Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 23, 1965 · Page 21
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 21

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Friday, July 23, 1965
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Page 21
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FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MINI '64 Publinx Golf Champion Loses BRIDGEPORT (AP)— Defending champion Dayton Bhanahan 01 Mllford was eliminated in the first round of match play Thursday In the 18th annual Michigan Plublinx Golf Tourrm- ment at Greenacres Golf Course. Shanahan, who was exempt from Wednesday's qualifying round, was defeated by Cecil! Priest of Detroit, 2 up. i Lee Gohs of Detroit, who cap-! t.ured the 35)63 title, was ousted in the second round by John Floch of Troy, 3 and 1. Th« only other ex-champion j remaining in contention after i the second day of the four-day! tournament was ¥i -year-old Jayi Law o£ Hurpcr Woods. j Law defeated l^rank Deyak of orosse Polnte Park. 2 and 1, in a morning round and Fran Bertram of Oxford. 3, and 2, in the second round. Two-time medalist Bill Curtis of Farmlngton advanced into Friday's action with victories over Les Jones of Saginaw, 3 and 2, and 1964 finalist John Kurach of Detroit, 3 and 2. In today's pairings, in the upper bracket Priest opposes Claude Dwight of Detroit, Law plays John Kowalskl of Detroit, Larry Cunningham of Flint plays Vlnce Tata of Detroit, and Dr. Wayne Kramer metes Ron Rothbarth of Clarkston. In the lower bracket of the championship flight, Curtis opposes Ken Parkins of Dearborn,, Don Curyla of Detroit plays Joe Peak of Detroit, Kcl Thompson of Detroit meets Bob Przydylek of Muskegon, and F1 o c h competes with George Catto of.Wixom. Two rounds of match play were scheduled for today, with semifinals and finals set for Saturday. The remainder of the 165-man field will compete in four flights. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota .. 59 34 .634 — Baltimore ... 54 38 .587 4V6 Cleveland ... 52 39 .571 6 Chlcaijo 51 39 .567 BVfe Detroit 50 39 .562 7 New York .. 47 48 .495 13 Los Angeles . 44 50 .468 15V6 Washington .. 39 55 .415 20Vij Boston .... 33 58 .363 25 Kansas City 29 58 .33h tf, Thursday's Results Minnesota 11, Boston 5 Kansas City 9, Baltimore : Washington 5, Los Angele I 1'oday's Games Minnesota at Baltimore, N New York at Cleveland, N Chicago at Detroit, N Los Angeles at Boston, !N Kansas City at Washington N Saturday's Games Los Angeles at Boston Kansas City at Washington • Chicago at Detroit New York at Cleveland, twilight Minnesota at Baltimore, N National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles . 57 40 .588 — Cincinnati ... 53 41 .564 2Vii Milwaukee . 50 San Francisco 49 Angels, Fighters Score FL Wins Two games were played at Randa Field In the Iron wood Farm Baseball League Thurs day morning, when the Angels dumped the Twins 5-1 in t h e first game and the Fighters strafed the Hustlers 8-2 In the second game. With excellent hurling by W. Wills, the Angels were able to take another victory from the Twins. The Twins were allowed only two hits In the third inn* ing, when they scored their only run. Wills, the winning pitcher, struck out 12 at the plate, and the losing hurler, Kirk ley, struck out five. Semenak slammed a double for the Angels in the first inning. The league-leading Fighters posted another victory when they took the Hustlers by surprise in the first two innings of play in the second game. Saari and Dalpra highlighted the win with Dalpra belting a triple and Saari slamming a home run in the first inning. The Hustlers were held scoreless until the third stanza when their two runs came across the plate. Heikkala belted a two-bagger for the Hustlers. The winning pitcher was M. Dalpra with four strikeouts and the losing pitchers, Johnson and Heikkala. eight. Philadelphia Pittsburgh St. Louis . Chicago Houston . New York 47 47 46 44 42 30 40 41 45 48 48 51 40 63 .556 .544 .511 .495 .489 .463 .462 .323 9 9 / 12 12 25 Thursday's Results Milwaukee 5, Los Angeles 2 Chiridgo 10, Philadelphia 6 Houston 3, St. Louis 2 Cincinnati 5, San Francisco 4 Today's Games Pittsburgh at Chicago Philadelphia at New York, N Cincinnati at Houston, N St. Louis at Los Angeles, N Milwaukee at San Francisco, Saturday's Games Pittsburgh at Chicago Philadephia at New York Cincinnati at Houston, 2,-day- N night Milwaukee at San Francisco WAKEFIELD CLASS OF 1955—Pictured above are those members of the Wakefield High School class of 1955 who attended the reunion held July 3 Left to right, bottom row, are: Bonnie Forte Flllo, Thorp, Wis.; Dorothy Ka- hlla Grenfell, Seattle; Dorothy Rolando Willing, Wakefield; Nancy Luoma Kangas, Marquette; Emily Mattson Johns, Neenah, Wis.; Carol Jose Christiansen, Lubbock, Tex.; Patricia Budgick Matrella, Bessemer; JoAnn'Krook Halberg, Milwaukee; Carol Salmela Davidson, Waukegan, 111.; Carol Saari Tankka, West Allis, Wis.; Janice Bugni Yon and Nancy Stoole Beckmaii, Wakefield; middle row;,Richard Williams, Parma, Ohio;,Shirley Weber Qurt- ner, Minocqua, Wis.; Charlotte Saari Onstatt, Denver, Colo.; Patricia'Yesney LaPin, Champion; Elizabeth Nunimaker Erickson, Bessemer; Doris Menghini Mastalish, Green Bay, Wis.; JoAnn Maki Hagstrom, Ironwood; Betty Jacobson Rundle, Oshawa, Ontario, Canada; Doris Raisanen Swenson, Jackson; Carolyn Maki Ozzello, Grand Rapids; Janet Rostollan Sporcich, Waukegan; Marianne Spencer Christiansen, Kingsford; James Bedell, Minneapolis; Peter Petranek, Wakefield, to whom the 1955 yearbook was dedicated; top row: Clifford Mattila, Wakefield; the Rev. Harold Linn, Chatham; John Ballone, Wakefield; Ronald Wertanen, Labrador, Canada; Gerald Yon, Ferndale; Kenneth Bertetto, Coldwater; Gordon King, Wakefield; Richard Newman, Myron Swanson, George Finco, Milwaukee; Ernest Korpela, Solon Springs, Wis.; Raymond Monti, Chicago, and Warren Niemi, Blissfield. Michael Rydeski, Wakefield, is absent from the picture. (Range Photo Service) Social Security Benefits of Medicare Bill Are Explained St. Louis at Los Angeles, N Iron Mt. Golfer Keeps U.S. Title MAN1STIQUE (AP)-—Defending champion Mrs. Linda Uren of Iron Mountain overcame a strong challenge by an 18-year- old newcomer and won the Upper Peninsula Women's Golf Tournament Thursday. Bet'o Fleming of Houghton, playing in her second tournament, led in match play through the first nine holes df the final round. She fired a 43 while Mrs. Uren scored a 45 on the front nine. Mrs. Uren rebounded by taking the next three holes. She halved the 13th hole, took the 4th ard. 15th and halved the 6th to win the tourney over Miss Fleming, 3 and 2. Sixty-seven women played in he amateur tournament at Indian Lake Golf and Country C near Manistique. Earlier Thursday, Mrs. Uren defeated Joy Armstrong of Sault Ste. Marie, Ont., 7 and 6. Miss Fleming gained the finals by eliminating Joyce McCleod of the Canadian Sool 2 and 1. together struck out Plum Signs For 2 Years DETROIT (AP) — Announcement of a two-year, $27,500-plus contract for Detroit Lions' quarterback Milt Plum raised speculation anew today over who will be the team's No. 1 quarterback !his season. Plum took over the top spot early last year when his chief competitor, Earl Morrall, cracked his. shoulder. Hitting 154 of 287 passes for 2,241 yard and 13 touchdowns, Plum turned In the fifth .best performance in the National Football League. Howeveri " Morrall reportedly Is now back in top form, and it will be up to the Lions' new head coach, Harry Gilmer, to decide between the two players. Gilmer is known to be a one- quarterback man. And when the Lions start the new season, it ii expected,that either Morrall or Plum will carry the main load with the loser sitting out most of the year-on the, bench. State Golfer Loses In Western Tourney MINNEAPOLIS (AP)—Sharon Miller of Battle Creek, Mich, was eliminated from the 65th Women's western Golf Assocla tlon Tournament in the quarter final round Thursday. .Miss Miller, who successfully defended her Woman's ' State Amateur Golf Tournament championship last week, lost to Mrs. Lew Gilliam of Whittier, Calif., <• and 2. Miss Miller was Michigan's only entry in the Western Golf Tournament, State Studies Fawn Harvest Latest reports from the Game Research Station at Shingleton, regarding studies on deer show that a doe deer that has had ample food during tte summer or fall, or both, had three times ;he productive capacity as thpse ;hat didn't have enough food states the Michigan Department WASHINGTON (AP) — Here are questions and answers on the increased Social Security benefits and other welfare provisions in the Social Security- health care bill: Q. I am over 65 and receiving a Social Security retirement check. What increase does the bill make in that? A. A 7 per cent increase, retroactive to Jan. 1 this year, ,/ith an increase of at least $4 guaranteed. The 7 per cent also goes to families under the survivor program and disabled persons receiving Social Security payments. Q. When will I get the increases? A. it is planned to reflect the monthly increase for the first time in your September check, which you will receive about Oct. 3. The retroactive payments for the first eight months of the year, through August, are scheduled to go out in separate checks about Sept. 15. Q. Does the bill increase the amount I may earn and still retain my, Social Security benefits? A. Yes. Under present law, you may earn up to $1,200 a year without loss of benefits; between $1,200 and $1,700, you lose $1 for each $2 of benefits. Under the bill you will be allowed to earn up to 1,500 without loss of benefits; from $1,500 to $2,700, you lose $1 in benefits for each $2 earned. Q. Is a widow permitted to start receiving Social Security benefits at an earlier age under the bill? A. Yes. She could go on the rolls at age 60 instead of age 62, the present minimum. But her monthly payment would be reduced to take account of the longer number of "years she would receive it. Q. Is it easier for disabled persons to qualify for Social Security benefits under the bill? A. Yes. Present payments to those allowed to report $1,600 as his net income, and thus as the base for his Social Security taxes, even though his net income was less than that. Under present law, if his gross earnings are $1,800 or less, he may report $1,200 as net income even hough the net is below that. Q. Does the bill bring any additional groups under Social Security? A. About 170,000 self-employed physicians will be covered, ef- 'ective Dec. 31, 1965. They are the only major occupational group not how in the system. Q. How is income from tips affected by the bill? A. Waiters, bartenders and others who receive income from tips will report it to the employ er, who will make the appropriate paycheck -withholding for income tax purposes and Social Security. But the employer is not obliged to match the tip income in his share of the Social Security tax, and is not responsible under the Social Security law if the employe does not report the tips to him. Q. Will a widow who remarries find her status changed by of Conservation. Doe fawns that were partly law limits whose disability is of long-continued and indefinite duration and or is expected to result in death. The bill loosens up this definition so that benefits will be paid ifthe disability- has lasted 12 months or can .be expected to last that long. Q.' I .am a widow receiving starved during the winter months achieved avera g e breeding potential the following autumn, providing they had enough food during the inter-/ vening months. More male, than female fawns were born to does that were on a restricted diet, while does fed on a well balanced diet produced an excess of female fawns. The main breeding date for five .adult does that were given ample food during autumn to November 18 for four -does receiving roughly 30 per cent less food. The above mentioned five well fed adult does subsequently dropped five sets of twin fawns, six males and four females or two fawns per doe. Whereas two of the four does on the restricted diet produced one fawn each and the other two none. survivor payments under Sociai Security because I have chil dren under 18. Does the bill extend these benefits? A. Yes. .The bill would contln ue payments for each, child up to age 22 so long as. he is a full time student in college or other school. Does the bill provide any the bill? A. Yes. Under the law now Social Security benefits for aged persons , with only a slight amount, of working credits un der the system? A. It would blanket under the system men and women workers and widows with as few as three quarters of credits.- They, would get a "basic benefit of 35 a month. The present minimum credit requirement is six quarters. Quarters are three-month periods. 'V Q. How -does the bill affect Social Security benefits of farmers? . A. Low-Income farmers would be allowed to accumulate higher credits than now available, and thus to qualify for higher benefits. A farmer with gross earnings of $2,400 or less would,.be she loses Social Security benefits based on her first husband's earnings when she remarries. But the bill contains a special provision enabling her to retain some benefits, at a fate of 50 per cent of her first husband's primary benefit instead of the 82.5 per cent available If she did not remarry. Q. Does the bill grant exemption to any groups on religious grounds? A. The Amish and other sects conscientiously opposed to acceptance of the benefits of any public or private insurance program, who long have sought exemption, finally will attain it in this bill. ; Q. What.would be the increase in Social Security taxes to pay for the increased benefits under the present system and the new basic health program? A. The taxable base, now 4,800 a year, will be increased to 6,600 next year. The combined tax rate for the present old age, survivors -and disability program and the new health plan would be 4.2 per cent each for the employer and employe next year, rising to 5.65 per cent by 187. For the self-employed, the combined rate Would be 6.15 per cent next year, reaching 7.8 per cent in 1987. The current rate of 3.625 per cent each for employer and employe'would go up to 4.125 per cent next year under present law; the self-employed rate, now ,5.4 per cnt, would increase; to 6.2 per cent next year under present law. For an employe earning at least.$6,600 a year; the tax next year would be $277.20 compared to the $174 he pays in 1965. - ... Q. I am an old person recelv Ing a welfare payment under the public assistance program. Will the bill make any difference in these checks? A. It contains additional federal funds for all the public assistance programs so that payments can be increased about $2.50 a month to the needy aged, blind and disabled and about $1.25 a. month for needy children. The payments are up to the states and local welfare officials, but the bill provides that the new federal money will be available only to the extent it is passed along to individual recipients. Q. How about aged persons who are patients in hospitals for tuberculosis and mental diseases? A. The bill for the first time allows federal matching »nder the old age assistance program for such persons. It requires as a condition for federal participation, in such payments that better care must result from the federal funds. Q. What changes are made in the Kerr-Mills program for the medically indigent — those who are not necessarily on old age assistance but are unable to pay their medical bills? A. Benefits under this now vary widely between the states, with some not participating al all. The bill provides increased federal funds and requires that a participating state must fur nish at least a basic minimum of services including hospital! zation and doctors' fees. Eligi bility standards will have .to be liberalized to cover many additional persons in most states Kerr-Mills will be extended to the other categories on the public assistance rolls — the blind, disabled and dependent children. Brown's Case Goes to Jury CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) — A jury of seven women and five men will be asked today to decide whether professional football star Jim Brown slappec an 18-year-old girl and forced her ipto intimacies in an East Side inotel — charges which Brown denied categorically from the witness stand. Albert Corsi, an assistant police prosecutor, said in a brief closing argument Thursday thai there were "no eyewitnesses' and it will be up to,the jury to decide,"who is telling the truth 1 — Brown or his. accuser, Misi Brenda Ayres. Corsi was tp~complet&\his fi nal summary this morning. Mu niclpal Court Judge Blanche Krupansky then will present the charge tc the Jury. Reunion Is Held By Wakef ield Class of 1955 WAKEFIELD — The ,1955 graduating class of Wakefield High School held its 10th a n- nlversary reunion Saturd a y evening, July 3, at the Veterans of Foreign Wars quarters, take- shore Drive and US-2. The festivities began with registration, and a social hour and visitation at 7 p.m. followed by a banquet at 8:30 p.m. Grace was said by the Rev. Harold Linn, followed by a minute of prayer in memory of the departed classmates: Patricia Laessig, Mary Carol W a r r en and Nancy Draxler. A message was read from Barb a r a Sachs by James Bedell. W a r - ren Nlemi read the class prophecy from the 1955 annual, The Echo. Prizes were awarded as f o 1lows: Married the longest, June 11, 1955, Shirley Weber Qurtner; most children, (7), Carol Salmela Davidson; traveled the furthest from Labrador, Can a d. a, 2,500 miles, Ron Wertanen; youngest child, Carolyn M a k: Ozzello, child 1 month old, most recently married, May 26, 1965 Gerry Yon. The class song was sung by the group directed by Carol Jose Christiansen. The class f 1 o w er was the white rose and a rose arrangement was a gift of John Ballone The evening's activities c o n- cluded with dancing, and visitation among the classmates. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Petranek were honored guests at the party since the 1955 annual had been dedicated to Petranek. He'spoke a few words of appreciation to the assembly. A total of 39 plassmates at- tnded of whom 37 are married and two are single. There were j 16 members absent from the re-1 union. The members attending have a total of 85 children, and 19 of the classmates were from Michigan; 10 from Wisconsin, three from Illinois; two! from Canada and one each from Minnesota, Washington, Texas, Ohio and Colorado. The co-chairmen were, W a r- ren Nieml and James Bedell who were assisted by Gordon King, JoAnn Maki Hagstrom, Doris Menghini Mastalisn, Raymond Monti, Carolyn Maki Ozzello, John Ballone, Nancy Luoma Kangas and Patricia Linder Jarvenpaa. ; The decorations followed the class colors of maroon and silver. An exhibit of the s e n i o r class mementos included the Tatler newspaper of the senior year, class play prog rams, sports newspaper articles, senior picnic pictures, the 1955 Echo, and others. The c o m - poslte picture was on display. A special edtion of the school newspaper, the Tatler, of articles taken from the Tatler published during 1954-55 was given to each member at the party. The class officers includ e d George Finco, president; Barbara Sachs, vice-president; Nancy Luoma, secretary; Carol Jose, treasurer, and Arnold Korpi and Mrs. Anna Mattson, class sponsors. The valedictorian of the class was D o t i s Baisanen; the salutatorian was Carol Jose. George Finco r e - ceived the American Legion Award, and Martha Haukkala the American Legion Auxiliary Award. Major League Stars BATTING — Ed Bailey, Cubs, hit two homers, one a grand slam, and two singles, driving in eight runs and equalling his runs batted in total for 53 previous games this season as Chicago walloped Philadelphia 10-6 PITCHING — Larry Dierker Astros, recorded his first com plete game in the majors checking St. Louis on five hit for a 3-2 Houston victory. We've got the RED-HOT CAR teachers like! FOR QUICK REPLACEMENT OF DAMAGED AUTO GLASS GENE'S GLASS 200 Aurora St., Ironwood Dial 932.0421 Insurance claims promptly serv/red. 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