Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 28, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, May 28, 1965
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FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1«4S. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOB!, IRCNWOOD, MICHIGAN Calf Feeding of Prime Concern Spring and summer past u r es provide young dairy calves from 3 to 5 months old with a g o o d place to exercise and get plenty of fresh air and sunshine. But pastures supply little of the calves' nutr lent requirements, says Jim Crowley, U n i- versity of Wisconsin dairy nutrition specialist. You will have to supply most of the calf's feed needs with the same grain and dry hay ration she was getting while in the barn. Young calves don't have enough stomach capacity to hold th e amount of grass needed to supply daily nutrient requirements, Crowley says. Make the change from grain- hay ration to grass-grain-hay gradually. Turn them out to pasture, for only a few hours the first few days, the specialist advises. I Before turning them out, give: them a good feeding of grain | and hay. This will keep the | calves from eating too much: green grass and developing in-i testinal disorders They lose weight if not fed enough h a y | and grain. Young calves are also j less likely to bloat if you turn them out with full stomachs. Although they will ignore most grain and hay for the first week, keep it available at all times. The calves will return to a drier diet once the novelty of green grass wears away. Feed a 12-14 per cent protein grass, Crowley says. If the pasture is mostly grass, with few legumes, feed grain with a higher protein percentage. Have salt and mineral available at all times. The mineral must be high in phosphorus because growing calves have high phosphorus body requirements. Forages are generally low in phosphorus, he adds. Dairy calves older than five months will make some use of pasture grasses and legumes. But you will have to watch pasture conditions closely with these older animals. As summer advances, grass matures, has less available nutrients and becomes less palatable. As pasture Adds Rust Prevention Among new products to make the gardener's life easier this year is an aerosal spray for rust- proofing garden tools. Orange in color, the spray also serves as a good identification for small garden tools which get lost under bushes, in grass (or in the neighbor's yard). Some name dropping gardeners even recommend painting names or initials j on the tools after the aerosal spray has dried. Iron County Could Develop Many New Attractions Cucumbers Are Good Growers Cucumbers grow well in Gogebic County and this vegetable ought to be considered seriously when planning a commerical garden. To grow more cucumbers, apply phosphate in bands two inches to the side and two inches below the seed level at plant i n g time, say the specialists. A pair of Michigan State University scientists found that total cucumber yields increa s e d an average of 22 bushels an acre with each 20 pounds increase In phosphate side-banded at planting time. First picking All vacationers and recreational travelers have three basic wants or needs when they plan or take a trip away from home. These are according to Iron County Resource Agent H. W. Kinney of Hurley: A change—This can invo 1 v e one or more of the following: a change of climate, scenery, environment, pace, or routine. Things to see—Visual objects, particularly scenery, constitute the number one goal of tourists today. They are particularly anxious to see things that they can- j be developed nffv^fStSntS.iv 01 "^ C 2 mmu ;i Man-made attractions include mty. Unfortunately, some of nistoric or pre .historic features, ests, may include such things as hiking trails, bridle paths, parking areas, wildlife zoos, fish ponds, boat ramps, scenic roads and botanical gardens. Both types of natural attractions may have scenic values, recreational values, or both. The Iron County area has many natural attractions that can be developed or made more accessible, such as beautif u 1 water falls, and scenic vie w s from the peaks of some hi 11 s. Old Indian trails, burial grounds and Many Careers Open in Field of Horticulture A horticultural career ope n s many opportunities for young people interested in gro wing food and ornamentals. Stuart K. Swenson, Iron County agriculture agent, says that many areas of study are open to horticulture students, such as, turf produc- j orname n t a 1 fruit production, tion, and woody production. He adds that horticulture graduates often find enjoyable work as park superintendents, salesmen or in their own business. Swenson notes that after graduation students find jobs with them want to see someth i n g relig i o u s sites, unusual structures. manufacturing plants, am- parks, sports areas, recon. They new every year, and thus they are not likely to become "regular customers" in any one com- S S&tSSXSSK s * 2M£S S, home or in their home community. Some want only rest and relaxation. Others desire a complete range of activities. With the above in mind, consider imental research. Also, students: with dual talents in journal! s m' and horticulture find many opportunities to write or broadcast information to the public. Cooks Recipe Now Used as Pattern Guide acre for every 10 pounds increase in the level of phosphorus tested in the soil. The scientists, John Down e s and Robert Lucas, noted that these increases were consistent over a wide range of soil test phosphorus levels. They also noted that potash fertilizer increased yields—but that this nutrient should be appl i e d broadcast. Their experi m e n t s showed, production increased an average of 28 bushels an acre for each 32 pounds increase of soil test over a range of 104 to 232 pounds of soil potassium an acre. Finally, they noted a so i 1 build-up of both phosphorus and potassium resulted from fertilizer application at rates commonly used for vegetables. Soil test phosphorus was found to average nearly 24 pounds an acre for each 300 pounds of phosphate app lied over a six-year period. Soil test potassium increased 44 pounds plants and activities and tourist or commercial recreation facilities. An ample supply of all three types are found in the Bad-j The recipe once used just by ger State, but some areas are > cooks to concoct delicious dishes taBl^'nahir^n'rtnnruti" 101 ^ devel oped than others. has been adopted by garment and what wUonSl "An iron mining museum * • SS'SXS™ " * WWe ^ ^ communities might do to devel-'f ers an opportunity for develop-' cern maK >nfe- op more of these "draw i n g ' n E an excellent tourist attrac- cards" for increasing tourist bus-! tion lie «:. This would be the only 'one of its kind in Kinney said iness. There are three main classes of tourist attract i o n s j Government specifications plus additional amount,; needed to go around the body),i plus fit and size, yield a gar-. i ment pattern. But unlike the rec- and they are natural attractions, Special events are the third 1 pe'for a cake the InA-edlenti man-made attractions, and spe- type of tourist attractions t; h a t £1 ^LLS 1^ £ D ^ ,11!? cial events, merit consideration. General 1 y Natural attractions are those, speaking, these are community- olyn natural assets which are the corn- munity already has by virtue of its geography or physical makeup. They include such things as climate, lakes, rivers, hills, | days valleys, forests, geological formations, water falls, ca v e s , wildlife and fish. There are two main classes of natural attractions, undeveloped and man-i sponsored activities or programs are not specific and do not yield a says Car- Crowell. County Extension designed to intrigue a Most Of geared to take advantage of certain natural resources, farm pro- bic and Ontonagon Counties. The basic, recipe allows the de-; signer to add his individual educate, entertain, visiting tour ists. go on for week and these activities are .ion to the final pattern. Several other factors affect j final size of any one garment, i TOPS AT EWEN—Richard Rowley II, with an average of 10.4 out of a possible 11 is the valedictorian of the Ewen High school class of 1965, and Isabel Sain, with a 9.7 average is the salutatorian, Supt. Floyd DelBello has announced. Rowley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Rowley, Ewen, has taken part in numerous extra-curricular activities in school. He has been a member of the debate team for two years, the National Honor Society for three years, and a member of the Student Council for two years. He is also a member of the Latin Club, Math Club, Russian Club, Library Club, and was a participant in the junior and senior class plays. He has been secretary of the junior and senior class, and manager of the basketball team for two years. Richard also attended the seventh annual Pre-College Science Institute at Northern Michigan University. He will enter the University of Michigan this fall and has been awarded the Regents Alumni Scholarship. Miss Sain, daughtef of Mr. and Mrs. Russel Sain, Paulding, has also taken part in many extracurricular activities. She has been a member of the National Honor Society for three years, a participant in debate, the Student Council, and has been president of her freshman and sophomore classes. She is also a member of the Business Education Club, Math Club, Library and Russian Clubs. She has been a member of the Homecoming Court and a participant in junior, senior and National Honor Society plays. She has also been a member of the Annual staff and was co-editor this year. She was also a member of the Prom and Snowball Committees. Miss Sain was also a recording secretary for the Senior Government Day and won first place in local competition for the veterans of Foreign Wars Voice of Democracy Contest. She plans to enter Northern Michigan University this fall. Honor Society Members Told St. Ambrose High School conducted the annual ceremony fot the induction of members into the National Honor Society in the high school assembly. Probationary members, who received membership cards, are: Bill Gorrilla, Eugene H a r m a, Susan Koszloski, Cheryl H e i n. Bonita Jivery, Mary Kavlns k y. Mary Mione, Ralph Eglzi, Pat McGrath, Stanley Boraw s k i and Mary Joe McKevitt. Permanent membership pins were awarded to David Duma, Diane Munari, Anne McO rath, Judy Cisewskl, Oeraldine H a r- ma, Shirley Richards, Barb a r • Phillips. Virginia Maurin, Margaret Obremskl, Bonnie 8 i m o- nich and Susan Jacquart. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Joseph J. Dunleavy, pastor of St. Ambrose Parish, presided over the ceremony. Bill Gorrilla, Cheryl Hein, Mary McKevitt, and Pat McGrath performed the can d 1 e lighting ceremony. Ralph Egizi explained the symbolism of the National Honor Society em- I blem. On behalf of the newly-elected members of St. Ambrose Chapter, Diane Munari acknowledged the privilege conferr e d upon them, and expressed their gratitude to the monsignor. parents, and members of the faculty. Undeveloped! natural attractions appeal mainly to wilderness lovers, sportsmen, and nature enthusiasts and usually require access roads only. The man-developed, particularly parks and recreation for- ducts, industries, or histori c a 1. The designer must allow for events for which the community ] ferences in fabric during m: is noted. Or, the idea may simp- facture and wear. Even with ly be "hatched up" by an im- ; highly standardized machin e r y garments, manufacturers and large retailers are constantly at work to improve the fit of their ferences in fabric during manu-1 garments. Sizing surveys are continually being conducted to check the fit aginative group in the c o m- 1 there may be differences of O f garments. Quality control de- mumty with the aim of promot- one-half inch or more betwe e n ing the area, its hospitality and the top and bottom layers in a business services. stack of 100 nieces trol measures call for the usesongfests, athletic contests and of malathlon, pyrethrun or fen- historical pageants schedu 1 e d There are many dozens of spe- anMrita another vari- cial events, commodity festivals, j able. The girls on the assembly and grain supplements Ingly, Crowley says. accord- Mosquito Time Potato Acreage Has Arrived Will Increase line may not always sew the »„...-- , - - seams according to specifica- thion in mixtures to treat large | each year in various Wisconsin! tion, thus, changing the dimen- even further. er areas, us u a 11 y in terms of ' have been maintained over a In addition to manufacturing 1,000 square feet. • • • The county Extension aW.ffiffijK.'M s« 5 r m *° Ms «^ i«~ - » =£^ «•=»! —^ .«r»««^r.i= long period of time and have direc-i become traditions, whereas oth- t o r s can also provide s o m e ers are just getting under way. warnings that will help avoid]In either case, they can be a variables, is the individual interpretation of fit. Especi ally; when buying children's clothes, I we tend to buy them to "growl partments check sizing and factory production. There will probably never be! two garments from two differ-! ent manufacturers exactly alike, since each pattern is a reflection of its designer, but efforts are • being made to improve the! fit of the garment whenever j possible. i today after a 10-day visit to the United States. He said his discussions with Washington officials showed there were "no major differences between the views of U.S. leaders and myself." Season's First Typhoon Hits a Glancing Blow TOKYO (AP) — The season's first typhoon, Amy, hit southern and central Japan a glancing blow today and left 5 persons dead, 9 missing and 6 injured. After an hour of torrential rain and 75-mile-per-hour winds in the Tokyo region, the storm passed out to sea and left clear skies and sunshine in its wake, As used in machinery (such as the cotton gin), the word gin is an abbreviation of engine. Wisconsin growers intend to increase their potato acr cage three per cent over last year's level. Under the increase 2,000 additional acres will be planted to potatoes. John Schoenemann, University of Wisconsin vegetable crop specialist, also notes that late summer and fall producing states seven per cent over last year. Under normal yield conditi o n s, the planted acreage could increase potato production 17 per cent. He feels that the in creased acreage may lead to a less profitable year for pota t o growers. Also, high seed and labor costs are likely to cut grower's profits. Schoenemann points out that the acutal planted acreage will be influenced by the weat her at planting time, and available labor and finances. He agrees too, that the "intentions to plant" estimates may also influence the planted acreage. He advises growers to concentrate on producing a high quality crop, rather than a lar g e acreage. The potato production specialist feels producers should select a variety with jigh market value, reduce their acreage to an efficient size, and treat their seed before planting. The mosquito season is definitely here says Andrew F. Bed- The past week has given evi-| dence that we can expect a < heavy infestation of the biting I pests unless something is done i now. harming fish and will prevent | very important part of the tour- into.' : damage to vegetation or animals istry development program in Despite these somewhat "nec- that graze on vegetation. ithe community or county. 'essary evils" in mass produced No Big Differences Between Leaders SEOUL. Korea <AP)—Pres- dent Chung Hee Park returned — NOTICE — ONTONAGON SHOPPERS MUSKATrS DEPARTMENT STORE WILL BE CLOSED MONDAY MAY 31 MEMORIAL DAY GET ALL THESE PROGRAMS on CABLE TV! Janes of the Michi g a n, State University Department of' Entomolgy, says there are some ! 140 species of mosquitoes which occur over a wide variety of North American water habitats.; Only the females feed on the ' blood of warm-blooded animals. Many species are carriers of human diseases, but such diseases, including malaria, are rare in Michigan. , The three most prevalent mosquitoes in Michigan depend on water for development duri n g i their larvae or "wriggler" stage.' Mosquito control involves the; treatment of individual properties, immunity programs, large area applications from airplanes or sometimes a combination of the above three methods. The community or area approach generally gives the best control. Treatment on individual; property may ?rive poor results, I especially when breeding areas i are nearby or adult mosquitoes are carried into the area on prevailing winds. MSU county Ex- j tension directors have specific, directions for spray methods of controling mosquitoes. The con-; IRONWOOD COMMUNITY SYSTEM McLtod AT«.. Ironwood Dial 932-1131 KDAL Channel 3 SATURDAY, MAT ?» T'.OO-Mr. Mayor l:00-Alvin Show 8:30-Tuxcdo »:00-Qmck Draw i:30-Mlty Mouse I0:00-Limis the Lionhearted I0:30-Thc Jetsotif ll:00-Sk.v King ll:30-Flicka 12:00-Bandstand 1:00-New York SUNDAY 9:00-Unto My Feet »:30-Look Up, Live 10:00-Camcra 3 I0:30-Lock Up 11 lOO-Discove.i'T ll:30-Face The Nation 4:00-£ooramu t:30-Amateur Hr 5:00-20th Century vs. Chicago 4:00-"Thc Indian Fighter" S:30-Shlndlg 5::;o-Jackie Gleason 7:30-Glllignn « Island 8:00-Secret Agent l:00-Gunsmoke I0:00-Nc\vs. Sports 10:I5-"Tho Juggler" 12:00-M-Squai MAY SO r.::!0-\Vorld War I i:00-I,nssie 3:30-Martian 7:UU-Ed Sullivan 8:00-The Fugitive 9:00-CondU Camera 9:30-IL1y Line? 10:00-New§. Sport* 10:15-Viewpoint S 10:30-Untouchablei 11:30-"Bundle of Joy" TV SERVICE DIAL CKPR Channel 4 i CHANNEL 4 EXPERT MONDA.Y THRU FRIDAY 7:45-Five Minutes 1 : 00- Pass wo id 7:50-Farm & Homel:30-House Party U:UU-Cap. K groo 2:00-Tel) Truth t : 00-J Uck LeLann*2: 25-CBS News 9:30-1 Love Lucy 2:30-Edge o! Nigh' 10: 00- Andy Griffit>i3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-Real McCoys3:30-Jack Benny tl:00-Love o! Uf« «:00-Traiim««ter {} is'' 8 *" 932-3210 Get more tor your money —get professional ctrriee on radios, hi-fi, etc. Don Noren't TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD WDSM Channel 6 SATURDAY, MAY ?9 SATURDAY, MAY J9 I2:00-Film cent Scvon" 12:30-KidB Bid? '»:15-Juliette l:00-World of Sport9:45-Sports 3:00-Bu\vling Unlimited 4:00-Forcst R;mger»lO:00-CBC News 4:301Film lOMO-I.akehead 5:00-Bufis Bunii.v News S:30-Spectrurn " I 8:00-Hillb111les ! 6:30-Bowlinp 7:30-"Thc Mngnifi- .„ „« ...... 10:20-Hltchcock ll:20-"Woman Observed ' ' St'NDAV ll:45-Livinp Word i 12:30-Calcndai i i:00-Frcncti For , Love l:30-Valiant Lears , 2:00-HcrituiiC J:27 CBC News J:.')0-20 / 20 3:UU-J;ip Jaunt .:30.WIW K , MAY 30 Life t:00-This The Life P.UO-Ray Milland i:00-Patty Duke Show i:30-Flashback 7:00-Ed Sullivan ?:00-Bonnnza 9:00-Livin(! Camera CBUCATIONAL PROGRAMS AND CANADA (EVENINGS). MONDAY, MAT 31 10:00-Art H:05-Michigan 10:33-C)uest 6:35-Look, Listen, ll:00-Hlstory Sing II:30-FM Radio 7:OS-Announced i:00-Economics »:00-Ferment 2:30-Scicnce l;30-Junctton J:00-FM Radio 0:00-TV News 4:30-Science I0:13-New», Sports 5:00-Adult Math I0:30-The Texan "<:30-Tlme for musicll:00-"Th* Old Man 5:45-Geograpliy 4c The Sea" TUESDAY. JUNE I WLUC Channel 5 •ASTERN •TANDARD TIM* SATURDAY, MAT If §:0<VAlvln S:KO-Tuxcdo 9:00-McCJraw B:3.0-Mity Moust 10:00-Liims 10:30-The Jetsons Il.-00-Sky King ll:30-Friend Flicka 12:00-Lucy 13-.30-CBS New* l:00-Tennis and Bowling 3:00-"Bait" t:00-Sho\v On Shows Chance S:30-Time O» Your. 1 :00-Untoucha tales 7:30-Cnrtoons 8:00-Top Cat _ , , S:30-Heathcot f SiOO-Underriog' 9:30-Fireball lOlOO-Dennis XL5 SAVE MORE ON AMD BU/LD/NG SUPPLIES 26" x 76" Filen Fiberglas CUCCTIIJ£ yellow, whit. dnCC I Hit) beige and green 2 x 4 — 8 »o 16 ft. lengths economy WHITE FIR V«- - 4 x 7 HARDBOARD Nelson'* NEW // Only Aqua-Lin" Outside "725 HOUSE PAINT om, • ..».„ Applit* smoothly ... and all you need to clean is your water 10 iach Spruce £ ^ Dolly Varden Siding *J M See us for Drain Tile — Flue Linings, Sewer Pipe and Brick ... Complete supplies on hand at all times. FORSLUND LUMBER IRONWOOD i COMPANY FREE HIIMAIK DIAL 132-2311 wortd MONDAY. MAT »i j.-oo-W. Woodp'ktr 8:00-Lucy Show »:30-CBS Kewi 8:!iO-Dan Thornai 8:00-Report 9:00-Broadside e:30-Tcll the truthJ:30-Peyton Ploc. 7:00-Got • Secret lOMS-Naked City 7:30-Andy Griffith ll:15-'Al Jennings" TUESDAY, JUNE 1 StOD-Huck Hound Junction »:30-CBS New« »:00-Burk«'s Law 6:30-P3tty Dulte lO:15-"Roaring 7:00-Joey Bishop 20's" 7:30-Red Skelton 11:45-" Ambush at I:30-Ptttlcoat Tomahawk Gap" 5:00-Wci«ly 4- Me ^r 1 "'!?," 16 ., 2 r " s " y B:00-Mv 3 Sons fi :3 o.FMpper 7:00-Addams Family 7:"0-Brnnrtcrt tO!30-neport From 8:00-"Thrcc Violent Wisconsin People" IliOO-BulKvinltlc IO:lS-Ncws. Sports 12:00-BiK Picture I0:30-Kentucky 12:3(l-Film Jones l:00-Rportf ll:00-Tonight 3:Ofl-Film Pro^iiim 12:15-Roller Derb.T BIIKDAT. MAY SO I «:15-Llght Tim« 3.-30-FDR | 8:30-Rev1val Hour l:3()-Colli!gr Bowl 9:00-Agriculture 4:00-NBC News ! »:30-Social Scourlty i:00-Jonny Quest ! f:45-Sncrer) Heart 5:30-Voyage to the | WEDNESDAY, JUNE t 00-Bcaver Dyk» :30-CB5 Ntw ( 8:30-Our Private 00-Report :30-Mlst«r Ed S: 5 6 8 7:00-My Living Bottom of llic Sea »:30 Walt Disuey 7:30-McHale'i Navy 8:00-Bonanza 9:00-The Rojruei 10:00-Nrvvs. W'th'T 10:2<VThe Last Time I Saw Archie' 1 World ••00-Bann'? Kave * 1 ,.""", * y 10:15-Thrlller 7:30-HillbUUe> H:15-"Threc Stripes •:00-Dlek Van In the Sun" THURSDAY, JUNE * 1: 00- Yogi Ba«r Game •:30-CronkiU News 8:00-D*fenders B:30-Muniters I0:00-News, Sports T:00-Perry Mason 10:15-New Breed • :00-Password H:lB-"Thii Love 8:30-Celebrity of Ours" FBIDAV. JUNE 4 9:00-Bc»ver 8:30-Gomer Pyle »:30-CBS News »:00-Bewitched 6:30-Rawhid* B:30-Peyton Place 7:30-Cara 10:00-News, Sports Williams 10:15-Stoney Durke •:00-Privat« ll:15-"Hound of Worlds . Baskervilles" Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS Aiwivenariet HOLIDAYS FRESH mod* CAKES CARLSON'S Carlson'* Super Market 10:00-Faith For Today 10:30-This Is The - if« lliOO-FIlm ll.:15-Kno<v Truth H:30-Mr, Wizard 13:00-Announred 12:30-Twins vs. Washington MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00-Todajr lz:30-MaKc 8:25-Loeal New» 8:30-Todsy •:00-Truth or Consequences •:30-Whafs Thi« Song t:55-NBC News lO:OO-Coneentra- tion I0:00-Time for music I0:30-Science ll:00-Geogaphy ll:20-FM Radio Z:00-Michigan 3:35-Look, Listen, Sing 1:05-FM Radio 4:i8-How Do We Know IM5-FM Radio S:00-Modern Math S:30-History >:00-JCconomlcs R:30-Scicnce 7:00-Announced 7:30-Guost Conceit >:00-N«w« magazine S:30-Other voices 10:00-CBC News " iO:lS-News, Sports ;0:30-Mchale's navy ll:00-"Frieda" STONE ELECTRIC 710 C. Ayer Iron wood Cl»r*nct Slont, Prop. WLUK Channel 2 WEDNESDAY, JUNK « 10:00-Modcrn Math 5:45-Geogaphy SATURDAY, 7:00-Davey «i Goliath 7:15-K?irtoons 8:00-Supercar MAY S» White Sox 4:00-Wide World S:30-Room for one More ll:OO-Call my 11:3(M'l! Bet l:00-Moment Truth \: 30-Th e Doctors 2:00-Anather World !:SO-¥ou Don't Say' ):00-Match Game 3:30-Gen. Hospital 4:00-Donna fieed bluff5:30-Ncws. W'th'r 8:00-.N'evvs i. » K-r,r. „, 10:00-.News. Wihr U:55-NBC News I0:20-Dnily Dbl« 12:00-Rcbus Game H -no-Tonight MONDAY, MAT XI l.-OO-Twlns vs. ll.N.C.L.E. Baltimore 8:00-Andy Williams 4:00-Golf Day 0:00-12 O'Clock fl:30-Karen High T:00-Man Prom I0:20-Tonigbt TUKSDAT, JUNE t 4:00-Beany & Cecil i:30-Corobat 4:30-Boze 7:30-Fllntstotif 5:30-nock;y T«ller J:4iMVeather, SpU. tbe Sea 5:.»-News »:00-B«n Cane.v •:00-Hunt!ey. tO:00-N«ws. Wthr Brtnkley 10:80-Tooigbt WKDNFBDAT, JUNK t HOO-Bugs Bunny 8:QO-"An«ry Hills" 4:30-Bozo 10:00-N*ws, W'th'r 6:30-Vlrginiar. 10:20-Tonighl THURSDAY. JUNE I • a.m. Gemini ti::it)-Dnn!el Boon* L.iunch 7:30-Dr. Klldsr* PHOTO FINISHING! Bring Your MEMORIAL DAY PHOTOS IN TUESDAY! HAVE 'EM BACK BY THE WEEKEND! Developing by KODAKI 10: SB-How Do We Know ll:00-Hlstory tl:30-FM Radio J:00-Economics J:30-Sclcnce !:00-FM Radio t:30-Wondcrs of Science S:00-Art and You 5:30-Musie Room Radio }:30-Miohi8an 7:00-Im;iK<!.s 7:30-Science & EnglnccrinK 9:30-Takc Thirty Goes to Japan .0:00-CBC Ke\vs I0:15-News, Sports 10:30-Ripcord ll:00-"Madame" 8:30-Robin Hood 6:00-Ensign O'tool* 9:00-Sgt. Preston S::'.0-King Family 9:30-Magic Raiu-li 7:30-Lawrcnce Weik 10:00-Caspcr S:30-Hollywood Cartoon Palace I0:30-Porky Pig 9:30-12 O'clock mOO-Bugs Blinnv High ll:30-Hoppity IO:RO-Hcport 12:00-Banristand 10:55-"Carnivdl" l:00-New York vs. 12:30-Bob Young THURSDAY, JUNK 3 SUNDAY, 7:30-Chrlstophers 7:45-Town Hall 8:15-Gospel Hour 8:45-Thls the Life »:15-Davey & Goliath 9:30-Silver Wings 10:00-Beany & Cecil MAY 30 Answers 2:00-Cheekmut< .•!:00-Thnllcr 4:00-Frisco Bu;i' 4:;iO-Scope S:00-FDR l:30-St:igecoach West 4:30-Wir* S«rvie« S:30-Socl»l Security 5:45-News, Sp«rti i;CXi-Farmer'» Daughter «:30-Jacki» Gl**M« 7:30-Lawr. W*lk «:30-Peter Qua» »:00-Gunsmok« 10:OO.S«cr«t A««n» U:on-N«'.vs, Seorti ll:13-"Sahar«" •VNDAT. MAT M 4:30-Am»t*ur Ho«T 5:00-SOth' C«mtur» 5:30-Jonny Qutst 5:00-l,asBi« S:30-M»rtian 7:00-Ed SulltVM *:00-Bonanza >:00-Candid Caoura »:30-"WtYat's M> Cine 10:00>CBS N«w« 10:lS-Suom) Coll*** '.:00-Finland I0:00-Camera S I0:30-This tb* Life ll:00-Christopheri ll:15-Llght Tim* H:30-Face Nation 12:00-Big Picture 12:30-Industry on Parade 12:45-Social Security l:00-Best of Sportsll:19-Report 3:00-Martin's Lie 11:30-"Corps* €•<»• 4:00-Zoorama C.O.D." MONDAY THRU FRIDAY ):00-Cap Kangaroo l:00-Password J:00-Kcws l:30-Houseparty 9:30-CUissroom 2:00-Tell the ~ 10:00-Andy Gri«ith3:30-Edf* of 10:30-The McCoys 3:00-Secret Storm Il:00-Love of LU* «:30-Jacl; Benny 11:25CBS News 4:00-Pion«er« ll:30-Search For 4:30-Cnrtoon» U:45-Guiding Lighf>:30-CBS News '2:00-Rebus Game i:00-Loca] News 12:30-World Tumi Ll:00-Newi, SportB i i 5:30-TeU i 7:00-Got MONDAY, MAT II the Truth *:30-Farmer's a Secret Daughter CAMERA SHOP Mich«tl8 Building Dili 132-3101 ! 10:0(V-RIusic Room ! iOISO-Science 11 lOO-Geography U:20-FM Radio Z.-OO-Michigjm 2:ao-Art & You 3:05-FM Radio 5:00-ModiBi» Math I0:30-The Rogues S:30-His(ory ll:30-Wa|on Train t:00-Economlcf FRIDAY, JUNE 4 L*:30-FM Radio 7:00-N T orthent 10:00-Modern Math Dimensions S:35. Hockey Teller »:00-Susp*nse Thtr liSO-Newc I0:20-Tonight FRIDAY, JUNE 4 4:30>Boio Sergeants 6:30-Showtlm* 8:00-Jack Ps-ir 7:30-Bob Hope in:00-Nrwii Wthr »:30-No Tim* far 10:20-Tonignt FIREMAN Custom Mark II THE OIL flRINO THAT MAKE* ANY QTHI* HEATING WAfTfPUL Most Complete end Btst Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Work — Commercial laeustriel — Resident!*! KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL i W. Aurora St. Dial §32-2130 S:30-Phy». Ed. i:45-FM Radio 7:00-Announced 7:30-Writir.g 9:00-Dr. Kildare 10:00-CBC News 10:15-News, Sports 10:30-Que6t ll:00-lil*tor; J:33-Phy» Ed *:10-Art t:30-Quest S: 00-Adult Math S:30-History 8:00-Economlcs I:30-Science 7:30-Muslc >:00-Tldcs, Trails >:3Q-Sini; Out 10:00-CBC News 10:lVNews, SporU '0:90-Mike Hammer 11:00-" Auntie Mame" I 10:30-BulIwinkle 8:30-Wafion Train | ll:03-Disi:overy 7::id-Broaflsirle ll:30-ldcas and 8:00-"Last Time I Shortcuts Saw Archie" 12:00-Dircctions I0:00-Report 12:30-t'srrn Report 10:30-"Centennial 1:00-Profile Summer" l:30-Issues, 12:30-Bob Young MONDA.Y THRU FRIDAY 7:00-Almanao 2:30-YounR ?:03-Kartoons Married? 9:00-.lac!< L.a!,ann* t'Oil• rrailma.<tei 9:30-Playhousi- i:00-Albcrt's 10:30-Price Right Showcase U:00-Donna Reed l:54-lt's a draw U:30-Father Knows5:00-Report 12:00-Rcbus Game 5:IO-L.<u-ai Sportj 12:30-Susic 5:15-ABC News l:00-Flame Wind 5:30-Bachelor l:30-Day IP coun Father l:55-New« 6:00-niflifm;jn a:OU-HospItal lU'UO.Netvs Spoilt MONDAY. MAT SI 6:30-Voyage to theS:UO-Wendy «: Me Bottom of the 8:3 ° Bin « Crosby Sea 9:00-Ben Casey ,.,,, „„ T,™,. 10:00-Report 7.30-No Tim* tO:25-"The Stoiy at For Sgts. Graham Bell" | TUESDAY. JUNE 1 i $:30-Cpmbal 10:00-Rcport 5-"Les Miserable*" 10:2S-"Doll J'ace" , 3::)0-M.v 3 Sons ' . I 8:00-Addam's U:30-''Return o* | Family Mont* Carld" i TUESDAY, JUNE 1 i i:30-Combat U:OO-N*w*. T ?:30-Red Skelton 10:30-Qil(iiM»'i !:30-Pctticoat Jctn. Island 9:00-Fugltiv* ll:3(V"Slaves vf 10:00-Hazel Babylon" : WKDMCiDAY, JUNE 1 i 3:30-Walt Disn*y 10:00-Twill*bt Zon* 8:30-Henne»ey j:00-Danny Kaye THURSDAY. Gralg" Jt'NE 3 >:30-Munst*rs (:30-McUal«'» 7:30-Perry Mason I0:00-Delenders <:00-Password H:00-News $port« 3:30-Bewitched U:30-"Sl«rt of Ih* 9;00-P»tty Duke Rath" FRIDAY, JUNE 4 1 7:30-McHale'« |*:00-The Tycoon 8:30-Peyton Place B:00-Fugitiv« • THIFT •LIABILITY • LIFE •FIRE • AUTOMBILE MUNARI AGENCY Beamen Bldg. Iiwd. 132-2121 t WEDNODAY, JUNE t lO:25-"Mnn Who Wouldn't Dje" 7:30-Sbindig 8:30-Burke'« Law »:30-Dttectives THURSDAY. JUNK * «:30-Jonny Quest 8:30-Peyton Place T:f%Donn« Re«d '\°*:r r '' nmy . D « an •>.««*» « s n «. 10:00-Report 7:3tfMy 3 Sons io:35-'Truth About 8:OO-Bewiiched Communism' FRIDAY, JUNE 4 6:30-Flintstone« 7:00-Farmer'» Onughter 1:30-Addam» Family 8:OO.Va)»ntt«ie'i Day 8:30-"Ox Bow Incident' 10: 1.1-Hcport 10:25-"Homc Suctt Homicide" i:30-Ka\yhld« 7:00-Bob Hope S:3U-Gorner Pyl« 9:00-Miss USA Pagciint tQ:300-N«\ys, sport* U:30-"Diamond Jim" What Does a Realtor Mean to You! It mean* fair, honest dealifflfli expert knowledge, good, advice, best service avajltel*. J. W. Hois Realtor Dial 932-4110 Beempn B140> Iionwoo*. Whitf Pine, Pheoe 111-3041 Astociete* Ralph Butler, Pk. l3i>WOI Jim HUM, Ph.

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