Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 11, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, June 11, 1965
Page 7
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FRIDAY, JUNc 11, 1965. IKONVVOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SCVtN Gilbert's 'What Young People Think' 'Thrill' Shoplifters Mostly One-Timers, Survey Reveals By EUGENE GILBERT (we questioned 1,123 boys and So great are losses from shop-j g i r i s . A rat her distressing 44 per cent admitted having engaged in shoplifting at one time or other, ft breakdown on this an- figure showed that 59 per cent of the boys made this admission as agains» 36 per cent of the girls. If any comfort at all can be derives from these figures, it is the fact that 71 per cent of those shoplifting I do so wore than once. Here again j lifting that store owners in this country alone spend hundreds of millions of dollars every year attempting to discourage it. But the owners of small establishments cannot afford to hire special guards or install electronic spotters, and it is the small stores which r>ave their greatest trouble with shoplifters in their teens. How prevalent Is by young persons? Police re- j the""girls showed to better ad- cords do not provide the answer, i vantage, 83 per cent having since they include statistics only abondoned the practice after on those apprehended. To get!their tirst effort against 57 per more irformatien on the subject, | cent nf the boys who did so. j The articles stolen most often I were, in order, gum and candy, ! books and magazines—and mon- | ey. After that came a variety of j small, cheap items, then fruits, rpcords and school sup- Infrequently mention e d such things as cigarettes, Milk Products s Deserve Care Modern day buttermilk and sour cream are a far cry from the "homemade" styles some of us recall as cream "gone sour" and the milk left when the sour cream was churned to butter Time, temperature and chance determined if the old-time product was acceptable or not. Today's sour cream is more correctly described as cultured, who VhopViffec! said thev "did"not! salad - fresn or dail 'y sour cream _• _ _ . * . _ — * . ! *"**f»OOVf» tiiof )*^r» 1 O nn*< fm\-tt \-nt4 Added chives make it an excellent topping for hot vege tables. Use it in your favorite dip recipe for raw vegetables as well as chips and crackers. Sour cream makes the difference in potato, cucumber, tossed green and fruit salads. Add honey or confectione r s sugar to make dessert toppings Like sour cream, butter milk has also gone modern To d a v buttermilk is "on purpose" not a by-product. When buttermilk was the milky liquid left over after butter was churned from cream gone sour, it was an extremely variable hired buttermilk Hay Barns Said To Be Obsolete EAST LANSING — Hay barns on dairy farms are obsolete! "Research shows that h a y is not an essential ingredient i n dairy feed " contends B. F. Cargill, Michigan State University agricultural engineer. "Hi g her milk production and much greater storage and handling efficiency can be achieved Just by feeding mainly corn silage." And a ration of this type would reqi'lre 26.3 tons of corn silage for every milk cow and her replacements on the farm. "Farmers are often shocked when I tell them they'll need 2,630 ^ons of corn silage for 100 milk rows" comments C a r gill. "But they forget that to milk 100 cows daily the farm should have a total of 222 head. These extra animals are the dry cows and replacem e n t stock necessary to maintain the 100 milk cov operation. Careill recommends an all- sllage ration because of its greater storage and handling efficiency. The farmer can completely mechanize such an operation, and he can use the old hay barns for keeping livestock and expanding his herd. "Even if a dairyman goes to an all-haylage ration, it would be much better than mixing dry hay with corn and or lay- lage," comments Cargill. "By using just one element in the feed r3tion, the farmer can completely mechanize feedi n g under one system. "Young stock, milk cows and dry cows can all be fed from the bunks used to deliver the silage just by animals into and allowing them different access to the bunks." An all-haylage ration woul d require 20.2 tons for every milk cow on the farm. The milk cow would be eating about 12 tons of this haylage, while the rest would be consumed by the dry cows and replacement stock in the herd. The daily haylage r a t i on would include 5 pounds of hay- lage (80 per cent dry matter) plus 1V4 pounds of grain. Of the 26.3 tons of corn silage needed for each 1,300 pound milk cow in the herd, the milk cow itself would be eating 15.5 tons. On a daily basis, this amounts to 6'/a pounds of corn silage (30 per cent dry matter- for every 100 pounds of body weight To toys, plies, were foods clothes, jewelry and, to ! quote one boy who took the questioning lightly, "a kiss." While we have no intention of giving .ihe names of teen-agers separating the different groups who admitted shoplifting, it is interesting to note some of the reason? they gave for doing so: "It was a challenge to see if I could get away with it." "•Mostly for kicks." "No «-pecial reason; I guess just to get something for nothing." "Because I wanted that particular thing and had no money to buy it." Twenty-five per cent of thelo- tal number of young persons questioned said it was a common practice for teeners to do their shoplifting in groups. As one of them explained. "This was for purposes of distraction." Asked what punishment a teenager snould get for shoplifting, an 18-year-old girl from Seattle, Wash,, replied: "It would depend on the motivation; probably none in most cases. It seems symptomatic of a need for constructive help, not punishment." Many other boys and girls felt, however, that there should be some material punishment, such as jail or a fine. One felt that the manager of the store from which the article was stolen should decide on the punishment. Formula Given For Tree Spray Wisconsin fruit produc e rs can't afford tc get off their regular ppray schedule. Stuart K. Swenson, Iron County agricultural agent, points out that several insects plague the fruit crop during petal fall stage. These insects include the plumb curculio, fruit tree leaf rollers and the apple aphid. Commercial fruit producers began spraying their trees before they leafed out. Backyard growers should apply combination fungicide-insecticide sprays. Applications should be spaced from one to two weeks apart. To one gallon water add two tablespoons captan (50 per cent wettable powder) or two tablespoons ferbam (76 per cent wettable powder; three quarters of one teaspoon 50 per cent malathion, liquid emulsion or two tablespoon 25 per cent mal- three tablespoons 50 per cent ream testing 18 per cent butterfat (same consistency as cof- 1'ee cream) is "pasteurized" to destroy all bacteria normally present in raw milk products. Then it is "homogenized" to insure smoothness Enough "culture" of lactic acid is added under precise conditions to insure! a uniform high quality each time. Modern sour cream deserves the same home care as other dairy products, according to Carolyn Crowell, County extension agent—Home Economics. Keep it covered and hurry it to the refrigerator when you get it home. Some folks like to store the sour cream package upside down to maintain the sear. The consistency of cultured sour cream is Just right for spreading, topping or blending with other ingredients. When added to hot mixtures, add just before serving and avoid as much stirring as possible. If a whipped sour cream is desired, chill thoroughly first, then be sure to whip carefully because cream will soon churn to butter. There are limitless uses lor sour cream. Add some horseradish for the topping for cold meats or fish. Red meats and poultry are extra special when simmered tender in sour cream. product, of today Cui- is a uniform product made by adding culture to partially skimmer, milk (about one per cent butter fat). Every farmer knows that there's no beverage quite so re freshing and soothing as a cold glass of buttermilk, especially at haying or thrashing time. In product | the kitchen mother has learned 1 that buttermilk adds flavor, ten derness and moistness to cakes biscuits, pancakes and cookies. Often buttermilk can be used in place of sour cream for those desiring the cultured flavor with fewer calories. SCO Will Give Assistance With Soil Problems The Oogebic Soil Conservation District was organized i n June, 1982 to give rural and urban land owners and various groups assistance on soil and water conservation problems. The Oogebic SCO is chartered by the State of Michigan and the directors are local people elected to terms of three years. The Work Unit Conservationist is employed by the us Soil Conservation Service a n 1 assists the Oogebic SCD i n carrying out the technical portion of the soil conservation pro gram. The Oogebic SCD works with Individuals and groups through a cooperative agreement. This cooperative agreement is a voluntary r e q u est for assistance from the Oogebic SCD and i s not an agreement with the Soi Conservation Service personnel This cooperative agreenemt can be cancelled by the applicant at any time and is not binding in any time way. vegetation and o t h i r factors which have a bearing on tnt lands' capability and what can be done with it. The next step is to discuss with the cooperator the suitability of the s o i for a particular use. For example: a proposed construction site for a house should have well drained soil that is stable throughout the year. This w i I permit a sewage disposal system and the foundations of the house won't heave and crack in the spring. The various alternative uses for each type are presented co the cooperator and the f i n a decision on what to do is up to him. The owner's decisions as to What soil and water conservation practices he wants t o apply on the land in the future are recorded in a soil and water conservation plan This plan helps the owner apply the practices he has decided on because each one is planned around the others This plan helps the SCD and the SCS per- whac th» their a c sonnel because they know practices are planned for year ahead and work load and cordingly. can plan schedules Hiawatha 4-H Club Has First Meeting The first meeting of the Hiawatha 4-H club was held at Marlys and Sharon Walkonen's home on June 2. Officers of the club elected were: Gary Bertram, president; Mary Farhner, vice-president; Cheryl Stella, secretary; Oene Wahlberg, treasurer; and Beth Brottlund, reporter. Miss Carolyn Crowell, Ooge- bic County Extension Agent, presented some mounted wild flowers during the meeting. The club's next meeting will be held at the home of Oene Wahlberg. Following are examples of in dividuals and groups which the Gogebic SCD offers assistance Farmers, urban and rural land owners. These may include res Idences, crop rotations, pas lure management, h u n t i ng camps, recreation areas, r e sorts and cottages. Others i n elude: schools, playgrounds, parks, municipal and industrial sites. Kinds of assistance available are numerous. Help can be obtained on soil erosion p r o b- lems, water management, woodland management, wildlife habitat development or restoration, vegetal cover (grass, trees, shrubs), establishment of commercial fishing enterprises, and structural p r a c tices <p o n ds, waterways, ditches, road stabilization and other construction.) When an applicant signs a cooperative agreement and i a accepted by the dlrectorsof the Oogebic SCD as a "cooperator", the Work Unit Conservationist of the Soil Conservation Service meets with the cooperator to determine the kind of assistance needed. Usually this is done by walking over the farm of property and noting the lay of the land, the types or types of soil, water courses, Farmers Legal Position Told Farmers have shown concern about their legal responslbll- Housing Credit Is Available to Senior Citizens Elderly people, If they lire In rural urea?, need not give up the Idea or building, buying or repairing their homes on credit. This word comes from Warner H. Bi'ikkola, Farmers Home Administration county supervisor, serving Baraga, Oogebic, Houghton, I>on. Marquette, Ontonagon and Keweenaw Counties. Biekkola said citizens who are 82 years and over, living in a rural rommunity of 2,500 or less, j ers engaged in the construction may be eligible for a 33-year loan industry and customers for local bearing 4 per cent interest to buy; trades and services." an older home or build a new' In 1962 Congress authorized one. j Farmers Home Administration The FHA supervisor said eld- to make direct loans and in- erly residents may also be eligi- sured loans to Individuals and ble lor smaller loans for home! corporations to finance rental repairs. . j housing for the elderly. He pointed out the increasing i FHA direct loans for senior clt- demand in small towns for rent- j izen rental housing in rural com- al units designed to meet the munities bear 3.75 per cent interest, with up to 50 yeara tor repayment. But loans Insured by the agen- the 30 states, Puerto Rico and the virgin islands were able to get loans for new or improved j housing through the senior Cttl- | zen rural housing program 01 i Farmers Home Administration. , Another $1,248,516 was ad- ivanced by the U.S. Department i of Agriculture agency for th< I construction of rental housing ' units for senior citizens during the same period, July 1, 1964 through April 30, 1986. "Farmers Home Administration's senior citizen housing loan program offers citizens, 62 years and older, an opportunity to have housing suited to their needs in the community in which they have spent their working years, Beikkola said. "This prbg t a m also stimulates the local economy by providing jobs for worjt- tles when they enter into a work housin? needs of older folks. The Farmers Home Administration can loan direct funds to non-profit organizations for con-icy lor rental housing currently struction of senior citizen rental! bear 5.75 per cent interest. Bor- housing units designed for independent, living. Funds for construction of sen- 1 ior citizen rental housing units ! exchange' agreement with their ma y ' l!so he Provided by private' neighbors, says Andrew F. Bed- investors with FHA guarantee- nar, Gogebic County extension in £ repayment, director. Rick Hartwig, M.S.U.I Tnis fiscal vear through April Extension Economist, prov Ides. 30 Farmers Home Administration i the following information. l nas advanced $5,586,876 to se- National Under the common law, the nior citizens f or construction, rowers have up to 40 years to repay Additional information about the senior citizen rural housing loan program is available at the Farmers Home Administration office, 214 North Third Street, Marquette, Michigan. farmer is to provide reasonably safe equipment and tools, a safe place to work and a warning of any dangers not reasonably expected. Often the neighbor will use his own equipment and if he is injured, while using his own tools or equipment, the farm owner would not usually be considered as having failed to provide safe tools and equipment. "However, if your neighbor is using your equipment, for example, and the tractor power take-off is not properly covered, then you have not provided safe tools and equipment," Hartwig says. He concludes that although the farmer does not pay his neighbor for his work exchanged he would be on the farm for the benefit of the owner and should buying and repairing of individual homes. The total loaned is up 17 per cent over a similar period last fiscal year. In Michigan Farmers Home Administration has loaned $46,850 to individual • senior citizens to meet rural housing needs during the first 10 months of fiscal 1965. Over 1.200 elderly people in Farmer's Unit Meets June 14 The National Farmer's Organization of Oogebic County will meet on Monday, June 14, at 8 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kangas, Vanderhagen Road, Ironwood Township All area farmers are invited to attend. The hostess will be Mrs. Roy Kangas. receive the same general ment and protection employee. as a treat- hired Voters of Ironwood Township School District: Re-Elect EVERETT ERICKSON pt MEMBER OF BOARD OF EDUCATION ANNUAL SCHOOL SUCTION, MONDAY,JUNE 14,1963 Your Vote A Support Will B* Appreciated Be sure to vote and .express your wishes on the Intermediate School Consolidation Propostion at said election. (Paid Political Advertisement) See LAWRENCE WELK Live Every SATURDAY NIGHT Channel 2 IRONWOOD COMMUNITY SYSTEM SATURDAY, 7tOO-Mr. Mayor i:00-Alvln Skew 8:30-Tuxedo »:00-Qulck Draw 9:30-Mity Mouse lOiOO-Llnus the Lionhearted 10:30-The Jetsont ll:00-Sky Kin* ll:30-Fllcka 12:00-Bandstand l:00-Los Angeles SL'NDA.Y, York Sky" JUNE 1* nt New 4:00-"Yellow 5:30-ShIndlg 8:30-Jnckle Gleaton 7:30-Giltigan'« Island B:00-Sccrct Agent 9:00-Gunsmoke I0:00-News, Sports lO:1S-Ktng Family ll:15-"Bhowani Junction" JUNK 13 KDAL Channel 3 || Doesn't Cost- It pays to deal through a Realtor! 9:00-Unto My Feet •5:00-20th Century 5:30-World War I >:00-Lassie °5:30-Martian 7:00-Ed Sullivan 8:00-The Fugitive 9:00-Candi.i Camera »:30-My Lin«? 10:00-News. Sportt 10:30-Lock Up ll:00-Discovnry ll:30-Face The Nation 12:00-Grcat Music ] :00-CBS Sports 3:00-California supply the corn silage to j methoxychlor, wettable powder a 100-cow herd, the farmer or three tablespoons 50 per cent need three 20 by 50 foot I carberyl (Sevin) wettable 3:30-We Discovered 10:15-Viewpoint S Tampa I0::!0-Untouchablet 4:00-Zoorama , 11:30-"Johnny 4:30-Amateur Hr Concho" MONDAY TllflU FRIDAY 7:48-Five Minutes l:00-Passwor<9 7:30-Farm & Kom«l:30-House Party • :UO-Cap. K'groo 2:00-Tell Truth »:00-Jack t,aL»nn«a:25-CBS News 9:30-1 Love Lucy 9:30-Edge of Night 10:00-And; GrUfith3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-Rea1 McCoys3:30-Jack Benny U :00-Love ot Life 4:00-TraUmatter 11:25-CBS Newt 6:00-Newt 11:30 Search 6:10-Sports. Wthr. U:45-GuldIng Ll|ht «:15-CBS Newt HiOO-Town/Country 10:00-News,SporU 12:30-World Turns lOrlfl-Weather MONDAY, JUNE 14 5:00-W. Woodp'ker 8:(X)-Lucy show S:30-CBS Newt 8:30-Oan Thomas S:00-Report 9:00-Broadside 6:30-Tell th« trut 7:00^ot . Secret 7:30-Andy Griffith Abductors" TUESDAY, JUNE IS »:00-HucM Hound Junction 5:30-CBS Newt 9:00-Burke's Law 6:30-Patty Duk« 10: i6-"Roaring 20'»" 7:00-Jocy Bishop 7:30-Red Skelton 8:30-Pettiooat ll:15-"Sirocco ' would silos. Chairman Named for Welfare Conference GRAND RAPIDS (AP)—John B. Martin of Grand Rapids, chairman of the Michigan Commission on Aging, has been named chairman of the 1965 annual conference of the Michigan Welfare League which meets here Nov 16-17. League President Ronald O. Warner of Flint also named as conference vice chairmen William D. Marshall of Lansing, executive vice president of the Michigan State AFL-CIO, and Robert B Miller of Battle Creek, executive chairman of Federated Publications, inc. American Seating Co. Gets Stadium Contract GRAND RAPIDS (AP) - Receipt of a contract to supply 45,000 special plastic stadium chairs for the new $lmillion Anaheim, Calif., Stadium now under construction was announced by Amori-.-an Seating Co. The- stadium is expected to •pen next spring. powder. Apply the above spray at least twice before bloom starting at bud break. Apply again at petal fall and then every ten days until 15 days before harvest. Two tablespoons 50 per cent Diazinon WP can be substituted for malathion and meth- ozychlor above. This gives better control of apple maggot. WEDNESDAY, JUNK III OKLY 1 CALORIE »ER 6 OZ. SERVING Buy A 6-Paclc Today AT YOU! MVORITI STOM Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Irenweed A Ashland 5:00-Beaver 5::iO-CBS Newt 6:00-Report 8:30-Mister Ed 7:00-My Living Doll 7:30-Hillbllllet 8:00-Dick Van Dyke S:30-Our Private World (:00-Danny Kayt 10:15-ThrllJer 11:18-' 'Three Hours to Kill" THURSDAY, JUNE IT 5:00-Yo|i Bear Came 5:30-Cronk-ite Newt 9:00-The Defenders 6:30-Munstera I0:00-Nows. Sports I0:15-New Breed n:lS-"Lust For Gold" JUNE IS 8:30-Gomcr Pyle 9:00-Bcwitchcd 8:30-Peyton Place 10:00-Ncws. Sports 10:15-Stoncy Burke ll:15-"Ghost Diver" 7:00-Perry Maton 8:00-Password 8:30-Cclebrlty FRIDAY 5:00-Beaver S:30-CBS Newt 6:30-Rawhldt 7:30-Cara Williami 8:00-Prlvate Worlds J. W. Huss Realtor Dial 932-4110 8*«man Bldg. Ironwood White Pine, Phona IIS-2041 Asiociatti Ralph ButUr. Ph. 832-3S02 Jim HUM. Ph. 132.202$ WDSM Channel 6 JUNE 1? Bottom of the Sea A:00-Wendy & Me 5:30-Bing Crosby 6:00.!yl.v 3 Sont fi:30-Fllpper 7:00-Addamt Family 7:30-Brandcd 8:00-"Don't Give Up The Ship" 10:15-New«. Sportt 10:30-Kentucky Jones ll:00-Tonight .. Derb , SATURDAY, 7:30-Cartoons 8:00-Top Cat 8:30-Heathcott •.•00-Unde.dOf- •:30-Flrebal) XLS lOiOO-Oennln 10:30-Report From Wisconsin ll:00-Bullwinlcle 12:00-Big Picture 12:30-FiIm I:00-Tcnnis and Bowling 3:00-Fllm 4:00-Voyage to the 12:15-Roller SUNDAY, JUNE IS 8:18-Llght Tim. J:30-Twlns vt. l:80-B«vlval Honr FDR° U •:00-AgrleuItur« t:30-"college Bowl »:30-Socisl Security 5:00-Jonny Quest • :45-Sacrert Heart S:30-NBC Sportt I0:00-Faith For Today I0:30-This I* The ' tf« ll:00-Film tl: IB-Know Truth ll:30-Mr. Wizard 12:00-Wide World MONDAY 7:00-Toda» 8:26-L,ocal Ntwt 8:30-Today 9:00-Truth or Consequence! •:30-What't This Song •:SS-NBC Newi tO:00-Concentra- tlon I0:30-Joopardj EXPERT A:30-Walt Ditney T:30-Mc}rale's Navy 8:00-Bonanza »:00-The Rogues I0:00-Nc«'s. W'th'r 12:30-"Kid Galahad" THRU FRIDAY 12:30-Make a Deal l:00-M.oment of Truth \:30-The Doctort 2:00-Another * World 1:30- You Oon'1 Say' i:00-Match Game 3:30-Gon. Hospital 4:00-Donna Reed bluH5:30-News, W'th'r 0:00-News ,1.. «<. r . » 10:00-News. Wthr ll:55-NBCNewt 10,'20-Daily Dble 12:00-Rcbus Game lliOO-Tonlght MONDAY. JUNE 14 4:30-Bozo 8:00-Andy Williams 5:00-Caspcr B:00-12 O'Clock fi:30-Karcn 7:00-Man From H'Bh U.N.C.L.E. 10:20-Tonlght TUESDAY, JUNE III 4:30-Bozo I:n0-Combat 7:30-Flintstone» 8:00-Voyagr to Bottom of ll:00-Call my ll:30-I'll Bet STONE ELECTRIC 710 E. Ay«r Ironvood CUronca Slon*. Prep. the the Sea »:00-Ben Casey 10:00-Newt, Wthr 10:20-Tonlfht 5:00-Beany, Cecil S:30-Rocky Teller 5:40-Wcather. sptt 5:50-N«Wi 8:00-Huntley- Brlnkley WEDNESDAY, JI'NR 1* • :30-Bozo 8:00-Twin vt. Chicago lO:00-Ni'W«, W'th'r 10:2n-Tonlght THURSDAY. JUNE 17 «:30'Bozo and Hit U:30-Oant«l Bpona Pal» 7:30-Dr. Klldart CKPR Channel 4 McLeod AT*., Dial 1)2-113] SATURDAY, l:00-Loi Anfelct vs New York 3:00-Bowllng 4:00-Forcat Ranger* 4:30-Kids Bids S:00-Bugs Buiu.y 5:30-Spectrum 1 B:00-Hlllbll!iet •:30-Mr. Novak JUNE 11 •7:30-"Hamlet" 10:00-CBC Newt 10:10-Lak*hta<J New* 10:20-Hltchcock 11:20-"Vlckl" ll:3S-"Ticket lo Tomahawk" CHANNEL 4 MONDAY, JUNE 14 13:00-News, Conviction Weater B:30-Scpectrum J 12:lS-Three 3tooges6:30-Don Metser 12:30-"Hell Canyon 7:00-Show of Week , „ Outlaws" 8:00-Educational 2:00-Moment of Programs Truth 10:00-CBC Newt SUNDAY, JUNK It M :48-Livin« Word 12:30-Calendar l:00-Qucbec in English l:30-Vallimt Lean I:00-Hcrltage Z:27 CBC Newt 2:30-20 / 20 3:00-Voyage Into England J:30-Wild Klnfdom i6:30-Take" A l:00-Show On Shows Chance »:30-Ttme Of Youril:00-Untouch«blet Life t:00-Thtt The Lift t:30-Ray Milland S:00-Patty Duki Show »:30-Flashback r:00-Ed Sullivan t:00-Bonanza »: 00-Hum an Camera IO.-15-Newt . Sport* Turns 3:30-Razzle Oar.ele 4:On-Survival 4:30-Mutlc Hop 5:00-Comment. News 10:30-Th e Texan lliOO-GIHigan ll:30-"Thc Crooked Web" You'v* had photos taken by TRANSIENT PHOTOGRAPHERS and now you want mor« pictures! RONNIE'S CAN HELP YOU! 20 Wallets 1.98 3X7 EnUrg«m*nls 8 X 10 CAMERA SHOP Micbitls Building Dial §32.3101 6:00-Porky Pit 5:35- Hockey Teller 5:50-Newi FltlDAY, t:30-Bozo 7:00-Twins v». New York • :00-6utpentt I0:20-Tohlfht JUNE IS ll:00-News. Weather ll:20-Tonlgt Thtr Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for •IRTHDAYS TUESDAY, JUNE IK 12:00-Ncw«, 5:00-The Pioneer* Weather 6:30-Favourit» !2:13-TIirec Stooges Martian 12:30-"Amateur 7:00-Jack Benny . „ O'ntleman' 7:30-Danny Kaye J:00-Moment ot 8:300-Educational » .„ J ruth Program 2:30-Take Tirty 10:00-CBC Newt 3:00-World Turns tO:15-Lakeh'd News 3:30-Razzle Dazzle 10:30-McHale « 4:00-Flreball XL-8 Navy 4:30-Mu»ic Hop ll:00-"Snlut« John S:30-Spectrum I Citlbzn" WEDNESDAY, JUNE I* 12:00-News, »:30-Spertrum I Wealer 8:30-Bcwitched I2:15-Three Stoogct7:00-Jamboree 2:00-Moment of Truth 2:30-Take Thirty 3:00-World Turns 3:30-Ra«le Dazzle 4:00-Dr. Who 4:30-Muslc Hop 5:«) -Cartoons 5:15-Cartoont 7:30-Pnrry B:30-Educatinal Program* 10:00-CBC News 10:15-Lakelead News 10:30-Riplord. ll:00-"Conttantine and the Cross' IRON FIREMAN Custom Mark II THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Most CornpUt* and Btsi Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Custom Work — CommcrcUl Industrial — Rtsidtntisl KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL W. Aurora St. Dial 932-2130 WLUK Channel 2 SATURDAY, JUNE it THURSDAY. JUNE 17 U:000-Newi. 5:30-Speltrum 7 Weater 6:30-A11 Star I2:15-Three Stooges Theatre 12:30-"Maverick 7:00-Gomer Tyle Queen" 7:30-The Serial 2:00-Moment of 8:00-Educational Truth Program 2:30-Tak« Thirty 10:00-CBC News 3:000-World Turns 10:15-Lakchead 3:30-Razzle Dazzle News 4:00-Arthur Haynes 10:30-The Rogue* 4:30-Muslc Hop ll:30-"Against The S:00-Three Stooges Wind" FltlDAY, JUNE l» 12:00-News. 5:30-Spectrum 2 Weather 6:30-Double Your 12:15-Threc Stooges Money 12:30-"Wild Blue 7:00-Country Hoe- Yonder" 2:00-Moment of Truth 2:30-Takc Thirty 3:00-World Turn :i:30-Razzle Davrzlc 4:00-Thc King • Outllaw 4:30-Music Hop 5:00-Three Slooges 7:00-Davey Goliath 7:13-Kartoom 8:00-Supercar 8:30-Robin Hood 9:00-Sgt. Preston »:30-Magic Ranch 8:30-Hollywond I0:00-Casper Palace Cartoon I0:30-Porky Pig ll:00-BU(t Bunny 11:30-Hoppity 12:(X>-BanrIstBnd l:00-Los Angclps vs. Mets 4:00-Wide World S:30-Roora for on* More »:00-Ensi|{n O'toel* 8:30-King Family 7:30-Lawrence Weik 1:30-12 O'Clock High 10:30-Rcport 10:55-"Purpl« Heart" 12:30-Bob Young SUNDAY. JUNE IX 7:30-Chrlstophert 7:45-Town Hall Brio-Gospel Hour 8:43-Thi3 the Life • :l5-Davey fc Goliath • :30-Silver Wines WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDARD TIM* SATURDAY, JUNE It 8:00-Alvin 8:30-Tuxedo 9:00-Mc<3raw 9:30-Mity MOUII I0:00-Llnu* 10:30-Tho Jctsont tt:OO.Sky Kin« ll:30-Friend Flicka 12:00-Lucy 12:30-CBS Newt l:OO-Tenni« and Bowling 3:00-"Adorn Ht4 Four Soot" 4:30-Wire Servica 5:4S-Ncws, Spnrtt «:00-CaU Mr. O 8:30-Jackie OltMOU T!30-Lawr. V«nT^ 8:30-Pottr Ounn »:00-Guntmok« 10:00-S«cr«t AIM* Il:00-News. Sport* ll:15-"Df. Taltet a Wttt" BCNDA.T, JUNE ::00-Flnland lOiOO-Camera 3 10:30-This the Life lliOO-Christophtr* Ilas-Ltght Time ll:30-Facc Nation 12:00-Wire Service 111 S:30-Jonny ):00-Lattj* B:30-Martia» 7:00-Ed Sullivan <: co-Bonanza »:00-Candid Camera »:30-"Whaf« lly Line l:00-Bcst of SportalO:00-CBS Newt 3:00-Big Picture 10:15-Custer to th« 3:30-PGA Golf ii.ivnUl.S 1 * Hor " 5:00-20th Century MONDAY THRU FRIDAT n lO „ Door 1:30-lssuo». Answers 2:00-Chcckmiil< 3:00-"Guillotinc" *:00-Frlsco Beat 4:30-Scope 5:00-FDB 10:00-Beauy & CcciI5:30-Stageco»ch 10:30-Bullwlnklc U:00-Dlscover\ ll:30-ldcas and Shortcuts 12:00-Direction« West 5:30-Wa8on Train 7:3U-Bi-oarlNid» B:00-"Kid Galahad lU:UO-Reporl l:00-Profil« 12:10-Bou Young MONDAY TllltU I'lllHAY 7:00-Kartoon» a 'JO- Young »:00-.lack LaLanne Marriedt t:00-Pattwor«l l:30-H6u»ep«rty 2:00-Tell the frut» ,2;30-Edg« of Nlti McCoyt 'Jjoo-Se'cret Storm Mof LU * "M-Jack Benny News 4.-oo-Pion«er. - <=ao-Cartoont L '"* ^ L1 «hti:30-CBS Newt i 11 ! 18 Game 'iOO-Locof Newt l2;JO-World Turns U:00-N«wt. Sport* MONDAY. JUNE 14 «:30-Tell the Truth >:30-Farmer't 7:00-Got a Secret OaUBhtcr 7:30-Ar,dy Griffith!. J:00-L«c.v Show 'O-OO-Ben Casey J:30-M.v 3 Sont U:00-New» Sport* 8:Ofl.Addam's ll:30-"ElBht Iroa Family Men" | TUESDAY, JUNE IS ! l:30-Combat 10:00-Ha*«l jr:30-Hed Skclton UiOO-News. Sport* !:30-Pctticoal Jctn.ll :30- M Pathfinder" I »:00-Fugitive j WEDNESDAY, JUNE I* I J:30-Walt Disney 9:00-D«rmy Kay* ! 7:30-Hillbillies 10:00-Twilite Zon* ! 8:00-Dick Van Oykcll:00-N«wt, Vpgrt* ; 8:30-Hennciey clown 7:30-The Fugitive 8:30- 10:00-CBC News 10:19-Lakeheail N cws 10:30-Mlke Hummer ll:00-"Breaking Point" FRESH made CAKES CARLSON S KITCHEN Corlton't Super Marktt TV SERVICE DIAl 932-3210 Q«l tnoti tot four rnonty —••1 proftuional ••rric* on itdioi. hi-fi, etc. Don Nor«n't TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD t:00-Alberfs 10:30-Price Right Showcase tt;00-Donnt Reed 5:00-Rcport U:30-FaUier K.nowso:10-l.oi.>tii 12:00-Rcbus Game 5U5-ABC News 12:30-Robln Hood 5:30-nachelor UUO-Flame Wind Father l:3l)-Day in couri 8:00-nif|eman l:55-New« 7:00-Cartoons i^OU-Hospltal I0'uu-New« Sportt MONDAY. JUNE 14 6:30-Voyage to the8:00-Wcndy & Mt Bottom of tbe2 :30Bi "« CroBb y Sea 9:00-Ben Casey ,..,., ..,„ _,._ 10:00-Report 7 -° u - rv ° llm « 10:25-"Paris Alter For Sgtt. Dark" I TUESDAY. JUNE IS i 8:30-Combat »:00-Fugltiv« ! ?:30-McHale't N»vylO:00-Report I B'OO-The Tycoon 10:25-"Hangover i »:30-Peyton Place Square" ! WEDNESDAY, JUNE !• ' 8:30-Tht Neison* O'r'iof.i. 7:00-Patty n«k« 10 - 00 -' 0 O Clock 7::!0-Shindlg Report »::m-Burk*> I.,»w 10:25-"Man Hunt" »::iO-Detectlv«t THURSDAY, JUNE 17 6::io-Jonny Quett ai3U-l'eyton Hlact ; •tiOO-Oonna Reed »:00-Jlmniy Dcau I 7:;io-My 3 Son* io:oo-R«port 8:00-B«wltehed 15:30-Nightllf« THURSDAY. i:30-Munsters 7:30-Perry Mason 4:00-Paiiword S:30-Bewltched 8:00-Patty Duk« JUNE IV J:30-McHale'» Navy 10:00-Jazz on • Summer Da» ll:00-Newt Sporti ll:30-"P«nnie's From Hciu'cn" I UIDAY. 1 FRIDAY, f>:30-Flintslonet 7:00-K'ariner'» ! Daughter j 1;30-"Everyhor1\'» I Got A System' JUNE IH 8ISO-World of Jules Vrvnc 10:JS-Report lO:40-"Dark ' Corner" 3:30-Rawhide 7:00-Bob Hope 9:30-Uomer :00-Slattery'« JUNE 18 People ll:30-"Crookcd Web" YOUR MSf ASSUtANCl K v INSURANCI Don't t«k« chiuiCM without It . . , MUNARI AGENCY Btdg. Itl-a IllOMWOOD

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