Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 16, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, July 16, 1965
Page 7
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FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SEVEN Results of Dress Revue Are Given Results of the Iron County Dress Revue have been an'- nouneed Toy Miss Gay, Jron County home econorn i e s agent. The following 5s the list, o r participants, their judpfpcl i/rocle and the division In which they were competing: Apron — Suzanne R 1 u s e , hluo; Jeanne Protti. blue; Linda Hannula, red; Judy Kan g a s, red; Diane PreUi, whlto: Jeanne Znloski, white; Ilene Dennis, i serious cause for concern than : one which returns only once with i an unusually long heat cycle. ! As a rule, little can be gained j by breeding a cow within six j ! weeks after calving. The chances j • for conception on first service are much greater if at least 60 days arc allowed between calving and breeding. Windstorm Loss High This Year Many farmers hit by ear 1 y Hummer storms though they had more and better windstorm anc j S coverage than their policies re- i vealed. The result was b 1 g Skirts — Susane Bluse, blue; J ; ° sses at a Critical time of the pink; Mary Norman, pink. Pamela Swart?;, pink. Linda Hannula, blue; Jeanne 'Pretti. blue; Lynelte R o w e ,: red; Pamela Swartz, red; Ilene j Dennis, red: Frances Mor/enti,' red; Judy Kangas. white; Dian-i ne Pretti, while; Jemmc Zaleski : tllcil ' insurance and white; Bonnie Buccanero pinlr : with lllcil ' inventory Marlene Buccanero, pink: Linda 3mMlL buildings and Morello, pink, and Mary Nor- " man, pink. Shift — Mary Nornum, r c d, and Pamela Swartz. red. Blouse, cotton — Nancy Pay-, nter, blue: Charlene LaCroix, red; Charlene Lindberg, red, and Shyanne Morzenti, red. Shift or Jumper —Charlene LaCroix, blue; Nancy Puynter, blue; Barbara Burzinski, 'red: Susan Rowc, red: Charlene Lindberg, white, and Phyll i s Louma, white. Skirt and Blouse - Barbara year in their farming operation. Andrew F. Bednar. Oogebic County Extension dire c t or. urges farmers and Hvest o c k fi-cdi'i-.s to carefully analyze compare | of equip-j livestock. | He said Michigan Cooperative Extension Service workers who resisted farmers in the tornado stricken areas in southern Michigan found too many with too little coverage. The question always arises: Mow much insurance should I have? The, extension agents advise that livestock on feed should be insured progressively. If i n - pured at the cost value, this is not near the actual value as the animals near market weight. BEEF PRODUCTION IN GOGEBIC COUNTY—"Here is a small beef enterprise that could be on many small farms in Gogebic County," says Quentln Freidhoff, work unit conservationist for the U.S. Soil Conservation Service. This herd of here- fords Is owned by Arne Mattson, Ironwood Township, who has a soil and water conservation plan which is centered around pasture and hay production and also includes a waterway for surface drainage of several pastures and a pond which will be constructed for fish and livestock water. "This beef enterprise Is an example of good land use on a small farm," says Freidhoff. "This number of cows is easy to manage and provides an income." Information on beef production on farms can be obtained at the Soil Conservation Service office at 210'/ 2 Suffolk St. in Ironwood. Burzinski, red, and Phyllis Lou- Mnn V experienced feeders in- ma, red. Skirt, cotton — Sanely Grasso, i blue. Skirt and Blouse —Bonnie Dennis and Cheryl Ilminen, red. Jumper and Blouse —P a t crease the insurance as the animals near finish after starting at the purchase price. Some farmers made additions tn Small Business Loans Available The Economic Opportunit i e s Act of 1964 provides as one of its features to combat poverty, a small business loan. soon as the agent's office is in ! a position to take formal appli- • cations, Kinney says. Careers Open In Forestry Wisconsin citizens are e x - tremely Interested in forest r y This loan is designed lo help' bllt tne Proportion of the state'; . small businesses that are n o t ! ni s h school graduates enter i n g buildings without increasing! eligible for other loan programs itnis fi " ld is les s than half of the coverage. Many found that had and employing a small number > nationrl average. Kangas and Debra Pelkola, red.'" niuch bl KK° r investment thaiv of people. Pajamas — Christine Clint-tier"" " I ~ 1 "" 1 and Mary Johnson, blue. the original structure. What is the value? The Nightgown or inuu Susan Abelson, blue: Kansas and Sandra red. Housecoat — Marv The loan cannot exceed S25,- ex- .000 according to H. W. Kinney, mini .- 'tension agent believes the pres- j resource agent, Iron County. K a r e n f>nt vnlue or wh!lt ll woulcl cost i Each of these loans has to be Although a college degree i n forestry is not available in the state, the University of W i s • consin and other institutions of _ _ fer two years of pre-forestry Skovieia' HH u replacement or the smaller; processed through a" local small! education Students may then 01 these two figures is the best! business committee and a devel-i transfer to neighboring state Johnson one lo use ln insuring buildings; O pment center, before being sub-! universities to continue work mitted to the Small Business Ad-i toward R degree, ministration office at Mlnneapo-l H. W. Kinney, resource agent or equipment. Many farmers Eloise Kluhsman, blue and Susan Abelson, red. Shift or Dress Without Waist- valuable to call their insurance i ]ls . would find it i ilron County, says that forestry line — Bonnie Dennis and agent and s P end some timei The organization structure of! is concerned with such related Cheryl Illminen. blue; a 1 o rin : t?;oinB ovcr tne b ui ldi ngs, equip-j tne Iron county small business resources as wildlife, water Peltomakl, red; Susan Abelson nlenl ' machinery and livestock: development center has been! forage and recreation as w e 1 nd " P d a 11 ng their insurane i submitted to the Washington Of- as the production of timber Linda Sunie and Mary Jo Traczyk, white. Slacks, shorts, culottes, or pedal pushers —Sandy Orasso and Cheryl Ilminen, red. Dress, cotton, not a shift — JoAnn Bluse and Eloise Kluhsman, blue. Suit for summer —Pat Kungas, blue. Sports outfit for summer — Bonnie Dennis, blue; Mary Johnson and Karen Kangas, red; Christine Chartier and Mary Jo Traczyk, white. Coat or jacket, unlined — Sandy Orasso, blue. Dress for best wear —Gloria Peltomaki, blue. Dress, wool —Pat Kangas, blue. Jumper or shift for winter — Suzanne Mattson, red. against fire, tornado and other ; fj ce O f Economic Opportunity damage. I a i O ng with those from other | counties in northwestern W i si consin. When this organizati o n \ structure is approved, applications for loans can then be ac- More Farmers Get Education There are career opportunitie in research and teaching, a well as in forest productio; work. Since there is a shortag of trained personnel in t h e s fields, young men interested i Best Dairy Cows Are Those That Freshen The most profitable dairy cows in the herd are those that fresh-. O f the poultry Industry in this en at regular 12-month intervals, state, the University of Wisconsin In order to make this possible, ; can now give students a first every dairyman should keep ac- hand look at various phases of SEE s Each year, more and more i such loans Wisconsin farm boys enter col- j : lege to prepare themselves for the new demands in today's agricultural world. For those in, terested in careers in poultry sci- ; ence, the University of Wlscon- | sin offers courses leading to 1 undergraduate and graduate degrees In this field. 1 Roy Haller, of the poultry sci- i ence department, reports that | poultry science majors get a I well-rounded education. Th e y i must meet the general requirements of the College of Agriculture and also take many specialized courses in poultry production and management. cooperation with lead e r s | Icepted. Further details on loans ! conservation or forestry woul ! and requirements to qualify for do well to consider this as ca reer opportunity. will be released as Agriculture Still taoming Industry EAST LANSING — American griculture is still a boom I n g ndustry. And the demand remains high for agriculture graduates at Michigan State Uni- erslty and other colleges o f agriculture throughout the north entral United States. MSU will award a total of 311 undergraduate degrees In agri- ulture this year compared t o 56 for 1964, according to D r . Richard M. Swenson, assistant dean ar>f. director of resid e n t nstruction. In addition, the num- )er of graduate degrees awarded s up to 17 per cent over last ear. Job offers for these students are plentiful. John D. Shingle- on, director of MSU's Placement Bureau, reports that most of the graduating seniors will ake jobs in agriculturally r e - ated industries. Records show that 1,224 companies and Individuals scheduled nterviews with agricultural students between January and June this year. Shingleton lists the agricultural majors most in demand as: packaging, vocational- agriculture teachers, agricultural engineering, agricultural economics, forestry and residential building. This demand for men and women getting degrees in agricul- ure Is commonplace throughout the north central United States, according to a recent survey of he 11 colleges of agriculture in this region. The study showed that p r 1- vate industry took about 24 per cent of the graduating seniors. Other 1PG4 B.S. graduates were placed as follows: 11 per cent in farming and farm management, 11 per cent in teaching and extension work, and seven per cent in government work. Other employment and military service totaled 21 per cent. The demand for students with advanced degrees Is also on the rise Of the 2,000 graduating seniors in the north central region survey, 25 per cent plan to take advanced study in agriculture. This compares to 17.5 per cent In 1963. In terms of job offers for $17 per month over last year. Agricultural engineers topp e d the iLit, pulling an average starting salary of $620 per month. The average salary for all MS a agricultural was approximately $542 per month, according to Shingleton. Herd Report The following herds averaged over 25 pounds butterfal for June, 1965, according to John Taking of Soil Tests Advised 8 to Return From 4H Week Eight GOgebiC COUnty 4-H ClUb | Km'll"vBnLo'k"e"r W a'n memri p rs will return toni g h t from East Lansing where they spent four days attending the Trojahn, Gogebic County Dairy Herd Improvement Association tester: j Owner Milk David Uimakka 14-n 4.33 Curl Martinson 1323 3.oh Leonard Tusfi'iva 1113 Mclvln Jncobiion Bill Farmers who are intending to participate in the AC prog ram PCI. DF ! tnis fal1 are urged by Kenn e t h Van Ornum, manager of the 63 47 J.72 41 47th annual 4-H Club Week. Held on the campus of Michigan State University the theme of this year's Club Week was "Destination, Leadership." John Ttuona 733 504 Agricultural Stabilization and J;JJ S| | Conservation Service office for t'.Mi 27 j Ashland, Bayfleld and iron counties at Ashland, to have soil samples taken now for this fall's practices and also for next year's practices. Van Ornum said that by taking at least two year's samples rime to dry those fall freshen-j of fields, the overall costs can Time to Dry Fresheners Understanding and learning; ers j s a t hand. If you're having'be cut in half, which results in al activities for the 4-H boy? and girls leadership skills, studying problems of human relations, teenage behavior, and world understanding rounded the education- 1,000 older from over the state who attended the event. Senator Guy VanderJagt from Cadillac keynoted the open i n g session July 13. He challenged the Cluo Week delegates to actively seek leadership roles in both public and private life. Closed circuit television was used as a teaching techniq u e throughout the week. Delegates were divided into 90 small groups for discussion sessions on a variety of topics. The Gogebic County 4-H Club members will now be sharing their experiences with fellow 4-H'ers in the area. Local delegates to 4-H Club Week included: Robert Boli c h, Fred Friedman, Laura Liimakka, Gordon Miskovieh, Penelope Ormes, Nancy Ryskey, Joan Basso and Ann Thomspon. considerable saving to the county office. Farmers who already have e. difficulties perhaps some of these ideas passed along by Jack Little, Extension dairyman, will help, if not, the specialist test for the fields they plan to urges you to work with your lo-! seed next year will not be re- cal veterinarian on the problem, i quired to have a new one. When the time comes to dry; "It is important to have these off a cow, it is customary to : test results back early 80 that milk her but once a day and then < we know how much lime and every other day. When milk is fertilizer are required," said Van left in the udder for more than'Ornum. "Check your soil test- the normal length of time it is not: ing needs soon, and then contact likely to be so good and ap- j your ASCS Office so we can send preaches in many ways strum milk. color-! a sampler to your farm. "The testing service is »tUl 75 2 Men Killed While Cleaning Oil Pit HAMRAMCK (API — Leon Barton, 38, and his brother, Matthew 40, of Detroit were killed by noxious fumes while cleaning an oil pit Thursday at a school in Hamtramck, police said. The brothers were em- ployes of American Tank Service of Ferndale, police said. The fumes occurred when an ammonia-type cleaning fluid they were using contacted oil residue in the tank. Many successful dairymen just cents per sample with individual quit milking their cows a ndj samples taken on five acres or seal the teat ends with collodi-1 less. We prefer to have the land an. Some farmers remove t h e j owner or operator go wttji the collodian seal at the end of a: sampler to point out any unusual week or 10 days. If the practice' soil condition on a particu 1 a r of teat end sealing is followed, j field." the teat ends should be carefully 1 -—.— sanitized beforehand. Little says that they do not follow the sealing practice with the MSU Chatham herd, but generally follow the "stop milking" practice. Cows are individuals and the recommended procedure should work best with the individual cow concerned, Little concludes. MSU students, Packaging led the the School list of of de- Wet Charcoal Is Dangerous Charcoal tible when is highly combus- wet and pa c X c d Little issues a last remin d e r that cows with abnormal and-or injured teat ends and those with mastitis should not have practice of teat sealing upon them. the used partments with the highest number of job interviews and a n average starting salary of $619 per month. All told, the average monthly starting salaries for 1965 are up 2 Men Killed by Train DETROIT (AP) — Michael MacDonald, 20, <md Peter Bossback, 21, both of Detroit were struck and killed by a train Thursday while working in a New York Central switching yard. Maintenance Employes At U-M Walk Off Jobs ANN ARBOR (AP)— Approximately 200 maintenance em- ployes at the University of Michigan walked off their jobs for a short time Thursday. None of five unions authorized the men returned U-M agreed to hear Monday their complaints, apparently over wages. had Involved walkout, to work after The tightly. Spontaneous combustion can cause charcoal to burst into flames when it is packed tightly and stored in an area where ventilation is poor, says Randall Swanspn, safety specialist at the University of Wisconsin, Most charcoal sacks are moisture-proof and will keep the charcoal dry as long aa tne sack doesn't come in direct c o n tact with water, Swanson says. Don't put wet charcoal back in the original sack and then store it in the truck of a car. Charcoal will usually be safe if stored In a dry garage, basement or under a porch. It would be a good idea to place the charcoal on some boards above the ground or floor if there is a chance that rainwater will reach, the sack. CANADIAN AND BRINISH OPEN GOLF CHANNEL 4 SAT. & SUN. 2 P.M. on CABLE TV! Ironwood Community System McLeod AT*., Ironwood Dial 933-1031 KDAL Channel 3 SATUBDAY, JULY 17 7;00-Mr. Mayor I:00-ABC Basi-lmll S:00-Alv1n Show 8:30-Tuxcdo Draw 4:00-"The Jackpot" »;30-Mlty Mous. IQtOO-LlnuB the Llonhearleri 10:30-The Jclsonn 1l:00-Sk.v King ] U:aO-Flicka 12:00-Bandstand H:;)0-AI Hirt 7:DO-GMllgan't Island 8:00-Secrct Agent 9:00-Gunsmoke I0;00-N»ws. Sport* 10:lS-King Family 11:13-Movi« curate breeding records. tills fidcl during the summer Those in artificial breeding as- months. Interested students may sociations will get help from the work one summer for a poultry technicians in keeping these breeder, the next for a proces- records, but the dairy m a n sor and the third for a feed corn- should see that the date of each pany. Besides gaining valuable is entered on the barn experience the students is better able to choose that aspect of the work which most appeals to service is entered breeding chart. It would be well to study these records from time to time to de-; him after graduation, termine which cows are not set-- Haller says that University of tling promptly. The time required Wisconsin poultry science grad- to get a cow with calf iii of pri-i nates are currently employed by mary importance. This may'feed companies, large commer- mean that a cow which returns cial breeders, by poultry proc- for three or four services three week intervals is a at essors. and in teaching, research less ; and extension positions. MONEY-CAVING 3-10-Spruce and collage! 2 X4-8& 2x4-16 WHITE FIR E.onomy 42x16 CAR AGE WINDOWS o.i r 9 x 7 Wood GARAGE DOORS 9x7Fibergla$ GARAGE DOORS 45 Ib. ROLL ROOFING . 85°° 12 75 62 89 2 complete wiih glass & hardware complete wilh hardware— while only 50 50 50 FORSLUND LUMBER IRONWOOD COMPANY DIAL 932-2311 Vt Mil* North ol Ciiy Limit, on Lake Road FREE ESTIMAUS SUNDAY, JULY 1» 9:00-Unto My Feet 4:00-Zoorama 9:30-U>ok Up. Live 4:30-Amateni Hi. , n „, c- « 5:00-20th Cimiury 10;OO.Camcr» i B ::iO-World W»r 1 10:30-Lock Up J:00-Lassie lliOO-Diacoverj S:30-Mnrtlan ll:30-Face The 7:00-Ed Sullivan Nation B:00-The Fugitive 12:00-\\'Mshinston 9:00-C(indi.l Gamer* ,-u New Vork»:UO-My Line? ;i:00-Cnll of iho I0:00-Newit. Sport* West Indies 10:15-Vlewpoln' » 3:30-Atlantic IO:nO-Untouchable> Holiday n:30-"Backfir*' MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:4S-Klv. Minutes l:!IO-House Partjr 7:50-Farm & HomeaiOO-Tell Truth B:0t>-Cap K'groo 2:a5-CBS News J:00-.lack LaLanne 2:30-Edee ot Ntghi 9:30-1 Uov» Lucy S:00-Seorel Storm 10:00-A)idy artftlth')::iO-Jaek Benny 10:l!0-Real McCoys! :00-Trailmaster ll:00-Lqv» ol Ul* 4;30-There The ll:25-CBS Newe Action Is 11:30 Search 6:00-News ll:45-Guiding Light 6:10-Sport§, Wthr. lj!nO-Town/Countr» UrlS-CBS New* IBiriO-World Turn* IO'00-New*.Sport* liOO-Password 10:10-Weather MONDAY, JULY 111 • :00-W. Woodp'tter Playhouse s.'inrm K.w. 8:00-Glynls »:30-CB8 N.w. g:30 . Dan 8:00-Deporl 9:00-CBS Reports «:!10-Tell th. tnithlOiiS-NaKea City 7:00-Got • Secret ll:30-"The Prince 7:30-Summcr ot Foxe«" TUKHDAY, JULY HO i:00-Huck Hound 8-30-P«ltlcoBt tt!IO-CBS New* Junction 6:30-P8tty Duke 9:00-Burhe's Law 7:00-Joey Bishop 10:lS-Rnarlnij 30'* 7:30-Talent Scout* 11:1B-"E1 Pa»o'' WEDNESDAY, JULY SI Van Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS Anniversaritt HOLIDAYS FRESH made CAKES CARLSON'S KP £ S C T H REY N Carlson's Super Market CKPR Channel 4 SATLKOAY, JULY 17 l:00-World Sport 3:lS-Film ol «::!0-Thr Saint 7:30-Beverly Hillbilliet „ _ _ 8:00-"A Taste Of 4:00-Forest Ra;iger» Honey" «;30-Kids Bid;. 9;30-Julictte 5:00-BuK« Buru.y 10:00-CBC Newt 5:oO-Spectrum a 10:10-Lokeh.«d 8:Ofl-A World Of New* Hli Own 10:20-Hitchcock HL'NDAY, JULY II WDSM Channel 6 SATrllDAY, JULY 17 7:30-Cartoons 3:30-Film BiOO-Top Cat 4;00-Hullat>alna 8:30-Heuthcote S:0()-\Vcnrly & Me BiOO-TJnderrlog' 5:30-Kentiicky 9::iO-Fircbnll MS Jones 10;00-DenniJ 6:00-My I) Son* I0:30-Reporl From fl:3u-FHpper Wisconsin 7!00-Artnams ll:00-BuBs Bunny Famllv tl:3fl-Fury 7:30-BurkBl<in 12:OU-Bulhvinvle 8:00-"But Not 12;3Q-FMm F or Me' 12:46-WqslilnRlnn 10:00-Ne\vs, Sport* at Now YorklO: 15-Toniglil SUNDAY, JULY IH :lS-Jdght Time 2:0()-EiH-ore 8:30-Revival Hour UrUO-Wngon Train 00-Agrloulture 5:00-FDR ):.10'8ocial Soturity 4:30-Tlie Neison* 9:45-Sacrecl Heart 5:00-Jonny Ijunjt ia;45-Llvlng Word l:00-"WimbUUon Tennis" 3:00-Open Gu-f 3iOO-Time For Adventufr 3:87-CBC Nmv* 4:00-Calendar 4:30-20 20 5:00-This is the Lite S:30-Ra.v Miliand 6:CIO-Cin» Club fi:30-Patty Duke /:00-Gd Sullivan I:00-Bonanza 9:nO-ConipaKs l:30'Camera West 10:OO.CBC News I0:15-News • Sports 10:aO-Talie A Chance . 1:00-Untouchnbles 8:00-Dtc-k Dyke 3:30-Our Private World 9:00-Luci-De»l 10:l».Thr!ller ll:15-"Lullat>.v of Broadway' 1 5:00-Beavet 8.30-CBS Newt 6;00-Beport fi:.')0-Mister Ed 7:00-My Living Doll 7:30-HillbiUlei TIIUKKDAY, JULY 32 5:09-Yogl Bear Gam. S;30-CronKlte N«w* 0:00-The Defender* »:au-Munster» to:OQ-News. Spoi-ta 10! IB-New Breed H;lS-"Tlie Fai Horizon' JULY s:< 8::iO-Playhousa f»;M-flewiti'hcc! 9:30-Broadsidr 10:00-News, Sports lO;lB-Stone,v Burin 11 :S6-" Blood 7;00-ferry Mason 8:00-Pa*sward 8:30-C«lebrity FKIUAV, S:00-Beaver 4:3U-l,BS Nawi 6::iO-Rawhld« William* 8:00-Privat« Worlds Arrow" Franchistd Dealer for Gogebic, Ontonagon Counties J. W. HUSS DIAL 182-4110 Seaman Bldg,, Ironwood Whit* Pine, Phone MS-2041 AstocUUi Ralph Butler. Ph. •32-3(02 Jim HUM, Ph. 932-2026 10:00-Faith For Today 10:30-This In The • Ife ll:00-Film 11:IB-Know Truth 11:30-Mr. Wizard 12:00-Wkte World of Sports l:30-Film 11:3 MONUAV Til III' 5:30-Sport« In Action 6:30-Walt Disney 7:aO-McHale's Nqv.v 8:00-BonantB 9:00-Tlie Rogueii 10:00-News, W'th'r 10:20-"X-15" 11 :;iO-Film FRIDAY SAVE YOURSELF SOME REAL COIN with this* SPECIALS! CHANNEL 4 MONDAY, JULY l» l>:OO-Newi, WeaUr lJ:15-Thr« .- „_ , . Ij:30-Luncheoii Date l:30-"Thlef »» Baghdad" I:00-Cnmmrnt Convictinn «:30-Dr. Flnlrjy 7:SO-5lngalong BlOO-Dauaer Man 8:30-Educational Television S.-OO-Vaeation Time ll;00-Gllligan 4:00-Kinjj's Outlaw ll:30-"Son Of Dr. 4;30-Lqok Jekyll" TUESDAY, JULY *0 12:00-New«, 6;30-Favourit» Weather Martian io : l5~? hre ? Stooee »7:00-Grcat War 13;30-Luncheon ,„„..,, Dale 7:30-T«lent Scouts l:30-"Headline" ft:30-Gideon's Way 4:00-King's Outlaw B:00-Educational 4:,'IO-Take Thirty Programs, 5:UO-Pioneer» ll:00-"Hu. and 5:30-Speotrum J Cry" WEDNESDAY, JULY tl WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDAltO TIM* SATURDAY, JULY II 8:00-Alvln 8: no-Tuxedo • :OG-McGi«aw t:30-Mity Mous* 10:00-Linu* 10:30-Th« Jetson* 3:15-Social Security 5:43-News, Sport* (1:00- Announced «:80-AI Hlrt 7:00-1,awrenee ll:30-FYien<J Flick 12:00-Lucy I2:;;Q-CBS 13:-!3-W88li!nston at "" d:30-p«ter Gunn a^o-Gunsmo 1 ** I0:00-8enr»t tA|*nt IJ:00-N«\v» "- • 12:00-New», Weater S:00-Nation'« Business n 12:30-Luncheon Da te l:30-"Sierra Baron" 3:00-Vacatlon 3:aO-Sunshtne Semeter 4:00-Klng'» Outlaw 4i3n-quest Under Capricorn , „„ _ B:30-Sperlrurn H S!3(MJewitoherl 7;00>Swlng Ding Time7:30-Perry Alason BiSO-Mystery Tlitr giOO-Echicattu-al Programs ll:00-"Miasion Over Korea" 7:00-Toda.v 8:25-Local News 8::)0-Torlay 9:OO.Trutli or Conseqvicnrrs •:30-Whnfi This Song 9:55-NBC News I0:00-Concentr*. tlon I0:30-Jeopard; ll;00-Call my ll:30-I'll Bet ll:6b-NBC News lliOO-Rebu.') Game 1 1 MONDAY. Jt'I.Y IK 4:30-Bozo Il:00-Andy Williams 0:& S r P en r 9: °°- 12 °' C1 ° Clt 7:00-Man From Hl f h U.N.C.L.U. I0:20-Tonlsht TI:E»»DAV, .H;LY an I2:.'l0-Malie R Deal liOO-Moment of Truth \::«l-The Doctor* 2:00-Another World t; 30- You Oon'1 (Say* i:00-Match Game S:!iO-Gcn. Ho-pjtal 4:lll)-Doniia need bluflfi:a(l-New6, W'th'r Hi no-News 10:00-New*. Wtlir 10120-Dafly Dole 12:30-AII Star Baoeball 4:30-Bozo S:00-Bciiny, Cerll 5:30-Rocky Teller 1:::i)-Combst 7:;iO-Flinthtonpii g:00-Vo.vagf In Bottom nl Sea J:OU - Ben Casc - v I0;00-News, Wthr 10:ao-Tonight the the 39c at Ronnie's this weekend! 620 or 127 Film Black A White KODAK ELECTRIC EYE EASY IOAD MOVIE CA AC CAMERA, Reg. 99.50 J7«>7*J 8 MM MOVIE 119.00 CAMERA SHOP Micha«ls Building Dial 932-3901 (:00-Huntley. Brinkley WEDNKSnAY, JVl<V il 4:30-Bo/o Boston «::iO-Film IDiOO-News. W'lh'r T:00-Twins v*. 10:20-Tonlght THL'llSIJA.T. JULY »« «:30-Bozo *nd HI* 8::i()-Danle| Boon* Pal* 7:30-Dr. Kllriar* 8:00-Poi'ky Pig Bi.'lO-llaiel 8:35. Hockey Tell«r »:00-Suspen*» Thtr 5:50.N*w» IO:Sn-Tonlght FRIDAY, Jl'I.V ".X »!30-Bozo 7: no-Twins vs U:00-Hoppity Baltimorr Hopper H):nn,News. W'th'r 6:3l)-Film 10:20-ToniBlit TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 Get mote ioy r»ut money —get proiessionel seiviee oa ladios, hi-fi, etc. Don Noien's TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD THURSDAY, JULY tt 12:000-New§, S:30-Speltrum I ,„ ,.Wp ater , 6:30-AU Star 12:15.Tlvree Stooges :3:30-Umeheon Theatre Date 7:00-Gomer Pyl? l:30-"Break Jn The7:30-Portrait ClrcU" BiOO-Defendet* 3:00-Vacation TlmaB:00-Educatitmttl 4:00-Klng'» Outlaw Program 4:30-20/30 ll:30-"Passi/ig 5:00'Arthur Haynes Cloud*" ji*i,» — call — MUNARI AGENCY Seamen Bldg. 932-2121 IRONWOOD New" York ll:30-"De»tToy«'r" SUNDAY, JULY It WLUK Channel 2 gATlMDAr, JULY 17 7:00-Davey k Goliath 7:15-Kortoont S:00-Superoar 8:30-Robin Hood 9:00-Sgt. Pn.-ston 9;30-MaBic Rnnch IQlOO-Caspur lO.-yo-Porky Pig Il!00-Buga Bunnj ll:30-Hoppily l'J:00-Bantlatand J :00-Orloles vs. Tigers 4:OOrWide World 5:30-Room for pne More • :00-Ensigp O'toole B:30-Kina Family 7::!0-Lawrence WeW 8:30-HollywooH Paliire 9:30-Pcyton Plac* 10:00-Report 10:afi-"Thoy Cam* To Blow Up America* U:00-Bob Young :; 10:00-Cumer* t 10;30-This th.* Life il:00-Christephef» ll:15-Light Tim* i Jl;30-Faci- Nation 12:00-Wa8hm«to<i »i N. y. 3:00-Wire Ser ;ic« 4:00-Zoorani* 4:3u-Am«teur Hr 5;00-20th Century s:30-Jonn» Qu*i> *J:00-L»s«l* S;HO-Marttan 7:00-Ed Sulliv*** !:00-Bonant» JlOO-Candid Camel* >:30-"Wh»t's My Line lOiOO-CBH N«wi U;15-Reporl ll:30."Feotstcp« the Fog" StrNfiAV. JULY IH 7;3Q-ChrlBtoph0rs I::!0-l6sucs. 7;45-Towu Hall A-nswprs the 9:15-Davey & Qoliuth 9:30-Sllver Wings I0:00-Beany & Cecil lOiaO-Bullwinkle 11 lOO-Pisqovcry U:30-M;io-T=ie- Tung Liftv :i:00-Thrillcr 4:00-Frisco Beat 4:;((l-Seo|,c 5:00-FDR West S-,aO-W»gon Train MONDAY THRU FRIDAY (:00-Cap Kangaroo UOO-PaigVLprit »!OO.N«w* *'% 0 '~ Q W?* r '„„. aioq-Tell the 8i30-Lucy 3;30-Ed«e ol Nit* I0;00-Andy GriltiUVl;00-Sepret Store* 10:3Q-The McC'oya I|30-Jacl( Benny lllOO-Love of Lif»4:00-M Rquad I1:33CBH New* 4:30-Carloont New* ia:JO-\Vor!d Turn* ll:00-N«w*. MONDAY, JULl I* ^iSO-Tall the Truth Family 7:l)0-Got a Secret 7:30-Playhqu»« 8:00-GIynis 'ohns );30-My 3 Sqn* S'OO-Addam'K »p«i'U I0:00-Ben U:00-New* Sport* lJ;30-"Tt(iv»lim 8al*awuma»" 8:00-"X-15" 12:00-kleas S; Short-10:00-Rcport cut 10;30-"Sliocli!ii|' tai3Q-fc'arm Report Miss '.'iglim" l:00-Profile 12:30-Bob Young IJlOO-News, Weather SiOO-Three Stooges . . „, 5:30-Spectruin 3 lJ:15-TUree Stooges,, _„ _ ., „ ia;30-Luncheon 6:30-Double S'nur Date Money l:30-"lClephar.i 7:00-Great War Stumpedii 7::>o-The Fugi'lve 3:00-Vacatlon Tim«8::)0-Telcscoptf 3:30-Sunshin. 9:00-Educationn) Stinestei Prourams 4:00-Ivanhoe ll:00-"Two ot A 4:UO-Adventuir Kind" IRON FIREMAN Custom Mark II THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Matt Compltt* «nd B«»i Equipped SHEET METAl WORKS Cuiioni Work — CommercitJ Industrial — Residential KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 MONDAY 7:00-Kartoonn a;00-.lach ual.ann* THRU FRIDAV 3:30-Vnung Marrieds .1;UO-rralltri3ster 10:30-Price Right 4iOO-Alb«rt's UsOQ-Donn* Reed Showcase 1.1 :30-Father KjiowsoiUO-Kcport 12:00-rtebua Clame ailU-Local Sports I2:30-Robln Hood Sil5-ABC News l:00-Where the 5:30.Baehclor Action Is Fathei V:30-A Time Foi Us8:00-Ririoman l:55-New» 7:00-Cartoon« aiOU-Hospltal Ui:UO-NeW9 Sporlt MONDAY, JULY l» 8:30-Voyage lo the8:30-Farmcr'« Bottom ol th* Daughter Sea 9:00-Ben Casey 7:30-No Tim* tOlOO-Heport For Sgts. lO;2S-Wild Gees* 8:00-Wendy * M* Calling TUF.SDAY. JL'LY Sll S:.'IO-Combat tf:00-Fugitiv. /:30-McHale'« Navy 10:00-Report lt-00-Tli. Tycoon JO;2B-"Colonel K^ »:30-Peyton Plge* finehflm's Raid* WEDNESDAY, JULY " S:3U-l'h* Nelson* 1:30-12 O'Cio.-t TUESDAY, JULY so I;30-Combat 10:aO-Gllligail'l 7:UO-Talcnt Suout* Island" ;:30-PutUooal Jctri. HiOO-N***, »poi'l* l;00'Fi4Bit<v* ll:3(>."Tougher lOiOO-Uazel Th«y Come" WEDN>:6DAY, 4UIY. »1 C.30r\Vnlt Oisn»y tiOO-Luoy-Defl '«wu«. };igg^i u ;; «*„"?; 3:00-Dick Van n..i.-..•_. ._ _ 8:30-Heaiicsey THVKSDAY, JVtY :30-Munat*ra 7:HO-Perry Masop lO'.OO-Detnders U:00*News Sporu U'.30-"Full«r Brush Man" , JWL* W P«OBl» I0:00-Shlndis U:30-"M««t J.»hn Doe" »:30-Burke'* L*w THUHSDA.Y, •:30-Jormy Que*t 10:a3-Small Hotel'* JULY «» o-feylop PUc» T:00>Oonna Reea 8;00,Jlmmy Peun T:30-My 3 Bon* IQiOO-Report S:00-Bewitched lS:30-Nightlif« FRIDAY, JULY 33 »:W-Fllnt«tone* Day Family 8:00-Valentinc'i 10:35-"Good Begintiinx" B:00-Patty Duke FRIDAY, 3:?,0-Rawhtc(e 7:30-Bob Ilope 8::iO-PlayhoU8e »:UU-Slaltcry'» COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE • Residential • IntJuttricI •Cemrn«rci«l STONE ELECTRIC 710 C. Aw •*• Xienwee4 DIAL 932-1530

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