Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 17, 1974 · Page 12
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 12

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Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1974
Page:
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

SAVE GARDEN TOOL' VALUES SAVE 23% LONG HANDLED HOE 38-3917 14-TINE BOW RAKE 36-725-i ROUND POINT SHOVEL 36-8443 ONE LOW PRICE $O66 Mm EA. A SAVE *a.07 3'/a QT. CROCKERY COOK POT $1788 mm REG. $19.95 , • Special slow cooker • Flame and avocado .,'-.••.. .. ajocar 33 NQRTHRUP KING FLOWER and GARDEN SEEDS at GAMBLES SAVE $ 15 AND GET A GRASS CATCHER FREE 3'/ 2 -HP. 22-INCH DELUXE ROTARY MOWER NOW ONLY MOWER & CATCHER TOTAL REGULAR VALUE $107.90 • Wind tunnel deck • Dial speed control • 14-gaugesteel i. M.I.. $12.95 GRASS CATCHER INCLUDED FREE? FURNITURE BUYS! Come Early and Bring Your Truck Recliners Swivel Rockers Reg. $109.00 Seat Patchwork Cov«r $9988 TRADITIONAL SWIVEL ROCKER REG.$99.95 Floral tapestry cover. Style- ff A foam cushioning and de- '*r-^j tailed styling. 53-32967 ™f|_ ROCKING LOVESEAT REG. $159.95 $99.88 You Haul! SAVE TO 54% ON BIKE ACCESSORIES BIKE CHAIN LOCK 36"; with plastic cover ;-> ••» STRAP-ON FLASHLIGHT Rugged nylon strap .-J.M/-, ELECTRIC HORN Full-chromed; easy mount ONLY $ 1 LYl EACH REG. TO $2.19 SAVE 34% DECORATOR SWAG LAMPS $988 REG. $14.95 • Choice of 3 • Glass globe, fabric shade • Brasstone accents :,.• .u,- SAVE 29% DUTCH ONION PLANTER SETS m tJ%J REG. 89< 90 onions to package SPECIAL! 12-FT. ROLL OUT SEED MAT 59* *m> m REG. 664 • Just roll it out! / > Cut or border flowers • SAVE 71% POWER MOWER THATCHER BLADE 994 4r W REG • Loosens and lifts dead grass fast REG. $3.49 • Fits single blade 37-W9 BLACK & DECKER CORDLESS GRASS SHEARS $1499 • With batteries • Charging unit .H-8257 SAVE S 3.10 4-LB. SLEEPING BAG $14.98 • 34"x77" size • Synthetic fill L-8-IW3I SAVE 19% JOHNSON CENTURY SPINCAST OUTFIT $ 14 44 REG. $17.87 Coronado 8-CU. FT. COMPACT FREEZER $17995 • Automatic lid light • Lift-up wire basket • 34%"Hx35'/a"Wx23"D • "Power on" light • White or harvest gold with woodgrain vinyl lid 44-90433:1 Magic Chef SAVE *20 2-CYCLE MOBILE DISHWASHER Fully automatic. 2 roll-out racks yvith silverware basket. Porcelain tub; laminated worktop. Rollers. 4s-os5o LAYAWAY FOR MOTHER'S DAY! REG. $229.95 SAVE 43% 15-OZ. WINDEX GLASS CLEANER 2/$|, EG / • 2/$1.78 Multi-purpose cleaner Sale good thru Saturday, April 20, 1974 CHARGEl Questions, Answers on Social Security By Laurence E. Clark QUESTION — I heard that a disabled person no longer has to wait 6 months to start getting social security checks. Since my husband became severely disabled last month and immediately applied for • monthly payments, does this mean his checks will start right away? ANSWER — No. While it is true that the waiting period is no longer 6 months, it hasn't been eliminated. Congress reduced the waiting period by 1 month to 5 months. This means the 1st month for which a check can be paid is the 6th month after the disabling condition began instead of the 7th month. QUESTION - I am supposed to receive both social security retirement checks, and the new supplemental security income checks. How will I know which is which? ANSWER — Your social security retirement checks will be green, like the usual Federal government checks. The supplemental security income checks will be a gold color. QUESTION — For several years I have received notices that my retirement amount has been increased because of my work. I am now 69 years old and still working. Will I get any extra credit since I never have received any social security payments? ANSWER - Yes. The notices of increases you have received in past years 'refers to increases due you because of your continued earning. You will also receive additional credits called "delayed retirement credits" for each month from age 65 up to the time you start receiving benefits or to age 72 whichever comes first. This extra increase will amount to 1 per cent ( l/ z of 1 per cent per month) for each year. No credit can be given for any month before January 1971. QUESTION -1 hear people talk about Medicare Part A benefits and Medicare Part B benefits. What is the difference? ANSWER — Part A covers hospital care, skilled nursing care and some home health care. There is no premium payable for Part A services. Part B covers doctors' services, home health care, outpatient hospital care, ambulance service, medical equipment and supplies. There is a monthly premium payable for Part B. QUESTION — I'm 74, and I've already applied for supplemental security income payments. Every now and then I do odd jobs for people, but my earnings never go over $50 a month. Will these earnings have any effect on my payments? ANSWER - No. REgardless of age you can earn up to $65 a month without it affecting your supplemental security income payment. •Girls— (Continued from Page 11) Crestland, : 12.3; 220 Dash- Linda Bruning, Willow, :28.2; 440 Dash — Linda Bruning. Willow, :61.7: 880 Run — Rachel Harmening, Carroll, 2:34.8; Mile Run — Rhonda Jensen, Woodbury Central. 6:06.4; 100-Meter Hurdles — Vai Hamann, Galva. : 16.5; 220 Hurdles — Val Hamann. :33.2; Shuttle Hurdle Relay — Galva (V*i Hamann, Nancy Young. Vicky Shubert, Susan Krombeck) 1:12.2; Distance Medley Relay — .Woodbury Central (Jane Ralston, Niss Rounds, Carolyn Miller, Rhonda Jensen) 4:45.6; 880 Relay — Ida Grove (Jean Wunschel, Ann Schumacher, Julie Thompson, Patty Kolbe) 1:54.2; Shuttle Relay — Odebolt-Arthur (Keri Freese, , Kathy Healy, Jan Hemer. Joyce Arbegast) :55.9; 880 Medley Relay — Willow (Donna Kischer. Bonnie Trapp, Laurie Hahn, Linda Bruning) 2:00.4; 440 Relay— Odebolt-Arthur (Keri Freese. Kathy Healy. Jan Hemer, Joyce Arbegast} :54.1; Mile Relay —"Galva (Deb Frank, Diane Frank, Susan Krombush, Diane Sorensen) 4:33.7. Times Herald, Carrol), la. "1 O Wedn«*day, April 17, 1974 * "* QUESTION — I'll be retiring soon, and I want to apply for monthly social security payments for my disabled daughter. She's 25 and has been completely disabled since birth. What information should J bring along to apply for payments for her? ANSWER - You'll need proof of her age and her relationship to you — both of these are usually shown on a birth certificate. You'll also need to identify a medical source from whom social security can get information about your daughter's medical condition. QUESTION — I'm going to college and getting social security student checks. Next semester, I'll have to cut down by class attendance to part time and also get a part-time job. Will my checks continue if I keep my earnings below $2,400 for the year? ANSWER'— No. Although your earnings would not be high enough to stop your monthly checks, your part-time class attendance could. To get monthly student checks, you must be going to college full time. QUESTION - I'm totally blind, and I'm getting a monthly disability payment of $175 from social security. I'm single, and 1 live alone. Can I get any help under the Federal supplemental security income program that just started? ANSWER — Although your income is too high for you to get the basic Federal payment, you may be eligible for benefits since the State of Iowa has a supplemental benefit program for the blind. You should check with us to find out if you are eligible. Organize to Aid the City's 111 By JACQUELYN BOUCHER MANCHESTER, Conn. (AP) — A severely crippled young mother cannot care for her 2-year-old son alone. A disabled elderly couple needs help keeping house. A sick, 80-year -old widow lives by herself without friends or family nearby. Each of these people needs a friend, companion, nurse, cook, housekeeper, and they get it through the Manchester Homemaker Service Inc., a nonprofit agency. "There are a lot of old, lonely and sick people in this area," said Mrs. Hyalie Hurwitz, director of the service, which tries to keep families together during stressful periods and reduce institutionalization of the sick and elderly. She said the need to remain in one's own home despite failing health or family crisis is strong. "They'll do anything not to surrender their precious independence," she said. "Many, especially the elderly, feel that going to a hospital or nursing home means the end," she said. Even though the volunteer homemakers provide only a few hours of help each week, the recipients are grateful. "We're so much a part of their lives," said Pam Broderick, of Manchester, a homemaker health aide for a year. She said her job had deepened her understanding of the ill and increased her affection for the elderly. She also said she couldn't help becoming attached to patients despite a detachment the homemakers are supposed to maintain. Pam's first case involved a mother who was recovering from an emtional breakdown. "The.kids all had scarlet fever and the' house was upside down," she recalled. Oran Hiltz, a blind diabetic amputee, has been a client of the homemaker service for almost 10 years: He is visited twice a week for three hours by Janet Rice. She arrives at 9 a.m., does Hiltz's shopping, laundry and housekeeping, prepares his lunch and gives him physical therapy on his leg. She leaves at noori. The 25 women on the agency's staff range in age from 20 to 72. The most important qualities, according to Mrs. Hurwitz, are compassion and understanding.

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