Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 30, 1965 · Page 27
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 27

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Friday, July 30, 1965
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FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN SEVEN Arts Seminar Is Scheduled USED CAR BUYSJ '61 IMP ALA SPORTS SEDAN, 6 cylinder, standard transmission, radio, white finish with red interior. •63 PONTIAC "LE MANS," 328 V-8 engine, standard transmission, radio, bucket scats, low mileage. •61 CADILLAC 4 door, full power, white finish with turquoise interior. A one owner car. •62 CHEVROLET "SPORTS SEDAN'' Impala, 327-V-8 engine, automatic transmission, power steering, radio, new tires, sharp Roman Red finish. SHARP! '57 CHEVROLET 2 door, V-8, power glide transmission, good running condition. '61 COMET 4 door, automatic transmission, radio, black finish with red leather interior. •59 FORD 4 door, with rebuilt V-8 engine, radio, standard transmission. VACATIONER'S SPECIAL! '57 FORD J /i TON PICKUP CAMPER with new 7.50 x 16, 8 ply tires, perfect mechanical condition, camper very clean. '61 BUICK "Special," 4 dour, V-8. automatic transmission, radio, blue finish. •61 BISCAYNE 4 door chev. with 6 cylinder engine, standard trnasmission. radio, posit traction .white/red finish. •63 BISCAYNE STATION WAGON 6 cylinder, standard transmission, radio, White & Black finish, with Turquoise interior, neat! '53 JEEP STATION WAGON 4-wheel drive .hubs, good running condition. •83 IMPALA 2 door hardtop with 250 V8 engine, automatic transmission, radio, red finish, black interior. •82 BISCAYNE 4 door, 6 cylinder, radio, standard transmission, Adobe- Beige finish, svith red interior. •61 RAMBLER Classic, Super 4 door, 6 cylinder, overdrive, excellent condition inside and out. '58 CORVETTE With fuel injection, radio, Red finish. •64 IMPALA 2 DOOR SUPER SPORT HARDTOP, with 250 V8 engine, power steering, power brakes, automatic transmission, radio, ezy eye glass, factory air- conditioning, beige finish with fawn interior, show room condition. •62 IMPALA 4 door hardtop, blue finish, V-8, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, radio. •63 RENAULT R8 4 door with black finish, white wall tires, 4 speed transmission, bucket seats, radio. '64 IMPALA 2 door hardtop with V-8 engine, automatic transmission, radio, plus factory warranty. '64 COHVAIR 700 4-door sedan with radio, standard stick shift, Hondurous Maroon finish. '64 STUDEBAKER 2 door, 6 cylinder, overdrive, low mileage. •64 MONZA 2 door In Daytona Blue finish, bucket seats, 4 speed transmission, 110 engine, radio, white wall tires, factory warranty. •61 CORVAIR 700 series, 4 door, automatic transmission, radio, Hondurous Maroon finish. '60 IMPALA 4 door hardtop with V-8 engine, automatic transmission, radio, white wall tires, Satin silver finish, with Red and White interior. •63 CHEVROLET V4 TON PICKUP with 8 ft. box, 292, U cylinder engine, custom cab, new tires. BUY THE NO. 1 CAR from th« NO. 1 DEALER LAHTI CHEVROLET-CADILLAC Ironwood Ph. 932-11.01 60 NEW CHEVYS TO CHOOSE FROM) WE FINANCE! ' 'L A vigorous new movement to establish many arts festivals in Wisconsin communities Is now under way. This is part of the new consciousness oC the arts that Is sweeping America. It is also a recognition of the value of the arts in attracting persons to Wisconsin communities, and of the importance of the arts in making communities more attractive places to live. The Wisconsin Arts Foundation and Council has been organized to aid communities in worthwhile arts activity. A new book lei "Plan an Adventure in the Arts" has been printed by the council and will be available at Door County to members of the seminar. The seminar will be held Aug 6 at the Door County Plon e e i Schoolhouse in Ephraim. The schedule of events is slated to get underway at 10 a.m. and will con tlnue until 4 p.m. The purpose of the seminar if to inform representatives of Wis consln communities as to the ne cessary steps to follow in connec tion with the establishment of an arts festival. Any person interested in the program may attend the meeting and organizations such as churches, chambers of commerce, schools and civic clubs are urged to send delegates. The program will consist of guidance by community development specialists, first-hand reports on how successful arts festivals by the founders, question and answer periods for members of the seminar and exploration of individual community probl ems related to the arts. There will be no fee for the service but a luncheon will be I served, for which, each delegate 1 is expected to pay. i For more information contact J Gay Fuerst, home econo m 1 c s I agent, Iron County. of annual tree growth stocked stands are also Book on Soils Now Available EAST LANSING—A new publication, entitled "Productivity of Soils in the North Central Region of the United States," is now available upon request from Michigan State University's Ag- gricultural Experiment Station. The publication gives estimated yields of each of the common grains, forage and other crops grown under average and high levels of management on the major soils in Michigan. Estimates In fully given The publication, entitled "Productivity of Soils in the North Central Region of the United States." is available by writing to the Bulletin Office, Room 10, Agricultural Hall, Michigan State University, East Lansing. Ask for publication NCR166. A companion publication, "Soil of the North Central Region of the'United States," NCR76, published in 1960, is also available at this address. This publication costs $2.00. It includes charts a colored soil map and descrip tions of major soils in Michigan The two publications give concise, direct comparisons of sol resources for agricultural administrators, agronomists, con servattonists, extension workers farm managers, geographers high way engineers, land ap praisers, representatives of fer tlllzer, seed and machinery companies, research workers, soil scientists, vocational agriculture teachers and others. SHERIFF'S PATROL—Frank Kuchevar, marine deputy of the Gogebic County Sheriff's Department, who is stationed at Watersmeet, is shown in the boat in which he patrols the Cisco Chain- O-Lakes. His main job is marine law enforcement on the chain of 14 lakes and the numerous connecting channels, although he often is called upon to locate lost fishermen or stolen articles, investigate illegal conservation practices and provide tourist information. Resorters, cottagers, fishermen and others who frequent the lakes report a feeling of security knowing that Kuchevar is around or available with the 75-horsepower patrol boat. Lawn Disease Aid Suggested Brown patch is a lawn d 1 - sease that may strike your lawn during hot, humid, weather when night temperatures are about 70 degrees. Stuart K. Swenson, Iron County agricultural agent, says the disease appears as clrc u 1 a r brown patches that develop up to several feet in diam e t e r . Grass leaves are first water- soaked and dark, but soon dry, wither and turn light brown. Swenson says early in the morning the margin of the affected area often shows a smokey ring and a delicate web of fungus growth. The turf will usually recover in two to three weeks. Use Heated Waterers, Water Cups for Cows Water Is the least expensive part of the cow's intake use for making milk and often she will not drink enough because the water is too cold or is not constantly available, says Jack Little. MSU Extension dairyman for tho Upper Peninsula. He adds that the average dairy cow in production will drink from 12 to 15 gallons daily but that some very high producing cows will consume up to 35 gallons or more. Don't make the cows walk too far for their water or they may not get it, he says. Fair to Be Held At Eagle River EAGLE RIVER, Wis. — All the excitement of county fair time will be coming to Vilas with the Vilas County fair at the Eagle River fairg rounds August 20-22. The weekend-long annual event will be crammed with activities and entertainment for the entire family. Fair displays will represent 4-H and education groups and will include exhibitions of flowers, vegetables, sewing, art handicraft, poultry and livestock. With the completion of a new building for commerc i a 1 exhibits, a total of six buildings will be available for exhibiting. Radio personality Bobby A r o will entertain nightly with his variety show. A carnival m i d Three new lightweight pruning saws with filed teeth set for quick cutting, and hang hole in the end of the saw blade for convenient storing, are on the market. way with rides and booths wil fair add to the gaiety of the weekend. The Vilas County Queen, who will represent the county throughout the coming year, wil be selected and crowned Aug ust 21. Queen contestants mus be single, between 16 and 2 years of age, and be legal re sidents of Vilas County. Applica tions are available at the Coun ty Extension office. A special feature of the 198 fair will be a needlework con test conducted by the Nationa Hand Knitting Yarn Association The contest, open to non-profes slonal knitters and crocheters includes competition for afghans sweaters and three-piece b a b sets. Blue ribbons will b warded first place winners In ach category and an engraved ruphy will go to the top wln- er. Blue ribbon winners will e eligible to enter their work n national competition. Romney Endorses Johnson's Stand WASHINGTON (AP) - Michigan Gov. George Romney endorsed stand In President Viet Nam Johnson's Thursday White House night following a meeting with the President. Romney, along with Gov. Mark Hatfield of Oregon, voted "no" Wednesday as the National Governors Conference at Minneapolis adopted a motion endorsing Johnson's stand. The President has ordered The Doctor Says calls doubled to manpower for help pro- a sharp f nsecf s Stunt Alfalfa Crop Now is the time to start think- ng about the second alfalfa rop and to protect it against possible insect damage. Stuart Swenson, iron County agricultural agent, says th a t more insects which attack al- alfa stunt the crop by sucking he plant juices. While no visible damage results, the yield and quality of the crop is reduced. Swenson lists malathion, s e - vin, diazinon and methoate as safe and effective pesticides for alfalfa. Malathion and sevln can be safely used right up to the time of harvest. Diazinon and methoate require a waiting period between application and harvest. The alfalfa should be four to six inches high before spraying. Always cross check manufacturers directions with university recommendations to assure proper dosage and handling. draft vide boost in U. S. strength tn Viet Nam. Romney, Hatfleld and 41 other governors attended the two-hour briefing session with Johnson and other top advisers. Romney emerged from the meeting with a written statement In hand. The governor, rated a potential GOP nominee to oppose Johnson in 1968, said he opposed the conference motion on Viet Nam because he thought the governors should wait until after they heard from the President. But Thursday night he said: "Based upon the additional Information I received today I support the President's actions and I urge all Americans to do the same.' "We have a commitment in South Viet Nam and I think it is vital we fulfill that commit ment," he added. "We must stop Communist aggression." By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Q—In a recent column you stated that water Is a good conductor of electricity, so In our chemistry class we tried It out and found that water Is a nonconductor (although salt water Is). How, then, could a person be electrocuted by dropping a radio in a bathtub? A—Let me start by say ing that I'm glad some young people still test the truth of what they read. What you have discovered Is that distilled water, which contains no salt, will not conduct electricity. The conductivity of water Increases with the amount of various soluble salts dissolved in it. Thus, most tap water will have a certain amount of conductivity. Put it in a bathtub and add a little of the dried perspiration from your skin and a little soap, which is also an electrolyte, and you ductor that is will have a con- a real hazard, as previously stated. I hope you won't feel compelled to test the radio bit in your own tub! Q—The doctor gave my son Polyspor'ln ointment to put in his eyes for a week. His eyes got no better, so he went to another doctor, who gave him Prednefrin eye drops. What could be wrong with his eyes? Could it be cancer? A—Polysporm is a combination of two antibiotics—polymy- xln B and bacitracin. It is given to clear up infections. Prednefrin is a mixture containing predniso- lone, chlorobutanol and several other ingredients. It is used to control allergies and inflammatory reactions. There is nothing in your letter to lead one to suspect cancer or any other serious condition. Q—Can a person have an allergy to penicillin? If so, what would happen if he were given this drug? A—Unfortunately, many persons are allergic to penicill i n. These persons are also sensitive to such modifications as methl- cillin, oxacillin, phenthiclllin and amplcillin. The manifestations vary in severity from a m i 1 d case of hives to severe sho c k. When the drug is taken by mouth, the reaction is less severe than when it is injected in the hip. In case of doubt, a skin test for penicillin sensitivity should' be made before the drug is given. If a reaction occurs, a sulfa drug or another antibiotic is prescribed. Phenobarbital and ACTH, if given promtply, will counteract the allergic effects. Please send your questions and comments to W a y n e G. Brandstadt, M. D., in care of this paper. While Dr. Brandst a d t cannot answer individual letters he will answer letters of general interest in future columns. Geysers, nature's rarest phenomena, exist only in Iceland, New Zealand and Yellowstone National Park. Let Replacements in Herd Get Acquainted It Is a lot easier to milk heifers freshening for the first time if they have been stan- chioned with the milking herd. Young heifers need to get acquainted with the barn, the operator and the sound of the milking machine before you try to milk them for the first time. "All I said was: Show me a filter that delivers the taste and I'll eat my hat. 1 NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS All Star Football A Week From Tonight 9 p.m. Channels 2 and 5 CABLE TV Ironwood Community System McLeod Ave., Ironwood Dial 932-1831 KDAL Channel 3 SATURDAY, 7:00-Mr, Mayor t):00-Alvtn Show 8:30-Tuxedo He suggests that to prevent|»;«°; M ^ k ° r0 " u : e brown patch, don't overwat e r and don't sprinkle in the late afternoon or evenings. Water early in the day so the grass leaves will be dry before evening. Swenson also warns not t o overfeed the lawn during the summer months with a quickly available, high-nitrogen fertilizer. Prune dense trees and shrubs to let in sunlight, i n crease air circulation and promote faster drying. If possible, remove the lawn clippings. He says if the disease is a chronic 'problem in your lawn, you may want to spray weekly in hot, humid weather with a turf fungicide that is labeled for use on brown patch. Farm Vehicles Stickers If you move farm machinery n highways, you should consider using the new slow-moving vehi le emblem (SMV) to warn mo- orists to slow down. That's the e e 1 i n g of Stuart K. S w e n son, Iron County agricultu r a agent. He points out that the emblen s a 14-inch triangle with a two nch border of highly reflective red material. It has a centei jortion of fluorescent orange Hesearch shows that the innei triangle is highly visible during daylight hours while the red bor der is clearly visible at night Swenson says the emblem designed for use on vehicles tha travel less than 25 miles pe hour. The emblem must be vis ible from long distances because of great difference in speed be tween farm equipment and auto mobiles. Swenson explains tha the farm vehicle moving at tw miles per hour might as wen b parked on the highway compare to the automobile traveling at 65 miles per hour. The emblem is Intended to Identify a vehicle as slow moving and is not intended to replace lights or other safety features required by law. Swenson is convinced that the emblem provides a significant added safety factor for farm tractors and machinery on the highway, and hopes it will be widely used and recognized in Wisconsin, JULY 31 Twins 4:00-"Rockabilly Baby" 5-30-Shindlg 8:30-A1 Hirt 7:30-GtlllBan l « Island 8:00-Sccret Agent 9:00-Gunsmoke 10:00-News, Sports 10:15-Klng Family ll:18-"The Last Outpost" AUGUST 1 HT. 1 10:00-Llnus the Lionhearted 10:30-The Jetson* ll:00-Sky King U:30-Fllcka 12:00-Bandstand l:00-Orioles at SUNDAY :00-Unto My :30-Look Up, 0:00-Camera 3 0:30-Lock Up l:00-Sea Hunt l:30-Fnce The Nation 2:00-Clevelnnd at NPW York :45-"The Palomino" :00-Zoorumn MONDAY THKU :45-Five Minutes l:30-House Party :60-Farm & r>orne2:OO.Tcll Truth :l)()-Cap. K'groo 2:2S-CBS News •00-Jack LaLann* 2:30-Edge ol Night 9-30-1 Love Lucy 3:00-Secret Storm OlOO-Andy Griffith3:30-Trailmaster ,0:30-ncal MeCoys4:00-Trallma*ter l:00-Love of Life 4:30-There The 1S25-CBS New* Action Is 1:30 Search 8:00-New> l-4S-Guldlng Light 6:10-Sporls. Wthr. ZiOO-Town/Country 6:1B-CBS New* 2:30-World Turn* 10:00-News.Sport* ,:00-Password I0:10-Wenther MONDAY, A.UOUST t 5:00-W. Woodp'ker Playhouse B:30-CBS N*w* B:00-Glynls EXPERT Feet 4:30-Amatcur £.j Ve S:00-20th Ccntui 8:30-WorId War l:00-Lassle 3:30-Martian 7:00-Ed Sullivan 8:00-The Fugitive 9:00-CandU Gamer* a:30-My LineT IDtOO-News. Sport* 10:IS-Viewpoint 3 I0:30-Untouohable* ll:30-"Blood Lust" FRIDAY STONE ELECTRIC 710 E. Ayer Ironwood Clarence Stone, Prop. CKPR Channel 4 SATURDAY, JULY l:00-World of Sports 3:15-Fllm 4:00-Forest Rangers 4:30-Kids Birit S: 00-Bugs Bunny 5:30-Spectrum 1 6-.00-A World Of His Own «:30-The Saint 7:30-Beverly the Hillbillies 8:00-"Room « Top" '9:30-JuUctte 10:00-CBC New* I0:10-Lakehead News 10:20-Hitchcock ll:25-"The Pajaraa Game" SUNDAY, AUGUST 1 6:00-Clne Club 6:30-Patty Duk« ?:00-Ed Sullivan WDSM Channel 6 8:30-Dan Thon.as the trutt>9:00-CBS Reports • Secret 10:l.VNaked City ll:15-"Sand" AUGUST .1 8:30-Pettlcoat Junction 9:00-Burke's Law 10:15-Roaring 20'* ll:15-"Man of the West" WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4 8:00-Dlck Van Dyke 8:30-Our Private World 9:00-Luci-Dest 10:l5-Thrtller U:lS-"Marty" BtOO-Report 6:30-Tell 7:00-Got 7:30-Summer TUESDAY, »:00-Huck Hound C30-CBS News 6:30-P*tty Duk* 7:00'Jocy Bishop 7:30'Talent Scout* SATURDAY, 7:30-Cartooni 8:00-Top Cat B:30-Heathcote 9:00-Undcrdog« 9:30-Fireball X15 lOiOO-U.S.-RussIan Track Meet 11 EDO-Bugs Bunny U:30-Fury 12!OO.Bullwlnl'le 12:30-Fllm 12:45-Clcvcland at New York JULY SI 4:00-Hullabaloo S:00-Wenrt.v & Mt 5:30-Kcntucky Jones 8:00-My 3 Son* 8:30-Fllpper 7;00-Addam* Family 7:30-Buckskln 8:00-"Escape From Fort Bravo" 10:00-News. Spurts 10: IB-Tonight 12:4B-Livlng Word l:00-Canadian Henley 2:00-Canadlan Div-3:00-Bonanza ing Champs 9:00-Compass 3:00-Tlme For 9:30-Camera West Adventure 10:00-CBC News 3:57-CBC Nnws I0:15-News • Sports 4:00-Calendar I0:30-Take A 4:30-20/20 Chance S:00-Gllly Graham .l:00-Untouchables S:00-Beaver 5:30-CBS New* 6:00-Heport 6:30-MiBter Gd 7:00-My Living Doll 7:30-HillblUiei THURSDAY, AUGUST 6 B:00-Yog) Bear Game S:30-Cronklte 6:3Q-Munsters 7:00-Perry Mason BiOO-PBBBWord 8:30-C*lebrlty FRIDAY, 5:00-Beaver 5:3U-(JBS New* G:30-Hawhlde 7:30-Cara William. 8:00-Private Worlds New* 9:00-The Defenders 10:00-News, Sport* I0:15-New Breed ll:15-"Not As A Stranger" AUGUST A 8:30-Playhous> 9:00-Bewltched 9:30-Broadsldr 10:00-News, Sports I0:is-6toney Burke ll;16-"The Big Lift" SUNDAY, AUGUST 1 SHS-Llghl Tlm« 3:00-Wauon Trnin 8:30-RevlvaI Hour R:00-FDR fl:Ofl-Agrlculture 4:30-The Neleon* 0:3Q-Social Security 5:00-Jonny Quest 9;45-Sncred Heart 5:30-Sport« In 10:00-U.S.-Russlan Action Track Meet «:30-Walt Disney lltOO-Film 7:30-McHale'i ll!lS-Know Truth Navy ll:30-Thls the Life 8:00-Bonanz» 12:00-Wide World 9:00-The Rogues of Sports I0:00-News, W'th'r l:30-Film 10:20-"The Young 3:00-Encor« Savages" MONDAY 7:00-Today 8:25-Local News 8i30-Today BtOO-Truth or Consequences »:30-Whafs This Song 9:8S-NBC News tOiOO-Coneentra- tlon I0:30-Jcopardy ll!00-Call my 11:30-1-11 Bet UlSfi-NBC New* USE DAILY GLOBE WANT-ADS THRU FRIDAY I3:30-Make n Deal l:00-Momcnt of Truth \:30-The Doctor* 2:00-Another World 2:30-You Don't Say- I:00-Match Game 3:30-Gen. Hospital 4:00-Donna Reed bluHS:30-News, W'th'r 6:00-News lOiOO-News. Wthr 10:20-Daily Dble 12:00-Rebus Game IIrnn-Tonlcht WHY GET CLIPPED? when you can buy ZEISS IKON at a savings at Ronnie's. NEW CONTAFLEX SUPER B MONDAY, 4:30-Bozo 5:00-Casper fi:30-Karcn 7:00-Man From UNCLE TUKSDAT. 4;30-Bozo S:00-Bcany, Cerll S:30-Rocky Teller 5:40-\Veather. SpU, BiSO-News esOO-Huntley- Brinklcy (ISO-Combat AUGUST 2 8:00-Andy Williams — Oil — MUNARI AGENCY Seaman Bldg. 132-2121 IRONWOOD 9:00-12 O'clock High lOtOO-Ncvvs. W'th'r I0:20-Tonight AUGUST X 7:30-Flintston« 8:00-Vo.vage to the Bottom of th* Sea 9:00-Boo Casey 10:00-New», WthJ 10:20-Tonlght WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4 4:80-Bo«o Hill*" 6i30-Vlrginian 10; 00-News, W'th'r 8:00-"The Angry 10:20-Tonight THURSDAY, AUGUST S 4:30-Boto and Hi* 8:30-Dantel Boon* Pals 7:30-Dr. Kilriar* 95 CAMERA SHOP Michaels Building Dial 932-3901 CHANNEL 4 MONDAY, AUGUST J 12:00-Newi, Conviction ' Weater 5:30-Sepectruro 1 12:18-Three Stooges rinl-» 12:30-Luncheon «:30-Dr. FinUy Date 7:30-Singalong l:30-"Sabu and the8:00-Danger Man Magic Ring" 8:30-Edueationa) 3:OO-Vacatlon Timt Television 4:00-Survival H:00-GUUgan 4:30-Look ll:30-"Storm Over 5:00-Commtnt. Tibet" TUESDAY, AUGUST t 13:00-New«, 5:00-Floneer* Weather 5:30-Speetrum I 12:IS-Three Stooges 8 : 3 ^™^" 12:30-Luncheon 7:00-Great War Dat* 7:30-Talent Scouts l:30-"Crime Over 8:30-Gldeon's Way London" 9:00-Edueatlonal 3:00-Vacation Time Programs 4:00-Survlval ll:00-"Corrldor of 4:30-Tak* Thirty Mirrors" WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4 12:00-New*, 5;00-Carloons Weater S:15-Cartoons U:lS-Three Stooges5:30-Spertrum 2 12:30-Luncheon B:30-Bewitcherl Date 7iOO-Swlng Ding l:30-"The 7j30-Perry Mapon Moonraker" 8:30-Mystery Thtr 3:00-Vacatlon Tlme9:00-Edueatiur'B) 4:00-Survival Programs 4:30-Quest Under ll:00-"Calamity Capricorn Jane" THURSDAT. AUGUST 5 U:000-News, S:00-Arthur Haynes Weater 5:30-Spcltrum a tails-Three Stoojes8:30-AU Star 12:30-Luncheon Theatre Date 7:00-Oomcr Pyle l:30-"Thunder Over7:30-Portralt the Plains" S:00-Delender» 5:00-The Three 9:00-Educatlon*j Stooges Program 3;00-Vacation TlmelliOO-Pursuers 4:00-Survlval ll:30-"Four Just 4:30-20/20 Men" FRIDAY, AUGUST 6 i2:00-News. 5:00-Three Stooge* Weather s:30-Speqtrum !i lJ:lB-Three Stooges8:30-Double ?our 12:30-LuncheoB Money Date 7:00-Great War l:30-"Lion Huntcrs"7:30-The Fugitive SiOO-Vacation Time8:30-Telescop* 3:30-Sunshln* 9:00-Edueatlonnl Semester Programs 4:00-Survival ll:00-"You're My TV SERVICE DIAL 932-3210 Get more fer your money —get professional serrice on radios, hi-fi, etc. Don Keren's TV SERVICE CENTER IRONWOOD WLUC Channel 5 EASTERN STAND ABO TIME SATURDAY, JULY SI- 8:00-Alvln 8:30-Tuxedo 9:00-McGraw 9:30-Mity Moust 10:00-Linua 10:30-The Jettons ll:00-Sky King M:30-Friend Fllcka 12:00-Lucy 12:30-CBS New* 12:45-Cleveland at New 3:15-Soclal Security SUNDAY 3:30- 1 'Boot* Malon*" S:00-Big Flbture 5:30-Industry on Parade 6:00-Cal! Mr. D . 6:30-A) Hirt 7:00-Lawrene* Welk 7:30-Lawr. Wellt R i no-Peter Gunn 8:00-Gunsmoke 10:00-Seoret Agtnt U:00-News, Sport* York ll:18-"Penny Serenade" 2:00-Checkmat« 3:00-Thriller Franchised Dealer for Gogebic, Ontonagon Counties 4:30-Adventure Everything" B:00-Porky Pig S:33- Rockey Teller B!50-N*W* FRIDAY, 4t30-Boto B:00-Hopplty Hopper 6:30-Showtlinc 1:30-Bob Hope 8:30-Hatel »;00-Suspense I0t20-Tonlght AUGUST 6 8;30-No Time Sergeant* J:00-All Star Football Thtr For J. W. HUSS DIAL 932-4110 Seaman Bldg., Ironwood While Pine, Phone 885-2041 Associates Ralph Butler, Ph. 932-3802 Jim Huss. Ph. 932-2026 Specially Decorated WHILE YOU WAIT for BIRTHDAYS AnnivcrtartM HOLIDAYS FRESH made CAKES CARLSON'S KP I A T S C T H H E Y N Carlson'* Sup«r Marktt WLUK Channel 2 SATURDAY, JULY 31 7:00-Davey fc Twins Goliatl) 4:00-Wide World 7:15-Kartoon* 5:30-Hoom (or one 8:00-Supercar More 8:30-Hobln Hood B:00-Ensign O'toole 9:00-Casper 'Color) 6:30-Klng Family 9:30-Pork Pig 7i30-L,awrence Welk (Colorl 8:30-Hollywood 10:00-U.S.-Hussian Palace Track Meet 9:30-Peylon Plac« U:00-Bugs Bunny 10:00-Report 11 :30-Hoppity 10:25-"For Them 12:00-Bandstand That Trespass" l:00-Orioles vs. 12:15-Bob Young SUNDAY, AUGUST 1 :30-Chrlatopher» :43-Town Hall , :15-Gospel Hour :45-This the :18-Davey t Goliath S:00-FDR :30-SlIver W<ng* i:30-Stagecoach 0:00-U.S. -Russian West Track Meet S;30-Wagon Train l:00-Beany & Cecil? :30-BroadBKle 1 :30-Bullwlnkle 8:00-"The Young 2:00-Discovery Savages" 12:30-Farm Report 10:00-Heport :00-Pro«l« 10:30-"Man On The :30-lE*ues, ' Run" Answer* 12:30-Bob Young MONDAT THRU KRIDAT !00-Kartoon* Z: 30- Young •OO.J»cK UaLuin* Married* D:30-Playhouse 3iOO-Tr»llm*ster .OtSO-Prlo* Right iiOO-Albert'* l:00-Donna Reed Showcase ,l:30-Father Knows5:00-Report 2:00-Rebus Gam* 5: to-Local Sport* 3:30-Robin Hood 8:15-ABC New* L:00-.Where thr 5:30-BacheIor Action I* Father O-A Tlra* For Us8;00-RUleman L:5S-News 7:00-Cartoon» 3:00-Ro«pltal 10:lKKNew» Sport* MONDAY, AUGUST 9 8:30-Voyag« Bottom Sea 7:30-No Tint* For Bfts. 8: 00- Wendy It M* TUESDAY, AUGUST 1 S:30-Jdnny Quest 3:On-Lasste 6:30-Martian 7:00-Ed Sullivan !:00-Bonanza ):00-Candid Camera My 8:00-Finland I0:00-Camera 3 10:30-Thls the Life lliOO-Chrlstopher* ll:15.Ligbt Time ll:30-Fac< Nation . . ... 12!00-Cleveland at }:30-'<What'» New York Line 2:30-Wire Service 10:00-CBS New* 3:30-Navy Film 10:15-Thriller 4:00-Thunderbird U : 15-Report Classic I USD-Superior 5: 00-20 th Century Showcase MONDAY THRU FRIDAf i:00-Cap Kangaroo 1 :00-Password S'00-News l:aO-Hoij«e party l.oo wew* 2:00-Tell the Truth 9:30-Lucy 2:30-Edge of Nit« 10:00-Andy Griffith 1 ) :00-Sccret Storm 10:30-The McCoys <:30-Jack Benny •U:00-Love of Life 4:00-M Squad U:25CBS News 4:30-Cartoons ll:30-Search For , •2:00-Rebus Game J:00-Local New* 12: 30- World Turns lliOO-News, Sport* MONDAY, A.UGU8T 3 S:30-Tell the Truth Family 7:00-Got a Secret J:30-Farmer'» 7:30-Playhouso Daughter 8:00-Glynis lohn; 3:30-My 3 Sons 9:00-Addam'« I0:00-Ben Casey il:00-News Snort* ll:30-Showcase TUESDAY, AUGUST 8 ::30-Combat 10:30-Gll)igan'« 7:30-Talent Scouts Island" t:30-Petticoa1 Jctn. l i : o 0 . NewSi Sport* 11.30-Showca.. to the8:30-Fqrmer'« of th* Daughter 9:00-Ben Casey 10:00-Report 10!2S-"Remember The Day" Who'* Kisaing Her Now" AUGUST 3 :30-Combat »:00-Fugltlve 7:30-McH»le'« Navylp 8:00-Th* Tycoon 8130-Peyton PUc* WBDNBSDAT, AUGUST « 6i30-Ta* NeHon* 0:30-12 O'clock '<«•*»** Ouk « iO^-R^t 7t30-Shlndl« lO:85-"Chicago 8i30^urke'* Law Confidential 1 THUBSDA1, AUGUST B 8t3Q-Jonny Que*t 7lOO-Ponn» Reed TlSO-Mjr 9 Bon* 8|00-B»witoh*d FRIDAY WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 4 t:30-Walt Disney 9:00-Lucy-Des1 7130-lilllblllles I0:00-Twilit« - SiOO-Dlck Van Oykell:00-Newa, Sport* 8:3U-HenneBey ll:30-Showcase THURSDAY, AUGUST 5 i:30-McHate'8 Navy 10:00-Defndera U:00-News Sport* ll:30-Shawcas* AUGUST 9 >:30-Munster* 7:30-Perry Mason ):00-Password S:30-Bewitched 9:00-Patty Dull* FRIDAY, J:SO-Rawhide 7:30-Bob Hop* 8130-Playhouse 9:00-A11 Star Game lliOO-News. Sport* ll:30-Showcase IRON 8130-Peyton PUe* 9:00-Jimmy Dean 10:00.Report 18:30-Nightlif* 8:3Q-nint*toBM 7:00-"Sm»U Town Girl" AUGUST « »:00-A11 Star 7 Football ll;5B-"Don Juan Quilligan" FIREMAN • Cuilem Mark II THE OIL FIRING THAT MAKES ANY OTHER HEATING WASTEFUL Mosi CompUtt and Best Equipped SHEET METAL WORKS Cutiom Work — Commercial Industrial — RMldtniial KAUFMAN SHEETMETAL

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