Over the next decade, the company acquired the Neue Ulmer Nachrichten and Der Fortschritt, which it merged in 1915 to form the Neue Ulmer Post, acquired land over the years and merged into an organization with the aim of publishing in the local newspaper and publishing under the name of the University of Minnesota Press, a joint venture between the university and the newspaper company. In 1924, when Neu-ulm was incorporated, land was acquired for the construction of a new newspaper and office building as well as the first office of the organisation. The NewUlM Review continued to appear weekly until it was taken over by the New UlM Daily Journal in 1961, but not for long.
The Neu-Ulm Wochenrückblick covered a wide range of topics, such as the history of Neu-Ulm and its inhabitants, and gave an overview of the cultural, political and social life in the city and region. There is a series of articles entitled "Memories from Early Time," and an interpretative panel celebrates the 50th anniversary of its publication in 2014.
On the stone slabs at the foot of the monument, a monument commemorates the 350 German-Bohemian families who settled in Neu-Ulm. Many called the place "Neu-Ulm" because they came from the area around Ulm in Württemberg. Today, the twin town is home to more than 1,000 people, many of them students from Germany and the USA. BothUlm and Neu-Ulms are twin towns, with Ul M on the Baden-Würstemberg side. AndNew In Bavaria. Both are twin cities in Germany, which are now sister cities of New Ulm, New York City and New Orleans.
As Ulm is located on the Baden-Württemberg side, it is not only Neu-Ulm but also twin cities in the Free State of Bavaria and Germany.
Neu-Ulm looks and sounds like a German city, but it is the epitome of a small town in America. Known for being "German," the city is home to the University of Minnesota, the Minnesota State Capitol and the US Department of Agriculture.
The city is part of its "German heritage" because it owns a family brewery, the Neu Ulm brewery and the German-American Museum of Local History.
In 1962, the Minnesota governor first proposed to develop a museum and hall of fame to honor the rich musical heritage Minnesota has to offer. In the history of music in Minnesota there are more than 1,000 musicians, in the USA there are only a few hundred.
As more immigrants came, they settled in Minnesota, not all of whom could farm, but some who could not. In Minnesota, 53 sons of Hermann housed their lodge, and in the city of St. Paul, the largest city in Minnesota, a monument was erected to the 53 sons. As more and more immigrants came and settled, some unable to farm and others unable to farm, they built monuments.
Given the German heritage of Neu Ulm, federal and state officials began visiting the city soon after America entered the conflict. Given Germany's heritage in Neu-Ulm and the US Army's presence in Minnesota during the Civil War, they began visiting the cities just before America's "entry" into the conflict. In view of the German heritage in and around Neu-ulm.
The first stop was Schells Brewery, whose picturesque grounds are a kind of town square in Neu-Ulm. The Society for Bohemian Heritage has erected a memorial to Hermann's 53 sons in Minnesota and the boat that landed 150 meters east on the Minnesota River. The monument was erected in honor of Herman Niebuhr, the founder of Bohemia, and his wife Anne, one of the most influential Bohemians in the history of the United States. The Czech Heritage Society erected the monument, which was erected in memory of all the German-Bohemian immigrants who arrived in this area and in the USA after arriving in 1855 from other parts of Germany, such as Austria, Austria - Hungary, Poland, Germany and Austria, in an effort to honour them.
German immigrants settled in Neu-Ulm, which is located in southeastern Minnesota, and the city has a strong German heritage. Historian Dennis Gimmestad writes that the founders "goals created a community personality that distinguished New Ulm from Minnesota's landowners and railroad companies, such as Minneapolis, St. Paul, and Minneapolis - Saint Paul. The founders "goals" created a community personality "that" led New York out of a Minnesota town founded by a real estate speculator and a railroad company, "he writes. History of the Czech Republic in the United States, "History of Czechoslovakia: A story, "by David H. Schulman, New York Times, July 1, 2014.
The Neu-Ulm people followed the events in Europe through a local newspaper, which sometimes printed news about relatives and friends in Germany. The NewUlm Weekly Review was an English-language newspaper in the early 1900s, although many German-language newspapers also appeared in this area. They also followed events in Europe through local newspapers, which sometimes published and printed news from relatives or friends in Germany, as well as news from the United States.