Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 14, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 14, 1965
Page 7
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FRIDAY, MAY ia,l»6f. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN Farm Wives Aid In Big Decisions The farm wife who helps with chores and drives the tractor is likely to have a bigger voice in buying equipment for the farm than her house-bound count e r- part, says, E. A. Wilken i n g, rural sociologist at the University of Wisconsin. He based this conclusion on interviews with more than 500 operators and their wives arou n d the state of Wisconsin. Some characteristics of the farm, the husband, and the wife make it possible to predict how much voice the farm wife will have in management and financial decisions. The farmer who has had education and agricultural training, who operates a large farm and who married a girl from town is inore likely to make the big de-1 clitoris by himself on buying land' and equipment. » * * The farmer with a lot of experience, higher education and a higher farm income is also, likely to make the farm decisions though he may discuss them with his wife. But when you consider a farmer who works off the farm at a town jot), road work or custom work, the wife is more likely to have a bigger say in the operation of the home farm. Farm wifes' involvement in management depends on how big the family is, how many children are at home, and the stage of the family life cycle. Wives who have a number of young children at home are less likely to be involved in the big farm operating decisions. When the farm wife is the main record-keeper and bill-payer for the farm, who also has more say in land and equipment buying and farm operating decisions. Wilkening also found out how husbands and wives make household and family decisions. The more educated wife on a big farm with good income is more likely to make independent decisions about food and family entertainment. * * * The husband who works off the farm often becomes less involved in making household decisions as well as farm decisions. But if the wife works off the farm, she is likely to make the main decisions about home furnishings, maintenance, food and entertainment. The more social activity the farm wife has the more likely she is to take the initiative at home on her family food and entertainment decisions. i This study is a part of a longl range one to find out how the! farm family is involved in various decisions and duties on the farm and in the home. Wilkening has found that farm wives are involved in many operations and that farm children start helping with farm chores at an early age. Wild Flowers Program Set Between the showers and sunshine the wild flowers are bursting open in Oogebic County. Four-H club members and leaders interested in learning how to identify and collect wild flowers should attend the project training meeting Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Harding Community Club House. Bessemer Township. The afternoon program will include seeing slides of wild flowers common to this area, seeing them growing and learn to press and mount them, according to Carolyn Crowell, County Extension agent—Home Economics. Before anyone picks wild flowers they need to know what ones are protected by law and should not be picked. Even though some may appear to be in abundant supply this is usually a loc a 1 situation and still needs to be conserved. Flowers protected by Michigan law are: Trailing Arbutus (May flowers!, Bird Foot Violet, Climbing Bitters w e e t, Club Moss (Ground Pine), Flow- to the need to plan, unite and prosper. Four-H Clubs are aiding in making PUP buttons available to the general publ i c. Through the sale of these b u t- tons more people will be conscious of Michigan Week and realize that this state is a good place in which to live, work and Sewage Problem Can Be Reduced Every year the Iron County play. Four-H leaders who do not| res0 urce agent's office receives have theh buttons may pick i quite a few questions relating to them up from Bob Johnson at the National Metals Bank in! se P tic tank trouble. Ironwood. It's not possible to practically Window exhibits of Michi g a n design and build a septic tank products is the special feat u r e system and guarantee that you being provided by Home E c o- nomics Extension Study Groups in Ironwood, Bessemer. Wakefield, Marenisco and Watersmeet. Tree Planting Helps Youth During the last five years, more than 10 thousand acres In Wisconsin have been plant e d with threes through the efforts of the Youth Free Tree Program of Wisconsin. Thousands of 4-H and Future j ancl kee P them in the tank. The ering Dogwood, North AmericanS Farmers of America members ! water lor effluent) then should will never have problems, states H. W. Kinney, Iron County resource agent. Usuaully however, it is possible to determine what caus e d the problem and what can be done to help correct it. In many cases, the trouble could have been avoided if procedures had been followed. Here are a few considerations which may be helpful, according to Kinney. Raw household sewage is mostly water (a recent USD A Bulletin says 99 per cent water). The purpose of the septic tank is to separate the 1 per cent solids, should be between 3 and 6 feet. 5. At least 12 inches should be allowed for scum accumulati o n above the liquid line. 8. The disposal field should be designed to fit the site. 7. Means for periodic inspection of the tank should be provided so cleaning can be done when needed. If you wait until you have trouble, you will probably have a very expensive job of redoing your disposal area. A recent bulletin on "Farmstead Sewage and Refuse Disposal" Is an excellent reference for anyone planning a waste disposal system in a rural area. If you are Interested in a copy, please contact your County Extension Office. lotus, Michigan Holly (wi n t e r berry), Pipissewa (Prince's have participated in the program i p ass on Ollt ' and be discharged along with hundreds of schools. in a health-safe disposal field or dry well. In order to properly proc ess the raw sewage and separate solids from the liquids, certain de- Wisconsin soils. Its primary pur- j sign characteristics are required pose is to instill in young peo-;of the tank. Pine). Lady Slippers and Orch- But, Ted Peterson, University ids, Trillium (all species), and of Wisconsin forester, says '.ho Gentian (all species). j main aim of the free tree pro- Other wild flowers which also j gram is not the reforestation of should not be picked, even though they may seem plentiful in some places are: Trout Lily pie an apreciation of forestry! l. Capacity is extremely im (Yellow Adder's Tongue), Wild and the value of nature. iportant. The capacity below the Columbine, Cardinal Flowers, j Wisconsin Conservation Depart- i outlet should be equal to no less Indian Pipe, Jack-in-the Pul-1 ment tree nurseries in southern i than the peak flow expected for pit, Pitcher Plant, Philadelphia | Wiscons i n are now in the proc- a 24 hour period. More capacity Lly (Wood Lily), Twin flower, j ess of shipping the young trees 1 would be better. The reason o: Clintoma, False Miterwort, Star, , to 4-H and FFA members, school i course, is so the separation of sol flower, Aumroot Shooting Star, j forest leaders and other com-iids and liquids can take place srunieaf, Great Lobelia, Blood-1 munity groups cooperating in' b e f o r e the water (efflue n t the program. Similar shipments ; leaves the tank. of trees will be made in the nor- i 2. The raw sewage enteri n g root. Miss Crowell emphasizes t h a t i everyone this season and in the years to come can enjoy wild flowers if they are best left unpicked. Many fade readily, there-fore never get home to be seen in their natural beauty. Photographing flowers allows people to enjoy them year round in their natural habitat. them counties during May. I the tank should flow in about 12 Norway pine, white pine, Jack; inches below the top of the liquid pine, Norway Spruce, white level, spruce, white cedar, white ash and hard maple trees sup 3. The discharge end sh o u 1 d draw the effluent from the mid plied to the youths free of charge j dle tnlrd of tne tank, usually 2 to 'Week' Noted In Many Ways Michigan Week, May 16-22, is being celebrated in various ways in Gogebic County. The purpose of the week is to make people everywhere aware that Michigan is "Dynamic in World Progress." Here in Gogebic County people's attention is being called by the Wisconsin Conservat i on Department. Peterson, working through county committe e s, makes sure the young trees get to the right people at the right time. This year nearly two point two million trees will be planted byj about 2,150 4-H members, 6,800 FFA boys. 176 school forest organizations and some 60 other community projects. 4 inches lower than the inlet. 4. The liquid depth of the tank milk per acre tnd that strip grazing resulted In the low- s t milk production. The agricultural agents points age of each rartety, the percent-! age of pure seed and the germination. The better lawn mixes out that the stored feeding pro-, contain at least 75 P er cent <»e-| gram offers more efficient for- sirable perennial lawn grasses' age harvest. He feels that year;such as bluegrass or red fes-l after year strip grazing means i cues. ] dry matter loss and a loss of He says a high price doesn't plant nutrients. necessarily mean high quality' He adds that bad weather, seed. If you need a large quan-^ poor hay, and poor silage mak-itity of seed, you may save mon- ing facilities reduce feed qual-; ey by buying the differe n t types ity and cut forage consumption, of seed separately and mtxingj Systems for Stock Feeding Most Wisconsin dairy farmers use a combination of three different summer feeding systems, strip grazing, green feeding or stored feeding. Or they m ay use only one method. Comparing the three systems, Stuart K. Swenson, Iron County agricultural agent, notes from univers i t y experiments that stored feeding produced the most Good harvest i n g and feeding practices are essential under all feeding systems. them yourself Swenson says Kentucky t> I Lie- grass is the basic grass for most Wisconsin lawns that get plenty of sun. It doesn't do well ; in shade and may turn brown in j hot, dry weather, if not watered. j It is slow starter and should be i planted with more other faster j growing grasses. ; Thered fescues are bettei ad- j apted to shady, dry areas then. There isn't a single perf e c t bluegrass. Bluegrass and red fes- cues are often planted toget h er . , as a mixture. for every lawn. But a few tips: Swe nson says Meriot b 1 u e- from Stuart K Swenson, Iron; grass forms a thicker turf than County agricultural agent, m a y other grasses and is fairly resis- help select the grass best suited | tant to drouths, it needs up to i six pounds of actual nitrogen per' one thousand square feet every, season. Meribn has produc e d some excellent lawns in Wiscon- Lawn Use Should Determine Grass There isn't a single pert e c grass or combinatiin of grasses U!ii;i] CAR!) I CONVERTIBLES I for a particular yard. Swenson advises that you ways look on the package alto find out what kind of seed you! are buying. The analysis on thei package will give the percent- sin and should be when establishing a considered new lawn. Half chicken broth and half cream make a fine liquid to use in cream sauce for green peas, snap beans, asparagus or brus- sels sprouts. JOHN BEAN VISUALINER Front End Alignment Positive, Scientific Method! GENE'S AUTO GLASS Cor. Aurora It Lewrence Dial 932-0421 ONE WEEK ONLY! OUTBOARD MOTOR OIL SPECIAL 5 GALLON CAN including canl including can! QUART Larry Boyer Mileage Stations DOWNTOWN Corner Suffolk A Mcleod Dial 932-4501 HIWAY Cassius CLAY Sonny LISTON '. WORLD HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT TUESDAY, MAY 25 Exclusive on CABLE TV! Plant Shrubs With Purpose Although it's possible to raise your own planting stock for hedges, you'll probably be better off buying it from a reliable nursery. That's the feeling of George Ziegler, lands cape specialist at the University of Wisconsin. He would select plants that are sirnilar in age, size, form and root development. You wili save money by buying the plants as hedging material rat h e r than buying them individually. He thinks one-year seedlings are best for most deciduous shrubs. But if the species grows relatively slow then young two-year-old seedlings may be better. Ziegler says Zabel Honeysuckle, Common Ninebark and Arrowwood Viburnum are good shrubs for all tall hedges. These erow eight to 10 feet high. Peking Cotoneaster and Re- gals Border Privet develop into medium sized hedges five to eight feet tall. Regals Border Privet is hardy only in the south- cm part of the state. He points out that Clavey Dwarf Honeysuckle, Dwarf Common Ninebark and Alpine currant are low shrubs that grow two to five feet tall. Ziegler warns not to let the roots of your planting sto c k dry out. If you don't plant the shrubs within a short time after you get them from the nursery, heel them into a trench and water. CHRYSIER"S ALL NEW ECONOMY CAR '65 SIMCA-1000 with white willtiiee STATE LINE GARAGE 407 Silver St. Kenwood Phone 132.1711 SIMCA DIVISION KDAL Channel 3 SATURDAY, MAY IS 7:00-Mr. Mayor <J:00-Alvln Show 8:30-Tuxetio >:00-Quick Draw »:30-Mity Mous« 10:00-Linus the Ltonhearted 10:30-The Jetsons ll:00-Sky Kinr ll:30-Flleka 12:00-Bandstand 1 :00-Los Angeles vs. Chicago 4:00-The Preakness S:00-Sea Hunt 5:30-Shind1g 6:30-Jackie Glcason 7:30-Sccrot Agent 9:00-Gunsmoke I0:00-News, Sports 10:15-"Human Desire" 12:00-M-Squad SUNDAY, MAY 1« »:00-Unto My Feet 5:00-20th Century »:30-Look Up, Live 10:00-Camcra 3 10:30-Loek Up U:00-Discover.v ll:30-Face The Nation 5:30-World War I >:00-Lassie 3:30-M;irti;m 7:00-lSd Sullivan 8:00-The Kugitive »:00-CandJJ Camera »;«0-My Une? COMPLETE, DEPENDABLE INSURANCE SERVICE CKPR Channel 4 SATURDAY, MAT II 12:00-Filrn 7:30-Great Moviea 12:SO-Klds Bldn 9:15-Jullett« l:00-World of Sport9:45-Sports 3:00-Bowling Unlimited 4:00-Forest RangerslOlOO-CBC New* 4:.10-The Preakness 10:10-Lakehe»d 5:00-Buss Bunny News 5:30-Spcctrum 2 10:20-Hltchcock dido-Hillbillies ll:20-"That \Von- 6:30-Mr. Novak derful Urge" SUNDAY, MAY 16 MUNARI AGENCY ia:00-Grent Music 10:00-New.s. Sport> Seaman Bl'dg. Ironwood 3:30-Hiway Patrol I 4:00-Zoorama ll:30-"Thee Poach- i:30-Amateur Hr ers' Daughter" MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:45-Flve Minutes l:00-Password 7:50-Farm Sc Fomel:30-House Party 8:utM:ap. K'groo 2:00-Tell Truth >:00-Jack L»Lann« 2;2S-CBS News 9:30-1 Love Lucy 2:30-Edge of Nigbl 10:00-Andy Griffiths :00-Secrct Storm 10:30-Rcal McCoys3:30-Jack Benny U:00-Lov«ot Llf* 4;00-Trailma»ter 11:25-CBS News G:00-News 11:30 Search C:10-Sport«. Wthr. llMO-Guidinc Llchl 6:15-CBS New* IJ:00-To«m/Country 10:00-News,Sport» 12:30-World Turns I0'10-Weath«r MONDAY. MAY 17 S.-OO-W. Wooflp'lcn- H:30-Dan Thomas 5I30-CBS N«wa 9:00-Broadsirie SSSfcrSTtt,. m,^ 30 - 1 ^" ««• 7:00-0ot • Secret 10:15-Naked City 7:30-Andy Griffith ll:15-"House Ol 8:00-Lucy Show Strangers" TUESDA.T, MAY II Ph. 932-2121 WDSM Channel 6 SATURDAY, MAY 15 7:30-Cartoon* 8:00-Top Cat 8:30-Heathcote 9:00-Underdog- B:30-Fireball XL5 10:00-Dennl» S:00-Wendy 4: Me 5:30-Bing Crosby «:00-M.v ,1 Sons 6:30-Fllpper 7:00-Addams Family 10:30-Report From 7::ifl-Branded »:fltt-rluck Hound H30-CBS News 6:30-Patty Duke J: 00- Joey Bishop 7:30-lted Skelton «:30-PettIcoat Junction »:00-Burk*'s Law tO:15-"Roarlnf 20's" 11:15-"Verbotfii" Wisconsin ll:00-Bullwlnklp 12:00-Bij? Picture 12:30-Film l:00-Sports B:00-"The Ruck" 10:15-News. Sports 10:30-Kcntucky Jones 11:00-Ton ight WEDNESDAY, MAY Dyke B:30-Our Private World • :0b-banny Kay* 10:15-ThrlUer ll:15-"Alcatra7. Express" 8:00-Beav«r S:30-CBS N*wi 6:00-Report 6:30-Mlster Ed 7:00-My Living Doll 7:30-Hillbillle« S:00-Dick Van THURSDAY, MAY 20 5:00-Yogi Bear Game S:30-Cronkite News 9:00-Dcfenders 6:30-Munateri I0:00-News, Sports 7:00-P*rry Mason I0:is-Ncw Breed B;00-Password ll:15-"Guns of Uie J:30-Celebrity Timberland" FRIDAY, MAV 21 5:00-Beaver 8:30-Gomer Pylt 3S30-CBS N«wi »:00-Bewitched 6:30-Rawhid« 8:30-Peyton Place 3:00-Film Prom-am 12:lS-Rollcr Derby SUNDAY, MAY Id S:15-Ltghl Time 2:0<l-Sund3v B:30-Rpvival Hour I!:00-Sporls 9:00-AsrIculture 4:00-FDR J:30-Social Security l:.'JO-Collcge Bowl 9:45-Sacrert Heart ->:00-Jonny !0:00-Faith For Today 10:30-This Is The ' ife Il:00-Film tl:15-Know Truth 11:3fl-Mr. Wizard 12:00-Wtde World l:30-Shop MONDAY j 7:00-Today I B:2S-Local News i 8ISO-Today ! B:00-Truth or Consequences 9:30-What's This Song 9:55-NBC News 10:00-Concentra- Quest S:.10-Krlstie 6:30-Wnlt Disney 7:30-McHale'§ Navy 8:00-Bunanza 9:00-The Rogues I0:00-News. W'th'r 10:20-'Fnct» Of Life" Til It I! FRIDAY !2::iO-Make a Deal l:00-Momcnt of Truth A::tO-The Doctori 2:00-Another World SrfiO-You Don't Say i:00-Mateh Gain* 3:30-Donna Reed ri:oS-Roeky Teller bluff5:40-Wthr, Sports 6:00-News 10:00-Ncws. Wthr i ,., „« „ ,_ 10:20-Daily Dble : UrOO-Rcbus Game 11:00-Tonicht U:45-LivlnB Word 12:30-Calend«i t:00-Frencn For Love l:30-Vuli;mt Lears 2:00-Hcritago 2:27 CBC Ncw« 2:30-20 / 20 :j:00-Jap Jaunt I:30-Wild Kingdom »:00-Sho\v On Shows Lift ItOO-This The Lift t:UO-Hay Milland 5:00-Patty Duk« Show t:30-Flnshbac-k r:00-F.d Sullivan 3:00-Bonanza 3:00-Seven Days I0:15-News - Sports 10:30-Tnke A Chance CHANNEL 4 EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS AND CANADA (EVENINGS). MONDAT, MAI IT 10:00-Art 10:3S-Queit ll:00-Hlstory U.-30-FM Radio J:00-Economic« 2:30-Science 3:00-FM Radio 4:30-Science VOO-Adult Math Sin* f :05-Announccd •:00-Healthler. Wealthier, Wiser »:30-Junction 10:00-TV New» IO:lS-News, Sports i:30-Tlme for musie| 0;30 . The Texan 5:45-Gcography ««..,.„. ,-. S:0»-MIchlgnn ll:00-"The Dam • :35-Look, Listen, Busters" TUE8DA.T, MAT IS t:30-Tirne Of yourll:00-Untouchable§ DON'T GAMBLE! Let an EXPERT DEVELOP YOUR FILMS! Ironwoed's Only KODAK PROFESSIONAL DEALER! 10:00-Tim* for music I0:30-Sclenc« Il:00-Oeofaphv ll:30-FM Radio I:35-Look, Listen, Sing rOS-FM Radio 4:28-How Do We Know t:45-FM Radio S:00-Modern Math I:30-Hlstqry l:00-1Economlcs S:30-Sclence T:00-Announced ':30-Guest Concert >:00-!fewa magazine 9:30-Other voices IO:00-CBC News IO:lS-News. Sports !0:30-Mchale's navy 11:00-Announced Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS Anniversaries HOLIDAYS FRESH made CAKES fAPKftN'C PASTRY vAKLdUN > KITCHEN Carlson's Super Market Corner Lowell 4 Cloverland Die! 932-0140 IRONWOOD COMMUNITY SYSTEM McLeod Avt» Ironwood Dial 932-1831 WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDARD TIME SATURDAY, MAY 15 ,8:00-Alvin 8:yO-Tuxi:do 9:00-MuUrnw 9:30-Mity Mouse 10:00-Llnus 10:30-The Jctsonn •tt:00-Sky King ll:30-Friend F'llokn 12:00-Lucy 12:P.O-CBS News l:00-Tcnnis (< Bowlinu :00-"Bii; Cnf 4::(0-Pi-eaknesss !S:00-Big Picture 5:ao-Social Security 5:49-Newi, S|)ni-ts B:00- Announced S:30-Jackie Glcason 7:30-Lawr. Wclk a.-.'tO-Peter Gunn !):00-Gunsmoke 10:()0-Secret Agent ll:00-Ncws, Sports ll:30-"Coimter Attack" SUNDAY, MAY 16 WEDNESDAY, MAY 1« 10tOO-Modern Math I0:35-How Do W« Know M:00-History i1:30-FM Radio 2:00-Economics J:30-Scionce 3:00-FM Radio «:30-Wonderi of Science 5:00-Art and You S:30-Music Room 3:45-Gcogaphv >:15-FM Radio i:30-Michigat> 7:00-ImaKes 7:30-Scienc« & Engineering »:30-CUSO iO:00-CBC News L0:15-Newi, Sports 10:30-Ripcord ll:00-"Two Women" WLUK Channel 2 SATimnAr, MAY 1,1 7:00-Davey * Goliath 7:15-Kartoons 8:00-Supercar 8:30-Robin Hood 9:00-Sgt. Preston 4100-Wtdo World S:30-Room for on* More «:00-Ensign O'toole B:30-Kii)R Family 7:30-Lawrence Wclk 9:30-Maglc Ranch S:30-Hollywood .:00-Finland 10:00-Ciiincra 11 I0:30-This the Life il:00-ChrisloplH'rs 1 IMS-Light Tinu- ll:30-F;ji.T N'juun 12:00-Wirc Sivviue l:00-Best of Sporls 3:00-Big Pii-iurc 3:30-PGA Golf 5:00-20th Century MONDAY i:JO-Jonny Quest R:30-MnrlUin 7:00-Ed Sullivan 10:00-Casper Cartoon I0:30-Porky Pig ll:00-Bugs Bunny j 11:30-Hopplty 12:00-Bandstan<J I.-OO-LOB Angeles vs Paliiee 9:30-12 O'clock High 10:30-Report 10:B5-"Anythlii(! for Money" Wti{te Sox 12:30-Bob Young SUNDAY, MAY 1« TBURSDAr, MAT 10 tior. I lO:30-Jeopardy I UlOO-Call my jll:30-ru Bet j 11:55-NBC News 7:30-Cara Williams S:00-Prlvate Worlds I0:00-News, Sports 10:15-Targel lltlB-'Moon Fleet" MONDAY, MAY 17 IRON FIREMAN Custom Mark II THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Most Complete; end Best Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Work — Commercial Industrial — Residential KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 4:00-Cartoons 4:UO-Bozo «.• His Pals 6:30-News 7:00-Man From u.N.c.L.r B:00-Andy Wil 9:00-12 O'Clock High 10:20-Toni(!ht Michaels Building Dial 932-3901 10:00-Mu«le Room I0:30-Science II :00-Geography U:30-FM Radio i:00-M(chIg»n 2:30-Art In You 3:05-FM Radio 4:4fl-Quest 5:00-Modern Math 3:30-History S:00-Econornlci S:30-Phyi. Ed. <:46-FM Hadio 7:00-Announctd 7:aO-Writin» »:00-Dr. Kildare 10:00-CBC Newi tO:l»-Newf, Sports I0:30-Th* ROKUCS n:30-"Th« Vicar oJ Bray" FR1DAT, MAT II TITESUAY, MAY 18 :00-Beany tt Cecil -i::io-Combot :30-Rocky Teller :40-We«ther. Spts :50-News :00-Huntle.v- Brlnkle.v 7 ISO-Best On Record B:3().FllntstoiK-s »:Oi)-Bcn Cnsey lO.'OO-Ncws. Wthr !0:20-Ton(6ht WKDNKSDAY, MAY l» t:00-BiiKs Bunny 4:;iO-Bo*o «:30-Virgliilan EXPERT I0:20-Tonlght THURSDAY, MAY '.'D 4:00-Buss Bunny U:aO-Daniel Boon* 4:30-Bozo and Hli 7i30-Dr. Klldarc Pali BiHO-Hazel »:35- Hockey Teller 0:OO.Su»pPiis* Thtr S:30-N«w« I():20-Tonight KH1DAV, MAY SI «:00-Hopplty Bi30-No Tim* «;30-Bozo *"or Suls. t:00-Jack Pnar io:30-News. W'thT 10:50-Toniuht 7:.10-Bob Hope STONE ELECTRIC 710 E. Ayer Ironwood Clarence Siont, Prop. t9:30-FM Radio 10:00->lodern Math 10:30-Qucst H:00-Hiitory S:33-Phyi Ed :30-Art :30-Quc9t :00-Adult Math :30-History :00-Economlc» :30-8ci«nc« ':00-North«rn Dlmenaioni 7:30-Mu«ie »:00-Tide§, Trails 9:30-Slng Out 10:00-CBC News 10:15-News, Sports iO:30-Mike Hammer U:00-"I Confe.ii" 'Answer* .,. nn ni,...,.,,,,,, -•°0- C '»eckmdtc 3:00-Thrlller 4;00-Frisco Beat 4:HO-Suope 5:00-FDR 7:30'Chrlstopher« 7:45-Town Hall B:l5-Gospel Hour »:45-Thi$ the Life 9:15-Davey & Goliath 9:30-Silvor Wing* 10:00-Beany & Cccili:30-Staijccoach 10:30-Bullwinkle West ll:00-Di§covery 8:30-Wnaon Tram tl:30-Tdeas and 7:liO-Braarlslrte Shortcuts 8:00-"The Fnvts 32:00-Directions of Life" lZ:30-Farm Report 10:00-Report I:00-Profile 10:30-"Claudi-r 11SO-Issues, 12:13-Bob Youns MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00-Alm»nae 2-30-Voung 7:05-Kartoon« Marriedi 9:00-,Iack LaL,ann« J:00-rrailmasti-r »:30-Susl« «:00-Alberf« I0:00-Rebus Gamt Showcase 10:30-Price Right l:34-lt's a draw ll!00-Oonna Reed 'vOO-Loea! new.s H:30-Father Knowso-10-Lncnl Sport.« 12:OORompe< --oom 5:15-ABC News l:00-Flame Wind 1 ISO-Day in court t :55-News 2:OU-Kosplta) ):00-Candid Cinnera ):30-"Whafs My Line IO:00-CBS Newt 10M5-Pll«rims 11:15-Renorl ll::iO-"Quiet Gnu" Til It U ritlDAV l:00-Cap Kanguroo t::iO-llouscpavty 9:fJO-News 2:00-Tcll the Truth 3:.(fl-Lucy 2:iiU-Kdge of Nile I0:00-Andy Griffith I:00-Secret Storm 10:JO-The McCoys l:UO-Jack Benny Il:00-Love of Life 4:00-Abbott S; |1:25CBS News Costullo UMO-Scurch For 4:30-C;irtoons Il:4n-Guiding I'!ghU..>n nne M '2:00-Rebus Game '••'"-'- ts5 ' «cws 12::)0-World Turns ':00-Local News l:00-Pass\vord l|:00-Ncws, Sports MONDAY. MAV 17 ;S::iO-Tell the Truth liSO-l-'aniier's j 7:00-Got a Secret DaUKhtrr | 7:MO-Andy Griffith tU:00-Ben Cn.-,cy |3:0(l-Lucy Show Il:00-Ncws Sun'rts I J:I10-My II Sons : 9:00-Patty Duke ll:30-"Rockiibilly Bnb.v" TUKSDAV, .MAY 18 ; i::i(l-Conibiit IO:0<J-Muzcl I ?:!10-Rcd Skflton ll:OU-New!>, Spurts ; l:30-Pctticoat .lctn.lO:aO-"WoniL-;i uf 9:00-Fugltive Pltealrn" WKD.NKSUAY. MAV III • ')::iU-Wolt DUncy 10:l)0-For the ' 7:U()-HlllbiIlies People ' 8:00-Dlck Vui' O.\ke!fl::;0-"PluiKkM 8:ao-Henne!ify i 9:00-Danny ll:UU-Ncws. Sports THURSDAY, MAY ",0 8:30-Beavcr 6:00-Riflenuin 10-UO-News S i:'M- .Ministers 1 7:30-Pcrry Mason i:OU-Password ! a;UO-Bewltclii'd B:UU-Patty Duke IO:OU-DetcnUcr.<i liao-Melkile's Navj lliUO-Newn Sports ll:aO-"Skv Connaando" MCI DAY, MAY '.'I MONDAY, MAV 17 What A Realtor Means To You! It meant fair and honest dealing, expert knowledge, good advice and real service. J. W. Huss Realtor Dial 932-41 10 Seanun Bldg. Ironwood Whit* Pin*, Phone 115-2041 6:30-Voyage Bottom S»a 7:30-No Ttra« For 8|ti, in t he H: 00- Wendy *: Me of the 8:30 Blnu Cnisby 9:0()-Ben Casey ' 10:00-Report 10:2S-Impnct' i:;iO-Hau hide 7:Oo-Bob Hope i:30-Gomcr Pyle : J:00-Slatlcrv's People lO:OU-Sliindig Il:00-News, Sports 11:30'" Awful Truth" TUKSDA.Y, MAY \S 6:30.Combat -i-.'JO-Peyton Pi a ct J;30-MoHalB'i Tycoon WKDNKSUAT, MAY ••,30-The Nelson* in-nn in 7:00-Patty Duk. lu '°°- ly 7:30-ShiHdlg Report BiSO-Burke'g Law 10:2i-"Devil'» >:3ft-Detectlves Cnrgo" THURSDAY, MAY '.'0 6:30-Jonny Quest S:30-Peyton Plac« T:00-Oonna Reed 9:00-Jlmmy Dean »:30-My 3 Son« I0:00-Tlcpo'rt SsOO-Bewttched lll:2.Wlcwpoliit FUN) AVi' MAY ?l 1 8:P,n-F)lntstonei Ralph Butter, Ph. S32.3I02 Jim Hun, Ph. I32-202I Daughter 1:30-Addami Family 8rOO-ValenlIne'i Dnay 8:30-"Run Silent, Run Deep" 10:25-Report TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 Get more for your monty —get professional service on radios, hi-fi, tic. Don Noren't TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD •S4 IMPALA Super Sport Convertible, white finish, white/turquoise interior, bucket seats, 300 horse engine, power steering and brakes, posit traction, tinted glass, radio. '64 IMPALA Convertible in Roman Red with white top, 283 eu. inch V-l engine, automatic transmission, power steering and brakes, radio, now car warranty. '62 IMPALA Super Sport Convertible, white finish with gold interior. Power steering, radio, V-8, Auto- tn a t i c Transmission, new whitewalls ,one owner. '58 CORVETTE Convertible in Riverside red, with radio, fuel injection. 59 CORVETTE Convertible with removable hardtop, radio, white wall tires, sharp! I HARDTOPS I •82 IMPALA 4 door hardtop, blue finish, V-8, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, radio. '61 CADILLAC Full power equipment, four- door, beige finish. '60 CADILLAC Coupe DeVille, with full power, factory air-conditioning, Alpine white finish, with black and white interior. '53 OLDSMOBILC "II 4 door hardtop, automatic transmission, power steering and brakes, radio, clean. I COMPACTS | '13 TEMPEST 4 door, automatic transmission, radio, new white walls, white finish with blue interior. '60 VALIANT Four-door, 200 series, automatic transmission, radio, 28,000 miles .like new. '61 CORVAIR 700 series, 4 door, automatic transmission, radio, Honciuroui Maroon finish. '61 CORVAIR 700 series, two-door, standard transmission, radio, white sidewalls, red finish. '64 MONZA 2 door in Dayton* Blue finish, bucket seats, 4 speed transmission, 110 engine, radio, whit* wall tires, factory Warranty. SEDANS •S2 BISCAYNE 4 door, 6 cylinder, standard transmission, radio, Adobe finish with fawn interior, low mileage. '60 IMPERIAL Four-door, jet black, full power equipment, local trade-in. '60 CHEVROLET Bel Air, four-door, turquoise finish, radio, rebuilt engine, SHARP! '63 FORD Galaxies sedan with 6 cylinder Btigine, standard transmission, radio, white wall tires, excellent condition. II BISCAYNE 4 door sedan with 6 cyinder engine, overdrive, radio, posit traction .satin silver finish, '63 BELAIR Hondurous Maroon finish, 4 door sedan, 6 cylinder, radio, new car warranty. '60 OLDSMOBILE '81 4 door, white/blue finish, V-8, automatic transmission, radio, new white walls, exceptional! •64 STUDEBAKER 2 door, b cylinder, overdrive, low mileage. I Station Wagons j '63 FORD Station wagon, country s«d«n C passenger. V-8, standard transmission, radio, beautiful tropic turquoise finish. '62 CHEVROLET Station wagon, Biscayne 6 cylinder, standard transmission, radio. '62 CHEVY II Nova SiHtion Wagon, 6 cylinder, standard transmission, radio, excellent condition. TRUCKS (ret only like. '63 CHEVROLET ',-_• TON PICKUP with F. tt. box, 292, b cylinder engine, custom cnb, new tires, 64 UNIVERSAL JEEP with white vinyl top, wheeling hubs, plow, 1,000 actual miles, just new! 1 TON PANEL with 6 cylinder engine, 4 speed transmission, looks and runs good. '60 CHEVROLET &* ton, 4-wheel drive, stake with dump, hydraulic V-plow, new tires, 19,000 miles. LAHTI CHEVROliT-CADIUAC snus nno SERVICE II3N. Uw«H, Di«lt92-11tt

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