Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 3, 1965 · Page 7
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 3, 1965
Page 7
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONV/OOD, MICHIGAN SEVIN New York Beauty Queen Dethroned By JOHN TROAN NEA Special Writer (First of a Series, i You are richer than you realize. As a worker, you have in the • files of Social Security heact- uontest director says she broke ; quarters an account in your her contract and race was not a | name which may be worth- By TERRI SHAW NEW YORK (AP) — Gloria Jon charges her title as Miss New York State in the Miss Universe contest was taken away because she is a Negro. But the Medicare and Social Security: 1 Benefits of Medicare-Social Security Bill Are Explained factor. The argument broke out Mon- aay night and about the only s that there will be no Miss New York State for this year. Miss Jon, 24, who lives in Manhattan, won the state con- est May 20. She was the first tfegro to win the title. She was among 15 finalists in ;he Miss USA competition to oick a winner for the Miss Universe title last month at Miami Beach. * it * Ted Marshall, contest director who owns the New York franchise in the Miss U.S.A. and Miss Universe contests, said "there's nothing racial here at all." He confirmed the title had been taken from Miss Jon, but said "it's strictly contractual." In a letter to the 5-foot-5 beauty, he told her: right now—more than a $123,000 estate. For instance, if you should die j and leave a growing family, your widow and children may be able to collect up to $309.20 a month in Social Security benefits. Likewise, if you should come disabled or if you have young children be- still when you retire, you could collect maximum family benefits of is equal to a three per cent annual return on a capital investment (or bank account) of $123,700. Furthermore, this income is guaranteed. It is risk-proof. And it is tax-free. Berry's World quired by accident or disease. Visits by part-time nurses and other health personnel to a patient's home under conditi o n s not covered by the basic Medicare plan. Up to $250 worth of psychiatric care a year outside a hospital. Various other health benefi t si not provided by Medicare, including diagnostic tests outsi d e a hospital, ambulance service, artificial limbs, and rental of medical equipment (such as a wheelchair). * * * With supplemental insurance, the subscriber will have to pay the first $50 of his medical expenses each year and one-fifth of the rest. The insurance will cover the balance. In addition, the Social Security law contains special provisions concerning free health benefits for persons who aren't drawing welfare checks but are too poor to pay their medical bills. when you retire, you and your wife may collect as much as Even if your family is grown i Tnis is Known as the Kerr-Mills hPn von i-Ptirp vnn \.nri wn,,r! program. A state may — b u t doesn't have to—set up its own Kerr-Mills program, with the federal government suppl y i n g most of the money from the regular U.S. Treasury. When this program was originally established only persons 65 or older could get such medical relief." As of Jan. 1, All Classes Join in Reunion At Rockland — Several spouses and friends descended on Rock land ONTONAGON hundred alumni, during a recent weekend to help' t)anfiu jf^ a , the picturesque community cele- tion were read during the program, one from a former teacher, Mrs. Thelma Dahlln Lindenberg, Sherman Oaks, Calif., and one from a 1922 graduate, Mrs. Eleanor Hillstrom Stabler, Kona, Hawaii. After the pageant, the alumni gathered in informal cl a s s groups at the school. The alumni banquet was served from 5 to 8 p.m. in the Community Hall by the Altar Society, followed by a dance at the hall beginning at 9:30. During the an annual income of three per cent on an investment of more « WS Vf HO, Inc.' can't ww practice patting tike eferjrborfy "You have not fulfilled, nor, .seemed to have the spirit to ful-i tnan $81.500. fill the obligations you took on I And your stake in Social when you personally signed the! Securlt y is rising. In 1967, official entry form of Miss uni-i maximum family benefits will iiitui ^ ai _ ,„ verse and the official contract, climb to $368 a month—equal to; 1966 any state can expand the! of the New York State Beauty; an annual income of three per ' , am lo j nc i u cie needy chil- Pageant " i cent from an pstat.p worth $147->.,.._„ ._-. m —i n,~i.. „„ Marshall said Miss Jon had! 200. failed to show up for personal j But this isn't all. For something Donation for Service Okayed / ™ rTV - 1 . Tir ,,™ Af „,. _„. ONTONAGON — At the meet- j cent from an estate worth $147,-| dren unc i er 21 and their parents; ing of the Rachel Society, a do- ! be held Aug. 5 with Mrs. Emil i Miller and Mrs. Walter Pasanen as hostesses. Ontonagon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ira Lee and tarate a gigantic reunion of the 1894-1964 Roger Clark High School graduating classes of Rockland. The celebration began with a parade down Rocklaiid's main street at 11 a.m. Saturday that was watched by a large crowd that lined the streets. Participating were several marching units, including the Rockland volunteer fire departmnt and the Ontonagon Mountaineer Juni o r Drum and Bugle Corps. American Legion Post 92 of Rockland led the parade, which also included the guest of honor, Mrs. Emily Chesak, of the first graduating class in 1395; several floats, Rockland High ! School basketball and cheerleader displays, Rockland Township Supervisor James Hilger, and many others. After the parade the M o u n- taineers performed on the lawn and served in the by the Wom- was made . Rogers and James Clark, Ontonagon, who extended the congratulations of Ontonagon to the alumni. They noted, not entirely incidentally, that the mystery surrounding the name of Roger Clark had perhaps been solved and then held up a sign of congratulations that read, in part, "This Is Rogers and Clark." the son weza, Pat Razmus Downing and Majorie Razmus. Committee members Cathy and Gale Fredrlkson and Charles Wilber were in charge of the parade; Willard Spitz, Maurice Hoffman and Kenneth Fredrlk- son, decoration of the town; Karen Reid, Loraine Gagn o n, Class of 1964, in charge of the coffee socials; Myrtle Fredrikson and Janet Fredrikson, program and memorial service; Ellen Carlson, Mary Regan and Tillie Roberts, museum; Marion P r e i s s and Celia Swickard, handcrafts and hobby shop; Kip Crase, registration; Olive and Eunice Bahan, banquet decorations; Ann and Robert Valley, alumni book, and Charles Johnson, guide. Responsible for contacting the classmates and alumni were Olive Bahan, Myrtle Fredrlkson, Helen Bartanen, Irene Johnson, R ° Chm to for Reunion thanks all who in any way helped in making the reunion such a great success. appearances he had arranged.! new has now been added to So-,; aD i ecl . are or otherwise ds- He also said she violated her; cial Security. Besides paying! Meanwhile Social Security also, needy persons of any age; nation was authorized for a Lu-j daughters, Judy and Nancy. Thornton) ' Colo spent the weekend visiting friends in Ontonagon. They are former Onton agon service. Letters of [ thanks were received from the ±L\~. (tiuu uiiAt-i ut n_ T * v*» i v. v* *»i_. ( — — _-.,_.., % ,. __ •_,_.„_„ i- *•* .7 * • * o • jyj (jj;t 11W1111C OUL-lCll fcjt. v UA »i ,7 , - V,* 4V> ^1 contract by appearing in adver-;cash benefits. Social Secur i t y, cash benefits have been raised. ^^""^iJ^S^Sd residents. these increases I ? aKes 8 lv £" in ? P 3 "^.' .?_! . _.. - r -,... a —. 1A1I 11IUO , , : pital bills and help take care of date back to Jan 1 1965. Under! from the Bethesda Home for the M iss Jill Welfley has ret i some other medical expenses. | the new scale, monthly Social j package of clothing. Thanks were 11 0 her home in St. Ignace, ' ' " tisements for a hair prepara-i next year will start paying hos-,i n most cases, tion. * * *• | some other medical expenses In a news conference Monday' This new wrinkle to Social Se-; security checks range like this: night in the offices of her attor-; curity is often called Medicare, ney, Alfred J. Hemlock, Miss; Government experts figure Jon said she had publicized the it would cost more than $18 hair product, but she did not use. month to buy, on the open the title "Miss New York State' , market, a policy duplicating the in her appearances. "She never refused to appear age—if you could find anybo d y anywhere," Hemlock said. who would sell you such insur- Miss Jon, a former Playboy ance. Club "bunny" who weighs 113! * * * pounds with measurements oii For persons 65 or older, Medl- 36-22-35, claimed Marshall told| care w jn provide: her he was surprised that a Ne- Up to 90 days of care in a hos- gro girl had won the contest. the new scale, monthly •ange lil For a retired worker—$35 to $135.90 (and eventually to $168). For a retired couple—$51.70 to S203.90 (eventually $252). For a disabled worker—$44 to full Social Security health pack- $135.90 (eventually to $168). For a widow—$35 to $112.20 (eventually to $138.60). For a child—$22 to $102 (eventually to $126). Maximum for one family — $309.20 (eventually $368). Social Security also makes also received from World Relief and a Lutheran service. Serving on the Altar Guild for 70 August are Mrs. Ray Lets o n and Mrs. James Bailey. Mite Boxes were dedic a t e d pital for a single illness, with lump-sum death payments. These "I feel that under the circum-| tne patient paying the first $40 range from $132 to $255. stances Mr. Marshall had led me to believe he's against me for some reason, I . _,. ..'.Plus $10 for each day prejudiced first 60 after the! "It has thrown all my plans out of whack." Driverless Vehicle Smashes Into House SAN CARLOS, Calif. (AP) — A drivcrless car smashed into a Up to 100 days of care in a nursing home for the same sickness, with the patient paying $5 for each day after the first 20. Up to 100 visits a year to the patient's home, following hospitalization, by part-time nurses, Two Charged With Slaying returned after spending several weeks visiting her grandfather, Axel Nygard, and other relatives here. Kuwait Controls Oil KUWAIT CITY, Kuwait (AP) The government has set up an during the program presented. The meeting closed wi t h prayer, after which lunch was! advisory council to control the served. The next meeting will; country's oil operations. noon lunch was DuBois Building an's Society of Christian Service. A coffee social at the Fredrikson Building followed at 1 p.m. A pageant of the history of Rockland and the Rock land school began at 3 p.m. in the school gymnasium. During the pageant the honored guest, Mrs Chesak, was escorted to the platform by the members of the 1964 class and she was presented with a silver dish by Miss Myrtle Fredrikson on behalf of the alumni committee. Mrs. Robert Fredrikson, chairman of the alumni reunion committee, was also presented with a gift in recognition of the outstanding work she did for the celebration. Two telegrams of congratula- gathered at the cemetery conduct memorial services deceased classmates. i The high school choir, under j r*\ n ~~ f n J-fsn/O the direction of Nancy Fredrik-j V*fU3d IU IIUVC son, sang several select i o n s j -^ . . during the ceremony and an im -!f*n/flPn uressive memorial address was I ^* Wf %•*••• delivered by Wilfred Milde. su-| ONTONAGON --The Ontorw- perintendent of the Dollar Ba yi gon High School C ass o: W15 schools and a former instructor | will observe its golden reunion at Rockland i Aug. 28-29. The reunion commit- Classmates of the dece a s e d ! tee has knowledge of 16 surviv- alumni placed roses at the foot; ing members of the origin a 1 of the flagpole in their memory., graduating class of 18, with the The Rev. James McKeever de- j whereabouts of one, Mary livered the invocation and bene-, Urbis, unknown diction. Sunday afternoon was left open so the alumni could meet informally. Janet Davis Fredrikson was Earl J. Donnelly, Washington. D. C., will serve as master of ceremonies at the banquet and program at Paul's Supper Club the chairman of the alumni re- at Silver City Aug. 28. The ban- union committee. June Fredik- ] quet will be one of the highlights son Wilber was vice chairman, of the 50th reunion celebration. Shirley Floyd Roehm the secretary, and Myrtle Fredrikson the treasurer. Members of the commit tee were Jane Goard Smith, Yvonne Gougeon Roehm, Sharon Downing Killoran, Catherine Gagn o n Fredrikson, Karen Gagnon Reid, Ann Roberts Valley. Lore 1 1 a Lohman Hoffman, Verna Kaiser McCracken, Olive Bahan, Irene Kaiser Johnson, Carol The reunion picnic will be held Sunday, Aug. 29 at the Douglas Francis home on the Greenland Road. Mrs. G. A. Townsend is serving as general chairman with Mrs. S. P. Marcuzzi and Mrs. A. J. Hoomes as co-chairmen. Miss Stella Gorney is servi n g as secretary-treasurer and Douglas Francis and Hi r a m Muskatt will be in charge of the Lindberg Walters, Nancy Matt-1 picnic arrangements. PORT HURON (AP) — Two men charged with the slaying of . . , .. . . ,, , a Port Huron Man in an at- physical therapists and simil a r tempted hotel bar holdup were health aides. | adv ised Monday at their arraignment to seek court-ap- Hospital diagnostic tests on a _ living room Sunday and stopped i non-overnight basis, with the pa- i pointed'""counsel 'before prelimi- three feet from a 65-year-old tient paying the first $20. plus j na ry examination next week, housewife who was sewing. one-fifth of the remainder. i The two. John Greene, 25, of' Police said Mrs. Gene Horn Care in a psychiatric hospital; port Huron, and James Taylor, was shook up but unhurt.; will be covered under cert a i n, 26, of Emmet, stood mute to I Brakes on the car failed after it conditions. But nobody will be: first degree murder charges in! was parked in a driveway able to draw more than 190 days the killing of Earl Buehler, 50, of such care during his lifetime I during a robbery attempt at the or more than 90 days at across the street. one stretch. In general, Medicare won't pay for doctor bills, private- nurses or drugs prescribed outside a hospital or nursing home. i The nursing-home benefits will i start 'Jan. 1, 1967; the oth e r s. July 1. 1966. They'll be financed by higher Social Security taxes that take effect next Jan. 1. The Social Security law has been changed also to make it possible for persons past 65 to buy special health insurance Burk Hotel bar in Port Huron Monday. Assistant Municipal Court Judge William H. Ryan advised the pair to ask comt! counsel. ! Critically wounded when | shooting erupted during the} abortive holdup was Joseph | Walsh II, 27, also of Port Huron. Police said a rifleman and aj pistol armed partner entered the j Burk Hotel bar about 2 a.m.j Monday and ordered the bar-j FAVORED FURS Ranch Mink, Autumn Haze Mink, Silver Mink, Black Mink, Cerulean Mink, Luteia Mink, plu» Norwegian Fox grace the collar* of these fabulous coats. new textured FABRICS tender to empty the till. As the providing additional benefits af- barkeep was attempting to com- ter June 30, 1966. This supplemental insurance is optional. Its cost: S6 a month for each person, with the federal government paying half the premium out of the regular U.S. Treasury. For those who choose buy it, the supplemental insurance will help cover: Doctor bills, in or out of a hospital. Dentist bills for surgery on the jaw or other facial bones re- ply, the rifleman opened fire. The two gunmen fled through a rear door. Police arrested Greene and Taylor within 10 minutes of the incident. Greene was identified as an employe of Mueller Brass Co. and Taylor as a worker at the Empire Tool Co. of Memphis. The dead man was an Army pensioner who lived at the hotel, Walsh is a Navy vteran. •ejf-adh«s1v« plastitl No lack*. no pMte. no water n««d«d. Cut to lit, p««< off backing, pr«s§ Ofi— ft'* fun to do! Com* choo»« from dozens of dtcorativt pattern*, to protect or transform afly »moolh Your ftutunt** of NEW FUTONS NT Cermr Aurora/Suffolk St. Ironwood Ph. 932-1710 Fred Dubbe, Owner DON'T GET YOUR DANDER UP! No use to fret and fuss about your Furniture, Carpeting and Decorating problem* when you can bring your "tizzy" to Ed Sendek and let him "worry." Sendek Furniture Co. Besumtf, Michigan Ph. 667-3141 OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 8 P.M. Other Evenings by Appointment CREDIT AVAILABLE Such fascinating new fabrics as ALLEGRO—a bark weave; CARAVELLE —a wool crepe; CAVIER— a needlepoint; BARONET —a mohair fabric, plus others you'll adore! charming COLLARS The Wedding Ring, Semi- Shaw and Notch Collar* are favored this fall. All in your favorite furs- pick and choose to your heart's delightl- Fur-Trimmed COAT EVENT Pick and Choose NOW...SAVE MONEY All Famous Names You Know Sycamore... Danbert Coutere... llene Originals Now every lady can afford a fur-trimmed coat . . . this special pre-season event finds all coats Specially Priced for your layaway choosing . . . you'll marvel at the lush n«w fabrics and colors . . . you'll be happy with the superb details of design and tailoring . . . you'll love the new interlining* . . . and most of all you will cherish the happy low price* they are marked for this «vent. choice new COLORS Such glamorous new colors as Chestnut, Pecan, Sandalwood, Emerald, Burgundy, Winter Navy, Rum, plus the old-time favorites of Black and Brown. 99.98 Coats now 119.98 Coats now 139.98 Coats now 149.98 Coats now S 110 '128 S 138 Sycamore Coat Shown "] A special seam, beginning under the sleeve, carefully contour* this I lovely design. Adding to its refinement . . . quality tailoring . . . Specially [ Plus total elegance—elegant Caviar fabric, elegant workmanship. . Dramatically set off by a petite platter collar of lustrous minlt. rr NELLY DON WINNERS: 1st Winner-Laura M. Glugla, 210 Copper St., Hurley 2nd Winner-Mrs. Chris Yashus, 107 S. Lawrence St., Ironwood 138

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