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New Ulm review. (New Ulm, Brown County, Minn.) 1892-1961, November 20, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081128/1912-11-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXXIII
Church Clubs
^•fvShow Activity
.»:*
5 $ten of Churches Hbldf lleet
&i ings For Discussion of
'It S Timely Topj.cs. jt^
Prof. Herman Hein Talks In
structively on Physical
Training.
The second monthly meeting of the
Men's club of the Congregational
church was an eminently successful
one. The organization is broadening
out and embracing various lines of in
terest and this action is meeting with
the unqualified approval of not only
the church and club members but of
the citizens in general because, by
bringing together into harmonious re
lations the varying creeds represented
in the city a work of upliftment and
betterment will be accomplished that
would fail if the wide divisions exist
ing were emphasized by studies along
narrow sectarian lines. The Methodist
Church club is also working out a
similar, program under the direction
of their new pastor, Rev. Hohn, and
this winter promises to be one bf ac
tivity in church circles- Rev. Hohfl
was one of the speakers at the Congre
gational club meeting, nis topic being
"The Watchword of the Church." The
speaker won the appreciation and en
dorsement of his hearers by the ex
pression of broad-minded sympathetic
views in religious matters. He
pointed out the fact that no one move
ment or effort of the present day is
broad enough to cover the require
ments of the times. Not "Men's For
ward Religion," nor "Orthodoxy," nor
"Liberalism," nor "Socialism," nor
."Education," but "Evangelical" must
1 he the watchword of the church If it Is
*to accomplish all that lies before it
waiting to be done: -Jtr&i &** *.'
Several ladies were present at the
meeting, a special invitation having
been extended- to all interested to be
present. The Zither club furnished
the music for the "evening, and Her
man Hein, director of physical cul
ture, occupied the remainder of the
time with his address on the Object
and Methods of Physical Training in
Primary and Grammar Schools. Mr.
Hein's talk covered his subject thoro
ly and was listened to with interest
and followed by a general discussion
which should result in advanced ideas
in the matter of physical culture. Mr.
Hein said in part as follows:
"We find a great diversity of opin
ion on this subject. Some say that
school gymnastics ought to consist
simply of games, while those who go
farthest in their demands, cite the re
nowned physiologist, Prof. Virchow,
who says, 'It is my belief that only
one-half of the school hours should be
devoted to study and the rest to phy
sical training and games,' and other*
declare that, 'It is necessary to lift
all physical training, or whatever goes
by that name at present in many of
our school systems from its present
inferior position to a higher level, and
place it on a sound foundation as a
truly educational departments
"These latter claim that the first
and foremost requirement of any sys
tem of physical training for the public
schools is, that it has for its object
the harmonious development of the
child's body according to well defined
physiological, psychological, and peda
gogical-laws. *y l/**? •',/'.
To be Continued Next Week.
Boost tbe Turkey Shoot.
The Turkey Shoot scheduled for
next Sunday is already a guaranteed
success. Tbe weather we are enjoying
makes everyone feel happy, turkeys,
duoks, geese and chickens are being
received in gratifying numbers for the
shoot and tbe big prize, a live deer,
has again been generously donated by
the Schell Brewing Company. Be.
sides all this felicity, the cottontails
were accommodatingly plentiful and
there is no doubt of there being
Hasenpfeffer enuf to "go •round."
Citizens who attend the shoot are
assured of a- right royal good time
and all should take an interest in the
affair because it means the promotion
of the interests of the Agricultural
Society and of farming interests in
general, There are many ways of
showing public spirit and it should
not be forgotten that supporting this
affair ia one of tbe pleasantest of them
and will five sure results for good*
,1*
Library Board Nets $120.75
The concert undertaken by the
Ladies Clubs of the city for the
purpose of securing funds to enlarge
the library was attended by nearly
five hundred persons and proved a
greater success even than was hoped*
for. The progrum was, a generous
one and many of the performers were
encored so that it was close to eleven
o'clock before the last number was
reached. It ts impossible to given
detailed account of the program be*
cause of its length but every number
pleased the audience and called forth
much applause. Several musicians
heretofore unknown to New Ulm
audiences took part and won unquali
fied approval as did slso Miss
Paddock who gave two readings.
Miss Norman appeared twice,.once in
solo and once.in. duet witb Mr. E.
Stoll. Miss Norman has a very
pleasing voice, sweet and well-trained
and her enunciation is clear and
distinct- The new High School
Symphony Orchestra promises under
tbe direction of Mr. Ledine to raise
the standard of* High School music.
The trio by Drs. Reineke and Rieke
and Rev. Hobn was also thoroughly
enjoyed.::
The gross receipts, of tbe evening
were $153.50 and the expenses
amou ited to $32.75 leaving a balance
of $120.75 to be expended for new
books. 'i ^V
Tbe members of the Library Board
desire to express their thanks for the
assistance given them -in getting up
the concert and in carrying it out to a
•successful close. The work done by
all who took part is deeply appre
ciated as are also tbe kindness of Mr.
Winkelmann in furnishing.the pianos
and Mr. Boock who loaned the palms
used in the decorations. The liberal
patronage of the citizens whose
interest in the project was shown by
their attendance is an endorsement of
the work of the Library Board and as
such Is very gratifying to them. .-
Social Events.
Mrs. J. P. Graff end Mrs. Jos.
Arbes gave a large whist party last
evening a* the Graff-hoe^^itlK^I
Mrs. 6. A. Ottomeyer will give a
thimble bee this-afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Beecber will
entertain a party of ladies and gentle'
men Thursday evening in honor of
Mr. Beecber's brother, Mr. James
Beecher, who will leave shortly to
resume his duties in .the government
service.
Mrs. Charles Vogtel entertained at
whist Saturday afternoon for Mrs. E.
T. Critchett. Mrs. Beussmann and
Mrs. Gronwold won tbe head prizes
and Mrs. Held and Mrs. Beecher, low.
Mrs. M. Mullen and Miss O'Brien
gave a large whist party Thursday
afternoon. Carnations and chry
santhemums formed the decorations.
Mrs. Hess and Mrs. Zelle were
awarded first prize, Mrs. O. M. Olsen
and Mrs. L. G. Vogel, second and
MM. Stoll and Mrs. Gronwold took
home tbe consolation prizes.
The second of the Masonic Club
Dances was held »t their Hall Satur
day evening and proved a most en
joyable affair.
Some of the younger girls and boys
had.a happy evening at' the home of
one of their number, Miss Henrietta
Hauensteln whose birthday was
celebrated last Thursday by supper
party consisting of a dozen guests.
The evening was spent in playing,
games.
Mrs. B. Follmann, Mrs. A. O.
Olsen and Mrs. P. Liesch will give a
whist party at the Olsen home next
Tuesday evening. Mrs. Follmann
will also entertain a number of the
teachers Friday of this week.
Mrs. A. Ackermann entertained the
wives of the members of the College
Faculty for Miss Lydia Schapekahm
Tuesday afternoon at an afternoon
"Coffee" and thimble bee.
Mrs M. Baasen gave an afternoon
tea for twenty ladies in honor of her
daughter, Mrs. Gronwold of Adams,
N. D. The color scheme was carried
out in pink and white and dainty re
freshments were served.
Robert Berndt who was born and
raised in New Ulm, was married to
Miss Julia Hammond at Mankato last
week Tuesday at high noon at the
home of the bride's parents. The cere
mony was performed by Judge of Pro
bate Evan Hughes. Tbe newlyweds
stopped at New Ulm and visited with
relatives and friends and then depar
ted for Huron, 8. D.f where tbey will
make their home. The groom who had
been in the employ of the Mankato
Electric Company for several years,
accepted emore lucrative position with
a similar cottpanjr in Huron, 8. D. a
|fewmonths ago.
Winter Meeting
of Farmers Assn.
December 11th' Selected As
Date For County Farm
Products Show.
Realizing that our County Fair
comes at a time when farmers are too
busy to exhibit their products the
Brown Co. Farmers Assn. decided at
their last meeting to have a Grain
Show in connection with the Winter
Meeting. It is tbe object to have these
meetings at a different place every
year This year tbe citizens of Spring
field have made liberal donations to
defray tbe expense of tbe meeting,
Good speakers have been secured
for the afternoon and eveningsessions.
A speaker to address the ladies has
also been secured.
One of the attractions will be a
Free Corn Dinner. It is intended that
the Prize Winning Exhibits be-sent to
the State Grain Exhibit from these
the best exhibits are sent to tbe
National Corn & Grain Show.
Farmers should prepare their grain
and corn in the best possible manner
for it may be the means of winning a
National Prize and with it a National
reputation.
Rules of the Premium Contest.
Competition open to Brown and
adjoining counties. Exhibits must be
placed hot later than 10 A. M. Dec.
liib 1012. All exhibits shipped in
mast be prepaid and addressed to
Brown Co. Farmers Assn. L. E.
Potter, Springfield, Minn.
No entry fee wUl be -'charged No
admission fee. .^f||L^v ... .**•.
Listof Brciniunis.
1st 2nd 3rd
Best township exhibit .*& S3 $2
"10 ears yellow dent corn 3 2 1
it i« "whit ". S 2 1
any other variety.2 1 .50
peck blue stem wheat...I .50
velvet chaff .....1 .50
sheaf (3 in diam.) blue
stem 1 .50
sheaf [3 in. diam.] velvet
chaff .'. ......."..1
peck early oats... ..1
late 1
sheaf early oats. ....... 1
late ... .....!
peck flax,
sheaf
NEW ULM, BROWN COUNTY, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 20,1912.
v'.--'?
The Brown County Farmers Asso
ciation will hold their Winter Meeting
and Farm Products Show at Spring
field, December 11th. This year'*
meeting is to embrace a grain exhibit
and a "Corn Dinner." A circular
which tbe association is sending out
explains the plans for the meeting so
explicitly that it is here given almost
in full:
.50
.50
.50
.50
.5)
.50
.50
GRASSES
Best sample of grass seed a 1st prize
of 50c for each variety.
Best sbeaf of grass a 1st prize of 50c
for each variety.
Best sample of fruits a 1st prize of 50c
for each variety.
Best sample of potatoes 1st prize of 50c
for each variety.
Beginning to-morrow Nov. 21st.
and ending Friday evening Nov. 29th
1912, we wijl give to the contestant
bringing in the most new subscriptions
100.000 votes absolutely free in ad
dition to the regular schedule of votes.
Tbe only way to win the extra votes is
for tbe contestant to secure more new
subscriptions to the Review or Post
or both papers during tbe nine days
than any one else.
.•'•" Conditions.
The only conditions attached to this
great offer are that tbe subscriptions
must be absolutely new and most be
secured within the specified time,
between Thursday morning Nov. 21st
and Friday evening Nov. 29th—12.
Your receipts for subscriptions must
bear original dates when they were
secured and these dates must be either
Nov. 21st-12 or Nor. 29th-12 or the
dates between. We also want to state
that new subscriptions must be in this
office or mailed on or before midnight
Nov. 29th-l2. Such an arrangement
gives all out of town contestants the
same equal opportunity to earn the
extra 100,000 FREE VOTES.
Full Particulars.
Elsewhere in this issue yon will find
a large announcement giving .you
details regarding this extraordinary
EXTRA FREE VOTES
100,000 Extra Votes For New Subscribers.
Nine Days Only.
eddingof Kfl
Interest Here
New Ulm Families'^ Related
to Principals in Out of
3-. Town Marriages.
Aipretty home wedding took place
at day lord last Thursday evening at
BIX 'o'clock which is of Interest to
ourfreaders because the participants
in tee ceremony are more or less
known here. The bride was Miss
May Comnick, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. G. Comnick of Gaylord and
a niece of Mrs. Wm. E. Korth of this
place. Tbe groom is Mr. Thorsen
Dahlberg of Minneapolis. Mrs.
Korth acted as matron of honor and
Josephine Korth was flower girl. Rev.
Salter, formerly pastor of St. Peter's
Church, now of Excelsior, officiated.
Miss Ruth Dahlberg was bridesmaid
and tbe ushers were Thomas Comnick
and Brower Dahlberg. The wedding
march was played by Mrs. E. L.
Welch and Miss Sela Dahlberg sang.
The bride was gowned in white satin
and carried a shower bouquet of roses
and lilies of tbe valley. The matron
of honor and the bridesmaid wore
pink marquisette over pink silk. More
tba3 a mindi-ed invited friends wit
nessed the ceremony and attended the
reception among them being a number
of guests from tbe Cities who came in
a private ear. The young couple left
for a short wedding trip after which
tbey will make (heir home in Minnea
polis where^Mr. Dahlberg is engaged
with a brother in tbe furniture manu
facturing business. Mrs. F. Weis
of Le Sueur who attended tbe wedding
waft a. truest, at the Korth home Tues
day and accompanied Mr. and Mis.
Korth to Gaylord Wednesday. Toe
party returned home Friday night.
The many friends of Miss Alma
Sendefer will be pleased to learn that
she was married last Saturday at St.
Paul to John W. Rumm. The wedding
took place at the home of the bride's
tmoiter, M*s. Frank Polta and Rev.
Plocherof the St. John's Lutheran
congregation of St. Paul spoke the
words that pronounced them man and
wife. A sumptuous wedding dinner
was served to tbe bridal party at tbe
bride's home. The newlyweds left the
same day for New Ulm on a short,
honeymoon trip and while in our city
they were the guests of Mrs. Paul
Kuehlbach, Mrs. Martin Mueller and
other relatives. They returned to St.
Paul Monday. .-
To-day at 3:30 p. m. at the home of
the bride's-parehts, Mr
H. Gieseke, will occurJhe marriage of
Miss Meta Gieseke to' Mr. Robert
Marquardt. Mr. Marquardt is em
ployed at the Retzlaff Hardware Store
add tbe young people will make their
home here after a visit with Mr.
tfarquardt's parents who live at
Lamberton.
Offer Good For
offer. Read it over
then get out and hustle.
carefully and
To PROSPECTIVE NEW
TESTANTS.
This is a mighty good time to join
the New Ulm Publishing Co's. great
subscription campaign. THIS IS
YOUR OPPORTUNITY. GOOD
HARD work during the next nine
days will put every worker that much
nearer the, grand prize. .It Is just
porslble that you who enter tbe race
st this particular time may be able to
gain a lead over every other con
testant that will never again' be over
come during tbe life of the contest.
IT'H LIP TO YOU.
Notify your friends that tbe extra
vote offer is now in effect and that
you want them to give you ail their
help. Makeup your mind that you
will turn in more new subscriptions at
tbe expiration of this special offer
than all the other contestants com
bined. If you are successful you will
get the votes and remember tbey are
in addition to the regular schedule of
votes allowed on regular subscrip
tions.
For any other information you may
need, eall or write to tbe contest
manager of the tlew Ulm Publishing
Co. NewJUlm, Mtin,
Church Dedication at Gibbon.
Amid tbe most favorable weather
conditions, several thousand people
from Gibbon and tbe surrounding
country came to celebrate the dedt
cation of tbe new addition to the
German Lutheran Church of this
place. ,•''.': •^rv,. yt.
At 10 o'clock the masses assembled
at the church to bear tbe opening
services conducted by the local
pastor. Rev. H. Boettcher. Tbe
church was completely filled and all
standing room occupied, and many
hundreds were unable to gain entrance.
The Concordia Band furnished the
music for the occasion, and during
tbe intermissions gave concerts at the
church premises.
Rev. E. G. Fritz of Wellington had
charge of the dedication ceremony,
and Rev. P. Schlemmer of Ridgely
conducted altar services at tbe fore
noon meeting. Rev. J. H. Naumaun
of Wood Lake preached tbe sermon
which closed tbe forenoon services.
Tbe ladies of tbe church had pre
pared dinner at the Village Hall to
which all visitors and members of tbe
congregation were invited.
At 2:30 tbe afternoon meetlog was
opened by Rev. I. M. F. Albrecht of
Fairfax, followed by Reja. J, Baur of
Morgan and Rev. C. G. Sehz of
Moltke, both of whom delivered short
sermons.
and Mrs. W/^ne placing of troops under any set of
given conditions and is a sort of ex
amination or contest between the
officers who take part in it.
CON-
0
The evening services were conducted
in the English language, Rev. P.
Schlemmer officiating at the altar and
Rev. J. W. F. Pieper of Echo,
delivered the ^sermon, which closed
the occasion.
The new church building is a modern
structure now, with steam beatinp,
gas light, leaded glass windows, and
will afford comfortable accomodations
for the members.—Gibbon Gazette.
Officers WUl Study "War Game."
Captain Louis G. Vogel of the New
Ulm Machine Gun Company, M. N.
G. has received a notification from
Adjutant General, Fred B. Wood that
Major Arthur Jchnson, Inspector In
structor has arranged witb Colonel
Wright for a War Game at New Ulm
to be participated in elf""Sew Ulm
Saturday evening, Nov. 23rd, by
Captain Vogel and Major Busobers
of tbe M. G. Co., Captain Pfaender
of Co. "A", Captain E. N. Chute of
Co. "E", Fairmont, Captain S. S.
Smith of Co. "F", Worthicgtoc,
Captain A. O. Scott of Co. "H",
Mankato, Captain O. J. Quane of Co.
"K'\ St. Peter, Capt. J. W. Inglis of
Co. "L", Redwood Falls and Capt.
M. A. Larson of Co. "M'\ Madison.
The-"War Game" is a study of
tactical maneuvers and instruction in
At the Theatres.
Tbe new American Theatre opened
Sunday evening and is showing to
good bouses. The Princess is still
open and will continue as before under
the direction of the same managers,
the English Bros.
The Obrecbt Stock Company piayeel
Monday night to half a house,. wb)ch
made up in good humor for what it
lacked in numbers. The play— the
"Earl of Dunmore" was one of stupid
English society life witb tbe bankrupt
nobleman and the rich Yankee girl.
As is ususl in a play of this sort tbe
parte were overdone but not more so
than high priced companies do them.
At the moderate prices charged no
one is entitled to fuss if tbe play
happens to match the price of ad
mission. Diamond rings aren't given
with every 10 cent show. The musical
numbers, especially tbe violin solo,
were good.
The Gem has hid its share of knock
ing to take tbe past week also. They
have been putting on some good
pictures it is said but the May and
Brown vaudeville stunt was not par
ticularly good. The original song
and the new jokes met with favor.
Hummel Bros. Buy
Block.
Business
Several weeks ago Hummel Bros,
entered into negotiations with the
heirs of the late Charles Sommer
witb a view to purchasing the business
block cow occupied by their clothing
store. The price ($7250) was then
agreed upon and the deal practically
dosed, although the deed of transfer
wss not delivered until last Thursday.
It is certainly a hopeful sign that our
local merchants are acquiring fthelr
own business blocks as It epeaks of a
confidence and permanence and -stabi
lity that will not be easily shaken in
hardtl vs*
$*%F$^$
IT
MJMBKK 4T
PensionsGranted
A.T.&T. Men
Telegraph and Telephone Cos.
Provide For Veteran
Workers.
Illness and Accident Insur
ance According, to Years
of Service.
Some months ago P. R. McHaie,
manager of tbe Western Union1*
offices ai this point, received informa
tion from tbe management that steps
bad been taken looking forward to an
old age pension for their employes.
Since then this provisional plan has
been superseded by a permanent plan
which not only provides for old age
pensions, but also for indemnity in
case of sickoess. for accidental disa
bility and for life insurance. It
covers not only the employes of the
Western Union Company but also of
tbe Bell TeJepbone and all their asso
ciated lines.
Ten million dollars have been set
aside for this purpose and thousands
of employes will reap tbe benefit of
tnis paternal arrangement.
In speaking of this plan, Pres. Tbeo.
N. Vail, Pres. of tbe Western Union
in a circular letter to Mr. MoHale,
states that briefly the plan provides
for a pension of 1 per cent of the
average annual pay during the ten
years next preceding retirement for
each year of continuous service,' witb
a minimum of 920 per month to be
paid to the following:
1. On application of the employee
or in the discretion of the company to
all male employes 60 years and to all
female employes 5b years of age who
nave been 20 or more years in the
service.
2. In the discretion of the company
to any employee whose term of em
ployment has been 30 Or more years.,
3. In the discretion of the company
to any male employe aged 56 or female
employe aged 50 whose term of em
ployment has been 25 or more years.
For disability due to accidental
injury incurred during employment
and in the performance of work for
the company full pay for 13 weeks and
half pay until able to earn a liveli
hood or for the remainder of disability
not exceeding fn either case 6 years in
all.
For disability due to sickness or
accidental Injury during employment
while not in tbe performance of work
for tbe company as follows:
(a) If term of employment is 10 or
more years, full pay for 13 weeks and
half pay for 39 weeks.
(b) If term of employment is 5 to 10
years, full pay for 13 weeks and half
pay for 13 weeks.
(c) If term of employment is to 5
'years, full pay for 4 weeks- and half
pay for 9 weeks.
These benefits begin after seven
days absence on acoenneol sickness.
All employes bavlnc relatives de
pendent of them will be-eelilled to in
surance against death by accident
occurring inland due-to the perfor
mance of work for the company in the
.sum of 3 years wagee not in exeees of
a total amount ol 16,100, payable to
tbelr dependent relatives.
All employes having relatives de
pendent of them and who have been 5
years in the service will be entitled co
insurance against deaths in a sum
equal to 6 months wages when the
term of employment las been from &
to 10 years and to 1 years wages when,
the term of empioyetant has been 10
years or more, with a maximum of
$2,000 in either ease, such inenranee
to be paid te the dependent relatives
left by tbe employe.
»''VVJ
'&
1 I
.*?*-
'•*W,-%1 *f
?,*
-v.
JiiiC}-
Tbe teachers of the public schools
celebrated their emancipation from
monthly*reports for another four weeks
by having a "Wiener roast" at the
Camel's Back Wednesday after school.
C. W. Arnold, 8npt. of tbe N. W.
Society for the Preventionof Vice waa
in our City Tuesday. Mr. Arnold's
special business is the running down
of advertisers who are conducting un
moral enterprises and as be goes
about from place to place he makes a
point of speaking to High School pu
pils. He addressed our High School
Tuesday morning on "Limitations of
Power" and pointed out-the evils that
follow tbe use of cigarettes and other
power-destroying habits. His aedi
ence listened very attentively and in
terestedly to his words.
•v
S
"':"-T--fi!
2-»w«jJi.'

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