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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, September 07, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1910-09-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXXI.
BROWN COUNTY'S BIG FAIR
Annual Event of the Brown
Co. Agricultural Society to be
Held Sept 15, 16 and 17.
Purses Aggregating More Than
$1000 to be Competed for in
Days's Races.
Many New Attractions.
Tqe 40th. annual Brown County
Fair promisses to be better and grea
ter than anyone in previous years.
Large amounts are offered for prim
iums and the state dairy men's asso
ciation will give a silver lovugcuD for
the best herd of dairy cattle. There
will be a splendid exhibit of horses,
life stock, poultry and farin products.
The free acts which will be given daily
afternoons and evenings include the
Great Kame Kichi Troupe, the Mur
dos who present novelty acrobatic
stunts by trained dogs, and many
other attractions. Forty fast horses
have been entered for the races.
Friday Sept. 16th, has been designa
ted as New Ulm day and all the stores
will be closed during the afternoon
of that day.
ON THE RIFLE RANGE.
Average of the Season. Henry
Meyer Gets Medal. Sun
day's Shoot closes
Season.
The 1910Season of the Hunter's Club
came to an end with last Sunday's
shoot. The following members made
these scores:
King
Wm Koch 192
Otto Oswald 180
Hugo Gebser 173
Jos. Smasal 126
Ed Small 93
Tne average of the season,
Henry Meyer, the winner of the
son's medal, is as follows:
Hy Meyer
Wm Koch
Wm Pf aender
J. Hauenstein Jr.
C. Hauenstein
H. Gebser
O. Oswald
J. Berndt Js.
Fred Grebe
Jos Smasal
Ed Small
A. Everhng
H. Windhorn
J. Klaus
Man
158
76
126
76
119
with
sea-
163*
158 3-7
145£
344
143 13-15
143 3-16
136 11-17
120 1-7
118 I
115 11-16
114 5 13
110 13-15
98i
92 7-10
OPENING FAIR IN CIRCUIT
Fine Races Promised for Nicollet
County Show at St. Peter.
Races of the Southern Minnesota
Short Ship circuit open this year with
the Nicollet county fair at St. Peter,
to be held on Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday, Sept. 13th, 14th and
15th. E. E. Miller the circuit secre
tary, has received upwards of fifty
entries, and it is a certainty that big
fields will be entered in all the events.
The speed program at St. Peter,
includes the 2:20 pace and the 2:40 trot
on Wednesday, and the 2:35 pace and
2:25 trot the following day. Purses of
8250 have been hung up for each race,
and the starters will include some of
the fastest horses ever brought to this
part of the state. At all of the towns
in the circuit young horses are in
training, and the purses offered have
attracted a number of horsemen who
have never campaigned in Southern
Minnesota heretofore.
Thorough preparations have been
made by the officers of the Nicollet
County Agricultural society to make
the 1910 fair average up to those of
former years, and this means some
thing when it is known that for a
quarter of a century St. Peter has
given one of the best county fairs in
the State. Not only will the speed
program be better tban usual, but the
free attractions ar6 the best ever
engaged. The headliners are the
Kame Kichi troupe of Japanese, who
put on four separate and distinct acts,
and the Murdos with their trained
dogs, in two different acts.
Nor has the agricultural end of the
fair been neglected. Exhibits of small
grain and garden produce will exceH
those of former years, and while the
fruit will not be up to the average, the
showing of live stock will be better.
Interest centers in the contest for the
silver loving cup, offered by the Min
nesota State Dairymen's association
to the farmer exhibiting the best herd
of dairy cattle, and there will be at
least a dozen herds to compete for the
prize. A butter-scoring contest is
another feature, and on both days of
the fair there will be practical demon
strations of stock judging.
First Installment Next Week* "I-
The Silver^ Horde
By REX BEACH
Author of "The Spoilers" and "The Barrier"
A Stirring Story of the Great Northwest
Mr. Beach has written his most powerful novel in "The Sil
ver Horde." His characters are- riien and women of flesh
and bone. There is action in every line of this story of fren
zied finance that embraces the money markets of New York
and Chicago as well as the mining and salmon fishing indus
tries of Alaska.
The Silver Horde Is by Far the Most Exciting Story Offered
to the Public in Recent Years
Former New Ulnaite Successful in
the West.
Architect Albert Held, a former New
Ulmite, but now of Spokane, Wash.,
is meeting with great success in his
line of business in that enterprising
western city. In a recent issue the
Spokane Review published several
pictures of six story buildings which
were designed by Mr. Held. In the
same issue is found the following
write-up*^ jconcerning^| Mr. Hold's
career. We 4 4 I
Architect Albert Held is going to
tske a much needed vacation within
two or three months. After 21 years
in harness, during which time he
has planned some of the best bnildings
in the northwest, the veteran architect
in the Hyde block is going to Europe,
•wterehewill give some attention tcfe
NEW ULM, BROWN COUNTY? MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1910.
new work in art and architecture, but
mainly give his eyes a rest.
Mr. Held is going to take a real va
cation this time. Several times dur
ing the last 15 or 20 years he has left
the office for a period of two weeks or
a month, but without taking a first
class vacation. This time he goes far
out of the country, to Europe, where
he will join Mrs. Held and spend at
least three months touring the con
tinent.?. 5- '3f-
Mr. Held will not leave Spokane,
however, until the big buildings now
in his charge are completed and made
ready for occupancy. The Realty
building and the Stanley or Breslin
apartment house are two of the big
structures which are taking his atten
tion at present, and when these are
finished and no unusual jobs are
turned up, Mr. Held will hie away.
When Mr. Held returns, it will be to
TWO HURT IN AUTOMOBiLE ACCI
DENT
Hugo Johnson and Arthur Smith
Quite Badly injured Near
Hospital.
The first serious automobile accident
to be recorded for New Ulm occurred
late last Saturday afternoon, when
Hugo Johnson, Theo. Seifert Arthur
Smith and Ralph Reid, all of Sleepy
Eye, left New Ulm on their return trip
to Sleepy Eye. The party had spent
all afternoon in this city. Smith was
driving the car and Johnson was at
his side. The machine must have been
going at a high speed from evidence
at the scene of the accident.
The youDg men came over from
Sleepy Eye Saturday noon in Mr. W.
W. Smith's new car which he had pur
chased the week before at a cost of
$1600. The boys were evidently out
to give the machine a good test. They
spent all afternoon in New Ulm and
started for Sleepy Eye at about 5:30
When coming to the turn crossing
the ditch on hospital road the auto
mobile skidded and in the attempt to
stop the machine which must have
been running at a high speed, the
break was applied to suddenly The
effect of this proved disasterous to
the car and it's occupants. The ma
chine turned completly around, turned
over once then righted itself. The
four young men were all thrown out.
Smith was severely injured around
the shoulders and head and Johnson
received injuries in the spine and
shoulders. Seifert and Reid escaped
with a few minor bruises.
The two injured men were immediat
ely taken to the hospital where they
received medical treatment. The pa
rents of Arthur Smith were at once
notified and arrived in this city Sa
turday evening at about seven oclock.
Their son had sufficiently recovered to
be taken home to Sleepy Eye Sunday
afternoon. Hugo Johnson is still in
the hospital in a state of stupor and
while his condition is somewhat im
proved he is not quite out of danger.
The car is pronounced a total wreck.
Brown County Sunday
The Sunday School Convention
held last week in Springfield was well
attended, about thirty from New Ulm
alone were present, and almost every
Sunday School in the county was
represented.
There were many good papers read
followed by very inspiring discus
sions. Prof. Locker, State Secy, and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dietricht who are
his assistants are a great source of
help and inspiration to those that have
the privilege of hearing them.
The solos |by Clarence Blume and
the duets by Mr. and Mrs. Richard
son of Chicago were much enjoyed.
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing year: President, Mr.
H. Bendixen, Springfield sec, Mrs.
A. Fredrickson, Springfield treas.,
Dr. G. F. Reineke, New Ulm first
vicepres.,F. H. Nickoles, Comfrey
2nd vice pres Rev. A. J. Rinkle,
Sleepy Ere 3rd vice pres., Mr. G. A.
Ottomeyer, New Ulm. Superinten
dents for various departments are as
follows' Elementary, Mrs. J. Snyder,
Springfield Advanced grade, Mr.
Chas. Palmer, Sleepy Eye Teachers'
Training, Mrs. C. F. Blume, New
Ulm Temperance, Mrs. Agnes Black
mun, Springfield Home Dept., Mrs.
J. S. Watson, Springfield Adult
Dept, Mr. C. H. Dirks,*New Ulm
The following were the nominating
committee: H. Durbaha, R. Henning
sen, Mrs. A. T. Adams, Mrs. A. H.
Lienhard, Mrs. W. A. Blackmunn.
The conimittee on Resolutions were
Mr. G. A. Ottomeyer, Clarence Blume,
Miss Richardson.
Owing to the removal from the
country of Mrs. Elenore Fritze who
has acted as Sec. for many years,
Mr. A. H. Lienhard of New Ulm was
elected temporarily.
The delegates went to their Homes
all praising the hospitality of the
Springfield people. The next conven
tion meets at the Evangelical church
in Sleepy Eye.
begin business in new offices in all
probabilities. The new home for Mr.
Hold's drafting force is to be on the
seventh floor of the Realty building,
and this floor has been arranged to
suit the needs of the architect who
planned it. Mr. Held will utilize the
greater part of the tog floor of the
building.
$35,000.
School
Convention.
NUMBER 3
DESTRUCTION OF THREE
STORY BUILDING
6
Brew House and Storage Build
ing of Hauenstein's Brewery
Collapses. Building a Total
Loss.
Damage
Estimated at About
The large three-story brew house
and storage building of the John
Hauenstein Brewing company col
lapsed shortly after noon, Thursday
while the workmen were eating dinner.
The last man to leave the building
before the collapse was Frank La
mecker, who narrowly escaped being
buried beneath the ruins. The struc
ture was strongly built of brick and
re«inforeed concrete, also strengthened
by large twenty-four-inch beams. It
is believed that the concussion caused
by blasting at the stone quarries,
about two miles distant from the
brewery, caused the walls to gradually
give way and finally collapse.
As soon as the walls fell the atmo
sphere was filled with the strong
smell of ammonia which is used to
obtain a low temperature in the brew
house. Several delivery wagons were
covered with the ruins, when the shed
adjoining the storage building broke
down.
the accident there
barrels of beer in
which flooded the
loss on the build
at from $15,000 to
$20 000 and the value of the beer lost
is $12,000, making a total of from
$25,000 to $35,000.
At the time of
were about 2,000
the large vats,
driveways. The
ing is estimated
While the loss is a severe one to the
Brewing Co. the management has not
lost courage, but immediately made
preparations to erect a larger and
more substantial building in place of
the one destroyed. A number of men
were at once set to work for cleaning
up and getting the place ready for
the new structure. Richard Greisser
of Chicago, a wellknown architect is
here superintending the work.
DEM. STATE COMMITTEE
MEET SEPT. 15.
Gubernatorial Situation will then
be Cleared
Frank Day, chairman of the Demo
cratic state central committee, issued
a call for the committee to meet in St.
Paul on Sept. 15. The exact time and
place of the meeting have not been
decided yet.
It also developed that Fred B.
Lynch received a telegram early this
week from John Lind, in which Lind
told the day when he would return to
Minnesota, and also gave the Demo
crats assurance enough to indicate
that he will accept the nomination for
governor.
Frank Day said that Gov. Lind
would be home before Sept. 15, but
refused to tell the exact day, although
he admitted that he knew.
Plans for the Democratic committee
meeting are being made on the pre
sumption that Lind will be the nomi
nee.
Bright Prospects For
31
WILL
1
rl
Busines
College.
Brown's Business College opened
Monday, Sept 5. with a very large,
bright and enthusiastic attendance
much larger than was anticipated and
more students are coming in daily.
Thorough individual instructions
enable students to enter at any time.
Shorthand, Typewriting, Spelling,
Bookkeeping' Telegraphy, Arithmetic,
Banking, Penmanship, etc, are some
of the studies taught. Students may
seleet any studies they desire.
The priucipal, Mr. A. E. Brown is
highly pleased at the number of en
thusiastic students and assures the
public that every effort will be put
forth to give good, thorough instruc
tion in all studies taught, with a
view of establishing a permanent and
reliable institution at New Ulm.
Call on or phone him at' Woodmen
Hall for particulars and catalog.
Evening class starts Thursday of this
week.

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