Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 7, 1965 · Page 9
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 9

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 7, 1965
Page 9
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FRIDAY. MAY 7,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINf Ponds Interest Is Increasing During the last several years there has been increasing interest In ponds in Gogebic County, says Quentln J. Freidhoff Jr., Work Unit Conservationist. Many of the questions come from urban and rural land owners who are not farmers. Most often the questions asked are, hov/ do I sign up for a pond, is my soil suitable for a pond, how much will It cost me and how much with the Government pay, how big does the pond have to be, what are the different kinds of ponds, what is my liability on a pond if someone drowns in it, and If I stock my pond with fish do I have to let people fish in it free? A landowner can sign up for a pond at the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service office at 213-A S. Sophie Street, Bessemer. This Is the agency that makes cost-sharing payments 0:1 various soil and water conservation practices. The Soil Conservation Service is responsible for the technical servicing on the application, or referral as it is called. After I receive the referral I visit the applicant and determine if the pond is feasible and needed. There are lew cases when the applicant is not eligible tor a pond. If the pond is needed then a site is selected and the type of pond to be constructed is determined according to the applicant's need. The minimum size pond for fish is one fourth acre which is approximately 90' by 120 or 130' long. This is for a pit types pond where it is excavated in a level area. Where a dam is constructed across a ravine the length of dam is usually between 100' and 150' long and the length of the pond us- Goge b 1 c County have been stocked with fish from private hatcheries by the owners. These fish belong to the owners exclusively and can be fished anytime. The owners can charge for fishing in these ponds if they wish. There are no restrictions on fishing imposed by the Gov't. Ponds are stocked one year after construction unless they are led by waters from a flow ing stream. The reason for this is that fish feed on microsco pic organisims in the water called "Plankton" and a newly constructed pond is relatively sterile the first year. If the pond is fed by flowing water from a stream the Plankton content is at its maximum and the pond can be stocked immediately after construction. Lastly, what is your liability in regards to injury or death in connection with a pond. Everyone's situation is different in this respect. The best and safest policy to follow is to ask your attorney or insurance agent. He can determine your responsibility and liability in your specific situation. For more information on ponds call the Soil Conservation Service at 932-1432 or stop in the office at 219 ] / 2 Suffolk Street, Ironwood. Spring Is Time To Repot Plants License Needed For Fertilizing Persons who apply pesticides outdoors for hire, even when the material is part of a fertilizer application, are required to be licensed as an economic poisons applicator under a 1959 state law, according to Andrew F. Bednar, County Extension director. Licenses cost $10 a year, expiring each Dec. 31, and are issued by the Michigan Department of Agrlclture's Plant* Industry Division after the applicant fills out satisfactorily a 15- question application. Exempt are persons who apply economic poisons to their own property or those not performing the service for hire as In cases of one farmer trading work with another farmer. In the opinion of C. A. Boyer, Plant Industry Divison chief, some people may be unaware of violating the law. "Anyone applying ferti 1 i z e r that contains an insecticide or weed killer and is doing it for hire is required to be licensed," he said. "Some landscape maintenance men or arboriculturists may be making applications of fertilizer which contain an insecticide and are subject to be licensed." He also pointed out persons applying liquid nitrogen fertilizer to which herbicides have been added are in violation if services are performed on a lor hire tions. One-half the total rate can be applied before planting the small grain and the other half can be applied at a later date. The agricultural agent reports that soil test recommendat i o ns provide the best guide for accurate fertili z e r applications^ However, on fields that h a v e n't had soil tests, 200 pounds of 0-20-20 fertilizer may be applied. This analysis and rate provides 40 pounds of phos- phrous and 40 pounds of potassium. Also, on light sandy soils where lodging is not a problem, small grain crops benefit from 20 to 40 pounds of nitrogen. Herd Report Plan Remodeling Project, Advice John Trojahn, Gogebic County Dairy Herd Improvement Association supervisor, reports that the following cows produced over 50 pounds butterfat in April Owner, Names Carl R. Martinson, Lisa Dnvid Liimakka, Snrnh David Mlmakkn. Millie David Lllmnkka. Dolly David Liimakka, April Milk I'd. UT 2100 2120 2000 1440 2190 21RO 1940 Houseplants once a year, can and be repotted spring is a reaches several hundred ually feet. As a rule, most of the dam or "fill" types ponds have a water area of an acre or more. We recommend a minimum wat e r depth of 10 inches in Goge b i c County because of the freezing in the winter. Some ponds had 30" of Ice this winter. Flowing water is not necessary for trout production if a water depth of 10 inches is maintained. With flowing water that does not freeze in the winter, that water depth can be reduced to eight Inches. The total cost of a pond is quite variable, depending on the soil conditions, the contractor, the type and the size of the pond. Most ponds cost between $800 and $1,200 total cost. The c o st- sharing payment has a maximum of $600 which is determined on a cubic yard basis for excavation and fill and labor and materials. The cost-sharing, whatever the amount, is determined by the A. S. C. S. county committee. Most of the stocked ponds in good time to do it. Stuart Swenson, Iron C o u nty agricultural agent, says the new container should be one size larger or at least the same size as the old pot. Break away the old soil from around the soil ball but be careful not to break off too many roots. The old soil ball should be set at the same depth in the new pot. Swenson would make sure the new soil comes in contact with the old soil ball. He says new soil mix t u r e should contain three parts garden loam soil, one part peat moss and one part'perlite. He would place some drainage material such as broken crockery or gravel in the bottom of the pot and water thoroughly. Swenson suggests keeping the newly repotted plants out of full sunlight for a couple of days. Even those flowering plants that req uire a sunny wind o w shouldn't be set in full sunlight lor a few days. If you use new containers, he would soak them in a bucket of water for several hours so they can soak up water. Unless you do this, the pots will absorb moisture from the soil too rapidly and some plants that prefer moist soil may die. Swenson says if old pots are used scrub them and soak them in hot water lor several hours basis and the applicator is not licensed. Applications for an economi c poisons applicator's license are available at the division's offices in the state or by writing to the Lansing office of the Michigan Agricltural Departm e n t's Plant Industry Division. Hints to Small Grain Success Corrective phosphorus and potassium applications raise the soil fertility level to help establish small grain crops and provide sufficient plant food for an alfalfa seeding. Stuart Swenson, Iron C o u nty agricultural agent, points out that oats, Wisconsin's major small grain crop, requires a small amount of phosphorus and potassium. However, the added fertilizer promotes higher alfalfa yields. Swenson suggests splitt'i n g large fertilizer recommenda- Prevention of Fruit Possible Many a frustrated suburb a n home gardener would like to enjoy the fruit blossoms yet keep the trees in his backyard from bearing fruit, says Andrew F. Bednar, County Extension director. Every year, Bednar says he is asked the perennial question on how to keep backyard trees from bearing fruit and "messing up the yard." Jerome Hull, Michigan State University fruit extension specialist, points out that chemical treatment of trees preve n t s some 80 to 85 per cent of the fruit from forming thus avoiding an annual backyard fruit problem for many gardeners. Napthaleneacetic acid is the spray material that will do the job. It is available from garden centers, usually in the SVfe per cent solution. One teaspoonful to a gallon of water is the right amount. Labels on packages will explain how to mix the spray material. Thorough coverage of all foliage and flowers is necessary to curb fruit formation. The addition of one tablespoon of the insecticide Sevln per gallon in the spray mixture enhances the spray's defruiting effect. Yet this chemical treatm e n t can cause some foliage wilting, Molvln Jncobson, Betsy David Liimakka, Pearl C. R. Martinson, Valentine 1710 John Buona, MiUi 1130 Carl R. Martinson, Sparkle 2000 Carl R. Martinson, Mona 2000 Leonard Tassavn, Bessie. 1850 Mclvln Jacobson, Princess 2100 Carl R. Martinson, Fairy 1B40 John Ruona. Twinkle '1250 Melvln Jacobson. Holly .1020 Carl R. Martinson, June 1700 David Lilmakkn, Flora . 19SO Carl R. Martinson, Violet 1890 C. R. Martinson, Peanuts 1840 Leonard Tassava, TTlorade 1640 Mclvln Jacobson, Cookie 1200 Leonard Tassava, Beauty 1160 Carl R. Martinson. Susile 1740 David Liimakka, Sunny 1370 John Ruona, Lady 1250 Jolui Ruona, Valerie 900 Melvln Jacobson, Heidi 900 Emll VanLokcran, Queen . 9.50 M. Jacobson, Sparkle . S70 Carl R. Martinson, July . 1520 Leonard Tassava, Ede ..1470 Carl R. Martinson, May .1430 Dnvid LHmakka, Bonnie ..1130 David Liimakka, Cindy ...1220 David Liimakka, Bee 1220 Carl R. Martinson. Nutmeg 1190 4.1 4.2 5.8 3.B 3.8 4.1 4.4 R.G .J.O 3.5 4.5 3.3 4.2 S.2 6.4 3.7 3.1 U.2 J.7 3.7 5.0 h.2 3.4 4.3 4.7 fi.4 6.3 4.8 P.3 3.5 lot 37 M H4 If you are thinking of remodeling your house, do some careful planning before you start. Thats the .advice of H. W. Kinney, of Hurley, resource agent of Iron County. He says labor costs today represent a higher proportion of the total cost than they did in John Ruona, Bessie 1040 3.7 4.7 4.2 4.2 4.3 4.9 and the acci- but trees 14 days. recover within 10 to Field Day Is Slated EAST LANSING (AP) — The Michigan Association of Rural Recreation Enterprises plans a field day May 16 near Clare to show off how farmers can begin Farm Safety Is Stressed Longer working hours wet field conditions mount toll of spring-time farm dents. Stuart Swenson, Iron County agriculture agent, notes that about 100 fatal farm accidents occur each year, with 80 to 85 per cent of the accidents being with tractors. Swenson says that tipping over the tractor accounts f o r one-half of the tractor accidents. Also, extra machinery, rid e r s and children playing around machinery increase the acci dent rate. The county agricultural agent says that slow moving vehicle.' traveling on the highway cause many daytime accidents and that most of the daytime acci dents occur on straight opei roads. Swenson reminds farmers tha it is usually not the tractor o machine that is responsible fo the accidents, it is most often the past. Since remodel i n g means tearing down and building up, the cost of labor becomes an even greater part of the total. First consider whether your house is actually worth remodeling. This involves checking the structural condition of the foundation, footings, joists, beams porches, stairs, rafters, and chimney. You also need to look at the condition of the windows doors, siding and flooring. "Then prepare sev era drawings to see what your fina plan will look like, says Kin ney. "This way It is possible to compare several remodeling schemes and select the one tha best fits your needs. Drawi n g s also help determine the structural changes that will be needed. Tips Given on Transplanting Vegetable transplants must be carefully set out at the right time to grow well. Stuart Swenson, Iron County agricultural agent of Wiscons 1 n, says broccoli, early cabba g e cauliflower and head lettuce can be set out around May 20. You can transplant tomatoes and celery around June 1-10. Eggplant, peppers and sweet potatoes can be set out June 20. You can set out Brussels sprouts and late cabbage around June 20. Water plants growing in pots, flats, hotbeds, and cold frames an hour or more before planting. If this is done, watering will not be necessary when the plants are set. Swenson says the best time for transplanting Is late afternoon or on a cloudy day. You can reduce wilting on cabbage, peppers and tomatoes by taking off one or two of the lower leaves. Break off the ends of the leaves of lettuce. the animal stand In a foot bath one to two hours a day. Keep her in a dry stall until she recovers. For the inexperienced dairyman, the best bet Is to call your local veterinarian as soon as foot rot is suspected. Cows Are Not Good Mudders Dairy cows are not good mud- Plans and suggestions fonders. Almost everyone knows remodeling can be obtained from he County Extension Office. or improve recreation enterprises on their land. LAST CALL! LIMITED SUPPLY! 10-10-10 50 Ib. bag Larry Beyer's' Western All Purpose LAWN FOOD 499 Mileage 20-10-5 22- 2 144 Service Stations When you are using egg for thickening, you may substitute two yolks for one whole egg. The yolks give a creamier sauce than the whole egg. the operator. He urges unusua caution as the best single in accident prevention. ai For a pretty vegetable munch or garnish, have pitted rip olives on hand and insert thin carrot sticks through the holes Bounty to Rent Tree Planter The Iron County Forestry Department has purchased a t r e e jlanting machine which will be available to private land owners on a rental basis, of $3 per day. Each persons using the machine will be responsible for transporting the machine to and from the job, as well as, having to supply the power, labor and trees for the planting job. Use of the tree planting machine can be obtained by requesting it through the C o u n t y Forestry Department office, according to H. W. Kinney, administrator of the County Forestry Department. Each year, in the past, private land owners have had a problem obtaining a tree planter when needed. The Iron County Forestry Committee p u r- chased this planter and makes it available in order to lurt her encourage private plantings of young forests. that a muddy yard Is one way to excessive sediment in milk, but a muddy barnyard can also be a health hazard. Organisms that cause foot rot in dairy cattle live best in mud. if a cow is injured by stones, wire and other debris in the yard, foot rot can invade. If a cow is lame, suspect foot rot. When foot rot gets bad, the cow loses condition, drops in production, and the hoof may sluff off. If you spot the disease, clean the hoof well, wash with a copper sulphate disinfectant and let Advice Given on Latex Paint Use Exterior latex paint is a relatively new paint which ma n y people are thinking of using. But first, one should carefully consider its advantages and disadvantages. Glenn Barquest, agricultur a I engineer at the University of Wisconsin, says latex paint is blister resistant. It shrinks and swells with moisture at the same rate as wood. , Barquest says the paint brushes on easily and resists fading. It can be thinned with water and can be applied sooner after a rain than oil-base paint. Tlie paint dries quickly to a "flat" finish which does not show surface defects. But, Barquest says you will have to apply an oil-base primer and two topcoats of the latex paint if you paint over oil-bass paints or want to paint new wood. New latex paint can be applied directly over old latex paint. After you apply the primer coat to new wood, Barque s t would calk open joints, put putty in cracks and nail holes and seal knots with knot sealer. When you repaint over weathered latex, brush off dusty surfaces and remove dirt, especially oily dirt, before applying the nev? topcoat. If bare •wood is exposed, he suggests that you put on oil- base primer on it before applying the two topcoats. (TSE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS Vote YES May 10 for • ntw Community College RAY LUTWITZI e, > candidate for BOARD OF TRUSTEES 30 yean of solid busineM experience (paid political advt. Cassius CLAY Sonny LISTON \ WORLD HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT TUESDAY, MAY 25 9:30 P.M. CDST Exclusive on CABLE TV! IRONWOOD COMMUNITY SYSTEM McLtod Ar«.. Ironwood Dial 932-1831 KDAL Channel 3 SATURDAY, MAY 8 7:00-Mr. Mayor <V:00-Bowling 5:00-Sea Hunt 5:30-Shindtg S:30-Jackie Glcason 7:30-Gilligan's Island 8:00-Europe, 20 Years Later 9:00-Gunsmoke I0:00-News. Sports EXPERT SAVlMORtON AND BU/LD/NG SUPPUES GARAGE & COTTAGE SPECIALS! per M per M 2x4 WHITE FIR .TSX.C1. 85.00 1x8 PINE SHIPLAP 95.00 9x7 GARAGE DOORS r^l"™62.50 8x7 GARAGE DOORS *±±;, 59.50 2/8 x 6/8—1 Vt" Wood COMBINATION DOORS 17.95 each 2/8 x 6/8-1%" 2 It. Exterior PINE DOORS .. 17.95 each 2/6 x 6/8-!'/•" Wood COMBINATION DOORS 17.95 each 4x7-i" HARDBOARD.. 1.50 each 26" x 8 ft. Fiberglai ° r P atios etc ' in green, white, beige & yellow FORSLUND LUMBER IIONWOOD COMPANY DIAL 932-2311 sheet 8:00-Aivin Show 8:30-Tuxcdo it-.OO-Qutck Drav 3:30-Mity Mouse IChOO-Linus the Llonhearted 10:30-The Jetsons ll:00-Sky King ll:30-Flicka 12:00-New York at l2'.00-M-Squad Washington 10:15-"Member of 3:00-Bandstancl the Wedding" SUNDAY, MAY 9 9:00-Unto My Feet 5:00-20th Century 9:30-Look Up, 5:30-World W«r I Live 3:00-LasBie 10:00-Camera 3 3:30-Martian 10:30-Lock Up 7:00-Ed Sullivan ll:00-Discovery B:00-The Fugitive 12;00-Great Music 9;00-CandU Camera 1:00-CBS Sports 9:30-My LineT 3:00-Conversation 10:00-News. Sport* with Wilson 50:15-Viewpoint S 3:30-Lock Up 10:30-Untouchable* 4:00-Zoorama 11:30-"A11 About »:30-Amatcur Hr Eve" MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:45-Five Minutes l:00-Password 7ISO-Farm & Homel:30-House Party , 8:00-Cap. K'groo 2:00-Tell Truth »:00-,Jack LaLann* 2:25-CBS News 9:30-1 Love Lucy 2:30-Edge oi Night 10:00-Andy Grlf£lth3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-Real McCoys3:30-Jacfc Benny tl:00-Love of LW» 4:00-Trailmast*i- ll:25-CBS News 6:00-News 11:30 Search 6:10-Sports, Wthr. ll:45-Guiding Light 6:15-CBS News I2:00-Town/Country 10:00-New»,Sports 12:30-World Turns I0:10-Weather MONDAY, MA.Y 10 5:00-W. Woodp'ker 8:30-Dan Thomas 5:30-CBS News 9:00-Broadside 6:00-Rcport ^9:30-Pcyton Place 6:30-Tell the truth ;.„. 7:00-Got • Secret I0:lo-Naked City 7:30-Andy Griffith 11:15-"A Bedlimr 8:00-Lucy Show Story" TUESDAY, MAY II 5:00-Huck Houna Junction 5:30-CBS News B:00-Burkc's L»w B:30-Patty Duke 10:15-"Ronrlng 7:00-.Ioey Bishop 20's" 7:30-Reri Skelton ll:lS-"The Awful 8:00-Pctticoat Truth" WEDNESDAY, MAY « 5:00-Beavev 8:00-Dick Van 5:30-CBS News Dyke 6:00-Report «:00-t>anny Kays 6:30-Mister Kd Thrtii.r 7:00-My Living 10:15-ThrIl!er Doll 1l:15-'Panie in the 7:30-HlllbiIlie3 Streets" Tlll'RSDAY, MAY 1» 8:00-Vogl Bear Gamp S:30-CronWte New* 9:00-Deferider« 6::)0-.Munsters 10:00-News, Sport* 7:00-Perr.v Mason 10:15-New Breed 8:00-Password ll:lB-"Young B:30-Cclcbrlty Stningers" FRIDAY, MAY 11 STONE ELECTRIC 710 E. Ayer Ironwood Clarence Stont, Prop. WDSM Channel 6 SATURDAY, MAY « 7:30-Cartoons 5:00-Our Man In 8:00-Top Cat Washington B:30-Heathcote 6:00-My 3 Sons 9:00-Undorrtog' fi:30-Flippcr 8:30-Fireball XLS 7:00-Addams 10:00-Denni.i Family 10:30-Report From 7:30-Branded CKPR Channel 4 CHANNEL 4 SATURDAY, MAY S 12:00-F!]m 7:00-Thcatre 12:30-Kids Bids 7:30-Gi-eat Movies l:00-World of SporW:IB-Juliette 3:00-Bowling 8:4S-Sports 4:00-Forcst Rangers Unlimited 5:00-Film 10:00-CBC Newi Feature 10:10-Lakehead 5:30-Spcctrum t News 6:00-Hlllbilliei 10:20-Hitchcock 6:30-Champ ll:20-"Tcenayc Bowllnf Rebel" SUNDAY, MAY 9 ll;45-Livlng Word Life 12:30-Calendar »:00-This The Life l:00-Frencn For l:30-Ray Milland Love 3:00-Patty Duke I:30-Valiant Lears Show 2:00-Horltace l:30-Flashback 2:27 CBC News 7:00-Ed Sullivan 2:30-20 / 20 8:00-Bonanza 3:00-British };00-Scven Days Castles 10:15-News - Sports ):30-Wiid Kingdom 10:30-Takc A »:00-Show On Shows Chance J:30-Time Of Yourll:00-Untouchablos EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM!! AND CANADA (EVENINGS). MONDAY, MAY 10 10:00-Art lO-.aa-Qucst ll:00-HIstory I1:30-FM Radio 2:00-Economics 2:30-Sciencc 3:00-FM Radio 4:30-Science 5:00-Adult Math ,„„„_, i ISO-Time for musIc IU:3 °- Tne Sing r.05-Amiouriccd 9:00-Healthicr, Wealthier, Wiser ):30-Junction 10:00-TV News 10:15-News, Sports Texan 5:45-Geogrnphy 6:05-Michigan 6:35-Look, Listen, 11:00-"As Long As You're Near Me" TUESDAY, MAY 11 Wisconsin ll:00-Bullwlnklc 12:00-BiB Picture 12:30-Film I: On-Sports 3:00-Aniiounei-d 4!30-FDH SUNDAY. MAY » 8:lS-Llght Time 3:00-SporU 8:30-Revlval Hou» »:00-The Loyal 9:00-Agrlculture Opposition »:30-Social Security l:30-Collcge Bowl 9:45-Sacred Heart 5:00-Jonny Quest B:00"Naked Jungle" 10:15-New«, Sport* 10:30-Kentucky .Tones ll:00-ToniRht 12:ln-Rollcr Derby For 10:00-Falth Today 10:30-This la The 'if* ll:00-Fllm Il!l5-Know Truth ll:30-Mr. Wizard 12:00-\Vidt World 1:30-Science All Start 2:00-Sunday MONDAY 7:00-Today 8:25-Local News 8:30-To'1ay 9:00-Trutl) or Consequences 9:30-Wliat's This Song 9:55-NBC News 10iOO-Conc«nlr«- tlon lO:30-.Teop*rdy ll:00-Call my 11:30-1'11 Bet the S:00-Beaver 5:30-CJBS News 6:30-Rawhldt 7:30-Cara Williams 8:00-Privute Worlds 8:30-Gomer Pyl* 9:00-Bcwitched 8:30-Peyton Place I0:00-News, Sports 10:15-Targct ll:15-"lnvislble Invaders" ALL TYPES 5:30-Voyage (o Bottom of the Sen 6:30-WaU Disney 7:30-McHole's Navy 8:00-Bonanza B: 00-Th e Rogues 10:00-Ncws. W'th'f 10:20-"The Miracle Worker"' THUr FRIDAY Il;::!u-Maltc a D«»l l:00-Momen< of Truth \:30-The Doctor* l:00-Another World 1: 30- You Donl Say* 5:00-Match Gamt :i:30-Unnna Reed 3:35-Kocky Teller blufi'5:40-\Vthr. Sport* 8:00-N'ew» 10:00-New», Wthr ll:B5-NBC News 10:20-Dally Dbl« 12:00-Rebus Game UrOn-Tonlght MONDAY. MA.Y 10 4:00-Cartoons U.N.C.L.E. 4:GO-Bozo & 8:00-Jon. Winters His Pals 9:00-12 O'clock B:30-Karcn High 7:00-Man From I0:20-Tonight TUESDAY. MAY II 4:00-Beany 4= CscD t)::;o-Combat 4:30-Bozo 7:30-Hullabaloo 5:30-Rocky Teller 8:30-Flintstones 5:40-WoatheT, Spts. B : oo-Ben Casey O-OwSntley. IO:0(MIew». Wthr Brinkley 10:20-Tonight WEDNESDAY, MAY T'.' 4:00-Bugs Bunny 8:00-"Thc Last I0:00-Time for music 10:30-Scicnce ll.-OO-Gcogaphy 11:20-FM Radio 2:00-Michigan 2:35-Look, Listen, Sing 1:05-FM Radio 4:28-How Do We Know l:45-FM Radio 5:00-Modern Math S:30-Hf story i:00-Economic5 B:30-Scicnce 7:00-Announccd 7:30-Guest Concert ):00-Ncws magazine 9:30-Other voices IDiOO-CBC News' I0:15-Ncws. Sports I0:30-Mchale's navy Il:00-Thriller TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 Get mar* lor your money —ftt provisional aerrice on tadioi, hi-fi. etc. Don Noran'a TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD WLUK Channel 2 SATURDAY, MAT • 7:00-Davey & 4:00-Wide World Goliath 5:30-Room (or on* 7:la-Kartoons More 3:00-Supercur 6:00-Ensign O'tool 8:30-Robln Hood 6::;o-Klne Family 9:00-Sgt. Preston 7:30-Lawrenc* Welk 9:30-Mngic Ranch 3:,10-Hollywood WEDNESDAY, MAY 1* 10:00-Caspcr Cartoon 10:30-Porky Pig 10:00-Modcrn Math 5:45-Geogaphy 10:35-How Do We 1:]S . F M Radio Know Il:00-Hi.story il:30-FM Radio 2:00-Economics 2::iO-Scifmue J:00-FM Radio *:30-Wonders of I Science 5:00-Art and You . 5::tO-Mnsio Room Palace • :30-12 O'clock High WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDARD TIMB SATURDAY, MAY » :00-Alvin 8:30-Tuxedo :00-McGraw >:30-Mity Mouse 0:00-Linus 10:30-The Jetsons l:00-Sky King ll:30-Friend Fllcka 12:00-Lucy 12:30-CBS News SUNDAY, MAY » t:00-Finland l:00-Tennis fc Bowling 3:00-"Desperadocs M 5:45-News, Sports 6:00-Announced B:30-Jackle Gleasoa 7:30-Lawr. Welk 8:30-Peter Gunn 9:00-Gunsmoke I0:00-Secret Agent ll:00-News, Sports ll:lS-"Iron Glovt" 10:00-Camera 3 10:30-This th« Life tl:00-Christopher» ll:15-Light Time ll:30-Face Nation 12:00-Navy Film 12:30-Industry on Parade 12:4S-Social Security 5:00-20th Century 5:30-Jonny Quest l:00-Bost Of Sports 3:00-Big Picture 3:30-PGA Colt 3:00-Lassie B:30-Martian 7:00-Ed Sullivan ):00*Bonanz« 3:00-Candid Camer* »:30-"What's My Line 10:00-CBS Ntwsj 10:lS-Greece ' ' 11:15-Report ll:30-"When Tht Oaltons Rod*" >:30-Michigan 7:00-Images 7:30-Science 4: Engineering 10:00-CBC News 10:15-Ncws. Sports 10:30-Ripcorrt 11:00-"Flre Down Below" i 12:00-Bandstand I l:00-Yonkees vs. I Senators IO:55-"Young Wives Tale" STILL WONDERING where you get the fastest movie and slide flim developing? Bring youri in tomorrow (Sat.); have 'em back on Tuesday. Processing by Kodak! Good Wishes 2:00-Checkmate U:00-Thriller 4:00-Frisco Bcai •t: HO-Scope 5:00-FDR .MAY i:< CAMERA SHOP MichMU Building Dial 132-390) ll):OU-Muslc Room 10::iO-Science 11 :UO-Geoj;rnph.v U:20-FM Radio 2:00-Michl«an 2:30-Art & You 3:05-FM nadlo .-)':M-?rodl*rn M'aih "»:30-The Rogues 5:H()-Histoi-y ll:30-"Tony Draws 1:nn-Krnnomlcs a Horse" KKIUAY. MAY H U:30-Phys. Ed. J:45-FM Radio ;:()0-Announced 7:3(l-Writins 9:00-Dr. Kildtire IO:00-CBC News I0:15-Ne\vs, Sports 12:30-Bob Young SUNDAY, MAY, > ttSO-Chrtstophers l:30-With Alf 7:45-Town Hall 8:15-Gospel Hour 8:45-This the Llf« 9:15-Davey & Goliath 9:30-Sllver Wing* :0:On-Beany «c CeclB:30.Stagecoacb ! 10:30-Bullwinkle We'st •I ll:00-Discovery 8:30-Wagon Train ' ll:30-1deas and 7:30-Broadsld« ! Shortcuts 8:00-"The Mlraclt? J2:00-France and ,„ n/ , W ° rlcer '' the Farmer lo:ou-ileport _ 10:30-"You Were Report Meant For Me" 12:15-Bob Young THRU FRIDAY MONDAY THRU FBIDAr 3:00-Cap Kangaroo l:30-Houseparty 3:00-News 2:00-Tell the Trutk );30-Lucy 2:30-Edge of Kite tq-.OO-Andy Grl«ith3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-The McCoys ?:30-Jach Benny ll:00-Love of Life 4:00-Abbott & 11:25CBS News Costello ll:30-Scarch For 4:30-Cartoons 12:30-Farm l:00-Profile MONDAY ISU'.O-FM Radio I0:00-Modem Miith JO:HO-Quesl ll:00-Hislory 2:33-Phys Kd 4:10-Art 5:00-Adult Math 5::iO-llistory 8:00-Eronomics C:30-Scienee lOO-Northevn Dimension! 7:30-Muslc 9:00-Tidi:s, Trails r ):30-Slng Out lfl:00-CBC News ll):15-Ncws, Sports I0:30-Mlke Hammer ll:00-"The Mummy's Hand" COMPUTE, DEPENDABLE INSURANCE SERVICE MUNARI AGENCY Seaman BUg* Ironwoo4 Ph. 932-2121 6:30-Virginlan I0:20-Tonight THURSDAY. MAT 19 4:00-Bugs Bunny 6:30-Danlel Boon* 4:30-Bozo and Hi* 7:30-Dr. Kildar* Pals 8:30-Mazel s;3S- Hockey T«U*r 9:00-Suap«n«« Tntr 8:50-N*w* 10:20-Tonlght FRIDAY, MAY 14 «tOO-Hopplly 8:SO-No Tlui* *:SO-Boio for »*tf. Walked in Space W'tb'f 10:50-Tonl|jh» It Doesn't Cost- It Pays to Deal Through a Realtor! J. W. Huss Realtor Dial 932-4110 Stimin Bldg. Iroawoot) White Pine. Phone 115-2041 AiiocUtM Hfelpb Butler, Ph. I3M60J Jim HUM, Ph. •32-2021 Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS Anniversaries HOLIDAYS FRESH made CAKES CARLSON'S KITCHEN CarUon'i Super Market 7:00-Almaiiac Z:30-Young 7:05-Ka rtoon* Married* 0:00-.lack Labann* 3:00-Trallma*t*r J::iO-Susie 4:00-Albert's 10: no-Rebus Qam* Showcase lU:30.Price Right k:54-lt's a dra* ll:no-Donna Reed 5:00-Loeal new* tl::iO-Father Knows5:10-Local Sport* 12:OORomp*r room 9:1S-ABC News l:po-Flam* Wind 8 :30-Be*ver JlsS-s 1 " eOUrl 6:oO.Riflem»« 2:no-nospfta) I0:00-N*wa Sports MONDAY, MA.Y 10 B:30-Thu PilHrimB 9:00-Ben Cagey 7ti!U "ror "sSST. 10=00-Heport B:00-\Vendy k M« U:aS-"13 Ru« 0:30 Bing Crosby Maclelio* ' TUESDAY, MAT It 0:30-Combat H:30-Peyton Plac* 7:30-McHale'» 8:00-The Tycpon WEDNESDAY, MAY It , I3:30-World Turns 3:00-Local New. l:00-Password tl:00-Ne\vs, Sport. MONDAY, MA.T 10 8:nO-Tell the Truth 3:30-Farmer's 7:00-Got a Secret Daughter 7:30-Andy Griffith I0:0 0-Ben Casey 3:00-Lucy Show ..!„,„ 0 . a:30-My 3 Sons U:00-N«wi Sport. 9:00-Addams ll:30-'Keep 'em Family Flying" TUESDAY, MAY 11 i:30-Combat I0:00-Haxel I:30-Red SXelton ll:00-News, Sport. i:30-Petticoat Jctn.ll:30-"Wis«ul B:00-Fugltiv» Widow" WEDNESDAY, MAY Vt S:30-\Valt Disney 10;00-For the 7:30-HiUbUlies People i B:00-Dick Van Dykell:30-Newa, Sport. B:30-Hennesey U:30-"LUtle 9:00-Danny Kay* Giant" THURSDAY, MAT 13 5:30-Munsters 10:00-Defender» 7:30-Perry Mason joo-McHale'B N«V» li^BewHched "' Sport. »:00-Patty Duke ll:30-"Hlrcd Wif*" FRIDAY, MAY 14 3:30-Ra\vhide People 7:30-"The Louvre" I0:00-Shindig 3:30-Gomcr Pyle ll:00-News, Sport. 9:00-Slatl«ry'» ll:30-"Blg Cat" Report 10:25-"For B*tt*v, For Wor»*" THURSDAY, MAT 1> Plae* 7:30-Shindlg 8:30-Burlt*'» L»w B:30-Detectiv«s IRON S:;iO-Jonny Quest 7:00-Donna Rc*d 7:3Q-My 3 Sen. 8:00-8switehsd 8:30-Peytea • :00-Jlmmy 10:00-n«port 10;25.Vt*wpeiat FRIDAY, MAY «:SO-fllntston»» Di 1* Dtufhtw T:SO-Addams Family S.'OO-V'alcnllne's 10:35-Rtport 10:40-"B«war* Lovely" FIREMAN Custom Mark II THI OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Met! Complete and B*»l Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Cmtom Woik — Commttet«l ladurtitel — MMldfiittti KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 -

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