Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 16, 1965 · Page 19
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, July 16, 1965
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FRIDAY, JULY 16, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SEVEN Results of Dress Revue Are Given Results of the Iron County Dress Re\'ue have been an'- nouncerl by Miss Gay Furrst, iron County home econom i c s ngent. The following Is the list o f participants, their judRed grade nnd the division In which they were competing: Apron — Suzanne B 1 u s e , blue; Jeanne Pretti, blue; Linda Hannula, red; Judy K a n g a s, red; Diane Pretti, white; Jeanne Zalcskl, white; Ilene Dennis, pink; Mary Norman, pink, nnd Pamela Swartz, pink. Skirts — Susane Bluse, blue; Linda Hannula, blue; Jeanne "Pretti, blue; Lynette Rowe, red; Pamela Swartz, red; Ilene Dennis, red; Frances Morzenti, red; Judy Kangas. white; Dianne Pretti, white: Jeanne Zaleski, white; Bonnie Buccanero. pink; Marlene Buccanero, pink: Linda Morello, pink, anrt Mary N o r man, pink. Shift — Mary Norman, r e d, and Pamela Swartz, red. Blouse, cotton — Nancy Paynter, blue; Charlene LaCroix, red; Charlene Lindberg, red, and Shyanne Morzenti. red, Shift or Jumper —Charl e n e LaCroix, blue; Nancy Paynter, blue; Barbara Burzinskt, red; Susan Rowe, red; Charlene Lindberg, white, and Phyll 1 s Louma, white. Skirt and Blouse — Barbara j serious cause for concern than ; one which returns qnly once with an unusually long heat cycle. As a rule, little can be gained by breeding a cow within six weeks after calving. The chances 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 summer storms though they had more and better windstorm coverage than their policies re- i vealed. The result was big i iosses at a critical time of the' I year in their farming operation. Andrew F. Bednar, Qogeblc County Extension dire c, t or, urges farmers and llvest o c k feeders to carefully analyze their insurance and compare with their Inventory of equipment, buildings and livestock. He said Michigan Cooperative Extension Service workers who assisted farmers in the tornado stricken areas In southern Michigan found too many with too little coverage. The question always arises: How much insurance should I i have? The extension agents advise that livestock on feed should be insured progressively. If i n - sured 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 Freldhoff, 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 Freldhoff. "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'/z Suffolk St. in Ironwood. Burzlnski, red, and Phyllis Lou- iMnnv experienced feeders in-j ma, red. Skirt, cotton — Sandy Grasso. blue. Skirt and Blouse —Bonnie Dennis and Cheryl Ilminen, red. Jumper and Blouse —P a t Kangas and Debra Pelkola, red. Karen! Pajamas — Christine Chattier and Mary Johnson, blue. Nightgown or muu muu — Susan Ataelson, blue; Kangas and Sandra red. Housecoat — Mary Eloise Kluhsman, blue and Susan Abelson, red. Shift or Dress Without Waistline — Bonnie Dennis and Cheryl Illminen, blue; Gloria Peltomakl, red; Susan Abelson, Linda Sunie and Mary Jo Traczyk, white. Slacks, shorts, culottes, or pedal pushers —Sandy Grasso and Cheryl Ilminen, red. Dress, cotton, not a shift — JoAnn Bluse and Eloise Kluhsman, blue. Suit for summer —Pat Kangas, blue. Sports outfit for summer — Bonnie Dennis, blue; Mary Johnson and Karen Kangas, red; Christine Chartier and Mary Jo Traczyk, white. Coat or jacket unllned — Sandy Grasso, blue. Dress for best wear —Gloria Peltomakl, blue. Dress, wool —Pat Kangas, blue. Jumper or shift for winter — Suzanne Mattson, red. crease the insurance as the animals near finish after starting j at the purchase price. j Some farmers made additions to buildings without increasing coverage. Many found that had a much bigger investment than the original structure. What is the value? The e x tension agent believes the present value or what it would cost Skoviera ! as a replacement or the smaller '; of these two figures Is the best Johnson • one to use ln insuring buildings 1 ' or equipment. Many farmers would find it valuable to call their insurance agent and spend some time going over the buildings, equipment, machinery and livestock and u p d a 11 ng their insurane against fire, tornado and other damage. More Farmers Get Education Each year, more and more Wisconsin farm boys enter college to prepare themselves for the new demands in today's agricultural world. For those interested in careers in poultry science, the University of Wisconsin offers courses leading to undergraduate and graduate de grees in this field. Roy Haller, of the poultry science department, reports that poultry science majors get a well-rounded education. Th e y must meet the general requirements of the College of Agrlcul- ; ture and also take many spe i cialized courses in poultry pro- i duction and management. In coqperatlon with lead e r s this 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. This loan is designed lo help small businesses that are not eligible for other loan programs and employing a small number of people. The loan cannot exceed $25,000 according to H. W. Klnney, resource agent, Iron County. Each of these loans has to be processed through a local small business committee and a development center, before being submitted to the Small Business Administration office at Mlnneapo- is. The organization structure of he Iron County small business development center has been submitted to the Washington Office of Economic Opportunity along with those from other counties in northwestern W i s- consln. When this organizatl o n structure is approved, applications for loans can then be accepted. Further details on loans and requirements to qualify for such loans will be released as soon as the agent's office is in a position to take formal applications, Klnney says. Best Dairy Cows Are Those That Freshen The most profitable dairy cows in the herd are those that fresh-; 0 f the poultry Industry in en at regular 12-month intervals.; state, the University of Wisconsin in order to make this possible, every dairyman should keep accurate breeding recprds. Those in artificial breeding associations will get help from the technicians In keeping these records, but the dairy man should see that the date of each service is entered on the barn breeding chart. It would be well to study these records from time to time to determine which cows are not settling promptly. The time required can now give students a first hand look at various phases of this field during the summer months. Interested students may work one summer for a poultry breeder, the next for a processor and the third for a feed company. Besides gaining valuable experience the students Is better able to choose that aspect of the work which most appeals to him after graduation. Halter says that University of Wisconsin poultry science grad- to get a cow with calf is of pri- nates are currently employed by mary importance. This may I feed companies, large commercial breeders, by mean that a cow which returns for three or four services at three week intervals is a less breeders, by poultry proc essors. and in teaching, research and extension positions. MONEY-SAVING PRICK* i-10-Spruce ciniufi *" 9IVII1V ond cottoB« . 2x4-8&2x4-16 WHITE FIR Economy 4fcx 16 GARAGE WINDOWS Onl/ 9x7 Wood GARAGE DOORS 9x7 Fiberglos OARAGE DOORS 45 Ib. ROLL ROOFING. 160°° 85°° 12 75 62 89 2 per M each complete with glass & hardware complete with 'hardware— while only 50 50 50 FORSLUND LUMBER IRONWOOD COMPANY DIAL 933.2311 Looited Vt Mile North of Ciiy Llmiii on Lake Road FREt FSTIMAltS Careers Open In Forestry Wisconsin citizens are e x - tremely interested in forest r y but the proportion of the state' high school graduates enter i n g this field is less than half of the national average. Although a college degree i n forestry is not available in the state, the University of W i s cohsln and other Institutions of fer two years of pre-forestry education. Students may t h e r transfer to neighboring state universities to continue work toward a degree. H. W. Kinney, resource agent Iron County, says that forestry Is concerned with such related resources as wildlife, water forage and recreation as w e 1 as the production of timber There are career opportunltie 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 conservation or forestry woul do well to consider this as ca reer opportunity. Agriculture Still looming Industry EAST LANSING - American grlculture is still a boom 1 n g ndustry. And the demand remains high for agriculture grad- lates at Michigan State Uni- ersity and other colleges o f .grlculture throughout the north entral United States. MSU will award a total of 311 undergraduate degrees in agrl- .ulture this year compared to 56 for 1984, according to Dr. Richard M. Swenson, assistant dean arrt director of resid e n t nstructJon, In addition, the number 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 com- >anles 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 ll colleges of agriculture in this region. The study showed that p r 1- vate industry took about 24 per ent of the graduating seniors. Other 1P64 B.S. graduates were placed as follows; ll per cent in farming and farm management, ll 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 agri- $17 per month over last year. Agricultural engineers topp e d the lidt, pulling an average starting salary of $620 per month. The average salary for all MS 0 agricultural majo.rs was approximately $542 per month, according to Shingleton. al activities tor the 4-H boys and girls 8 to Return From 4H Week Eight Gogebic County 4-H Club memriprs will return toni g h t from East Lansing where they spent four days attending the 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." Understanding and lear n i n g leadership skills, studying problems of human relations, teenage behavior, and world understanding rounded the educatlon- 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 snek 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 Miskovioh, Penelope Ormes, Nancy Ryskey, Joan Basso and Ann Thomspon. Herd Report The following herds averaged over 25 pounds butterfal for June, 1965, according to John Trojahn, Gogebic County Dairy Herd Improvement Association tester: Owner Milk Pel. BF David Lllmnkka 1443 4.33 6,1 lurl MurUnion 1323 3.6H 47 Leonard Tamava 1113 3.72 41 Alclvln Jncob«on Bill B.n 44 Kmll VanLokeran 733 4.94 36 John Huona 584 4.86 27 Time to Dry Fresheners rime to dry those fall fresheners Is at hand. If you're having Taking of Soil Tests Advised Farmers who are Intending to participate in the AC prog ram this fall are urged by Kenn e t h Van Ornum, manager of the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service office for 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 of fields, the overall costs can be cut in half, which results in difficulties perhaps some these ideas passed along of i considerable saving to the by county office. Jack Little, Extension dairyman, Farmers who already have » 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, quired to have a new on«. When the time comes to dryj "It is important to have these off a cow, it is customary to \ test results back early so that know how much lime milk her but once a day and then we and every other day. When milk is fertilizer are required," said Van left in the udder for more than i Ornum. "Check your soil test- so good and ap- many ways color- the normal length of time it is not likely to be preaches in strum milk. Many successful dairymen just quit milking their cows and seal the teat ends with collodi- an. Some farmers remove the collodian seal at/the end of a sampler to point out any unusual week or 10 days. If the practice oil condition on a particu 1 a r culture. This compares to per cent in 1963. In terms of job offers M8U students, Packaging led the the School list of 17.5 for of de- 2 Men Killed While Cleaning Oil Pit HAMRAMCK fAP) — Leon Barton, 38, arid 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 residue in using contacted the tank. oil partments with the highest number of job interviews and a n average starting salary of $618 per month. All told, the average monthly starting salaries for 1965 are up 2 Men Killed by Train DETROIT (AP) — MiChae MacDonald, 20, «nd Peter Boss back, 21, both of Detroit were struck and killed by a train Thursday while working in a New York Central switchin yard. ing needs soon, and then contact your ASCS Office so we can »end a sampler to your farm. "The testing service is still 75 cents per sample with individual samples taken on five acres or less. We prefer to have the land owner or operator go with the of teat end sealing is followed, he teat ends should be carefully sanitized beforehand. Little says that they do not fol- ow the sealing practice with ,he MSU Chatham herd, but jenerally follow the "stop milk- ng" practice. Cows are individuals and the recommended procedure should work best with the individual cow loncerned, Little concludes. Little issues a last remin d e r ;hat cows with abnormal and-or injured teat ends and those with mastitis should not have the practice of teat sealing used upon them. 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 involved ha< walkout. The to work after of five unions authorized the men returned U-M agreed to hear Monday their complaints, apparently over wages. ield." Wet Charcoal Is Dangerous Charcoal is highly combus- ibie when wet and packed ightly. Spontaneous combustion can cause charcoal to burst ln- ;o flames when it is pacXed tightly and stored in an area where ventilation is poor, says Randall Swanson, safety specialist at the University of Wisconsin, Most charcoal sacks are moisture-proof and will keep th« charcoal dry as long aa the sack doesn't come in direct contact 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 U there is a chance that rainwater will reach the sack. SEE CANADIAN AND BRUTISH OPEN GOLF CHANNEL 4 SAT. & SUN. 2P.M. on CABLE TV! Ironwood Community System McLeod Are., Ironwood Dial 932-1031 KDAL Channel 3 SATURDAY, JULT J7 7;00-Mr. Mayor ]:00-ABC Bag«h*ll -- -- - — 4:00-"The Jackpot" fiiHO-Shlndlg R;30.AI Hirt 7:30-aill1gan'« Island 8:00-Sccrct Agent DtOO-Gunsmok. 8:00-AIv1n Show B:30-Tuxodo ItOO-QuIck Draw Bi30-Mlty Mous. OiOO-Llnuu the Llonhearted 10:30-The Jetaons ll:00-Sky King U:30-Flicka 12:00-Bandatand 10:00-Ne\vs. SporU 10:lo-Klng Family 11:15-Movl« SUNDAY, JULT 11 9:00-Unto My Feet 4:00-Zoorams Uo Live 4:30-Amatem- Mr. „ „„ ,- ., 5:00-20th Ceiuury lOiOO-Camer* 1 B !30-\Vorld War I 10s30-Lock Up 3:UO-Lassic mOO-Dlscovery S:30-Martlan ll|30-Face Th* 7:QO-Ed Sullivan Nation 8:00-The Fugitive 12:00-Washington 9:00-Candi.l Camera at New \ork9:UO-My Line? 3:00-CnlI of the 10:00-New». Sport* West Indies lOtla-Vlewootn' ' 3:UO-Atlantic I0:30-Untouchable» Holiday U:30-"Backflr«' MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:4B-FIve Minutes l:30-House Party 7:50-Farm & HomeBiOO'Tell Truth 8:lH)-Cap. K'groo 2:25-CBS News »;00-Jack t,aLnnn* 3:30-Edee at Nighl 9130-1 tovt Luoy »iOO-S*Qr«t Storm lOiOO-AJidy GrtlllttVliao-Jaok Benny 10:30-Real MoCoys4:00-Trailmaiiter ll:00-Lov» of I4tf 4;30-There The ll:26-CB8 New* Action 1* 11:30 Search 6iOO-News U;45.GuWJng Ufbt SlJO-Sports. Wthr. l»!OO.Town/Coujntry 8|H,CBS New* 1!»130-World Tumi |OiOO-New«,Sport* I:00.passw0rfl (Ot1P-We»ther MONDAY, JULY 1» • :00-W. Woodp'ktr Playhouse c.finrii* N.W. 8:OQ-Glynl8 puu.^DB "«w« a:30-Dan Thomas aiOO-Reoorl 9:00-CBS Reports SinO-Tell the truthlOiiU-NaKed City 7sOO-Got a Secret lli80-"The Prince 7:30-Summer of Foxes" TUEIDAY, JULV UO tlOO-Hupk Houna 8:30-PatticoBt |!30-CBS New* Junction ' e;30-PBtt; Duke 8:OQ-Burke's Law IiOO-Joey Blghop lOUS-Roarlng SO 1 * 7;UO-Talent Scouts llilS-"BI Paso" WEDNESDAY, JULY 31 StOO-Beaver 8;00-Dick Van 8,30-CSS New. 8!30 .°^« Prlv , t . aiOO-Report Wprld B:30-Mister Ed 9:00-Luoi-De§l 7|00-My Living 10:JS.Thr)ller Doll ll:15-"LullBl)y of 7:30-UlllbiUle* Broadway" TIIUHIJDAV, JULY *« BtQO^YoSI Bear Game S;30-c r on«ite Ntw* 9:00-The Defenders 6:SO-Munster» lOsOQ-News. Sporta 7iOO-Perry Mason lOilB.New Breed BlOQ-Paseword lli)o'"Tiie Ffit 8130-Oelebrlty Horizon' FRIDAY, JULY a» SiOO-Beaver 8:30-Playhouso 8:'30-Ravvhld» aiSO-Brpadsido TlSO-Cgrii lOlOO-News, Sport* 8;00-Privnt« World* ll:2{-"aiQQ(j Arrow" Franchised Dealer for Gogebic, Ontonagon Counties J. W, HUSS Seaman Blda,, {(onwood White Pine, Phon* 105-2041 AfiocUtfl Ralph Butler, Ph. 132-3602 Jim HUBS, Ph. 932-2026 Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS Anniversaries HOLIDAYS FRESH made CAKES CARLSON'S Carlson's Super Market SiOO-Wcnrty <c Me 5:30-Kent»cky Jones 6:00-My 3 Sons Family 7i30-Buckskin 8:00-"But Not F or Me' 10:00-Ncws, Sports WDSM Channel 6 SATURDAY, JULY 17 7:30-Cartoons 3:30-Film JlOQ.Top Cat :3Q-Heuthcote l:00-Underrlog* 9:30-Fireball X15 0;00-Denni.« 0;30-Reporl From Bi30-Fllpper Wlaoonsln 7:oo-Addams l:00-BugB Bunny liSO'Fury 2:0(l-Bullwlnl'le 2;30-Film 3;4G.\Vqshingtrm at New YorklO:lS-Tonignt SUNDAY, JULY 18 l:13-lvlght Time 2:00-Encoro B:30-Ravtval Hour 3:00-\VBfon Train iOO-Agrioulture 5:00-FDR I:30-Socia) Soturlty 4:30-The Neisoiis B:4B.gacred Heart 5:00-Jo»ny Quest 5:30-Sports In Action 6:30.Wait Disney 7:30-MuHa!e's Navy BiOO-Bonantn 9:00-The Rogue* 10100-Newa, W'th'r 10:20-"X-1B" ll:30-FiJm THRU FRIDAT latttO-Malte a Deal llOO'Moment of Truth \!3<).Tha Doctor* ZtOO-Another World 2;30-You Don'1 Say* i:00-MatQh Gain* 3i30-Oen, Hospital 4iOO-Donna Reed 10:00-Faith For Today 10l30-This I* The • Ife lliOO-Film Il!l5-Know Truth Ul30-Mr. Wizard 19 tOO-Wide World of Sports I:30-Film MONDAY 7:00-Today B:25-Local News 8:30-Toriay 9:00,Trutll or Consequences »l30.Whaf| Thl» Song 9:55-NBO N*ws 10:00-Qonoentr*. tlon 10:30-Jeopardy ll;00-C»ll my t>luHS:30-News, W'th'r ll:30-ril Bet 6100-News ifKKNnr M.UI. iOlOO-News. Wthr U:BB.NBC N»ws lOiao-Dally Dble IJiOO-Rebiis Qame Iltoo-Toniuht MONDAY, JULU ID 4:30rBozo II ! 00- Andy Williams *feS5, r 9)0 °- 12 °' cloolt 7:00-Man Prom H '* h U.N.Q.L.B, I0:30-Tonlght TUEhDAV, JULY 9U ia:30-Al| Star ^;;iQ-Comt)9t Bnsebali TillO-KllntBtoneii i:30-Bozo 8:00-Voyago to fi:00-Beany, Cecil Bottom of 6:30-Rocky Teller Sea SPU ' a:0 °- B «n Casey I0lpg-N»ws. Wthr Brinkley IO:UO-Tonieht the the 4:30-Bo/o Boston 9:30.FJlm lOlOO-Newi. WHh'r T:OO.Twlnc vs. 10:20'Tonlght THURSDAY, JULY M 4:30-Bozo *nd Hll 6:30-Dan|e| Boon* Pal* 7:30-Dr. KtMurt 8:00-PorKy Pig B;30'iin»el 8:36. Rockey Tellir 9:00-Suspens» Thtr a:50.N«w* lOiSO-Tonight FRIDAY, JUfcY ?8 «!30-Bozo 7lOO-Twins vs (:00-Hoppity Baltimore 1 . HoBR*r 10tOO.Newi, W'th'r 6:30-Film 10:20-Tonight CKPR Channel 4 SATURDAV, JULY 17 :00-World Sport of «:30-The Salnl 7:30-Beverly Hillbillies „„ _ t _ 8:00."A Taste Of lOO-Forest Raogers Honey" ;30-Kld« Birtt 9;30.Juliette lOO-Bugs Bum.y 10:00-CBC News :30-Spectrum 2 lOUO-Lakehead [00-A World Of New* His Own 10:20-HItchcock SUNDAY, JULY II l;00-News, We»t«r UU9-Three 2:45-Llvlng Word ;00-"WimbleUon Tennis" •00-Open Guii iQO-Time For Adventqi-e 187-CBC Nnivs |00>Calendar : 30-20/20 a:00-This is i.he Lite :3Q-Ray Mlliand 6:00-Cln« Club 6:30-Patty Duke /:OO.Ed Syllivan I:00-Bonania 9:00-Cpmpaas liSO-Camera vVesl 10:QO-CBC News IO:I5-News • Sports 10:30-Tak« A Chance .1;00.Untouchables SAVE YOURSELF SOME REAL COIN with thoM SPECIALS! 39c at Ronnie's this weekend! 620 or 127 Film Black A White KODAK ELECTRIC EYE EASY LOAD MOVIE CO AC CAMERA, Reg. 99.50 J/.7J 8 MM MOVIE PROJECTOR Reg. 149.95 119.00 CAMERA SHOP MiohB«lo Building Dint 932'3801 TV SERVICE 932-3210 Get move lo» rant me»*V professlonul on mdioh hi>fi, etc, Don TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD CHANNEL 4 MONDAY, JULT I* I:00-Cammcnt. Cpnvtqttnn Date .. RiQOrDanger Man 30-"Thlef of 8:30-Educatlonal .Baghdad" 'Television 00-Vacatlon Time U;00-Gilligan :00-King's Outlaw ll:30-"Son Of Dr. ;30-Lpok v Jekyll" TUESDAY, JULY to 2;00-News, Weather 6;30-Fayourit» Martian S( , outs . B:3Q.C3!deon's Way :00-Klng's Outlaw 0:00-Ed.uontionol ISO-Take Thirty Programs ;l)0-Pioneers ll:00-"Hu. and :30-Spectrum 1 Cry" WEDNESDAY, JULT tl 2;00-N.ws, JiOO-Nstion's Weater Business *'"-? h "? Sto °8« s 5:IB-Cartoons 2:30-Luncheon _ „„ _ B:30-Spertrum Date ;30-"Slerra Baron" iOQ-Vacatlon 3;30-Sunshine SemeUr :00-King's Outlaw 4:30-Qua*t Under Capricorn . 6tao-Bewltohed 7|00-Swing Din? Time7:30-Perry AJaeon Si30-My»tery Thtr »lOO-E(luoatio-'al Prograrrip ll:00-"MiB8inn Over Kpr«a" . HOMEOWNERS ;00>Alvln :30-Tuxe<lo iOO-McQi'aw :30-M|ty Mouse ):00-Linus 0:30-T,he Jetson* 1-30B-1 Kln * Flibka. " 2:00-Lucy ai!iO-CBS News — call — MUNARI AGENCY Se»m»n BJdo. 932.2121 IRONWOOD WLUK Channel 2 SATUriDAY, JULY, 17 7!00-Dsvey Goliath 7il5-Kartoon» BiOO-Supercar 8:30-Robin Hood B:00-Sgt, Preston 0;30-MaBic Ranch lOlOO-Casptir 10i30-Porky Pig UiOOrBugs Bunnj U:30-Hopplty latOO-Bandatand l:00-Orlolea vs. Tigers 4iOOrWlde World 5i30.Room {or one More •lOO-Enslgn O'toQ|« 6!30-Kina Family 7:30-Lawrence Weltt 8i30-Hollywood Palpce 9:30-Peyton Place I0:00-Report lO:afi-"Tnoy Came To Blow Up America' UiOO-Bob Young SUNDAY, JULY 18 7;30.Christonhers l:30.1ssuos. ;45-Towt> H«U AJJSWfrs TBURSDA.Y, JULT S? illOOO-News, 5:30-Speltrum I h Theatre Date 7sOO-Gomer Pyle l:30-"Break Jn The7:30-Portrait Giro!*" 8:00>Defender* 1,'00'Vacation TtmsBlOO-Educational 4:00-Klng's Outlaw Program 4130-30/30 . U:30-"Passlns SiOOrArthur Haynes Cloud*" ia;00-New«, 5:OOVThre« Slopgca l;30-Lunch«on Date l!30-"Elephant Stampedo ' your Money 7!00-Great War 7:30-Tho FugiUve 3;OQ-Vapatlon Tim«8:30rTelcscopB 3!30-Sunshln« 9:00-Educatlonal Semester Programs 4;00-Ivnnhoe ll:OQ."Two p/ A 4i30-Adv«ntui « ' Kind" IRON FIREMAN Custom Mark U THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL, MM) Compltt* «nd B»»i BquJpptd SHEET METAl WORKS Cutiom Work — Comroerei»4 KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 9:15-Dovey * 3:OQ-Thriller Goliath 4:00-Fri«co Beat 9:30-SUver Wings 4;;iU-Soopo 10;00-B«any 4< SsOO-FDR Cecil i:30-Stagecoa«h lOtaO-BullWinkle West ' . U;OO.Dl*flOvery 8;3Q.Wagon Train •• — .Mao-Tae- 7:au.Brosd*id*' Tung 8:00-"X-1S" 12:00-Icleas & Short- 10:00-Report cut 10i30'"Shockini 1 -Farm Report Miss Vigllm' 1;Q0-Pr<>iil« 12:30-Bob Young MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7;OQ-Kartoone ?i'30-Young 9:30-P)ayhouse .V.uu-Trallraaater 10:30-Price Right tiOO-Alberfs UiOO-Donn* Reed Showoas. UiSO-Fstlier Kjiow*SiOO-Report I3:00-Rebus Qame ailo-Lncai iportj ia!30-Robln Hood 5il8-ABC News l;00-Where the 5!30,Baqhetor Action Is Father !U3Q-A Ttm« For UsBiOO-Rifleman l:55-News 7:OO.Cavtogn« iu:uu-Newa Sport* MONDAY, JUI.TJ l» 6:30-Voyage to the8:30-Farme.r'.» Bottom of th* Daughter Sea 9;00-Ben Casey 7:30-No Tim* , IQlOQ-Beport For 8gt». lOlSO-Wlfd Geest 8:00-WemJy * M* -Calling TUESDAY, JULY SO f:30-Combat 8;00-Fugitiv« f:30-McHale'* NmvytOiOO^Report B!00-Th. Tycoon 10;2B-"Cp|onel 8:30-P*yton PU«» WERNKBDAI, JULY SI «:30-Th» Nelaon* »:30-12 O'Clock 7:00-P»«y Dukt ,„,.. SL?!l,, _.„„ _.. *,._ loiaO-Repoi't 7;30-Shlndl» iQ:B5-Smaii •:30-Burk«'g LiW Hot^l" THUHIDA.?, JUL* H Qu«it Ti30-My 8 Son* liOO-BBwltcbed FRIDAY, T:Ov-WeU» rsrgo < Timlly lO:38-"G66d B;00-Val*ntln*'s BegUuilnt" WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDARD TIM* SATURDAY, JULT It 3:J8-»pcial Security 5 MS-News, Sport* 8:00-Announced 8:30-AI Hlrt 7:00-Lawrenc« X:30-F*ter Gunn 9:00-Gunsrhok« at New York 11:30-' SUNDAY, JULY <R $:30-Jonn> «:00-L«*ei* BlSO-MarttM 7:00-Ed 'SmUViW »lOO-Candtd :qo-Fin|and ' OlOO-Cumera } 0:30-This th«. Ll|e 1 lOO-Chriatephers l:15-Light Time l;30-Fape Nation 2|0«-Wsshintfto'j «t N, V. tOO-WIre. Ber/l«« . •oo-Zoorama lljiJ-Reeort tao-Amateur Hr ll:30."Footst . 100-20th Ctutury ' the; Fo«" MONDAY THRU HI ID A* lOO-Cap Kangaroo UOO.Pasawprtt . tine lOlQO-CBB N«Wf aiOO-Tell _ Z|30-Ed|e Of Nlt^ OlOO-Andy GrimtMlOO-Secret Store* 0:30-The McCoys ti30-Jack Benny l;00-Love Q( LU« 4:00-M Squid . . " . New* *:30-Cartoons 1 ISO-Search For l!4§-GuidUig U», .. Rebus Game • t3:30.\VorJd Turn* UlOO-Ntwi. MONDAY, JULt I* :30-Tell the Truth Family iQO-Got a Secret ^'"^rj.'ugM.. 7130-PlayhoUM I0;00-aen C88W BiOO-GIynis Tohns a:Op-New* ;30-My 3 Sons TUESDAT, !3Q-Comkat 4 7;ao-TaJcnt Scout* :<XM?U8ltiv» so gsn'i Island" »p h»r Com*' •,30-WHl Dl»n«y Van 8;30-Hennesey THUKSOAY, nomiDcc' M r:30-Perry B:00-Patty Duke FRIDAY, }:30-Ra\whliJ» 7:30-Bob Hppt B:30-PIayhouse U:00-Newo Sport* -"rui}«r Brush Man ll;30-"Mtol John " Do« COMPUTE ELECTRICAL SERVICE •Rotidential • Industrial •Cpmm*riifl STONE ELECTRIC e,Aytift, Iienw DIAL 932-1530

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