big crowds. fie is a fluent and able speaker. Monday nlgKb of this week he gave ah address before the state eon- mention of the Knights of oolumbus at Dickinson, and the following night ie spoke to a group of men of New England Who gathered to give & fare* well party in bailor of tie*. Jos. Poett- special edition Democrat: of the Emmetsburg The most effective and longest lasting piece of advertising yet to come to this very well advertised community is soon to be placed where it will be seen by thousands of people weekly for hundreds of years. The copy for this advertising has already been written. It reads, "This Mrs. Rawson Telh Of The Holy Lands during the year 1 give lectures telling of the different sections of the America 1 visit. 1 know 1 have interested a great many people in the Slack Hills of South Dakota, where 1 have gathered several carloads of rocks. Now when 1 go back t am going to tell the people of New England, North Dakota, the gateway to the 'Bad Lands'," Fr. Obbbefsteitt said, Last Sunday in company with Mr, and Mrs. M. J, Connolly he viewed the Little Missouri country and ad* mltted he was thrilled by the beautiful coloring of the only section of North Dakota Where the yellow pines grow. He calls the Sad Lands the great "sunken gardens" of North Dakota, and feels the people of the state should lose no time in having this section set apart as a national park. Fr. Dobberstein has devoted much if his time during the past eighteen years to telling the story of JesuS Christ "in stones made eloquent." Built with his own hands from carefully selected rocks from every land and every sea, and from each state in the union the "Grotto of the Redemp- Visited Mosque of Omar, Which Was Built ift the Garden of Eden. LUTHERAN HOSPITAL IS IN JERUSALEM. In Cairo They Saw Belles of Tutankhamen and Visited Spot Where Moses Was Pound. grotto was built with specimens from y on » ^ stand hundreds of years, •»«.. V~~T~~* Mn»fV< nuirntA." The during jji O f which time New England, North 'Dakota,.will be advertised to the world at a cost of just a bit of courtesy extended to a truly remark- England, North Dakota." The legend will be Venetian gold mosaic •cemented into rocks in the famous "Grotto of the Redemption" at West Bend, Iowa, according to Rev. Fr. P. a j., le man . M. Dobberstein, architect and builder •of a shrine dedicated to the Son of God, and already nationally famous "because of its great beauty. Tomorrow Father Dobbersteln and nis faithful assistant, Math Szarenace, will ship their first carload of about 45,000 pounds of carefully selected, •highly agatlzed petrified wood, gathered near New England, together with scoria near Medora and other choice atones gathered in .the Roosevelt Park •aection of the Bad Lands of North Dakota. Father Dobberstein had planned to remain for another week at New England, but because of fine co-operation received locally, was able to complete Ills work in record time. ."" • ... "I am leaving this community wltn a fine feeling of gratitude toward the •people of New England," Father Dob- bersteln said. "The carload of rocks •obtained here for the grotto was the most easily obtained of any car I have loaded during the past fourteen years. Before coming to New England Fr. Dobbersteln had corresponded with W. X,. Gardner, who within a day was able to locate for him great stores of Just the right kind of petrified rock specimens needed for the five'sections of the grotto to be made up of specimens from toe Bad Lands territory. The grotto at West Bend will cost when completed approximately a half million dollars. During the summer months thousands of people visit this famous shrine. On Sunday an aver- LOANS $50 to $300 obtained quickly on Furniture, Automobiles and Live. Stock. Can be repaid^y small,eaual monthly navmenta. '• Our' new^ payment *exten-? Four Were Hurt in Swea City Accident. Herald: Four were Injured when O. A. Jensen driving his Ford crashed into a car driven by Jack Saunders of Seneca on a country road near the old Victor Eckholm farm in Seneca township late Sunday afternoon. The cars met on the top of a bill and neither driver was aware that a car was corn- Mrs. Jensen has a broken jaw and a broken arm besides cuts and bruises. Mr. Jensen was injured about his Chest and the first of the week a deep cut on one of his legs was proving to be exceedingly painful. Directly after toe accident the Jensens were taken to the home of Representative and Mrs. E. O. Helgason at Armstrong where they remained several days before they were taken to then- home in Swea township. Mrs. Helgason Is a sister of Mr. Jensen. Jack Saunders, driver of the other car, is reported to have been been painfully injured and is suffering with cuts and bruises as is his companion, a young man named Halverson, who lives in Seneca. The Jensen Ford was brought to toe Swea Motor Company's garage. The front end of the car Is a complete wreck. It Is said the Saunders car was in a worse condition. In the last article we published of Mrs. E. J. Rawson's foreign travels, she had been as far as Cana in the Holy Land. From Cana the party or tourists went to Nazareth for the night. They stopped and drank out of Mary s well and saw native women come down for water. The women would fill large Jars and carry them on their heads to their homes. . Church of the Annunciation. After a night's rest the party visited the Church of the Annunciation. They went downstairs behind the altar and viewed the carpenter shop which belonged to Joseph and the kitchen which was'the Blessed Virgin's. Th next place visited was Sohechem. Ja cab's well was passed on the way. This well is supposed to have been dug by Jacob when he was returning from foreign lands. It is 150 feet deep and at one time was nearly filledMWth rocks thrown into it by tourists. The British cleaned ft out, and now the water Is drawn out by a windlass for the benefit of the thirsty. Party Goes to Jerusalem. The tourists then travelled to Jerusalem where they put up at the Hotel Notre Dame. The next morning they visited the Mosque of Omary T|ie where Christ had his trial. The house where Peter went in and wept for the Lord could also be seen and the house belonging to Mary Where Christ held lls last supper with his twelve apostles was visited. From the steps the spot >f ground bought fcy Judas with thlr- Jy pieces of silver could be seen. Ju* das obtained the money by betraying the Lord. The Garden of Gethsemane was next. This is the spot where Christ prayed to be relieved from the terrible trials that were .coming to Him. The garden is 19 feet square and is right in back of a Catholic church. The City of Bethlehem. In Bethlehem which is only five miles from Jerusalem the party was shown the manger where Christ was jorn. It was located on the Mount of Olives. Back to Jerusalem and to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. In front of the church Is an arch which Is supposed to mark the spot where Judas betrayed the Lord. Back of the altar In the church and down a few steps was a room containing the rocl on which Christ was annolnted. On farther was a little room that it Is thought to have been His tomb. The guide showed the hill Christ climbed when he was carrying the cross. At the end of the hall was a wooden cross and a lifelike figure of Him in bronze and the sight was very real and edifying. . . slon plan protects YOU'when sick or out of employment. For immediate SERVICE call, write or phone 598, CUNNINGHAM & LACY ALGONA, IOWA. Representing Federal Finance Co., Des Molnes « 52-tf H, W, POST Dray and Transfer Phone 298, Algona, Iowa Long Distance Hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and hauling. , 82-tf aalbraith Union. On next Sunday, July 20th, there Is to be a group meeting of several rural Sunday Schools at High Lake under the auspices of the American Sun- spot on which it stands Is one of toe most sacred in the world. It Is said that there Is-where the Garden of Eden was located. The hill near it is very historical because it is said that Abraham came down to offer his son, Isaac, for sacrifice on the hill. David also offered a sacrifice on that hill. Solomon built a temple to the Lord on that spot., The Mosgue of Omar. The Mosque of Omar was built in 1810 by the Mohammedans. It is 350 feet by 280 feet and the dome is 115% feet in height In the center of the mosque is a rock which is 57 feet by 42 feet. The guide gave out the information that Mohammed stood on the rock when he ascended into Heaven. He said that when Mohammed had arisen six feet in .the air the rock was still clinging to his feet and the Anpel Gabriel came from Heaven and pushed'toe rock to toe ground. The guide claimed one could still see the imprint of Mohainmed's feet' and Gabriel's hands on toe rock. The windows in toe mosque were very beautiful and The Lutheran Hospital. The next day Gordon's tomb was shown, which some believe was the tomb of Christ. From there the party went to the Lutheran hospital which is supported by the German Lutherans. The hospital takes the poor and the children and doctors them free of charge. The parents are allowed to see the children twice a week. The children get very good treatment and also some study. In connection with the hospital there is a home for friendless children. At that time there were one hundred in it, being taught the essentials of Christianity and hygiene. The children were mostly Arabs and were very orderly and dignified. See ttio Dead Sea. The Dead Sea is approximately twenty-eight miles from Jerusalm. It Is thirteen hundred feet below sea level and is fourteen hundred feet deep. The water in it is about seven times as. salty as ocean water. There is a kind of a tar substance in the bottom of the sea which the Jews are taking ou with the intention of commercializing it. The vegetation, around the sea is killed oft because of the salt. Pis- cah's mountain and Mt. Nebo where McEes is buried can be seen from its banks. The sightseers were taken up the Jordon river to the spot where Jesus was baptised. To Jericho and Cairo. The ruins of old Jericho 'were viewed. A new Jericho has been built near but it is just a small village. A special train was taken from Jericho to Cairo, Egypt, going through the Ju- tiean hills and ' the Suez Canal. In Cairo, the Egyptian museum was visited and relics of Tutankhamen were 1H WiC IJJlUaUUC WCAC V»S*J *********•••*•——— I AUVV4 ****** »«-.«- — 1- --I--* were of all colors. The ceiling of the | B een. Among these was a large casket dome is inlaid with gold and pearls, , built by some men ~' W.LWard •! The latest patterns in Wall Paper, Painting, Decorating and Paper Hanging. 87-tf „„, „ . _ tiSs^who*are'*o participate. "A year ago when the group gathering was held there were fifty-six who went from Galbraith. We believe that everyone who went felt more than repaid for having gone. This year we would like seventy-flye to'make up our caravan. Set this day aside for that and let nothing interfere, unless it be something-over which you have no control. The exercises will be at ten a. m. We were made happy last year by the fact that some of us were the first on the'ground notwithstanding the distance we had to drive was greater than that for any other Sunday School. Let us see if we can't all be there before ten 'this time. We will return in time for the usual evening services here at Galbraith that evening, and would like to see just as many out then as we are anxious to have drive to High Lake. Of course, it goes without saying, there will be no Sunday School or preaching here in the morning. , Mid-week prayer meeting Friday night at eight o'clock. Galbraith is to hold a camp meeting August 10th to 31st. What could be a better way for anyone to spend their vacation than to bring their whole family and come with camping outfit and take in the entire meeting? Or if you cannot be here for the full time come as early as possible and leave when you must. Begin making plans such as that you may have this privilege. And write to all your friends. Perhaps you can have a family reunion here on the camp grounds. Everybody is welcome.-H. Nell Malen, pastor. ____ they returned the money for it to be used in decorating the inside. '"The Beautiful Gate.' ' The next place to be seen was "The Beautiful Gate", which did not acquire its name for its .beauty but for the many beautiful things that have happened there. Christ went through it in what is known as His triumphal entry. In itself it is nothing but a stone gate and is closed and the guide told that it would remain closed until Christ returns. There is a Wailing Wall near there that is 156 feet long by 58 feet high. The Jews go there every afternoon to wail and pray. Mount Zlon Visited. Mount Zion was climbed. This was made entirely of gold. A smaller casket measuring -about three, feet in length was" seen.' It contained a lock of hah- of the, wife of Kinff Tut. Tutfc chariot and footstool were covered with pure gold. The largest Mohammendan university in the world, El-Azher, was visited along with mosques. The party was taken down the Nile to the spot where Moses was found in the bullrushes. They also saw the palace of the Pharaohs and the Pyramids and Sphinx. The latter were seen after the, party made the trip on the backs of the camels. The guides would trot the camels and would not stop unless given "backshees", which Wais their term for money, Another article wild appear lin a future issue of the Upper Des Moines- Republican telling of the remainder of Mrs. Rawson's trip. Found In Book of Job The phrase "sUln of my teeth" originated ID the BooU of Job 10:20. Hello Iowa! FOUR CORNER NEWS.? Ruth Robinson, youngest daughter of the Chester Robinson family, returned to her home after a visit with -relatives and friends at Milford since July 4th. Pearl Walker spent last week at the Methodist camp grounds at Okoboji. Camp Meetings are now being held there. Pearl went with the Rev. Lease and family a week ago Sunday. Mrs. Roy Lowman was sick several days last week with ear trouble, but is again able to be up. Mildred Robinson, her sister, has been caring for her and doing the house work. Mrs. Hazel Robinson and daughter, Darlene and Bessie Swanlan of Spirit Lake visited the Chester Robinson home from Thursday until Saturday of last week. The former is a sister- in-law of Chester Robinson. Hazel Mitchell returned to the Roy Bjustrom home last week Wednesday to do the house work while Mr. and Mrs. Carl Walker are taking a vacation through the Black Hills. The Walkers make their home with the Bjustroms. About forty •.five members of the Young People's organization of Four Corners enjoyed a lawn party at toe home of Grace and Ralph Witham last week Thursday evening. Volley ball and other games furnished the entertainment, Visitors were Dorothy and Isabell Baylor, Ann Schultz and Dorothy Keeney of Algona, and Bessie Swanlan of Spirit Lake. A number from this community had the picnic fever Sunday and visited Okoboji. Those making the trip were . Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Walker and son, Russel; Leona, Edna and Melvln Walk- 1 er, daughters and son of the Albert Walker family; Grace and Loretta, Walker, daughter of the Archie Walker farnUy; Lloyd, eon of the James walker fftmliy; Haze} Mitchell — Wm,« George and Louis Broesder. The Pour Ooyneir Mothers Daughters fl*.i^_M.^J!5H: day at toe eg were meeting will be held at the Albert Walker home. Roll call will be answered by "Where I Would Like to spend a Vacation." IRVINGTON NEWS. HIDE IN THE NEW FORD TEE NEW rOBD TUOOB SEDAN Chech up on comfort, safety, acceleration, ease of control, speed* power, reliability and economy and you will know that the new Ford Is a value far above the prico WHEN you see tide new Ford you are impressed instantly by its trim, substantial lines and beautiful colors. As you watch it in traffic, on bills, and on the open road, you get some idea of its quick acceleration, its ease of control, and its speed and power. In talking with owners and experienced mechanics you hear enthusiastic praise of its reliability and economy. But only by driving the new Ford yourself can you fully appreciate the value tha t lias been built into the car and its saUsfactory all-round performance. You will particularly like its easy-riding comfort on bad roads and the safety of its fully,enclosed four-wheel brakes. ^ See the nearest dealer, therefore, and have him take you for a demonstration ride in the new Ford. Select your own roads and plan to give the car a severe test. Check up on every feature that goes to make a good automobile. Then you will know, from your own experience, why so many millions of people the world over aro buying Ford cars. >'V/f $& ^•"t.-U-f*. *>%{&&*• De Luce Phaeton DeLnxe Sedan Town Sedan . > • V^M6»*TRr* W^fffifyK* All prfcw /. o. 6. . livery. Bwroperi <m«f «jwr« Wf «*fr«j ft »•««»** FORD MOTOR COMPANY Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton and family spent Sunday visiting with friends at Lone Rock. Ruth Watson left one day the past week for Rochester, Minnesota, where she will visit for some time. Mrs. Ida Riley of this vicinity spent Sunday at the home of her son, Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Riley and family. Ronald Keith visited Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Keith and family. Ronald Is an employee of Paul Black. Mr. and Mrs. David King and family spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. King's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Thornton and family of Mason City were callers on Tuesday at the home of Glenn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton and family. Mr4 Frank Oapaslus and family, Helen Dole and Hannah Brown of Algona spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dole and family. Mr. and- Mrs. Robert Spurgeon and children spent-Sunday at the home of Mrs. Spurgeon's brother, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skilling and children of this iclnlty. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Riley and family went Saturday evening to spend Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hlck- lin and family of Woden. Mrs. Hlck- lin is a sister of Mr. Riley. Jack Spurgeon, who nas been visiting in North Dakota, the Black Hills and Colorado, returned home Thursday. He says the sights were worth seeing in toe Black Hills and Colorado. Charles Bohftfer of Eldora was at caller Friday afternoon at the home of his cousin, Fred Pole, and fiwnily. Mr. * ' ww returning to Eldora from trip ne»r toe J - "— western railroad from Eagle Grove to Fox Lake. Idabelle Felter left Thursday evening for Walworth, Wisconsin, where she will spend several weeks visiting with her grandmother and other relatives and friends. The day of her return is uncertain. Mr. and Mrs. David Christian and family of Fort Dodge spent Sunday with Mr, Christian's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. David Blythe, Mr. Christian's mother, Mrs. Liebert Peck of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, who is visiting here, returned to Fort Dodgo with them for a few days' visit. LUVERNE NEWS. Florence Hof returned home la&t week. Arnold Klatt had business In Fenton Monday. Mr. and Mrs. William Marty were visitors In Ames last Monday. Mrs. W. F. Godfrey and Florence were Algona callers Saturday. Louise Masterson spent over Sunday at the parental Masterson home. Mr. and Mrs. Klatt were over Sunday visitors in Humboldt last week. Luella Blumer was in Algona on Saturday attending to business matters. The Epworth Leaguers went to Lake Okoboji Sunday where they will spend a week. Mr. and Mra. DeRae Godfrey attended the movies In Algona on Friday night. Elsie Hunt is spending the week at Spirit Lake attending the 4-H club meeting In camp. William Shultz, Br., was taken very ill Saturday and was taken to the hospital at Fort Dodge. Elizabeth Miller was one of the prize winners at the Country Club party held in Algona recently. Florence Barton went to Wisconsin Sunday where she will spend the remainder of the summer. Miss Mayme Nahan is enjoying J visit from her sister, Miss Lillian Na hap from St- Oloud, Minnesota. Mr and Mrs. WUlt&*» Biglng ex • open a cafe to the Von Bras. Mrs. Mosely and sisters, Frances and I Martha Kabele of Goldfield spent Wednesday at the I. O. Chapman home. Mrs. William Ramus assisted by Mrs. Benedict, will be hostesses to the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid Wednesday at the Ramus home, J. L. Eustace and wife and Mrs. O. p. Vargason went to Akron last Monday where they were called by the death of Mrs. Vargason's sister. Fred Baumgartner returned Saturday from Excelsior Springs, Missouri, where he has been taking treatments. He is much improved'in health. Mrs. George Olson and two children of Chicago and Mrs. Jake Kubly and children of Renwlck spent last Wednesday at the H. T. Blumer home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Robinson of North Platte, Nebraska, who have been visiting his sister, Mrs. Harry Lichty, and family, returned to their home recently. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford and family drove to Ellsworth Sunday. Their son, Willard, who has been visiting with friends there for the past three weeks, returned home with them. The young son, Wayne, of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pergsinde, fell out of their car one day last week. The child was bruised but no bones were broken and he is now getting along nicely. The Presbyterian Sunday School picnicked in the Renwick Park last Thurs- lay. There was a large attendance, i f r i en ds. Interment was made in the all. away Saturday. He was the son ol Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wadleigh of Sexton. The family also lived north of Lu Verne for several years. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Phillips and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Phillips returned the last of the week from Brighton, Iowa, where they attended the funeral services of Mrs. Harold Phillips' father, Mr. Helmick. Oliver Beckwlth and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse WUley of Algona were visitors in the Allen home here Sunday of last week. Mr. Beckwith Is an old timer and lived on his farm west of town many years ago. His friends, although. not many of them are left here, were glad to see Mr. Beckwith. Funeral services for Walter Martin Lau, whose untimely death by drowning was chronicled in these columns last week were held Thursday in the Evangelical Lutheran church with Rev. M. Friedrlch of Humboldt in charge. Walter was the youngest son of Mr, and Max Lau and was born June 2, 1914. He was baptised and confirmed in the Lutheran church and for the past two years had been helping his father, who owns a dray line here. On Monday evening, July 7, while he waa swimming with friend in a gravel pit north of LuVerne, he was drowned. He waa sixteen years, one month and five days of age. He leaves to mourn his death his parents, three sisters, Mrs. Raymond Meyer, Katherlne and Marie, and two brothers, George and Albert, besides other relatives and . An abundance of every good thing to at and a merry time was enjoyed by Dick Wadleigh, who has been serious' Ul the past several weeks, passed . LuVerne cemetery, the pall bearers being six of his cousins. Our want ads are working for you. Watch them and you'll get results. When in need of glasses have your eyes thoroughly examined by rtD 1? 17 QAWVI?n By« 8i»ht Specialist PR, |*» fe* 9AW I UOt Ateana. Iowa

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