Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 21, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, May 21, 1965
Page 7
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FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GlOBc, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN Farm Engineers In Great Demand Agricultural engineering is an excellent career for farm boys who are looking for a profession other than farming and do not Bathroom Planning Booklet Available A new USDA bulletin entitl e d "Planning Bathrooms for Today's Homes" is now available from the county extension office at Hurley, according to H. W. Kinney, resource agent of Iron County, want to live in large metropoli-! Tnis does a particularly good tan cities. job on illustrating just about ev- Farm equipment manufactur- er y Possible arrangement for a bathroom, from the very minimum to the rather delux compartmented bath. These diagrams are complete .with dimensions, and to homeowners planning a remodeling project or a new home, the information contained should be very helpful. In addition to planning informa tion, there are sections deal i n g with ventilation, lighting, heating and floor, wall and surface finishing materials. Planting of Vegetables in Local Area Varies in Month Information on Food Is Given Information concerning Michigan produced foods will amaze the average householder and the general public as well, comments Andrew F. Bednar, County Ex-, ^ . , _ _ . tention director. Because Agri-1 tor, Andrew F Bednar offers Planting of the home vegetable garden in the local area varies from the middle of May to the end of the month and often into the lirst week of Extension Direc- stretches June. , County ers are usually located in small er cities near farming areas, says Hjalmer Bruhn, chairm a n of the agricultural engineer! n g department at the University of Wisconsin. The current demand for agriculture engineers is good. There are usually six or seven jo b s awaiting each graduate. There is an excellent opportunity to advance into management positions. Engineers may advance from a design engineer to a project engineer to a chief engineer. A person interested in agricultural engineering should have an | intense interest in what makes things work, Bruhn says. He should be interested in biological and physical science. Take all the mathematics and science courses you can while -.-«-— -- — — — navt <-.* in high school, Bruhn adv i s es. i attend the 38th Annual College j £*" f" Biological science is import a nti Week for Women at Michi g a ni culime > because nearly all the work of i State University July 27 through the agricultural engineer deals culture is such a dynamic industry, developments In production, marketing and product utilization have been rapid according to O. Mclntyre, director, Michigan Department of Agriculture. It is little wonder our state's! the following timely tips to keep in mind when planting the garden. Records of past years indicate that we can expect frost in the area up million residents are seld o m abreast of these swift moving changes. But during Michigan Week an attempt is made to acquaint the public with Michigan's dynamic Industry, Agriculture. For example, cash farm income to Michigan farmers last year was $840 million. The value of these products sold retailed at more than $2 billion. Agriculture is the second lar g e s t source of income in our state's vast economy. While only one out of seven Michigan citizens Homemakers throughout t h e | can tbe nsaid to be a farm e r, Upper Peninsula are invited to i ab °ut ;" Pp r . cent de , rlve s ° m . e Whenever possible, plant tall growing crops to the north or Delegotas Chosen for State 4-H Club Week According to Miss Gay Fuerst. standardizes meat products and the carcass also corresponds to from flrt, disease, and the grade mark. &> we ii managed. Haasl confirms that grad I n g | ,, We must search [or and wwlt Iron County 4-H and Home Economics agent, the following 4-H members have been chosen to represent Iron County at State west of lower growing crops to, 4 _ H C i ub W eek in Madison June avoid shading. North and south i 15-18; Cheryl Coxey. Oma: Ka t h y College Week for Homemakers Set to about June l alls not unusual to get scattered frosts in the lowlands even after that date. Vegetable seeds that can be planted outdoors now, are peas, onion, head lettuce, spi n a c h , carrots, beets, chard, parsnips, leaf lettuce and radish. Strawberry plants can also be set out. Light frosts will hot harm these vegetables. Seeds that should be planted the last week in May, when we can feel reasonably certain that the danger of frost is over, includes corn, beans and sec o n d plantings of radish and leaf lettuce. Don't be in too big a hur- . ry to plant your garden because ii*. .,, » ., ,*?•' i if the weather remains cold and either directly or indi- 1 wet the seeds just won . t gerrnl _ nate—and they may even rot in Here is how Michigan's Agri-i with biological material whether! Upper Peninsula homemakers i cultural Production ranks among it be cultivating crops or hous-! are again planning to charter a!the 50 states, based on 1964 fi- ing livestock. English and exper-! bus to attend this outstand i n g gures: ience on the high school news-1 eve "t- They will leave Sunday,! First, dry edible beans, cu- paper is also desirable because • July 25, returning Friday, July advanced engineers write many; 30. Harold Peterson, Menominee, reports. and Mrs. C. R. St. Martin, Sen- cumbers for pickles, hothou s e Rhubarb, red tart cherri e s : second, blueberries, pea c hes, plums; third, apples, asparagus (for processing), carrots, celery, fuf toolsfor "engineersTbec a ii se i sociation of Extension H o m e-1 grapes, sweet cherries, spear- Foreign languages, while n o t; e y> co-chairmen of the Up p e r required in college, become use- i Peninsula Council for the As- many technical journals and re-! makers, announce that all worn- ports are printed in German and i en o f tne Upper Peninsula are French speaking countries. invited to attend College Week ment; fourth, butter, onions, pear red beets, strawberries; Fifth, cantaloupe, sugar beet s, Students usually follow one of —they do not need to be mem-j maple syrup, peppermint; sixth, these curriculums in college— i Ders °* Extension Study groups, j caulifloer, green lima bean s machinery and power equip- Courses will be offered in i ice cream, tomatoes (fresh mar- ment, farm structures and soil 'home management, psychology, - ........ and water engineering. Most students follow the j family relations, world views, ma- many others. Margaret chinery and power curriculum. Jacobson, Michigan State U n i- In many cases, they will design versity District Program Lead- manufacturer. Sometimes t h c y! er, Marquette, will teach a class will test production models of;on family strength, farm equipment. A combine Complete program and regis- ket); seventh, milk, milk cows (heifers), sweet corn (fresh testing program might follow the wheat harvest irom Texas to Canada. The farm structures majors 1 For those who would like to tration information will soon be available from the County Extension Office, Ewen. will usually work for a la r g e building manufacturer or supplier. They may design a prefabricated building or a complete milking parlor. Some eventually may bee o m e building c o n- tractors and start their own company. go on the charted bus, reservations and a deposit of $5 for transportation should be sent to the County Council chairman, Mrs. Lee Miller, Ewen, or the Extension Office by June 1. The soil and water maj o r s usually work with the Soil Conservation Service or for irriga- t i o n equipm e n t suppliers or manufacturers. They may layout watersheds and terraces or make recommendations on strip cropping and drainage systems. I USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS market); eighth, green peppers, snapbeans (processing), oats ; ninth, cabbage, cheese, f i e Id corn, tomatoes (processing) llth, cucumbers (fresh market), honey, lettuce (head), wheat, potatoes; 12th, snap beans (fresh and pigs; tur k e y s raised; 22nd, eggs; 24th, all cattle. the ground. It takes warmth, sunshine and moisture to produce a crop and later plantings, n good growing weather, often surpass early planting efforts. Plants of tomatoes, peppers, egg plant, celery and cabbage can be set out early, possib 1 y even next week if you have hot caps or similar devices to protect them at night or in case of frost. If you have no provisions for "covering up" transplants we suggest you delay planti n g until after Memorial Day. Pas experience has proven to us that it is very risky to put out doors tender plants such as to matoes and pepper before Me morial Day. In planting perennial crops such as rhubarb and berries be sure to place them along one side of the garden. Thus they will be out of the way when you spade or plow In the spring. market); 17th, hogs 19th, chickens; 21st, Even add whole-kernel corn (from a can) to a can of scalloped tomatoes? Good with pork chops, liver and bacon and other meats or poultry fish or eggs. as well as Joins Detroit News DETROIT (AP) — Charles 8 Marwick has resigned as associ ate editor of Medical World News in New York to join th staff of the Detroit News, th news said Sunday. Marwick, 41 succeeds News staff write Merle Oliver, who retired. planting of row crops is much preferred to east and west plantings as it gives a better' distribution of sunlight on the plants. And always allow enough space between rows for convenient cultivation with the tools to be used. Many gardeners have no choice in a garden site. If you re fortunate enough to choose our location, keep these points n mind: Stay near home—it is more convenient, it is near to a ource of water, and easier to protect from birds and animals is well as curious or undisciplined children. Avoid planting n the shadow of trees and mildings. Most vegetables do best with at least a half day of ull sunlight. Avoid soil are a s with poor drainage or bare spots where even weeds have not frown. Animal manure is still the best fertilizer to apply on a garden as t adds humus to the soil and retains moisture. It is also a jood source of nitrogen and po- .assium but it is low in phos- jhorus. Even when manure is ised on the garden, it is a good dea to apply a commerc i a 1 fertilizer containing a high percentage of phsophate such as 5-20-20 or 4-16-16 or 3-12-12. . Water the plants thorough 1 y. You want the soil to cling to the roots. If the plants are growing in flats or trays "block" them out by cutting the soil between the . Bino. Hurley; Kathi Hans o n. j that certain packers use their both The buyer and seller can! toward «* wtsest •*» ** ««• detx>nd on rh«» iinitpri Rtatp«! n*>. °* * a ch acre of land, stream or SsSSH 8 '-«- ss 'SfsuK aM ° ^^ i s%^\™~'£!SJSsr" * The livestock specialist notes! Oma; John Hanson. Oma: Mary j own brand Innis, Saxon; Patricia Kang a s, grades. Hurley, and Raymond Prosek, i Kimball. Mary Swartz and Gloria Peltomaki were chosen as alternates. names rather than- Soil Stewardship i Days Designated May 23 to 30 has been selected as "Soil Stewardship Week" this year, it is noted by H. W. Kinney of Hurley, Iron County resource agent. The pressure to use many na Uiral resources is growing by Back to Farm For Fun, Trend The current trend is "Back to the Farm for Fun," says County Extension Director Andrew F Bedner. This trend is noticeable In the Upper Peninsula as well, as in other parts of the state j leaps and bounds. As the popula-, and the nation. Best hope fori tion ot tne nation increases, the' meeting the growing U. S. de-;demand and pressures on land,, m a n d for recreation facilities! wat er. forests, wildlife, and open' plants with a trowel or knife, preferably a week before planting. Move as much soil and as many roots as possible with each plant. Transplant In the evening or on a cloudy day if possible. Set the plants In the holes Vt to l inch deeper than th e y were in the flats or pots. Plant these young plants with early nourishment by water i n h them with a starter solution. Starter solutions can be made by mixing two level tablespoons of the dry but soluble commercial fertilizer to one gall of water. Apply one half to one pint of the solution around the roots of each plant at the time of transplanting. Be sure to firm the soil around the roots after t r ans- planting. lies in the millions of acres no longer needed for farm production because of the efficiency of America's farmers, Bednar reports. Farm animals, hay rides and chores have a natural appeal for children. Farmers are also leasing land to clubs and organiza- t i o n s for priv ate recreation areas for members. Bednar also noted a rew rec- r e a t i o n-conservation stick e r which he says is a bargain. The new recreation sticker which costs $7 will admit the driver of a private car and all his passengers to most Federal recreation areas for the year. A small extra fee may be charged for such services as boat launching or extra large campsites. The stickers can be purchased at any national forest or national park, or any field office of the Department of Agriculture's Forest Service or Department of Interior. Meat Grading Must Comply High quality meat depends on tenderness and good flavor to satisfy the consumer's appetite and these factors are also c o n- sidered in grading meat found on the retail market. Bernard Haasl of the University of Wisconsin meat and animal science department notes that the amount of lean meat on space will increase. It is expected that by the year of 1980. the nation will need 600 billion gallons of water a day compared to the 350 billion gallons presently being used daily. By the year of 2000, food re-) quirements will be doubled, since the population is expected • to nearly double by that date i The nation is presently losing a; million acres of agriculture land; a year to other uses such as; highways and city growth. t By the end of the century, the ; demand for recreation is expected to triple. This industry is growing at about 10 per cent! per year now. i "If these demands are to bej met in the future, we must practice good stewardship of natural resources. We must conserve, use, and develop these God given natural resources more wisely in the years ahead," said Kinney. I "Every citizen Is responsible because everyone is Involved In some phase of using these great resources, whether It be for home construction, food production, industrial use, recreation, or water use. "Stewardship should be aimed to do the greatest good for all the people. "Land damage must be c o n- trolled both in town and county. found ; "City and Industrial development should be orderly. "Streams and water supplies need to be protected from pollution. "Forests need to be protected LISTON- CLAY WORLD HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT TUESDAY NIGHT CHANNEL 2 CABLE TV! IRONWOOD COMMUNITY SYSTEM McLeod Art.. Ironwood Dial 932-1831 7:00-Mr. Mayor 8:00-Alvin Show B:30-Tuxedo »:00-Qulck Draw 9:30-Mity Mouse 10:00-Linus the Llonhearted 10:30-The Jetsons ll:00-Europe 20 Years After 12:00-Bnmlsland J:00-Frlsco v*. 9:30-Look Up, Live 10: OO-Cainera » J0:30-Lock Up ! 1] .'OO-Discovpry j II ISO-Face The Nation I !2:00-W.ishlnglon Clean-up Will Pay Dividends A clean-up campaign now will pay dividends during the f 1 y season, says Andrew Bedn a r, County Extension director. Removal of manure from barns and lots, debris from under feed bunks, lot fences and around the silo or other buildings at this time of year will elimi nate breeding places and reduce your fly control problem. Low spots with water and manure are also excellent breed- Ing places for flies which should be drained and filled with sand or cemented if in cow traffic area. Once the barns and lots are clean, residual spray materials may be applied for further fly control. During the fly season, only recommended chemicals shou Id iii25-cBs"Ncwi be used to avoid any chance of a milk residue. Extension bulletin E-381 "Controlling Mites and Insects of Dairy Cattle" pro- Tides a list of recommended materials along with proper methods of application. This publication was mailed to all Gogebic County dairy farmers from the County Extension office. KDAL Channel 3 IRON SATURDAY, MAY 52 Houston 4:00-''The Paleface" 5:30-Shindlc S;30-Jackie Gleason 7:30-Secret Agent 9:00-Gunsmoke 10:00-News, Sport* lO:15-"Gunman'i Walk" 12:00-M-Squa<1 SltNDAY, MAY 3.1 9:00-Unto My Feet'SrOO-aoth Century 5:30-World War ?:00-Lassie 3::jO-Martlan 7:00-Ed Sullivan 8:00-The Fugitive 9:00-Cnnrii.I Camera »:30-MyLine? 10:00-News, Sport* York ions-Viewpoint 8 FIREMAN Custom Mark II THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Moit Complct* and Btst Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Work — Commercial Industrial — Residential KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 CKPR Channel 4 CHANNEL 4 4:00-Zoorama ll:30-"Paradise »:30-Amatcur Hr Alley" MONDAY T1IHU FRIDAt 7:45-Flve Minutes 1:00-Password 7:50-Farm & Home 1 ISO-House Party B:UO-Cap. K'groo 2:00-Tcll Truth J:00-Jack LaLanne 2:25-CBS News 9:3(1-1 Love Lucy 2:30-Edge of Ntghi 10:00-Andjr GrlHith3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-Real McCoys'j.'30-Jack Benny WDSM Channel 6 SATURDAY, MAT M SATURDAT, MAT « lZ:00-Filtn tance Runner" lZ:30-Kids Bids »:15-.1uliett« l:00-World of Sport9:45-Sport« 3:00-Bowling Unlimited 4:00-Forest HangerslO:00-CBC Ntwa 4:30-Wagon Train | 0 :lO-Lakeh«ad 5:30-Spectrum 3 N»w» 6:00-Hillbillie» .».««;.u ^ fi:30-Mr. Novak 10:JO-HHchcoclc 7:30-"Lone!iness of ll:20-"Thre« Came the Long Dis- Home" SUNDAY, MAT 2* Il:45-Living Word Life 12:30-Calendar t-.OO-TMs Th« Ltfe l:00-Frencn For l:30-Ray Milland Love VOO-Patty Duke l:30-Valiant Lear* Show J:00-Heritage 5:30-Flashback 8:27 CBC News T:00-Ed Sullivan 2:30-20 / 20 5:00-Bonanza 3:00-Jap Jnunt 9:00-Living Camera t:30-Wild Kingdom !" : '^ Ie . ws '. Sportli l:00-Show On Shows'"' chance J:50-Time Of YourU :00-Untouchables Farmers who have lost or misplaced their copy are asked to get another one as soon as possible. Use of Stain Recommended Penetrating oil stains soak Into the wood without forming a continuous film and they are free of the usual cracking, blistering and peeling problems associated with paints and enam- ll:00-I>ove ot Lift 11:30 Search 4:00-Trailmaster 6:00-News 6:10-Sportl. Wthr. U:4$-Ouldin( Light (i:l5-CBS News l2:00-Town/Counti-y lO'.OO-Naws.SoorM 12:30-World Turns I0r10-Weath»r MONDAY. MAT SI 5:00-W. Woodp'ker 8::iO-Dnn Thomas 5:30-CB5 New* 6:00-Report els. Glenn Barquest, University of 9:00-Drivtr's Test 9:30-Peyton Pl»c* 7-.00.Got .Secret B 10:lB-Nake« City 7:30-Andy Griffith U:16-"Twelve 8:00-Lucy Show O'clock High" THESDAT, MAT 1« Junction 9:00-Burke'* Law lO:ls-"Ho*rlni 11:15-" Adventure in Manhattan" WEDNESDAY, MAY XB Dyk« B:30-Our Prlv»i» World »:OG-D«nny K*y* 10:15-ThrlU«r ll:TS-"Gun Fury" THURSDAY, MAY »7 5;00-Hnck Hound S:30-CBS New* 6:30-Patty Duk» J: 00-Joey Bishop 7:30-Red Skelton B:30-Petticoat 5:00-Beaver S.-30-CBS New* 6:00-Report 6:30-Mister Ed 7:00-My Living Doll 7-.30-HillbtUle« 8:00-Dick Van 5:OO-Yogi Be»r Game S:30-Cronkite News 9:00-Defender* 8:30-Munstcrs 7:00-Pcrry Mason 8:00-PHSsword 8:30-Celebrity 10:00-Ncws, Sport* 10:15-New Breed ll:15-'"Viva Zapata" FRIDAY, MAY 28 Wisconsin agricultural engineer, notes that stains require on 1 y one coat. He points out that stains offer a practical finish for woods that are difficult to paint such as weathered, rough sawn or unplaned lumber, knotty lumber, and exterior plywood. The agricult u r a 1 engin e e r notes that stains are often used on cedar and redwood home siding. However, stains are also practical lor all farm structures that have poor paint holding ab- 11 i t y, such as fe n c e s, wagon racks and bunk feeders. Barquest notes that stains usually last five years on rough weathered wood, however, doubling the amount of pigment in the mixture will increase the •tain's durable life an additional ftve years. 5:00-Beaver 5::)()-CBS New* 6:30-Rawhld« 7:30-Cara Williams 8;00-Private Worlds 8:30-Gomer Pyle 9:00-Bewltched 9:30-Peyton Plac* 10:00-News. Sports 10:l5-Stone.v Flurke II :15-"Tension" S:00-Wendy Ic Me S:30-Bing Crosby »-.00-My 3 Son* fi:30-F]lpper 7:00-Adclam« Family 7 ISO-Branded 7:30'Cartoon« 8:00-Top Cat 8:30-Heathcote »:00-Underdog* 9:30-Fir«ball XLS I0:00-Denni» 10:30-Hcport From S:00-"The Wisconsin hawkers'" 11:OA-Bullwinkl* 10:l5-News. CporU 12:00-BiR Piotur* I0:30-Kentueky 12:30-Film Jones 1:00-Sports ll:00-Tonight 3:00-Film Program IZilS-Eoller Derby SUNDAY. MAY «» •tin-Light Tim. 3:00-Film t:30-Rev!val Hour 4:00-FDR • :00-Agrieultur* t:30-College Bowl »:30-Soclal Security 5:00-Jonny Quest t:45-S»ere«l Heart 5:30-Voyage to the EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM! AND CANADA (EVENING*). MONDAT, MAY 14 A Realtor's Advice WLUC Channel 5 and Counsel ! 10:00-Art 10:3R-Quest ll.'OO-History 11:30-FM Radio I:00-Economici 2:30-Scienee S:00-PM Radio 4:30-Sclence 5:00-Adult Math Sing I: OS-Announced —can *av« you money, and disappointment. It pays to deal with a Realtor. 'JjOO-HcaJthier, Wealthier. Wiser >:30-Juncticm '0:00-TV New. I0:16-New», Sporti i::jO-Time for music, 0:3 0-The Texan 5:45-Geography ,, .. ,_ 6:OS-Michtgan 11:00-"Terror at «:35-Look. Listen. Midnight" TUESDAY, MAI ift J. W. Huss Realtor Dial 932-4110 I0:00-Faith For Today tO:30-Thi« In The v if* ll:00-Film U:15-Kno«' Truth ll:30-Mr. Wizard 12:00-Wid« World I:30-Film 2:00-Sunday MONDAT 7:00-Tod»y 8:25-Locsl Ncwi 8:30-Tod*y »:00-Truth or Consequences • :30-WhBf« This Sent »:85-N0C New§ 10:00-Cone«ntr»- HOB I0:30-Jeopird? ll:OO-CalI my a*t U:5VNBC New* U:00-R«bu« TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 Get more lor four money —flat profession*! service on radios, hi-fi, etc. Don Keren's TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD Bottom of the Sea 8:30-Walt Disney 7:30-McHale'» Navy S:00-BonaDza 9:00-Th* Rogue* 10:00-N«wa, Wth'T IO:20-"Tha Mi»fit»" THRU FRIDAT I2:30-Mak« • Deal I:00-Moment of Truth \:30-The Doetora 2:00- Another World t:30-You DoBl Say' J:00-Match Oam* 3:30-Donna Reed 5:35-Rocky Teller bluU6:40-Wthr, *vorta «:00-New» 10:00-New», Wtbr 10:30-Dally Obi* Gam* ll:00-Tonlfb< MONDAY, MAT 54 4:00-Carteon* U.N.C.L.E. 4:30-Bozo tt »:00-Andy William* His Pal* 9:00-12 O'clock «:30-Karen -High 7:00-Man From I0:20-Tonight TUEIOA.T, MAT «S 4:00-Be»ny <• Caen >l:30-Combat Do what other GRADUATES are doing: Buy Your CAMERA at RONNIE'S! tu:00-Tim« for music I0:30-Scicnc* 11:00-Geogaphy I1:20-FM Radio 7-.Go-Michigan 2:35-Look. Listen, Sing i:05-FM R»d1o 4:28-How Do We Know V:45-FM Radio 5:00-Modern Math S:30-History I:00-Economlci »:30-Sclence 7:00-Announccd ':30-Guest Concert COO-Npwn magazine >:30-Other voices 10:00-CBC News I.0:l5-Ncws. Sports '.0:30-Mchnle'i navy 11:00-Announced WEDNESDAY, MAY 10:00'Modern Math S:45-Geog;iphy 10:35-How Do Wa Know UiOO-Hlstor.v il:30-FM Radio J:00-Economics 2:3 n -Snicnc* I:00-FM Radio 4:30-Wonders of Science %:00-Art and You S.'30-Music Room 1US-FM 'Radio 1:30-Michigan 7:00-1 ru ages 7:30-Scirnce fr Engineering B;:)0-Eddl« iO:00-CBC News I0:15-News. Sports I0:30-Hipcord n:00-"Love Makers • Seaman Bids- Ironwood Whit* Pin*, Phon* 8IS-2041 Associates Ralph Butler. Ph. 932.3602 Jim HUM. Ph. 932-2021 WLUK Channel 2 SATURDAY, MAY ft 7:00-Davey fc *,:OD-Wide World Goliath 5:30-Room for on* 7:I5-Knrtoon* More 8:00-Supercar S:00-Ensien O'toole B:30-Robln Hood B:30-Klng Family 9:00-Sgt. Preston 7:30-Lawrence Welk 9:30-Magic Ranch 3:30-HoIlywood I0:00-Casper Palace Cartoon 9:30-12 O'clock I0:30-Porky Pig High EASTERN STANDARD TIM* SATURDAY, MAY SS 8:00-AJvtn 8:30-Tuxedo 9:00-McGraw 8:.'IO-Mity Mous* 10:00-Linus 10:30-Thc Jetsons ll:00-Sky King ll:30-Frieud Flicka U:00-Lucy 12:30-CBS News 12:45-Wa»lilngton vs. Now York • VNDAY, »:15-Socla! Security in Action 3:00-"Aw£ul Truth" "Sky Commando" S:45-News, Sporta 6:00-Announced (l:30-Jackie Gleiaon 7:3Q-Lawr. W«IV 8:30-Peter Gunn »:00-Gunsmok« I0:00-8ccr«t Actnt ll:00-Ne\vs, Sporta ll:30-"Kiss and Tell" MAY til .:00-Finland 10:00-Cnmcra 3 I0:30-Tliis the Life il :00-Christopher» ll:15-Lighl Time 13:30.Face Nution 12:00-Wa«hlii|!ton at New " 2:30-"Kiss f n Tell" 4:00-Zooriima I2:00-Bandst»nd J.-00-Ciants vs. Astros 10:5o-"Bllnd Drop: Warsaw- 12:30-Bob Young SUNDAY, MAT M THURSDAY, MAY Answers 2:00-Checkma(r 3:00-Custer to the Little Big Horn 4:00-Frisco Beat 4:30-Scope 5:00-FDR Teller 5:40-Weather, Spts. g ; oo-Ben C«S*T 6:00-Huntley. 10:00-News. Wthr Brlnkliy ' IU:20-Tonlght WEDNESDAY, MAY S« l:00-Bu|« Bunny 7:00-Twlns vs. «::)U-Boto Boston 6: HO-Film 10:20-Tonlght TBVBSOAY. MAT »7 «:00-Bug* Bunny 6:30-Danlel Boon* 4:30-Bozo and BU T:30-Pr. Klld*.r* Pali ••.30-HMCl >:3R- Rockey Teller >:00-Perry Como 5:50-N*w* 10:20-Tonight FRIDAY, MAY M 7:30-Twin v«. Washington 10:no-New* Wthr •:ao-Bhonrtim* ]0:20-Tonight CAMERA SHOP Micheeli Buildinf 10:00-Musie Room I0:30-Scienc« I ll:00-G«ogr»phy I I1:20-FM Radio ' 2:00-Michlg»n 2:30-Art It You 3:05-FM Radio I 1 *4Qi QiJ(*Bt s'iOO-Modern Math I0:30-Tht Rogues 5:30-M!stor.v ll:30-"Cast A D.-il'k 1:00-Economics Shadow" KKIDAY, MAY '4« »:30-FM Radio 7:00-Norlhern 10:00-Modcrn Math Dimensions S:30-Phys. Ed. 5:45-FM Radio /: 00-Announced 7:30-Wrttlne »:00-Dr. Kltdart 10:00-CBC News 10:15-News, SporU I0:30-Quest H:00-Hi*lor.v 2:33-Phyl Cd *:10-Art <:30-Quest S:00-Adult Math V30-H!story t:00-Gconomlc* 8:30-Scienc« Protect Everything You Owa ! 4:00-Hoppily MUNARI AGENCY Seemen Bldfl. Ironwoed Oiel I92-S121 7:30-Mu«ie »:00-Tidc», Trails 9:30-Sing Out IO:00-CBC News 10:15-NcW4, Sports 0:30-Mik« Rammer ll:00-"The Silver Chalicf COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE •Industrial •Cwnmtrclal STONE ELECTRIC 710 E. Ayer 8i. lronwoo< DIAL 932-1530 7:30-Chrlstophers 7:45-Town Hall 8:l5-Gospcl Hour 8:45-This the Life 9:15-Davey Ii Goliath »:30-Stlver Wlngi 10:00-Beaiiy 4: CeciliiSO-Staeccoach 10:30-Bullwinklf West Il:00-Dlieovery 8:30-\Vagon Train 1l:30-ldens and 7:3U-Broadgkle Shortcuts 8:00-"Thc Misfits' 12:00-Dlrections 10:00-Rcport 12:30-Fnrm Report 10:55-"Fabulous 1:00-Proflla Dorseys" l:30-Issues, 12,'45-Bob Young MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00-AJmanac 2:30-Young 7:05-Kartoons Marriecls 9:00-.Iack LaLanne .i:UU-Trallmaster 9:30-Susie t:00-Albcrt's 10:00-Rebus Game Showcase 10:30-Pricc Right t:54-H'i a draw ll'.OO-Doima Reed .V. 00-Loea) news ll:30-Father Knows3:10-Local Sports l2:OORompe- room S:15-ABC News l:00-Flame Wind 5:30-Rachelor 1 1 30-Day IK courl Father l!55-New§ «:00-Rifleman 2:00-Hospltal lO:UU-N«ws Sports MONDAY. MAY «1 «:30-Voyase to the8:00-Wcndv *' M* Bottom of ihe 8:3 ° Bi»« Crosby Sea 9:OQ-Bcn Casey 7-30 Nn T(m lOlOU-RepOrl 7.SO-NO Time 10:23-"For You I for »gls Die" TUESDAY, MAY .'J.I •:30-Combat About 9:00 J:30-McHale'» N»vy c '»y-Liston Hfavy- 8:OO.Th. Tycoon ro-S^Dou"'^." WKDSESWAY, MAV '!0 IO!00 -'° O ' ciock 7:30-Shtndlg ' Report Law 10:25-"Briyhjin Young" TUUHSUAY, MAV 37 •;30-Jonnjr Quest B.'SO-feyton Place T:00-Oonna fteed 9:00- Jim my Dean t:30-My a Bona io:00-Report •:(|0-pawltcherl I0:25-Vt«wpolnt FHIDAY, MAY t« B:30-FUntstoncs Day 7:00-Farmrr'» ' 8;30-"Toiit:h jnd Daughter .' Go" T:30-Addam» 10:15-Rapnrt ramlly 10:«-"I \Va» Mon- •:OO-Valtnun«'f ly's Double" ? port » * If youjiist bought an economy car, don't road this -you'd cry! ChryslW* ail-now oconony car, SIMCA1000 ^:00-20tb Century >:30-JovMiy Qucit i:00-Lnssie 8r30-Martian 7:00-Ed Sullivan !:00-Bonnni;a ):00-Candicl Camera •>:30-"What> My York Line 10:00-CBS New> 10:15-Wir«- Seivic* 4:30-Ainat«ur Hourll :18-Eeport MONO AT TnilU FKIDAT J:00-Cap Kangaroo 1 :00-l j a9sword »;00-News l:30-Housepart.v 9:30-Clas?room J:00-Tell the Truth IO:OQ-Andy Grifflth2:30.Edge of Nile V0:30-The McCoys 3:00-Secret Storm lt:00-Love of Life i:30-Jack Benny 11:2BCBS New* t:00-Plon*ors U:30-Search For 4:30-Csrtoon« II :45-Guiding Lighn:30-CBS Ncvvi 2:00-Rebus Game !:00-Local New* ia.-30-World Turn* ll:00-N*\vs, Sporti MONDAY. MAT 34 J:30-Tell the Truth ):3Q.Farmer'p 7:00-Got a Secret Daughter 7:30-Andy Griffith lO:00-Bcn Casey 3:00-Lucy Show ll:00-Ne\v« Sports l;30-My 3 Sons ll:30-Hav!em I B-.OO-Drivers Test Globetrotters TUESOAT, MAV SS i i:.10-Combat I0:00-Hazel j7:liO-ncd Skelton ! C30.Pettic.oal Jem 1 J9:00-FuKittvt U:30-GhoBt DrivtT \ WEDNESDAY, MAT *S ! S:30-Walt DJisncy 10:00-Twlll)thi Zone I 7::;0-Hillbillies ll-OO.N«w« Soorti ! 8:00-Dick Van Dyke' °° •*""*' »P 01 '« I B:30-Henno»e.v lI:.JO-Young fc 1 9:OQ-Danny Kayt Dmigorovis ! THUKSUAr, MAV fi now carries a 5-ye*u/50,000-mlle warranty* •HtME ME THK PACTS: Chry«i*r Meiota CoraoiMiea war* t ant* all of ttw lolkminfl tftal MtM •4 »• Slmc* MM for a ywukr «k? W.flpo mil**. wntct»*v*r oomae flrt*. «uH«a »hl«* time any i «hat pray* d*4«ctlw * aj.,.. VM*ffenun$ii*|i will 90 ftpM anaukaitf«suA •»*> t^aft AiaMut*r4*s**iii1 •wPplf^Q *n *•! i^MiRVipMajB] Oealei'* ptaM of taalaaatf L . chart* '»' •U6h pMrtt or laperl •Wfli»« bdDek, kead aatf tauniajl SMrta. wafer ovofp, Intafca atw Tr«M>Axla part* and rear I •waring*. nnr» MI. YOU HUtr i jour ear IM* nonMl can* •nglno ell and 'rt-teraue the cyM lntf*r head at firat tao tailea Mteraafter cnang*) anglne oil < 3 QMnth* or avary 4,000 • whtc<<an«f c«mw lirtt; clean a*p*r*tor *v*ry a month* (spring and fait): clean carbureter air <llle* •MKy t month* and replace it eveqai 2 year*; *nd clean th* crankca*i| ventilator >4tv< °'l ''"e r C *P "x* chanaa) Trant-Axlei lubricant aver; • aienttM, or «,m mil**, xyhleh com** Krai; AND •vary • • furnish *vidanee of this ra aatvlc* tft an Authorize* Dealer or other Chrysler I Corporation Autheriiad Oeau r*o,u*tt him to certify receipt L_ auch «ridenee and your aar'e inlleif •a*. SHnptf enough lor auefc la**? •oriant protection. BEST PROTECTBO Import hi Amtrlec BEST PCRFOMWII TOOi WHh Pvradw »ynehronix»i% SO hp fMr •nglirt, 4.wfMil i::iO-Munsterp (:.'iO-.\lcHulc'« Navy 7:30-Pcrry Mason ]0:00-Dcit'ndcrs <:00-Passworc) UiOO-News Sports 3:30-Bewltchcd ll:30-Laws vs Billy 9:00-P»tty Duk* The Kid KRIDAT. MAV « I 5:.'iO-Rawhide ! 7:00-Bob Moue : 1:30-Gomoi- Pyle Peoplt I0:00-Sliindig ll;00-Newi, Sports U:aO-"B»it" »:30-Burke> Law >:30-I>atectlves Specially Decorated WHILI YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS AnnlvfrrariM HOLIDAYS FRESH mode CAKES CARLSON'S K ',?CH*E» Carlson's Su»»r Market T«t *!»••.000 to** STATE LINE CAtAW 40? SUvar ft. )f«l«f«»l Phone »32-P21 •1MCA a|l DIVISION H

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