Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 23, 1965 · Page 19
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 19

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Friday, July 23, 1965
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Page 19
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ommended by the manufacturer," cautions Shick. "Lealy vegetables treated with rabbit rep e 1- tents should be washed thoroughly before they are consumed." FRIDAY, JULY ::, T? "5. Repellents Help To Keep Rabbits Out ol Gardens If rabbits raid your radish ranch, rout the rascals with repellents; says' Anrtrev F. Bednar, Oogeblc County extens I o n director. Rabbit damage t,o smr.ll vegetable and flower gardens can be reduced toy fencing or us 1 n u repellents, report* Charles Shick,! Ia scmi . e instances, these CD DAIIY CICEi. MICHIGAN SiVEN Weed Control Helps Pasture Pastureland is the most forgotten acreage on most Wisconsin farms. Permanent pastures are permitted to grow tall with weeds. Michigan State University extension specialist in wildlife management, If garden ureas are small, fencing Is the best solution to the rabbit problem, says Shick. Use are poisonous or contain weeds high 24 tightly. Quantities of nitrates which can injure grazing livestock. Why do so few farmers control weeds in pastures? It's probably because many feel it's a crop which their cattle can harvest with little or no cost to them. This Is true. However, a small Investment in herbicide and fertilizer can increase past u r e In places where fencing is not! production considerably. Though Land Is Area's Basic Resource Land is the basic resource for Gogebic County, accordl n g to Quentin Freidhoff, work unit conservationist for the U. S. 3oil Conservation Service. Freidhoff noted that the county's landscape varies from the rock bluffs of the Gogebic iron range to the shores of Lake Superior and includes miles of forsts, fishing streams, camping areas anci hundreds oi acres of lakes. "Land is out basic resource,; our common denominator of alii material things," said F r e I d • hoff. "Our land provides our livelihood from the farms, timber from the forests, hunting, fishing arid recreation from the camp grounds. Nowhers else can you find such an outstanding example of land meeting man's basic needs as in Gogebic practical, repellent can be used which will cause rabbits to avoid treated plants. Several commercial repellents are now available at local lawn and gar- a poorly managed pasture may provide a free crop, a well managed pasture will provide considerably grea:er quantities of better pasture forage. RURAL BEAUTY—"This rock bluff, located one mile north of Bessemer, is an outstanding example of the beauty to be found in Gogebic County." says Quelntin Freidhoff, work unit conservationist for the U.S. Soil Conservation Service. den supply centers, farm supply Most pasture weeds can be houses, grain elevators, hard- controlled by repeated treat- ware f to r e s. etc. merits witn 2 , 4 -D. Apply one half Shick lists the following as ef- to 1 pound per acre (one half to fective repellents: j quart ot 4 pounds per gallon Dried blood—Rabbits hate the preparation) after abundant leaf smell of this material. It can be growth is present but bef o r e purchased ready-mixed in dust weeds blossom. Repeat this or spray form. It is a type of treatment whenever weeds nitrogen fertilizer, and if used too reach this stage until they are often It could result in an over- controlled, supply of nitrogen. i weed control plus a properly Nicotine sulfate spray— This; balanced fertilization program will encourage desirable fora g e species to grow and comp e t e with the weakened broadleaved weeds. There is no danger of ill ef- ! fects to livestock directly from 2, 4-D or MCPA. Howev e r , these herbicides tend to make weeds more palatable. If poison- County." Freidhoff pointed out that tourists often travel long d i s - tances to enjoy the sights in the county which are sometimes taken for granted by area residents. material will give protect i o n against rabbits if used in concentrations recommended for insect control. Bordeaux spray—(without arsenic) — This may be used either as a spray or dust. Use in amounts recommended for insect control. Tobacco dust — When mixed with alum this material has been reported effective against rabbits. Use two ounces of powdered alum with every pound of insecticide grade, fine tobacco dust. Cover the plants thoroughly. For best results, Shick advises that powdered repellents be applied early in the morning when plants are covered with dew, or right after a rain. If a duster is not available, a bag of cheesecloth may be used to sift repellent dust on plants. When using a spray, the upper surfaces of the leaves should be covered thoroughly. A c o m pressed air sprayer does the best job, says Shick. If there are only a few plants, liquid repellents may be applied with a whisk broom or brush. Liquid repellents should be mixed with a mild soap or commercial spreader material. This serves to make the liquid stick to the plants longer. Shick reminds gardeners to reapply repellents as new plant growth appears and each time rain washes the materials away. "All repellents should be used with caution, and as rec- ous or high nitrate contain i n g weeds are present, cattle may suffer ill effects from graz 1 n g them. According to a rec e n t U.s.D.A. ruling, dairy catt 1 c must be kept off of 2, 4-D treated pasture for seven days after treatment. So;7 Conservation District Has Annual Meeting July 29 Horses Gaining In Popularity The horse Is rebounding back into popularity In Michigan. In fact, horse numbers are expectel to increase by 25 to 50 per cent by 1980, says Andrew F. B e d- nar, Gogebic County extension director. Of course, these aren't t h e powerful animals who pa v e d the way for pioneers until the advent of the tractor. Instead, they are pleasure horses which are becoming increasingly popular for urban and suburban residents as well as rural. A team of Michigan State University scientists, which has been examining the outlook for horses In Michigan, Is speculating that the Wolverine Ste'e could have &0.000 to 60.000 head by 1980. These horses will be maintained chiefly In g t a b 1 es or paddocks. They will require approxl- Viet Conflict Has Important Differences From Korean War By UAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - The question most often asked someone back from Viet Nam is, How does it compare with che campaign In Korea?" There are some similarities, but also important differences. U Is some of those differences that make our present problem more difficult. The terrain of Viet Nam is not unlike that of Korea. Both have rice paddies, rugged mountains and a marked shortage of excellent roads. The climates of the two countries ar.e, oi course, quite dissimilar. Korea was a two- weather war — very hoi In aum mer, very cold In winter In Viet Nam the danger of frostbite of our major military or likely to become See Drive Out to , See Litzer's NEW HIAWATHA BAR on LONG LAKE • TAP BEER • PITCHER BEER Try Our Broiled Hamburger*— Tht Best You Ever At«l 10 Miles East of 51 between Hurley and Mercer on Hiway G or 7 Miles North of Mercer on Hiway H to G North! State Berry Crop Suffers Wisconsin raspberry growers have felt the effects of a poor growing season this year and are now looking ahead to next season's crop. Proper management practices now. may help to Insure a good crop next year. Stuarat Swenson, Iron County agriculture agent, says that proper pruning is one of the! keys to good raspberry prod u c- j tion. He says all canes of red and yellow raspberries that have borne fruit should be cut out and burned immediately after the last harvest. This pruning will eliminate a disease source and will allow new shoots more freedom for growth. New shoots can also be thinned at this time so that only three to four of the sturdiest canes remain per foot of row. Swenson cautions growers i against cutting back the tips of ! 9:0 °- Ul >t° canes during the summer pruning operation. The tips should be left until spring when dieback and winter damage can be determined. , Fair to Have Talent Show The Iron County Fair will feature a "Home Talent Show" on Sunday evening, Aug. 29 at 7:30 p.m. states H. w. Klnney, fail- manager. Local people and organizations are requested to help make the show a success by entering one or two numbers. Instrument a ! and vocal musical numbers, comedy skits, and tumbling and dance acts a re a few suggestions. Either individual or group numbers are eligible. "The home talent show has been very successful in past years and we hope to have an outstanding sfiow again this year," Kinney continued. Participants will receive a participation fee as in prev i o u s years. All entries for the home talent show should be made at the County Extension Office Hurley before Thursday, Aug. 19. Early entries will be giv e n first consideration, Kinney. according to The sassafras tree bears leaves of three different shapes, with all three kinds often being found on one twig. The Gogebic Soil Conservation District will hold its annual meeting at 8 next Thursday evening, July 29, in the Ironwood Township Community Building. Everyone interested in soil and water conservation is i n - vited to attend. • , One of the highlights of the meeting will be the election of two new members of the Board of Directors to fill vacancies Camp Session Set Aug. 18-19 Gogebic-Ontonagon Worn en's Camp for Home Extension women will be Aug. 18 and 19 at the Gogebic Extension Camp, Little Girls Point. The program Includes classes in crewel emboidery, ceramics, and plastic place mats; special program features of col o r coordination in interior decoration, exercises to keep fit, and fine arts corner. The Planning Committee is Mrs. John Yurchak, Bessem e r, chairman; Mrs. J. B. Shifra, Mrs. Anthony Rigonl, Ironwood; Mrs. John Bonavetz, Bessemer, and Miss Carolyn Crowell, county extension agent—home economics, Ironwood. Women interested in attending should send their registrat 1 o n to Mrs. Yurchak, 303 N. Sophie Street, Bessemer, before Aug. created by the John Hautanen resignation o f of Ironw o o d Township, the incumbent chairman, and the death earlier this year of Enoch Berlin of B e s - semer Township. Other members of the board included William Kantala, o f Ironwood Township, vice chairman: the Rev. Rudolph Kemppainen of Wakefield, secretary, and Jack Koivisto of Er w i n Township, treasurer. Five candidates are running for the two positions to be filled in the election. They are Frank Basso and Barney Grosso o f Watersmeet and Leonard Levijoki, Waino Suliin and Thomas Vlzanko of Ironwood. Persons owning two or more acres of land can vote in the election. The purpose and the program of the Gogebic Soil Conservation District will be explained. The benefits of the SCD as they effect farmers and rural landowners will be covered in detail by the directors and the Soil Conservation Service personnel. A speaker will discuss an important topic on soil and water conservation. Lunch and freshments will be served. r e - Regional tastes differ. For example, in New England corned beef is likely to be a gray color; to achieve this, processors omit the nitrates sugar, salt go into the beef. that along with and spices usually brine that "corns' mately three tons of hay one and one-half tons of grain per head per year. The grain will probably be supplied as a complete feed, but will be made up of at least 90 per cent farm grains that could be produced in Michigan. The scientists, who made their study as part of Project '80. a 'uturistic look at Michigan's rural potential by 1980, say the most significant fact regarding the Michigan horse industry is that it is chiefly a hobby o r sport. As such. It will represent an income to many areas of the economy in addition to agriculture. True, feed is still one of the major expenses. This, however, will very likely not be grown on the farms where the horses are kept and will, therefore, provide a market for hay and grain produced by farmers. in addition to the feed costs, the owning of a pleasure horse or racing horse will mean some expenditures for c a r e t ak ers, horse cars, transportation, vet- eriary service, gear, tack, and wearing apparel lor the owner and his family.. Thus, say the researchers, Michigan's horse industry must be looked upon as a business stimulator as well as a livestock hobby. They point to a recent California report which estimated that pleasure horse owners spent $560 annually pr h o r se owned. This included $300 for feed and $150 for perso n a "Horsemanship attire." Those who owned racing horses spent isn't one menaces, one. The nature ol out enemy In the two places is almost identi- odi cal Although the average Viet, Cong soldier is slightly smaller! than the North Korean, he Is equally well-trained, resourceful li) the use of weapons and landscape, and able to get a lot of mileage out of a ball of rice. He appears almost Inhumanly indifferent to his own physical comfort. In soldierly qualities the Viet Cong cannot escape our grudging admiration. One of the major differences Detween our present problem in Viet Nam and that which we laced in Korea lies in the position of the two countries. Korea is a peninsula. By our control of the sea, we could isolate our enemy from support and supply except from one direction — the north. We could take one end of the peninsula and squeeze it like a toothpaste tube, and concentrate our enemy at the other end. This is what we did in Korea. It isn't quite that simple in Viet Nam. That land cannot be completely isolated by seapow- er. It has mountainous and jungle borders with two other countries—Laos and Cambodia. Thli helps the hit-and-run warfare tactics of the Viet Cong, makes it harder for us to put a military fist around them and squeeze them out. As of now we do not have at all the firm battle line so beloved by classic practitioners of the military art. What we have is a kind of polka-dot war. Our positions of power merely dot the map of South Viet Nam, and the enemy flows around and between them in restless prowess, assaulting them almost as he chooses. Our task now Is to begin to connect and unite these separated strongholds, so that we will have more space to move in and the enemy will have leas fluidity. It probably is a fair guess that tram now on we will use tanks, artillery and aircraft in more formidable numbers than we have as yet. But it would be unwise to assume this will save us from the mass employment of our own infantry, which we also had to call on in Korea. A final comparison: The South Korean in 1950 had a stable government and responded to the challenge of invasion with Immediate and stubborn ferocity. On the other hand, the South Vietnamese of today holds a dubious loyalty to any government and is wearied by much fighting and llttle progress. He is somewhat groggy from being hit so often. This means that Instead of having a fit ally we have one whose purpose we may have to rebuild, as well as his strength. Fifteen years after the outbreak of conflict in Korea we still have troops stationed there. $1,800 per horse annually. If this same figure could be applied to the 50,000 (or more) horses expected In Michigan by 1980, this would total $90 million annually. And there are indications that those kinds of expenditures can be a" part o f Michigan's horse industry as it evolves in the future. This would mean stimulating a fair sized segment of the economy by an animal which had been considered "on its way out" just a few years ago. VOTE -for- SOLA School Board Member QUALIFIED-EXPERIENCED Paid Political Advl. All Star Football C £S J'IT 5 on CABLE TV Ironwood Community System McLtod AY*., Ironwood Dial 932-1131 KDAL Channel 3 d:00-Alvln Sho 8:30-Tuxcdo tttOO-QutcIC Dram }:30-Mlty Mouse 10:00-Llnus the Llonhcarted 10:30-The Jetsons U.-OO-Sky King U:30-Flicka 13:00-Bandstand You can create a pretty epergnp to use as a table centerpiece by placing compotes of different sizes on top of one another. For summer use, fill with fresh fruit using clusters of seedless grapes and cherries as the "garnish." Tuck fresh green leaves from the harden among the fruit 10:30-Lock Up ll:00-Dlscoverjr ll:30-Face The Nation 12:00-Yello\vstone with Dollar Saving Special from Forslund's 10 inch Spruce SIDING ^ For Garage and Barn Construction 1 60.00 " M 1x1*1x12 White Fir Economy SHIPLAP 95.00 P M On,y 2x4'$ 8 to 16ft. Lengths Economy Grad* just 85*00 ' *• GARAGE' DOORS Complete with all glass and hardware 62.50 each 42 x 16" GARAGE WINDOWS Complete with frame and hardware Only 12.75 each RED BARN PAINT NOW 3.75 gallon Titanium Whitf OUTSIDE PAINT gallon FORSLUND LUMBER HIONWOOD COMPANY DIAL 932-2311 l,ocated >/4 Mile North ol City Limits on Lake Road SATI'RDAY, JULY 54 7:00-Mr. Mayor 1:00-ABC Baseball 4:00-"Mr. 880" ,1:30-Shlndig 6:30-A1 Hirt 7:30-Gil)igan > » Island 8:00-Secret Auent 9:00-Mis3 Universe I0:00-N r cws, Sports 10:15-King Family 11:45-" Jivaro" SUNDAY, JULY 3S My Feet 4:00-Zoornma 9:30-Look Up. Live 4:30-Amateur HT. in.ftnonm.^r •> 5:00-20th Century 10.00-Camera 3 s:30-World War I 3:00-Lassie 3:30-Martian 7:00-Ed Sullivan 8:00-The FugiUve 9:00-CandU Camera 12::o-Hawaii Calls 9:30-My LlneT 1:00-CBS Sports 10:00-Newj, SporU 3:00-Weekend At I0:15-Vtewpolnt s Sea I0:30-Dntouchables 3:30-A Day In Old ll:30-"The Blue Milwaukee Dahlia" MOKDAY THRU FRIDAf 7:45-Five Minutes l:30-House Party 7:50-Farm & Korae2:00-Tell Truth B:UO-Cap. K'groo 2:25-CBS New* >:00-Jack LaLanna 2:30-Edge of Night 9:30-1 Love Lucy 3:00-Secret Storm 10:00-Andy Grlfflth3:30-Jack Benny 10:30-Real McCoysi:00-Trallma*ter lltOO-Love of Llf» 4:30-There The 11:25-CBS New* Action 1* 11:30 Search 6:00-News 11:4S-Guiding Light 8:10-Sport». Wthr. I3:00-Tawn/Country 6:1B-CBS News 12i30-World Turns 10:00-News.Sport« l:00-Passwoi«l lOrlO-Weather MOXDA.Y, JULY S6 COO-W. Woodp'ker Playhouse New* 8:00-Glynls . ~, „ 8:30-Dan Thon.as S:00-Report 9:00-CBS Reports «:30-Tell the truth 10:15-Naked City 7:00-Got • Secret ll:15-"The Lost 7:30-Summer Weekend" TUESDAY. JULY *7 I:00-Ruck Hound 8:30-Pettlcoat Junction S:00-Beaver S;30-CB3 Newt 9;00-Rep6rt 8:30-Mlster Ed 7:00-My Living Ooll 7:30-HUlblllles 7:00-Joey Bishop ll:15-"The 7:30-Talent Scouts Lawless" WEDNESDAT, JULY ** BlOO-Dlck Van Dyke 8:30-Qur Private -World 9:00-Lucl-De*1 10: IB-Thriller ll!l5-"So This Is Love" THURSDAY, JULT 3* 8:00-Yogi Bear ' Game 5:30-Cronklte Nevri 8:30-Munster* 7:00-Perry Mason 8:00-Password 8:30.Celebrlty FRIDAY SiOO-Beaver S:30-C'BS News 6:30-Rawhid« 7:30-Cara Williams 8:00-Privale Worlds Defenders 10;00-News, Sports 10:15-New Breed ll:15-Sangaree" JULY SO 8:30-Playhovse 9:00-Be\vitched »:30-Broadsltlr 10:00-News, Sports 10:lS-Stdney Burke ll:15-"Copper sky' EXPERT Franchisee! Dealer for Gogebic, Ontonagon Counties J. W. HUSS DIAL 932-4110 Seaman Bldg., Ironwood White Pine. Phone 885-2041 Associates Ralph Butler. Ph. 932-3602 Jim Huss, Ph. 932-2026 :30-Kids Birth :00-Bugs Bunny :30-Spectrum 3 «:00-A World Of His Own :30-The Saint :30-Beverly WDSM Channel 6 SATURDAY, JULY «4 7:30-Cartoons 4:00-Hullabaloo , Mt 8:00-Underdog* «:30-Kentucky 8:30-Fireball X1S Jones LO:00-DennU 8:00-My 3 Sons I0:30-Report From 6:30-Flipper Wisconsin 7: 00- Add ami ll:00-Bugs Bunny Family ll:30-Fury 7:30-Buckskln ' 12:00-Bullwlny)e 8:00-"Wild Is The 12:30-Film Wind" l:00-Tennis & 10:00-Ne\vs, Sports Bowling 10:15-Tohignt SUNDAY, JULY *5 S:15-Llcht Tim. S:00-Encore 8t30-Revlval Hour •j-nn-Waeon Train »:00-Agriculmre ^;i W *£ " ' S:30-Soclal Security 5:00-FDR 9:45-Sacred Heart 4:30-The Nelsons I0:00-Faith For 5:00-Jonny Quest Today S:30-Sports In I0:30-This Is Action The ' ife 6:30-Walt Disney HtOO-Fllm 7:30-McHalfs ll:I5-Know Truth Navy ll:80-Film Frogram8:00-Bonanza 12:00-Wlde World 9:00-The Rogues of Sports 10:00-News. W'tb'r l:30-The Price Of 10:20-"One, Two, Silence Three" MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00-Tgday 8:25-Local News 8:30-Today 9:00-Truth or Consequences t:30-Whafs This Song 9:55-NBC News 10:00-Coneentra- tlon 10:30-Jeop*rdy 12:30-Make • Deal t:00-Moment of . Truth \: 30-Th e Doctor* 2:00-Another World »:30-Vou Don't Say* t:00-Match Game 3:30-Gen. Hospital 4:00-Donna Reed STONE ELECTRIC t 710 E. Ayer Ironwood Clarence Sione. Prop. ll:00-Call my bluH5:30-News, W'th'r 11:30-1-11 Bet" 8 ,V?^^S, WS n.K^Kur-M ,. 10:00-Ne\VB. Wthr !i'«n> u I0:20-Dally Dbl« 13:00-Rebus Game UiOO-Tonteht MONDA.Y, JULY S8 4;30-Bozo 7:00-Twins vs. 5:00-Casper' Baltimore a-30-Kar..n 10:00-News. W'thT 6.30-Karcn lOiZO-Tonlght TUESDAY, JULY 87 4;30-Bozo 7:30-FlintatonRJi BiOO-Beany, Cecil 8:00-Voyage to thi 5:30-Rocky Teller Bottom of the 5:40-Weather, SpU. Sea 9:00-Ben Casey 10iOQ.News, Wthr S:30-Combaf 10:2p-Tonight ' WEDNESDAY, JULY 8S 4:30-Bozo Washington 6:30-Announccd 10:00-News. W th'r 7:00-Twlns vs. I0:20-Tonlght T1IURSOAX, JULY 39 4:90-BQzo and His 6:30-Danlel Boon* Pal* 7:30-Dr. Klldare fl:00-Porky Pic 8:30-Hazel 8:38- Hockey Teller 9:00-Suspenic Thtr 5:80-News I0:20-Tontght '..-, FBIDAT, JULT 80 i:30-Bore 8:30-No Time For 5:00-Hoppity Sergeants Hopper 9:00-Jack Paar 6:30-Showtirne in:00-News, W'th'r 7:30-Bob Hop* 10:20-Tonlght CKPR Channel 4 SATURDAY, JULY t* 00-World of Hillbillies Sports 8:00-"A View From 00-Forest Rangers the Bridge" 8:30-JuUette 10:00-CBC News 10:10-LaJtehead News 10:20-Hitchcoch ll:25-"Lafayette -Escadrille" 2:4S-Living tVord i:00-Canadian Track Meet »:««FL Training 3:00-Time For Adventure 3.-57-CBC N«w» 4:00-Calend*r 4:30-20/20 SUNDAY, JULY S6 6:00-Cine Club , ' : <- d Sullivan 9:30-Camera West 10:00-CBC News I0;15-News - Sports 10:30-Take A Chance 5:00-Gilly Graham .l:00-Untouchables WHY GAMBLE? when you eon buy the finest («J a fair price, too)! Regular 29.50 value SPEC. 95 KODAK INSTAMATIC 150 Outfit $00.00 CAMERA SHOP Michaels Building Dii) 932-3901 Specially WHILE YOU fer •IRTHDAYS Annivenqries HOLIDAYS Decorated WAIT FRESM made CAKES CARLSON'S KITCHEN Carlson's Super Market CHANNEL 4 MONDA.I, JULY 2« ll:00-Newi, Conviction Weater S:30-Sepectrum 1 2:IS-Three Stooges6:30-Dr. Finl-ty 12:30-Luncbeon 7:30-Singalong Date 8:00-Danger Man :30-"Jules Verne" 8:30-Educatlonal 3:00-Vacation Time Television 4:00-Survival ll:00-GiUigan 4:30-Look 11:30-"Storm Over 5:00-Commint. Tibet" TUESDAY, JULY 5:00-Pioneers 5:30-Spectrum IJ:00-News, Weather ia:15-Three ••« on T v Martian 12:30-Luncheon 7:00-Great War Date 7:30-Talent Si'outs l:30-"The Ghost of 8:30-GideoiVs Way St. Michaels" B:00-Educ»tlonal 3:00-Vacation Time Programs 4:00-Survival ll:00-"Her Paneled 4:30-Take Thirty Door" WEDNESDAY, JULY 58 12:00-News. Capricorn Weater S:00-Cartoons L3:lB-Three StoogesS:15-Cartoons 12:30-Luncheon 5:30-Spertrurr. 1 Date 6:30-Be\vltchec1 1:30-"A Life In 7:00-Swing Ding The Balance" 7:30-Perry Mason 3:00-Vacation Time8:30-Mystery Thtr 3:30-Sunshine 8:00-Educatiu"a] Semeter Prografs 4:00-Survivat ll:00-"Thc 4:30-Queat Under Nevadan" THURSDAY, JULY ll:000-News, 8:30-Speltrum I Weater 6'30-All Star ia:18-Three Stooges 2T . 13:30-LuncheoD Theatre Date 7:00-Gomer Pyle l:30-"Cattle 7:30-Portrait Town" 8:00-Defenders 3:00-Vacation Tlme8:00-Educatlonal 4:00-Survival Program 4:30-20/20 ll:30"Valve For S:00-Arthur Haynes Money" FRIDAY, JULY SO 12:00-Ne\vs, S:00-Three Stooges Weather 8:3O-Spectrum 3 12:15-Three Stooges8:30-Double Vnur I2:30-Luncheon Money Date 7.-DO-Great War l:30-"Jungle Girl" 7:30-The Fugjtjve 3:00-Vacation TirneB:30-Telescop« 3:30-Sunshine 8:00-Educatiomal Semester Programs 4:00-Survtval U:00-"Five Gates 4:30-Adventurt T'o Heir IRON FIREMAN Custom Mark II THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Mesi Complete and Best Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Work — Commercial Industrial — Residential KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 WLUK Channel 2 SATURDAY. JULY S4 7:00-Davey & Goliath 7:15-Kartooni 8:00-Supercar 8:30-Robin Hood 9:00-Sgt. Preston 9:30-Magic Ranch I0:00-Casper 10:30-Porky Pig ll:00-Bugs Bunny 11 ;30-Hopplty 12:00-Banristand l:00-Major League Baseball TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 Get more for your money —get professional seryice on radiosi hi-fi, etc. Don Noren'i ' TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD 4:00-Wide World 5:30-Room for one More S:00-Ensign O'tool* 6:30-King Family 7:30-Lawrence Welk 8 .'SO-Hollywoort Palace 9:30-Peyton Place \0:00-Rcport 10:25-"Franchise Affair" 12:00-Bob Young SUNDAY, JULY 2S 7:30-Cbrlstophers l:30-lssues, 7:45-Town Hall Answers R-i* <-„„„., o „ a.-OO-Checkmatf B.13-Gospel Hour 3; oo-Thriller 8:45-This the Life»:00-Frisco Beat 9:16-Davey Si 4:30-Scope Goliath 5:00-FDR 9:30-SHvcr W'ngj i:30-Stagecoacb WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDARD T1MB SATURDAY, JULY 84 8:00-Alvln S:30-Tuxcdo »:00-McGraw 9:30-Mity Mouit I0:00-Llnus 10:30-The Jetsons U:OQ-Sky King n.-30-Friend Flick* 12:00-Lucy 12:30-CBS News l:00-Tennts & Bowling '.:00-Finland I0:00-Camera 3 I0:30-This the Life il:00-Christophera ll:15-Light Time ll:30-Face Nation 12:00-Wire Service l:00-Best Of Sports 3:30-Insurance City S:00-20th Century 3:00-"Tougher Th*j> Come" S:30-Social Security 5:45-News. Sports 6:00-Announced 6:30-A1 Hirt 7:QO-Lawrenc« Welk 7:30-La wr. Welk 8:30-Peter Gunn »:00-Mlss Unlversa ll:00-News, SuMta ll:15-"Together. Again" , JULT 16 ' !:3Q-Jonny Quest 1:00-Laasie S:30-Martlan 7:00-Ed Sullivan HOO-Bonanza ):00-Candid Camera >:30-"What'« My Line tO:00-CBS News 10:lS-Thriller ll:13-Report ll:30-"Bowery t* Broadway" 10:00-Beany Cecil 10:30-Bull winkle ll:00-0iscovery 11:30-Blography 12:00-Ideas cut West 0:30-Wagon Train 7-,30-Broarlsirie S:00-"One. Two. Three" Short-10:00-Report 10:30-"Dolly 12:30-Farm Report Sisters' l:00-Profile I2:30-Bob Young MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:00-Kartoons 3:30-Young 9:00-.lactt oaLann* Marriedg 9;30-Flayhouse 3:00-Trallmaster I0:30-Prlce' Right i:00-Albert's U:OQ-Oonna Reed Showcase ll:30-Father Knows9:00-Report 12:00-Rebus Game 9:10-Lncai Sportj 12:30-Robin Hood 5:1S-ABC News l:00-Where the 5:30-Bachelor Action Is , Father 1:30-A Time for U»8:00-Riflcinan l:55-Newg 7:00-Cartoons 2:OU-Bo8pltal IU:UO-New* SporU MONDAY, JULT 56 8:30-Voyagt to theSiSO-Farmer'n Bottom ol the Daughter MONDAY THRU FRIDAT J.-00-Cap .Kangaroo I.-CO-Password J:00-News l:30-Houaepa'rty o--in.T,, nu Z:00-TeU the Truth n.ju-Lucy 2:30-Edge of Nite 10:00-Andy Grittith3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-Th« McCoys t:30-Jack Benny U:00-Love of LUt 4:00-M Squad 11:25CBS News 4:30-Cartoons ll:30-Scarch For v,o.r B » N.M- 11 !45-Guiding Light;,:":' , „ * •2:00-Rebut Gam* J:00-Local N«ws 12:30-World Turn* U:00-New», Sport* MONDA.1, JULT 5« S:30-Tell tht Truth Family 7:00-Got a Secret 'ISO-Farmer's ?'*3A-Diat>Ytnnu* Daughter f >oi/-f 10^ nousv 10*00-Ben Cascv 8,-00-Glynis lo)in» il:00-N'ews Sport* J:30-My 3 Sons ll:30-"Lady and 9:00-Addam'» the Bandit" TUESDAY. JULY 17 :30-Combat 10:30-OlUigVn-s 7:30-Talent Scouts Island" .•30-PettJcoal Jcin.U:00-News, Sport* 9:00-Fugltlve ll:30-"Conquest •* 10:00-Uazel Cochise" WEDNBSDAr, JUL* !» »;30-W»lt Disney 9:00-Lucy-Desi 7;30-HlllbUUe» lp:00-Twmu m.ni»b v.-' n.i> U'OO-News. SporU 0-Dlck Van Oyltt 1 j. 30 ... Tower ot 8:30-Hennesey London" THURSDAS, JULY s* >:30-Munaters ):30-McHala's Navy ':30-Perry Mason 10:00-Defnders l:00-Password ll;00-News SporU S:30-Bewltched U:30-"Gold»n 9:00-Patty Duk* Hawk" FRIDAT. JULT SO For Sgta lO:00»Report 8:00-W«ndy * M« 10:28--Pied Piper 1 TUESDAY, JULT tl 6:30-Combat 9:00-Fugitiv« ':30-McHaie'» NavylO:00-Report 8:00-Tbe Tycoon 10:S5-"Bombers 8:30-Peyton Plac« Moon" WEDNESDAT. JULT H «:30-ThB Nelsons 9:30-12 O'Cloek 7:00-Patty nuke „„ H lgh » 7.in chi^rfi. 10:30-Report (..iu-aninatg 10:55-"Valley of 8:30-Burke's taw , Song" TUilHSDAJ, JULY »» 8:30-Jorwy'Quest 8:30rP«yton Place 7:oo-nonn» Reed - —'• 7:30-My 3 Sons 8:00-B«wltohed . , FRID AT, 8:30-FUntstones 7:00-Wells Fargo 7:30-Addami Family 8:00-Valentin*'» 9:00-Jim my De'aa ' 10:00-Roport 15t30-NIghtlif* JULT SO Day 8:30-"Hou» of The Arrow" 10:15-Repoi't 10;J5-"Blood and Sand" I:30-Rawnide 7:30-Bob Hope 8:30-Playhous« 8:00-S!attery'» 1 People 10:00-Shindtg ll:30-"Boots Malone" MUNARI AGENCY 8«»jn»B Bldg. II IRONWOOD

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