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Newspaper Archive of
N. Warren Town and County News
Norwalk, Iowa
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July 23, 2015     N. Warren Town and County News
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July 23, 2015
 

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~ ‘. NORTH WARREN TOWN AND COUNTY NEWS P.O. Box 325, 1122 Main St. Ste. 1, Norwalk, IA 50211 . 515-981-0406 A weekly publication of Klein Publications, Inc. Published every Thursday in Norwalk, Iowa Official newspaper for Norwalk, Cumming, Norwalk Community School District and Warren County. Member of Iowa Press Association and National Newspaper Association Steven F. Klein Publisher Sally Huntoon Advertising/Managing Editor Arlene Knust Typesetter/Office Established May 1968 by Dorothy L. Graham Subscription Rates: $18 per year — Single Copy 50 cents Senior Citizensand College Students $15 per year Residents outside Warren, Madison & Polk Co. $24 per year Periodicals Postage Paid atNorwalk, Iowa and Additional Mailing Offices ALL COPY/ADS MUST BE SUBMITTED BY 12 NOON FRIDAY TO INSURE PUBLICATION IN NEXT ISSUE We reserve the right to accept or refuse all advertising. We reserve the right to cancel any advertisement at any time. Postmaster: Send Form 3579 to PO. Box 325, NonNalk, IA 50211 Member of: National Newspaper Association Iowa Newspaper Association Senate News By State Senator Julian B. Garrett Julian.Garrett@legis.iowa.gov. Lessons From Greece We have been hearing about the crisis in Greece for some time now. Greece is a small country and the prob- lems there will not affect us in the USA too much. So why should we be interested in what is going on there? The reason is that the situation in Greece shows us what happens when liberalism comes to its logical conclu- si on. The problems have developed over the years with politicians getting elected by promising unrealistic and unsustainable benefits and retirement plans. They have then borrowed more money than they repay, to try to fulfill their unrealistic promises. I hope that we in the US. can learn from the crisis in Greece, and reign in our out-of-control deficit spend- ing. We also need to stop making unrealistic promises for retirement pensions as a number of our states and cities have done. I see a new report from the Pew Foun— dation says the estimated deficit in state retirement sys- tems rose to $968 billion in 2013, the latest year for which data is available. That means there is a $968 billion short- fall. How will that be made up? I am pleased to be able to report that here in Iowa, we are working hard to avoid these kind of problems. Back to Greece. The International Monetary Fund predicts that, in two years’ time, Greek debt will reach close to 200% of GDP (national income). The IMF says that without write offs of much of the debt or a long term (30 years or so) extension of the debt, it is not sus- tainable. In an article from last December, the Greek Labor Minister Vroutsis, is quoted as saying in a report to Parliament: “In the public sector, 7.91% of pensioners retire be- tween the ages of 26 and 50, 23.64% between 51 and 55, and 43.53% between 56 and 61. In IKA, [Greece’s big- gest social security fund] 4.44% of pensioners retire be- tween the ages of 26 and 50, 12.83% retire betWeen 51 and 55, and 58.61% retire between 56 and 61. Meanwhile, in the so-called healthy funds, 91.6% of people retire before the national retirement age limit,” Vroutsis said. Greece spends about 17.5% of its production on pen- sions, the highest in the European Union. Unemploy- ment is about 25%. It should be obvious that for an economy to be successful, people have to produce things. Of course, that means that able bodied people have to work. You cannot survive for long by borrow- ing money from your neighbors. So long as Greece uses the Euro, they cannot use the last resort of many gov- ernments: printing more money. It is hard to see how this bailout will be successful. Something that has not been mentioned much in the press accounts is that there were already numerous aus— terity measures and bailouts beginning in 2010, that obviously failed. Conditions continue to worsen. As always, feel free to contact me with your ideas or concerns at Julian.Garrett@legis.iowa. gov. N/Warren Town and County News (NAPSJ—Early diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease or another dementia is an important step in getting appropriate treatment, care and support services. The hol- idays are often a time when people notice warning signs of Alzheimer’s in friends and family members. To learn more, visit www.alz.org or call (800) 272-3900. * It * The Lung Cancer Alliance, points out that neither smok— ers nor anyone else deserves lung cancer. To learn more, go to wwwlungcanceralliance. org. * It Five pivotal discoveries in chemotherapy, cancer pre— vention, molecularly targeted therapy and supportive care have stood the test of time and further discoveries have been based on them. To learn about them and more, visit www.cancerprogress.net. * i! * Research has shown that combining medication with psychosocial support is a comprehensive way to help (NAPS)—Unlike natural grass fields, artificial turf is designed to withstand thou- sands of hours of play year- round—and to be more resil- ient to Mother Nature. The result is increased use of facilities. It: learn more, visit www.dow.com/artificialturf solutions. '_ Did You Know? a if it * Tea Collection’s sets are a great deal—buy five pieces, get six complete outfits. Each season, 'Iea Collection design- ers visit a different destina- tion, drawing inspiration from the culture, fashion, architecture, art and land- scapes. For more informa- tion, visit wwwteacollection. com or call (866) 374-8747. 5F * With the growing partici- pation in cheerleading at all levels, it’s important that par- ents, coaches and cheer- leading organizations con- tinue to put safety at the forefront of the sport, say experts at the American Sports Medicine Institute. For more information, visit www.aacca.org. l I! You can find the latest fashions for prices lower than in department stores at Marshalls and T.J.Max:x with new items in stores every week. For tips and to see what shoppers are finding, visit www.facebook.com/ marshalls and wwwfiwebook com/tjmaxx. I: Anew website from Astra- Zeneca and Bristol-Myers Squibb called Still You With Type 2 (www.stillyouwith O‘Lear Funerat 3r Cremation Servicnsy m of I.th Como; Stay Local by having us transfer" yur existing funeral plan to O'Leary's with no additional cost to you. Call Jeanne Yordi, Family Service Advisor, 515-981-0700, to schedule your appointment. *It is our policy to honor pre-paid arrangements from other funeral providers. It death occurs and a plan hasn't been transferred, CALL US FIRST, 515-981-0700. We transfer the funeral plan during the arrangement conference. patients try to beat their addiction, and including med- ication with pgchosocial sup- port is now considered the optimal evidenced-based approach. For more on opi- oid dependence and its treat- ment, visit www.recoveryis possible.com. * 1 $ The National Diabetes Education Program (NDEP), a‘ joint program of the National Institutes of Health and the Centers forDisease Control and Prevention, says people with diabetes are at greater risk for heart dis- ease—but they can decrease that risk. Visit www.Your Diabeteslnfonrg to download resources. type2.com) has been created for adults with type 2 dia- betes to provide information about diet, exercise, speak- ing with their doctor and two treatment options. * ii CIT Bank offers a variety of CDs with attractive yields and a high-yield savings account with competitive rates. CIT’s loo-year her- itage of reliability and exper- tise in helping small and mid- size businesses across America can help you take control of your financial future. Learn more at www. BankOnCit.com. =3 The PS3 (PlayStation 3) PlayMemories Studio lets you hilly manage photos and videos from any device and view them on your TV, smart- phone, tablet or computer. Learn more at http://blog. us.playstation.com/2012/03/ 27/play—memories-studio-on- psn-today—organizeand—share— your-photos-videos. * * College scholarship re- sources can be found online, and a guidance counselor can be a big help. Take advan- tage of resources like Sallie Mae’s Scholarship Search, found at SallieMae.com. You can also sign up for Uprom— ise, a service that gives back a percentage of your quali- fied purchases. Thursday, July 23, 2015 SUBSCRIBE TODAY! Send $18 check or money order for a one year subscription to PO Box 325, Norwalk, IA 50211 Worship at these Norwalk Area Churches W Christ Our Savior Lutheran Church (LC-MS) 515 Sunset Dr. 5 l 5-897—4 1 83 Steven Klawonn, Pastor 9:00 am Worship 10:30 am Sunday School Wed. Family Education 6:30 pm Wed. Confirmation: 5th-8th grade 6:30 pm *** Crossroads Church 2601 Border St. www.2thecrossroads.com Glen Blurncr, Pastor 515—287-8580 9:30 am Worship Nursery & Children’s Programming 3 years old through 5th grade Wed. 6:30 pm K-12th grades not: Fellowship Community Church 225 North Ave. www.fccnorwalk.org Rob Jones, Pastor 981-0699 Sunday Morning Service: 10 am Disciple City for Children: (18 months-5th grade) Sunday Mornings, 10 am Quality childcare provided for children under 18 mo. ‘Unstoppable’ for Jr. High: (6th-8th grade) Sunday Evenings, 6—8 pm ‘Unshaken’ for Sr. High: (9th—12th grade) Sunday Evenings, 6-8 pm First Baptist Church Sunset Dr. & Mafred ' 981-4391 Trey Perrott, Pastor 9:30 am Coffee Fellowship 10 am Morning Worship 5:30 pm Sunday Kids and Adult Ministries Class for all ages Nursery Provided Wednesday Night Link Groups *** New Life Lutheran Church V 4380 Wakonda Dr. 285-5965 www.new1ifenorwalk.org Nate Liedtke, Pastor 8:15 am & 10:30 am Worship 9:30 am Sunday School Childcare Provided *** Norwalk Christian Church (Disciples) 701 Main St. 981-0176 Travis Stanley, Pastor Marti Stanley, Pastor 8:30 am Informal Worship 9:15 am Church School 10:30 am Worship Nursery Provided Wed. pm CYF & Chi Rho Norwalk United Methodist Church 1801 Sunset Dr. 981—4251 Rev. Kiboko I. Kiboko 9:30 am Worship Nursery Provided *** St. John the Apostle Catholic Church 720 Orchard Hills Dr. 981-4855 FAX 981-9475 Father John Ludwig Sacrament of Reconciliation 4 pm Saturday Masses: 5 pm Saturday 9 am Sunday Nursery, Sunday School *** QHMMlNfi Harvest Church (Evangelical Free) 4225 N. Birch Ave. PO Box 115 98 l -432 l harvestchurchcummingcom Thomas Cackler, Pastor Sunday 10 am Worship **t Christian Life Assembly of God Church Fleur Drive and Hwy 5 Warren Hunsberger, Pastor 515-953-0322 10 am Worship Children’s Ministry, 0-5 Kids’ Church 6 years & up Nursery ages 0-2 6:30 pm Wed. Elevate Youth *** Grace Baptist Church 112 County Line Rd. 285-8871 www.gracecares.net Doug VanWey, Pastor 9:30 am. Sunday School 10:45 am Worship Jr. & Sr. High, Men’s and Women’s Ministry Nursery Provided. *** Mt. Zion Church of God 8383 Ridgeview Dr. David Chu, Pastor 664-2828 *** MARTE DALE Martensdale Community (An Evangelical Free Church) 1 Mile North of Martensdale on Hwy 28 Jeremy Kidder, Pastor 641 —764-2491 Worship: 9 am Bible Study: 10:30 am Jr. High & Sr. High Youth: 6 pm Sunday *** St. Paul Lutheran Church (Evangelical Lutheran Church in America) 615 Iowa Ave. 641—764-2752 Ron Mohr, Pastor, 770—1286 Don Rothweiler, Pastor SUMMER HOURS BEGIN 9:30 am Worship Call for times on Adult and Children Bible Studies *llnk PM Linn Grove United Methodist Church 7483 50th St. 981-4062 Ginni Otto, Pastor Free-will offering Breakfast 8-9z30 am 10 am Worship Adult Sunday School — 11 am *** INDIANQLA Freedom Fellowship Church (IFFC) 2604 N. Jefferson Way 515-961-5755 Pastor Jeff Rabe Pastor’s Cell 515-333-2458 9:30 am Sunday Worship 12:45-2 pm Wed. Adult Bible Study Tues—Thurs. is for Community Food Closet. (Please call for availability) *** Good Shepherd Evangelical Lutheran Church (ELS) 202 N. Kenwood 962-0351 Robert Harting, Pastor 9 am Worship 10:15 Sunday School *** The above free listings are to Help newcomers know the Regular worship schedules of Norwalk-area churches. Special Events and services will not be listed here. *** Policy: Churches must be in the Norwalk Area and in Warren County for this free listing.