Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 18, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, June 18, 1965
Page 7
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FRIDAY, JUNE 18,1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GlOit, IH ON WOOD, MICHIGAN «VfN State Lists New Sawfly Species A new kind of sawfly has been added to the list of sawfly species damaging Wisconsin pine forests. The new member was first collected in Wisconsin in 1959, but it was not identified and classified until just recently. Un iverslty of Wisconsin insect specialist, George Becker, says the new sawfly is Neodiprion nlgroscutum Middleton. Classification is important to insect specialists so they can study such characteristics as an insect's life cycle, its reaction to insecticides, and its ability to overwinter. Proper classification of Insects has the same importance to an entomologist as identification of a chemical has to a chemist. Now that the new sawfly ha been classified, scientists have studied and learned more about It. N. nlgroscutum has been collected in 10 Wisconsin counties in central Wisconsin, and Becker believes it will be found everywhere in the lake States where Jack pine grows. N. nlgroscutum has a first generation and a partial second generation in southern Wisconsin. The first generation emerges about May 1. Eggs are laid and larvae hatch out the end of May. They feed until late June. A second generation emerges in southern Wisconsin about the third week of July. This species of sawfly prefers jack pine. 19 a laboratory ex periment caged femailes deposited 83 per cent of their eggs on jack pine, 16 per cent on red pine, and would not lay eggs on white pine. Force feeding the i larvae on jack, red and white pine showed the same preference for jack pine. When these larva pupated, the cocoons were much larger on jack pine than on white or red pine. N. nigrosciltum deposits i t s eggs in scattered areas and in small clusters. Colonies of more than 15 larvae are rare, and one to five larvae per colony are more common. The small colonies make collecting and studying the species, rather difficult. Parasites feed on this sawfly just as they do on other sawfly j species. Up to 16 per cent of the larvae were parasitized by various insects. Use two pounds of D. D. T.-50 per cent wettable powder—a n d four pounds of lead arsenate or four pounds of 5 per cent rotenone per 100-gallons ol wat e r applied as a spray when the young sawfly larvae are fi r s t materialized as a control for most species of sawfly, according to H. W. Kinney, Resource agent Iron County. Poison Plants Warning Given By A. Bee/nor Poisonous plants grow everywhere and Oogebic County is no exception. At the risk of frightening the public, particularly mothers of small children, Andrew F. Bednar, County Extension director, calls attention to a number of local plants which have toxic effects and which children and grownups alike should be warned about. Each year, the County Extension office is called upon to investigate areas where children have contact with become ill after certain plants. The berries of mistletoe, jes- samine, yew, moonseed, daphne and nightshade are toxic and often fatal to children and adults alike. The leaves of poinsetta, and elderberry are known to be toxic and fatal. The leaves of foxglove and oleander can affect the heart and produce such stimulation that death can occur. The leaf blade of rhubarb is considered the most dangerous of all plants in a vegetable garden. Its stalks, commonly used in baking and cooking is not toxic but the leaf blade contains oxalic acid which crystalizes in the kidneys, causing severe damage. Rhubarb leaves should not be cooked and eaten like spinach. Although the concentration of poison in the leaves Is low (about one per cent) excessive eating of the leaves will produce ill effects and fatalities are well documented. Thorn apples should be avoided—all parts are poisonous but the seeds and leaves are especially so. All parts of the buttercup flower are toxic and the irritant juices may severely injure the digestive system. Strange plants that produce an ill effect on either children or adults should be reported to the County Extension office states Bednar, so that appropriate control measures can be taken. WALRUS PLAYS POSSUM—stretching out on his back, Farouk, one of four 1,500-pound baby walruses at the Marineland of the Pacific in Palos Verdes, Calif., soaks up some sun- shine in the flfrdegree temperatures, if things get too hot, Farouk can tumble Into a cool pool. Farm Wages in State Increase It used to be "one dollar an hour" for farm wage rates but the average for all states in 1964 was $1.08, up three cents from 1963, reports Rick T. Hartwig, Extension economist w i th the M.S.U. Center in Marquette. In the East North Central states, of which Michigan b e longs, the 1964 rate is IJ.17 an hour without room or board, or $9.50 a day. The average rate a month, with house, is $215. Dairy barn automation has trimmed the milk industry's la bor needs. Dairy farms used 1.4 billion man-hours of labor last year — 60 per cent less than in 1940. one man-hour of work produced twice as much milk as 15 years ago. Automatic feeders, milking machines, mechanized barn cleaners and more productive cows reduce labor shortage is that companies in California, Texas, Arizona and other states are shopping for acreage and plant sites south of the border, In Mexico. M.S.U. research date shows that farm operators in Michigan averaged $1.10 an hour rom 1961-93, one cent less than he wage earned 10 years earlier. During the same per- od the wages of Michigan man ufacturing workers jumpe d nearly 50 per cent to an average of $2.91 an hour. nd 250 to 300 pounds of potas- lum per acre. The fruit production specialist points out that a 400 bushel per ere apple crop removed 20 jounds of nitrogen, five pounds )f phosphorus and 30 pounds of potassium. . Cows Out on Pasture Happy Cows on pasture are a pretty sight. And they're happy! You can tell just by the way they! Spraying of Red Mites Advised The red spider or spirt e r mites attack a wide variety of plants. There are a number of distinct species around but all area similar in appearance, habits, injury and control. • This pest is a small mite that is barely visible to the naked eye. Its color varies from a light yellow to a pink, red, green and brown. The eggs are straw colored and are usually laid on the underside of the leaf. Red spiders thrive on hot weather so usually become most abundant in July and A u g ust. They injure the host plant by sucking the Juice from the needles or leaves. They usually are found on the underside of a leaf or in a protected place on the plant. Plants badly infested turn yel- i Control—As we approach the hot weather season, evergreens and other plants should be carefully guarded against attack. Control in the early stages can prevent loss or serious damage. SI,™i, cl ;™' v, a ,,» *..«», tn Any of the newer miticides such Dairymen, too, have reason to I o *. ,. a nr ar> i.,^.,,.:.,,.,., R . lf)h requirements. While wage rates have in creased and automation has trimmed the demand for labor there still is a labor shortage on U. s. farms, due to the ban on Mexican braceros to pick fruit and vegetable crops. (Last year 200,000 came in and only 1,500 have been allowed t h 1 •» year.) This will no doubt af feet Michigan strawberry and other fruit crops and also pick les. Another effect of the labo Fruit Removes So/7 Elements Fruit production removes nitrogen, phosphorus and potas slum from the soil so It is wise to replace the lost fertilizer an nually. George Kllngbeil. University of Wisconsin fruit production specialist, notes that a soil sam pie analysis can determine the soil's nutrient level. Kllngbeil advised that frul tree soil samples be taken with !n the drip area and at a depth of about 10 inches. Soil sample for bush fruits and grape should be taken along side th row to a depth of about eigh inches. Recommended straw berry soil samples are taken a depth of six inches. He notes that soil sample re ports may call for 30 to pounds of phosphorus per acr Be Certain of Soil Samples For Fertilizer Michigan farmers, who spend an average of $15 an acre Tor fertilizer, need to be doubly sure soil samples from which soil tests are made are representative of the field they are fertilizing. This, believes Andrew F. Bednar, oogeblc County Extension director, is one of the best ways farmers can save money on fertilizer and increase profits on better crop yields A recent test by John Shick- luna, in charge of the Michigan State University soil testing laboratory, reveals that one-fourth of the samples received do not represent the soil where the crop is being planted. Shickl u n a says a f a r m «r would be better off. on the average, to use other information as the basis for determining fertilizer and lime needs than to send in an unrepresentative soil sample. "The farmer who sends a poor sample to be tested has taken the first step toward becoming obsolete," Shickluna concludes. Extension folder F-278, avail- The WORRY CUNIC •y OR. GEORGE W. CRANE Herd Records Are Valuable Dairymen enrolled in the Wisconsin Dairy Herd Improvement Association (DHIA) program re- y on the rolling herd average -o determine it their herd's production average has increased or decreased. Clarence Olson. University of Wisconsin dairy specialist, says that electronic computers supply DHIA members with the herd's production average each month. He notes that changes in feeding, management, and herd health often affect the production average. Olson points out that an Increase or decrease in production encourages dairymen 1 3 search for reasons that may have shifted the production figure. The dairy specialist says that DHIA records enable producers to compare Individual cows as well as the herd's average production from one month to the next. able at the dogebic county Extension office describes in de« tall the sampling procedu r e recommended for taking samples. The publication exp 1 a ins how farmers can get a representative sample composite o f an entire field. "A fertilizer recommendation based upon soil test results can be only as reliable as the soil sample," comments Bedn a r He recommends that farmers be positive that the sample represents an area or field and that the sample has been taken according to recommendation. Homer has suffered • heart attack. Bat there are two types of heart Attack. Do you know the difference between angina pectorls vs. a coronary attack? if not, read this cane carefully. Send It to any friend who needs it. Homer's kind of heart trouble in due to phy- chologlcal factors. CASE W-423: Homer Q., aged 46, is a dynamic newspaper editor. "But, Dr. Crane," he said, "I was laid up for a couple of months with a heart attack. "The cardiologist said it wasn', a coronary but that I suffered angina pectorls, "Bo he put me to bed for several weeks and suggests that I keep a bottle of oxygen in the room in case I should need it. "What does the future hold for me? Every high school should offer two additional courses to help prepare students for happier later life. One semester should cover "Applied Psychology." The human body is A superb machine. But most of you laymen don't get a chance to understand Us simple mechanics, for you never had a brief course McLouth Official Gets Conservation Award DETROIT McLaughlln (AP) — Robert C. of Detroit, a vice in anatomy. Visualize the human heart as a motor. Two fuel pipes furnish it the fuel (blood) to keep up its regular pumping. These "pipes" are the two small coronary arteries which start Just above the big valve on top of the heart. These coronaries are the sole nourishment of the heart since the blood which it pumps steadily through its big, muscular chamber does not nourish the thick muscle walls. No, that blood must feed back through those two coronary arteries, which fan out Into smaller and smaller branches till they become mere capillaries. TWO types of heart attacks occur. The first involves plugging one of the fuel pipes fcoronary arteries) from inside by an embolus or a thrombus. This can occur from a little floating clot (embolusi thai moves along till it reaches such a tiny branch that It can't squeeze through When it stops, it thus dam* up the nourishment to that small afea beyond. If this plug occurs near the far tip and involves only an area the size of a pinhead, you may just feel sick at your itom- ach and break out into a cold sweat. If the plug deprives a larger area of nourishment, you may gasp for air but still be conscious. A still larger plugging will knock you unconscious or even produce quick death. This plugging can occur from a floating clot or from prolonged thickening of the w a 1. (thrombus) till one side meets the other, much as the atala- mites and stalactites of Mammoth Cave will finally touch. Regardless of whether the plugging Is by a clot or thick- president for McLouth Steel Corp. has been given an American Motors' 1065 Conservation Award. McLaughlin was honored for his chairmanship of a special governor's committee to study the structure of the State Department of Conservation. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS ARTESIAN WELL An artesian well is one form ed by boring or drilling into a layer of porous rock, such as sandstone or loose sand, from which water flows under its own pressure. $135,000 Sought in Car Accident Suits Two suits asking a total $135,- ooo damages were filed Thursday in U.S. District Court here as the result of a June 16, 1963, traffic crash at an Allegan County intersection of U.S. 31. Plaintiffs Violet MacAitis and Mary Welgle, both of Chicago, seek damages for injuries suffered in the crash of their car with one occupied by John A. Sukta and Edward Mikula, both of East Chicago, Ind. ened wall, the result is the aame. But the second type cf heart attack is what Homer suffers, namely angina pectoris. Around those coronary arteries are tiny circular muscles. When they go into spasm, as due to tension, anxiety, fear, etc., they reduce the diameter of the coronaries. A comparable situation occurs like that when your face blanches with fear, due to similar reduction of the diameter of skin arteries. Angina pectorls is thus a psychological heart attack, due chiefly to tension and worry, so learn to relax and you will reduce its influence. Send for my booklet "How to Control Our Emotions," enclosing a long stamped, return envelope, plus 20 cents. Always write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, addrewed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printing costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopkins Syndicate, Inc.) ROBIN HOOD i* BACK! Daily 12:30 p.m. CH. 2 ""Si™ Dial 932-19H KDAL Channel 3 SATURDAY, JUNE 1» 7:00-Mr. Mayor a:00-AJvln Show 8:30-Tuxcdo ViOO-Quick Draw »!80-MHy Moui* I0:00-Ltnus the Lionhearted 10:30-The Jetton* 1l:00-Sky King ll:30-Flieka 12:00-Bandntand open ... to walk around ... to lie in the shade . . .to fill up on tender, green grass, comments, Andrew F. Bednar, County Extension Director. be pleased with the coming the pasture season. Grass is great cow feed. It's cheap. Many dairymen associate grass with low-cost milk production, but there is a limit to how well grass can nourish a dairy cow. Good as it looks, pasture can be deceiving when it comes to total digestible nutrients (TDN). Any good dairy nutritionist can show you why mighty fast. Grass is about 85 per cent water, and a cow Is only so big. Fill her up with grass, and she's only 15 per cent full of solid nutrition. Grass stimulates production . . . often to the point the cow gives milk in excess of her nutritional intake. This extra milk is made at the expense of body tissue. Such a cow will lose weight, go down in condition. Later on, when her res e r v e strength Is gone, she'll go way down In production. This happens right at the time 'when milk prices are starting back up ... when you need all the milk you can get. if |as dimite or an insecticide such as malathion give good control if properly applied. Use two tablespoons of 50 per cent malathion per gallon of water and thoroughly'cover the foliage. Check the trees for crawlers by holding a sheet of white paper beneath an infested limb and then tapping the limb. If the crawlers have emerged, many small red insects will fall on the 4:00-"Forbidden Street" i:30-8hlndig 6I30-A1 Hlrt 7:30-GllliRan'* Island 8:00-Socret Agent 9:00-Gunsmoke 10:00-Ncws, Spnrt* 10:13-King Family v*.ll:18-"Border Incident" SUNDAY, JUNE 20 B:00-Unto My Feet 5:30-World W»r I B:30-Look Up. Live >:00-Lassle S:30-M»rtlan 7:00-Ed Sullivan 8:00-The Fugitive »:00-Candi.l Camera • :30-My Line? I0:00-N«w«. Sport* 10:00-Camera 3 10:30-Lock Up HidO-Dlscovery l1:30-Fnc* The Nation 12:00-Bascball 3:00-Great Music 4:00-Zoornma i:30-Amateur Hr 5:00-20th Century I0!90-Untouchablc* ll:aO-"A Kl»s He- fore Dying" COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE • Residential • Industrial •Commercial STONE ELECTRIC CKPR Channel 4 SATURDAY, ol JUNE 1» 1:00-\Vorld Sport 3:00-Bowllng 4:00-Forest Ranger* 4:,TO-Klds Bid* S:00-Bug8 Bunnr 5:30-8pcctrum 1 B:(X)-Hillb(11<e* • :30-Mr. Novak 7:30-"BeU« Ar* Ringing" 10:00-CBC Newt 10:10-Lakehead New* 10:20-Hltchcoek ll:20-"Vlokl" ll:3B-"Mnn In The Grey Flannel Suit" 710 E. Artr Si. Ironwood DIAL 932-1530 Low Moisture Silage Equipment Abundant Producers planning to harvest low moisture silage may chose from a wide range of equipment to get the Job done. Orrln Berge, University of Wisconsin agricultural engineer, notes that windrowing the hay saves a raking operation and reduces stone damage to chopper knives. Berge points out that the silage chopper should cut short uniform pieces and 90 per cent of the silage should be less than one and one-half inches long. Sharp knives and the proper shear bar setting allow a good cut. The agricultural engineer says that manufacturers have enlarged the new hauling racks and some models are now seven feet wide inside seven feet high and 16 I^et long. paper and start crawling about. Weed Killers Need Moisture Pre-emergence weedkillers normally do a good job of controlling weeds in corn. But their effectiveness is not always guaranteed. Ron Doersch, University of Wisconsin weed control specia list, says lack of soil moisture is one of the primary reasons such weedkillers fail. He says this problem may be especially severe this year. Infrequent rains and below normal rainfall for the last couple of weeks in many areas of the state have prevented the pre- emergence weedkillers from do ing their job. Doersch warns farmers that If weeds are a problem in corn fields you have alre a d y sprayed, you may have to fight the weeds by cultivating or rotary hoeing. Ordinarily, if it doesn't rain seven to ten days after spraying, weeds being com- i ing through the soil surface and cultivation becomes necessary., Doersch says quack is growl n g especially fast in many are a s this year. cultivation will hold the quack- grass back in corn fields until atrazine gets a chance to exert its weed-killing influence. Rotary hoeing doesn't work well in 1 controlling quackgrass becau s e jthe hoes don't dig deep enough jto destroy the root system. MONDAY THRU FBIDAT 7:4S-Five Minutes l:00-Password 7:50-Farm & Fom«l:30-House Party • :(X)-Cap. K'groo 2:00-Tell Truth t :00-Jark LaLann* 2:25-CBS News 9:30-1 Love Lucy 2:30-Edge o) Night 10:00-Andy Griflith3:00-Secret Storm 10:30-Real McCoys3:30-Jack Benny ll:0»-Lov**f Lit* 4:00-Trallm*rter UtaS-CBB New* 6:00-New« ll:aa Starch 6:lo-Sports, wthr. 11:4MUM1BI Ugkt 6-.15-CBS News U:00-Tewn/Countf 1 10:00-New*.Sport* 12:30-WorW Turns lOMO-Weather MONDAY, JUNE 21 §:00-W. Woodp'ktr B-.OO-Lucy Show t!30-CB* N*w* 8:aO-Dan Thoma* 6:00-IU»ort 9:00-Broadside «--?n.T»ll th« truth 9 :30-Peyton Plac« 6.30-Tell the «n"W JO:l5 . Nake(J city 7:00-Got « Secret U;l5-"Devil '» WDSM Channel 6 V30-Andy Griffith Durango" TUESDAT, JUNE tt VOU-Huck Houn* Junction S:SO-CBK New* »:00-Burke'a Law 6:30-Patty Duke lO:15-"Roaring 7:00-.lo*y Blihop 20'*" •• - - Scout* ll:lB-"Lady In A Jam" »« Van WEDNESDAY, JUNE SlOO-DICk Dyke S:30-Our Prlval* World StOO-Danny Kay* lOilfrThrlUer Bee" 8:00-«eav*r •i30-CB» N»w* 6iOO-R*port 6:M-MI*Ur B« 7iOO-My Living Doll 7:30-HlllblUI** THURSDAY, JUNK 84 BiOO-Y*f) B«ar Qame S:30-Cronklt* N*w*t:00-The Defender* 6t30-Mun*t*r* 7:00-Perry M«*on 8:00-Pas«word 8:30-Celebrlty FRIDAY B:00-Benver S:30-CBS New* 6:30-Bawhld» 7:30-Cara William* • :00-Private World* tO:00-N*w*. Sport* 10:15-New Breed ll:18-"MI*sion Over Korea" JUNE IK B:30-Qomer, Pyl* 9:00-BeWitchcd B:30-Peyton Place 10:00-Newa. SporU 10:lS-6toney Durk* lltlS-'.'Th Nisht Hold* Terror' SATURDAY, 7:30-Cartoon* 8:00-Top Cat 8:30-Heathoole •iOO-Underdoc* f:30-bc Mnns Grand Prix UiOO-Oennl* JUNE t* New York 3:30-Fllm 4:00-U8GA Open »:00-Wendy ft Me S:30-BIng Crosby «:00-My 3 Son* n:30-Fllpper JUNE tfl Life H«0-T)ilK The Life kUO-Rny Mlllnnd I:00-Putty Duke Show SUNDAY H:45-LlvlnK Word 12:30-Calendn> l:00-Qucbec in English l:HO-Vn1lnnt Lean 2:0(VHerltane 2:27 CBC New* 2:30-20 / 20 :»:00-Voyage Into England ):nO-Wlld Kingdom !0:30-T«ke A l:00-Show On Shows Cluince l:30-Time Of Your.l:00-Untouch*bl*« /:()0-Kd Sullivan 9:00-Bonanza t:00-Httmun Carrier* I0:15-Newa - Sport* I0:30-T)epoit From 7:00-Addam* Wisconsin ll:00-Bulhvlnkle 12:00-Big Picture »:30-Fllm l:00-TennU and Bowling 3:00-Fllm 12:45-MmneioM vi Family 7:.10-Brantled 8:00-"B«trayed" 10:15-New«, Sport* 10:30-K*ntucky Jone* UtOO-ToniKht . I2:l5-Roller Derby Train Open In SUNDAY, JUNE *0 8:il-Llgh» Tlm« 2:30-Wagon t:30-n*viva> Hour •tOO-AiHculturo B:30-Grand Prix 10:30-This li The • if* lliOO-Film ililS-Know Truth ll:30-Mr. Wizard 12:00-Twlnj v*. New York MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 12!30-Make • Deal l:00-Moment of Truth \:SO-The Doetor* J:00-An6ther World >:30-You Doni Say* J:00-Mntch Game 3:30-Gen. Hospital 3:30-U3OA S:30-Sports Action «:30-Walt Dliney 7:30-McHal*'* Navy H:00-Bunaru* • :00-Th* Rogue* I0:00-New». W'th'r 10:20-" Judgement at Nuremberg" 7:00-Today 8lM-Loc*l New* B:30-Today S:00-Truth or Ceniequenee* •:30-Whaf* Thi* Song B:SS-NBC New* tOiOO-Conecntra- lion I0:30-Jeopardy * moo-Calf my ll:30-I'll Bet 11:9S-NBC New* 12:00-Rebui Cam* FOR FATHER'S DAY. us olio for ', expert finishing,' Bring in your Father's Day Photos! A* quick a* 3 DAY SERVICE •n COLORIO MOVIES AND SLIDESI 4:00-Donna Reed blutt5:30-New«, W'th'r OtOO-News 10:00-New». Wthr 10:20-Daily Dbl* Il:cm-Tonigh1 MONDAY, JUNE ?1 4:30-Bozo B:00-Andy William* 7:00-M*n From U.N.C.L.t. YOUR KST ASSURANCI IS INSURANCI Don't take chances without it... — call — MUNARI AGENCY Seaman Bldg. 132-2121 IRONWOOD h Hl * h I0:10-Tonlgh< TUKSOA.Y. JUNE It 4:30-Bozo <:30-ComB»t 5:00-Beany, CecU 5:30-Roelc, T.iler 5:40-W*»th«r. •*U. Se* th* th* CAMERA SHOP Michaels Building Dial 932-3901 5:»0-N*w* 8:00-Hunt|*y- BrinkUy WEDNKSDAY, 4:30-Boto »:00-B*n Caic.r I0:eo-N*w«, WOvr 19:JO-Toni«ht JUNE M Cleveland Wth'r lU:20-Tonlght THURSDAY, JVNE U 4:30-Bote and HI* fi:30-Danlel Boon* Pal* 7:30-Dr. Klldar* 8:00-Porky Pig 8:30-Hazel SiHo- Hockey Teller B:00-8uspen*« Th<t 5: SO-New* I0:20-Tonlght FRIDAY. JUNE fl& 4:30-Bozo 8*rg*anU 8:30-ShowUm* I:00-J*ck Paar 7:30-Bob Hop* l«:00-New*. W'lh'r «:;«)-No Time For 10':20-Tonight CHANNEL 4 MONDAY, JUNK II 2:00-New«, Conviction Weater 5:30-3epeetrum 1 a.-15-Three 9toogcsO:30-Don Meiter 2:30-"Tarnl«hed" 7:00-Show of Week B:00-Educ«tional Program* 10:00-CBC N«w* ]0:15-Lakehead N«w* 10:36-The Texan 1l:00-anilian of 00-Mom«n» Truth !30-Tf»ke Thirty :00-World Turns :30-Ratzl* Da/.zl* :00-Survival :30-Muslc Hop :00-Comment. 11:30-Emeriency Wedding" TUE8UA.Y, JUNE « I2:00-Ne\vs, fl:00-Th* Pioneers Weather 8:30-Favourlte 2:15-Three Stooges Mnrtlan ,2:30-"Dual Alibi" 7:00-Jack Benny ->:00-Momcn« ot 7:30-Danny Kay« Truth 8:300-Educatlonal 2:30-Take Tirfv Program , .!:00-World Turn* 10:00-CBC New* J:30-Raizle Dazzle 10:15-Lnk«h'd Newi 4:00-Fireball XL-5 4:30-Mu«lc Hop ll:00-"We*t ot 5:30-Spectrum t Zanzibar" WEDNESDAY, JUNE S» 12:00-New«. Weater I2:15-Thrce Stooges! 2:00-Moment ol Truth 2:30-Takc Thirty y.OO-World Tunis 3:30-Razzlc Daz?le 4:00-Dr. Who 4:30-MUBlc Hop S:00-Natlon'« Builnes* S:15-Cartoons S:30-Sperti*urn 2 6::iO-Bewitched 7:00-Jambore* 7:30-Petry 8:30-Ecluoatlnal Program* 10:00-CBC New* 10:15-LakeIe»d Newii 10:30-Hlplord ll:00-"HeII«r» Club" TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 'Get snore let TOUT mosey —f•* »ielssslt*al service oa t«4lM. hl-li. etc. Doa Koran's TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STANDARD TIMS SATURDAY, JUNE It •:00-Alvln 8:30-Tuxedo S:00-Klc(Jr«w S:30-Mity Mom* 10:00-Llnu» 10:3<VThc JfttsAni ll:00-Sky King ll:30-Friond Flick* U:00-Luay 12:30-CBS New* W*B" .1:00-Bii| Picture S:30-Soclal Security S:45-Newa. SporU 8:00-Cali Mr. O 8:30-A1 Hirt 7:30-Lawr. Walk 8:'JO-Pe»*r OUA» 9:00-Gun«mok* IO:OA-Seeret A|wt 12:4s-Mlnnesota at ll:00>N«w«, BporU New Ynrk ll:30-"\VyomttH 3:30-"Crooked WLUK Channel 2 4ATVHDAT. * JUNE ID TUUKSUAT, JUNE *4 13:000-Newi, S:30-Speltnim I Weater «:DO-AU Star I2:15-Tlirce Stooges Theatre 12:30-"Thc Bun 7:00-Oomer !?yle Shines Bright"?:30-Tho Serial 2:00-Moinent ol SiOO-Educatlonil Truth Program »:30-Take Thirty 10:00-CHC New* 3:000-World Turin 10:15-Lakeh«*d :<:30-Rat2l* Dazzle New* 4:00-Arthur Hayne* 10:30-Tlie Rogu»e 4:30-Muflc Mop ll:30-"Brandy For 5:Od-Thre* Stooge* The Panon" FHIDAT. JUNE! IS 12:00-N«ws, o:00-Thre* Stooge* Weather 5:30-Speotrum a 12:19-Threc Stoogee6:30-Doubl* Vour 12:30-"A strange Money Adventure" 7:00-Country Ue«2:00-Moment of do«T) Truth 7:30-Th* Fugitive 2:30-Takc Thirty 8:30- :t:00-World Turn 10:00-CBC New* 3:3Q-Razzle Dazzle 10:lB-Lakehead 4:00-The King> New* Outllaw 10:3fl-Mik« Hammer 4:30-Muaic Hop ll:00-"Mara Maru What Is a Realtor? A firm af com pot ant, raliobU men trained to oisist you in buying or soiling real estate. J. W. Huss Realtor Dial 932-4110 •earaan on w««4 WWle l>im. **htM 9IS-2041 Associates tttiw. •••. iaa.iioa Jim HUM, Ph. 932-2021 Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for IIRTHDAYS AnnlvcrtsjriM HOLIDAYS FRESH made CAKES CARLSON'S Carlson's Suptr Market 7:00«Davey Ooltath 7:15-Kartoon* 8:00-Superc*r 8:30-Robin Hood 9:00-S«t. Preston 9:30-(3rand Prix- 10:30-Porky Pig ll:00-Buga Bunny I1:30-Hoppfty i2:OO.Band«tan« l:00-ChieagO v*. Cincinnati SUNDAY 4;00-Wide World S:30-Raom for on* More S:00-En*lgn O'tool* A:aO-KIne Family 7:30-Lawrence Walk 8:30-Holly wonit Palace »:30-I2 O'clock High tO:30-Rcport 10:5S-"Portrail of Clnre" I2:30-Bob Young , JUNE t« 7:30-Chri*tophera 7!4S«Town Hall 8:)5-Go«pel Hour 8:49~Davey It Goliath :00-Beany (4 Cecil »:30-Grtmd Prix 10!30-Bullwlnkle ll:00-DI*cov*r.v ll:30-Tdea* and Shortcuts 12:00-Dlrectlon* 8:00-"Judgement tJ::tO-r*rm Repon At Nuremburg' TsOO-Profil* ll:30-Report 1:30-IsSue», 12:00-"Tampico" Aj1»\vei'S I ;2»-Bob Young 2:00-Checkmat* 3:00-Thrlller 4:00-Frlica Beat 4:30-Scope 5:00-"Who'» Tampering With America?" >:30-Stasecojlcb West 8:30-Wagon Train ...-. *lu**t *:00-La**l* 5:SO-Martlan 7:00-Ed SUlllvan COO-Bonansa »:00*C«n*ld Camera SUNDAY, JUNE M .:00-Finland »:30-Jortny 10:00-Cam*r* S 10:30-Thi9 the Lite tl:00*Cbrlitophera ll:lB-Light Tim* 11:30-Face Nation 12:00-Mlnne*ota at Lin* New York lOtOO-CBS New* 2:30-" Wyoming lOill-Bveryk**!)"* Renegade*" Got • 8**r*t 4:00-Zooram* Ll:ie-R«p*rt . 4:30-Amateur Hr ll:30-"0iimm* 5:00-«0th Century P*opl*" MONDAY THRU i:00-Cap Kangaroo nOO-Pajsword »:oo-New-g i:ao-Hou**pari!» • •jo.On.n n n », »:00-T*1I th* Tru» • .30-Opcn Door 2i30-E4g* »t NJt* lOiOO-Andy GrlfUthliOO-Bcoret Slersa 10:30-The MoCoy* l:30-Jack Benny Il:00-Love of Life 4:00-Abott It 11:29CB6 N«w* Costello ll:30-8earch For 4:30-Cartoon* ll:45-Ouldlng Lith«:30-CB8 New* '3:00-Rebu* Gam* tiOO-Loeil N«w* 13. '30- World Turn* tl:00-N*w«. Sport* MONDAY, JUNB II »:30-Tell the Truth cao-Farrner'* 7:00-Got a Secret D*ufhl«r 7:30-Andy Gritilth i MONDAY '7:00-Kartoon* THRU FRIDAY 7:30- Young :00-Addam'» Family ll::M-"Crul*ln > * Down th* Riv«r" TL-ESDAY, JUNE It t:30-Cbmbnt 7:30-Talent Scout* U:00-Ne»*, Spei'tB i:30-PeUico«i Jotn.U:30-"Mlehlfa* »:00-Fugltive KM" WEDNESDAY. JUNE U l:30-W»lt Olsn*y «iOO.Albert'» 10!30-Prio* Right Showe*** lliOO-Donna Reed S:00-Heport Ilt30-r*th*r Knnw*5:10-bronl Hportt 12:00-Rebu* Gam* B: IS- ABC New* 12:30-Robin Hood 5:30-B«chelor l:00-Flamc Wind Father Ii30-Da7 ui eeurl S!00-Ri<leman l:S5-N«w* 7;00-Cartoont 9iOO-Ro*pttal (UtMXNewii Sport* MONDAY, JUNE 21 8:30-Voyage Bottom to th*S:00-W*ndy * of th* •:30-Farmer> Me Daughter Ssflfl-Ben Ctttf I0!00-R«port l«:2»-"»»rrlo*««" 7i30-No Tim* For SgU. TUESDAY. JUNE It »i30-Comb*t »:00-Fygitiv« ;;30-McHale'* N»vylO:00-pep6rt RrOO-Th* Tyc«*r> 10:3S-''MarRin For l:M-P*yWn *>l*e* Error" WEDNESDAY. JUNE tl 6:30-Th* NeJtoaa 0:30-13 O'Clock 7:00-Patty Duke High i,<u>_aki.di 10:30-Report 7!30.Shindlg 10:8»-"Some«hlng S!30-Burk*'* Law For The Boy*' THURSDAY, JUNE *4 8:30-Jonny Queit 8:30-P*yton Place V:00-Donn* Keea 7:so-My a Bone 8rOO-B*Wlteh»d FRIDAY, 8:30-FVInt*tone* 7:00-W«ll8 Farfo 7:30-Addam* Family R:00-Valentine'« B: 00-Jim my Duan lOiOO-Rcpott 18:30-Nightllf* JUNE n Day 8:30-Big Preml*r* lOsOO-Report 10:2S-"My Darling Clementine" 8:30-Henne**y ey*4 W«n<Jer" TBURSDAY, JUNE 14 >:30-Munst*rs l:30-McH«l«'* Navy ion tOlOO-Jaxz OB a'lMr'tS ^30-B.wttch.d iiiS^AmbuST'.? •:00-Patty Duke Tomahawk dap" FRIDAY, JUNE tS ?:30-Riwhlde People liiJO-"Pardoo My Past" 7:30-Bob Hop* 8:SO-Playhoui* a:00-Slattery'« IRON •HUMAN Custom Mark II THI OIL FIHINO THAT MAKU ANY OTNIM MIATiNO WAfTiWl Meat Complete *uu) Baal Cfut»ped , SHIIT MltAL WORK! KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL i W. St. Did t»?.31tf

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