Manitowoc Sun Messenger, April 21, 1939

Manitowoc Sun Messenger

April 21, 1939

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Issue date: Friday, April 21, 1939

Pages available: 20

Previous edition: Friday, April 14, 1939

Next edition: Friday, April 28, 1939 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Manitowoc Sun Messenger

Location: Manitowoc, Wisconsin

Pages available: 2,288

Years available: 1936 - 1943

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All text in the Manitowoc Sun Messenger April 21, 1939, Page 1.

Manitowoc Sun Messenger (Newspaper) - April 21, 1939, Manitowoc, Wisconsin ;V.V:.;.!..;:.-,:.;,..:V^;^,r.V..l.^ SbO0O GitaranlMd ChcuhiUm. THE Tclephpne No. 17 uaicAgo street MANITOWOC IS U IS - MESSENGER A copy in dImiMit eirery JMahtl^^ 813-817 Chicago Street VOL. Vn.-No. 35. MANITOWOC. WISCONSIN GO-ZIP Being a recording of those things that go zipping as folks taUc. And a few vagrant thoughts. Swan songs usually are only, sung on request. � - o- Well, we are started on the baseball season and arguments. 0 Maybe the milk trucks should be painted some other color than white 80 the sea gulls can recognize them, eh what? We didn't see any of the papers in this country carry any pages of paid congratulatory messages to Hitler on his birthday yesterday. 0 � We have a new city council on the job, not too new but with great possibilities. w It begins to look as though the spring session of the county board may develop some hot newspaper stories. Maybe if more politician were made to give an accounting for remarks made in the campaign there wouldn't be so much loose talk. o A man in his cups talked a bit too much the other day but he couldn't have been drinking wine because, apparently, there wasn't much truth in what he said. (We hear that somebody is making a business of manufacturing lead nickles and dimes. But you can't get away with that Stuff very long. Besides we thought the slot machines are out of the picture. - Why do some men talk virtue at every opportiuiity and live the way they do? � � -o - A home is not just a place to go to eat and sleep, at least not a real home. jQan_ymimagine-anyone~steallng-a bridge? Mr. Roper met one Joe Louis Mon day night but didn't remain in his company very long. Rochester, if you know him, had the right dope. President Roosevelt at least gave the dictators a bit of a pause and perhaps gave the world another little breathing spell. - o �-- The King and Queen of England may or may not come over here this summer but our hunch is that most of us will live through it either way. Sunday and rain are not such a hot combination at this time of the year. -o~- That exposition-armory building is begining to take realjihapejmd f^ "Go up to the fair grounds and look it over. So Messers Hitler and Mussolini I think Mr. Roosevelt is impertinent. IWelJ our term for them is a bit Istronger than that. There are so many people who never should expect that but who ask, "Why can't the world let us alone?" -Lo_ Maybe a fuel shortage may result in our finding some other substance for coal and oil for heating. Perhaps Hitler and Mussolini can provide the world with the heat it needs. Our bowling team, we have told you shout them on many occasions, fin* Jhed in the cellar and got a prize for doing so. Imagine. Maybe well use money to pay our entrance fee next season and all of the teams bould be glad to have us. They demand thai the president iitervene and when he complies they to know what boslneBfl of his iB. Life is like that. Johnny Torrio, one time gangdom big shot, is another victim of the income tax division. One man right now is worrying terribly about just how much the police know. � -o - - We suppose when the announcer says: "It is raining," that confirms it. Before that you couldn't be sure of it. And a slice of life is something you get at the movies. Remember way back when everybody was all wrought up over packing the supreme court? � � � o------- A recreation director, it appears, is something we can get along without, if we have to. .....o- ' � That new trans-Atlantic air service should bring a few extra visitors to the New York world's fair but not enough to count anywhere except in the publicity department. -o- Here we never have to worry about a flood even though it pours, which is something when you read about conditions in other sections of the country. -o~. .. We could say something about winter lingering in the lap of spring but what's the use? ~-It-isn't-often~"thatiai mayor "ge^^^ chance to appoint and elect the same official. .....o It seems the city council has ideas about the city attorney's job. o' ' " And the first job of the new city dentist was to extract the job from the council. Sheboygan English: "I can't afford to pay for perpetual motion at the cemetery." "Oh, he has Atlantic fits, you know." "I don't feel so good. I got trouble. I bulge up so." o ... Man is out a worm. He comes here, wiggles around for a while and then some chicken gets him. 'Sfunny but in this country you have to produce a certificate before you can prove that you were bom. o And then there was the young lady who was going to get married and spent three months getting her torso ready. -0- Right now there is no danger of the country drying up. Well hear about that later. Good Authority. "What's your name?" ''Mah name is Hallowed, Hallowed Hopkins." "Where did your mammy get that name?" "Frum de seriptiiahs. Don* yo^ al remembah whar it sayr 'Hallowed be Thy name ?'" April 2V 198ilv Council Refuses To Confirm Mayors Choice On Attorney The new city council met at 7:45 uesday evening with all members present. The first official order of business was the election of a president and Quirin Delsman, new alderman from the fourth, received his irst official appointment when he was named as one of the tellers. Aid. Randolph was the other one. Aid. Klusmeyer was elected on the first ballot receiving nine votes to four or Walter Koepke and one for Aid. Randolph. City Engineer Earl Walter was then reelected by the unanimous ballot of the council for a two year term. Dr. R. G. Strong was reelected as city physician, also by a unanimous ballot. It took two ballots to select a city dentist with three candidates seeking the post, Drs. G. J. McCulley, H. P. Vollendorf and William S. Grimes with Vollendorf winning over McCulley, 8 to 6. On the first ballot McCulley had 7, VoIIen dorf 5 and Grimes 2. It also took two ballots to select a council member for the city planning commission, the post going to Aid. Randolph with 8 votes to Koepke 4 and one each for Sladkey, Thoke. On the first ballot Koepke had 6, Randolph 4 with one each for Sladkey, Thoke, Delsman and Olson. It took three ballots to select the council member for the safety commission with Aid. Plgntico winning with 11 votes, Koepke and Sladkey 1, At this point the mayor started to make appointments and the council promptly confirmed his selection of County Engineer E. L. Penner to succeed Harry Pehrson as a member of zoning board of appeals. Mr. Pehrson asked to be relieved o fhis duties because of frequent absences from the city. The reappointment of Walter Rohrer as a member of the electrical board of examiners was also confirmed as was the appointment of Frank Kloiber to succeed himself as a member of the safety commission and George MacFarlane to succeed Rev. Kurtz on the same commission. The seven and seven, the mayor cast his vote for Wall to both appoint and elect hia candidate. The vote was Klusmeyer, Randolph, Delsman, Klein, Olsen, Nething and Zagrodnik for confirmation ,with Plantico, Thoke Koepke, Sladkey, Kunz, Heagle and Gretz voting "no." Mike Herman as harbor master was promptly confirmed aa was Roy Vollendorf as weed commissioner. The mayor asked th^t the plans for the sewage disposal plant be hastened and that the street committee reach quick decision on "the location of the proposed crossing for Highway 10. Here is the official list of stand committees: Assessment and Finance: Klusmeyer, Randolph, Sladkey. Bridges and Harbor: Kunz, Plantico and Heagle. Cemetery and Parks: Olsen, Zagrodnik, Randolph. Clainxs: Nething, Koebke, Sladkey. Elections and Printing: Delsman, Klein, Kunz. Fire Department: Zagrodnik, Koebke, Nething. liBgisIative: Heagle, Randolph, Gretz, Licenses and Library: Thoke, Gretz, Kunz. Markets and Public Welfare: Gretz, Thoke, Klusmeyer. Police Department: Plantico, Klein, Delsman. Relief: Klein, Plantico, Kunz, Klusmeyer, Delsman, Nething, Zagrodnik. Sanitation: Koebke, Randolph, Olsen. Streots: Randolph, Thoke, Sladkey, Koebke, Heagle, Olsen, Gretz. Utilities: Sladkey, Plantico, Klusmeyer, Delsman, Heagle, Olsen, Zagrodnik. advisory committee for the construction of a commum'ty building was dissolved and will not be continued. It was pointed out that the exposition-armory building at the fair grounds is expected to fill our needs for a community bui]dinf Schmitz and Mrs. Mollie Rahr will also attend the conference. The contract for 300^gallOTUi oT lacquer for markingjltreet �nd~l(qiQ gallons of thinner was awarded to tfce; LeBreche Paint Store. A mass of routine business was dip-, posed of. AH the aldermen vrers present except James Kshlemberg who is at Fort Sheridan for training. Stanley Peterson, six years of service^ Frank Zeman, six years and Henry Burger, four years, expressed themr selves as satisfied with their experience in the council and praised tlw members for cooperation. Mayor Georgenson said that eitixens usually grow more enthusiastic in their seriNt: ire with years of experience. The aldermen, R. F. Thoke, Harry Heaglf^? E. Nething and Quirin Delsmaa� succeeded to the poations of the retiring aldermen on Taeaday  were present to watdi llie in**. -IK ;