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Harlan News-Advertiser
Harlan, Iowa
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March 4, 1989     Harlan News-Advertiser
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March 4, 1989
 

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Soci ub Events by KimWegener S Sec A -Pg. 7A arian IA News Advertiser t at. morn.. March 4. 1989 / Phone 755-31 ark wed in a ceremony mdEdward Lincoln. Scriptures were read lYy Rnn!aoh  Mitchell, by Tom Clark, father of Feb. 18, groom, Omaha. son, Brian Joseph. He was of Ed and The bride's personal atten- born Feb. 22, 1989 and uncle and dant was Christie Schreiber, in Omaha. sister of bride, Lincoln. She wartz of Omaha also gave a special reading. Special guests were grand- are parents, Maxine Johannsen of John Harlan, and Wilma Eilts of Island, Massena, Alma Lensch of ' Clark Harlan, great" great aunt of bride, and Helen Smith of by or- Cumberland, great aunt of of bride. CA., and Host couple were Ed and brother Marlene Marshall of Omaha. b-I.., and Cake servers were Lori Eilts, sister-in-law of bride, Missy Jupiter, FL., and Brenda Roth. Grand Katie Johannsen, cousin of est man was bride, poured coffee, and of Fairfield, Christie Schreiber poured punch. was Adam The bride is a reservational- of bride, ist for Uniglobe Venture MR AND MRS EDWARD CLARK Travel in Covington, KY. The groom is a pilot for CO- MAIR, Inc., of Cincinnati, OH. The couple is at home in Ft. Mitchell, KY. generations of Pauleys generations of Pauleys who live in the from left: Jerome Pauley, grand- father; Tara Pauley, daughter; great grandfather (photo con- tUNCU am fried nixed peanut butter bar. Bread and butter sandwiches, peanut butter sandwiches and milk are served every meal. Chocolate milk is available every AFS students speak to P.E.O. AFS students, Tarja Hoff- strom of Finland and Carlos Lobez of Spain spoke on their native lands at the Feb. 24 meeting of Chapter AP, P.E.O. Liz Hall and Renie Plumb were hostesses. Ruth Baron, Jill Murtaugh, Kathy Tremmel, Susan Hogzett and Marilyn Lange will be hostesses when P.E.O. entertains at the Baptist Memorial Home birthday party, March 13. The next regular meeting will be March 10 at the home of Carolyn Spearing. " chili - ishes and Mrs Rtchards is bridge club hostess Mrs C.W. Richards invited Mrs Fred Louis as her guest when she entertained her brid.ge club last Tuesday evening. Mrs Donald Goede had high score, Mrs Dale Swanson, second, and Mrs Wayne Bauerle, low. Mrs Richards, who recently returned from a trip to Hawaii, used the Hawaiian theme for her decorations and dessert lunch. Mrs John Scott will be the next hostess on March 14. [er swiss ThusdaYwestr __ Ridge and New Park Schools ley; Monday- hamburger gravy Guests attend over mashed potatoes, peas ham and blueberry muffin, bridge club Tuesday - ham patty on a bun, baked beans, pineapple Mrs Dale E. Swanson was and school made cookie, hostess for her Thursday after- with Wednesday - pizza, lettuce noon bridge club, Feb. 23, at dill salad with dressing, pears and a local restaurant. Guests were rice with cinnamon and sugar. Mrs Roy Baron, Mrs Harold noodles, Thursday - sausage patty, Olsen and Mrs John Scott. and fruit tri-tators, french toast sticks Mrs Alfred Nielsen had high with syrup and applesauce, score, Mrs Fred Louis, second; and salad Friday - grilled cheese, and Mrs Baron, low. Mrs potato rounds, mixed fruit and peanut butter bar. Russell Chipman will be the es and Bread and butter next club hostess. ry meal. sandwiches, peanut butter available sandwiches and milk are . served every meal. Chocolate -_BRjId I'.,, =4t" hool milk is available every  f gravy Thursday. O peas, cnes. on a March 14 Myrtue leapple RUBBER Memorial Hospital will be t, lettuce offering a sibling preparation ears and ST class from 4-5 p.m. in the SUgar. hospital education center. The Patty, 2 styles, pad style or type class is designed to help chil- sticks that is self-inking, dren prepare for the changes Uce. they will experience when a heese, new baby brother or sister ar- ruit and Harlan Tribune rives. The class is for all age groups. It is being offered at no cost and larents may ac- company their children. ons on yourfire extin- Each class will consist of a story time, video tape tour of detector? Is it time for MMH's birthing room, nurs- tagging for Insur- cry and patient rooms and of 2 la, 5, 10 or several other activities. Each lers or smoke detectors? child attending is asked to Vice Experience" bring a doll to the class. Parents can pre-register their PROTECTION EQUIP., Inc. children for the class by call- ing the MMH nursing office rlan, IA (712) 755-7452 at 755-5161, ext. 311. weighed 6 pounds, 14 ounces. His grandparents are Mar- lene Sondergaard of Harlan, and Riley and Adoline Telecky of Clarkson, NE. Great grand- parents are Justin and Agnes Larsen of Harlan. BOY- Paul and Kris Larsen of Elk Horn are the parents of a son born Feb. 26, 1989. He weighed 8 pounds, 4 1/2 ounces, and has been named Evan Allen. Evan has a sister, Heather, 11, and two brothers, Aaron, 5, and Adam, 3. His grandparents are Loyal and Marlys Moore of Harlan. GIRL - Mark and Diana Grote of Harlan announce the birth of their daugther born Feb. 28, 1989. She weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces, and has been named Amanda Lynn. Her grandparents are Fred and Loretta Grote of Harlan. Bill Grote, a resident at Little Flower Haven in Earling, is her great grandfather. STACIE ANN HAVICK ERNEST HENRY FOSS, lIl Stacle Havlck to marry Ernle loss Dr and Mrs Bruce Havick, Harlan, announce the engage- ment of their daughter, Stacie to Emie Foss of Cedar Rapids. He is the son of Mr and Mrs Ernest Foss, Jr., of Mt. Ver- non. Stacie is a graduate of Har- lan Community High School and the Travel Career Institute of Omaha. She is employed with Comfort Inn in Cedar Rapids. Ernie is a graduate of Mt. Vernon Community High School. He attended Buena Vista and is now attending Kirkwood Community Col- lege in Cedar Rapids. The couple is planning a May 13 wedding at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Harlan. SAME DAY PHOTOS AT OUR KIS .photo center (as fast as one-hour) and Kodak and Fuji films in stock, too. Harlan Tribune, Harlan, 755- 3111. FREE with your wedding invitation order: 3 rues. subscription Harlan Newspapers PLUS: 50 'Thank You" notes with order of 100 Invitations. (Weiiding books may be taken home). HARLAN NEWSPAPERS Susan Saint James CenteF 1(] 4  TI, u'eight.ltm profi,ssionah. UARFIELD n o Mart HARLAN ( ext to Harlan Ant ) , ......................... 755-5909 JILL DIXON JOHN BARTON , Barton-Dixon plan May ceremony Don and Vicki Dixon of Le Mars, and Bob and Marge Barton of Harlan announce the engagement of their children, Jill Dixon and John R. Barton both of St. Paul, MN. The bride-elect is a graduate of Le Mars Community High School and is attending the University of Wisconsin at River Falls majoring in ac- counting and economics. Her fiance is a graduate of Harlan Community High School and Westmar College. He is employed by Cargill- North Star Steel as a corporate accountant at St. Paul. The couple will be married May 27 at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Le Mars. CHRISTY MEINERS DOUG ERICKSEN Couple plans April wedding Mr and Mrs Wilfred Meiners of Fonda announce the en- gagement of their daughter, Christy, to Doug Ericksen, son of Mr and Mrs Eldon Er- icksen of rural Elk Horn. The bride is a 1984 graduate of Carroll Kuemper High School and a graduate of Stewart's School of Cosme- tology. She is employed at Mastercut of Council Bluffs. Her fiance is a 1985 gradu- ate of Elk Horn-Kimballton High Schoo!. He is employed at Molded Products in Harlan. The couple is planning an April 29 at St. Joseph's Church of Dedham. A recep- tion will be held following the ceremony at the Dedham Cen- tennial Hall. Rita Weihs receives high score at 500 Rita Weihs received high score when the 500 Club met at the home of Edna Weihs on Tuesday. In play, Cecilia Kloewer re- ceived second high, and Kath- leen Renze, low. Denise Reinlg speaks on the value of exercise Y ALICE JENSEN Women's Club met for their monthly brunch at a local restaurant last Tuesday. The - theme, "Show Yourself RALLY DAY PLANS It was just great to attend my first Shelby County se- nior citizen committee meet- ing Monday morning since last Sept. and be greeted so enthusiastically by clapping hands. This was the day Elk Horn handed out the tickets to each center for the Rally Day dinner. All the centers were represented and Earling served the lunch. Elsie Andersen, the Harlan mealsite and I have tickets for sale. The cost $3.75, same as last year, but we have 3 entrees this year: fish, chicken and roast beef. It is great to see how coopera- tive every little center is in taking their turn to chair this rally. As in other years each cen- ter will bring three center- pieces to decorate tables with one of them to be used as a prize. Along with 30 other prizes of money furnished by the county committee. So plan to attend and see what the entertainment will be, eat a hearty meal and enjoy the fellowship of all of Shelby County seniors. HEALTH FAIR APRIL 21-22 Ella Hun&gave the report from the Southwest 8 Senior Services Inc. advisory board meeting. Aletha Nelson re- ported Eleanor Benson's health wouldn't permit her to run for a second term of O.I.L. We learned that April 21 and 22 would be the dates for the Health Fair this year. The senior citizens will fur- nish and fix the lunch for blood profile people and a salad luncheon for all workers at noon on April 22. They will also furnish all the registrars and guides, those days. These will be decided on at our March 24 meeting. I was pleased to see that Nebraska and Iowa's Blue Cross and Blue Shield ranked high in handling Medicare claims. I can vouch for the fact that Arizona must be the slowest one. Iowa ranked 93 and Nebraska 98. Pretty good I would say. NEW HEALTH LAWS During 1988 Congress passed three laws that will be very important in the future. They are the Medicare Castastrophic Coverage Act, Family Support Act and the Fair Housing Amendment Act. All of these have the potential of benefiting low- raceme individuals. The Medicare Castastrophic Act affects both Medicare and Medicaid recipients. It extends coverage to pregnant women and to infants with incomes in the poverty level. It says Medicaid will cover services to handicapped children even if they are receiving educa- tional services. One of the major Medicaid changes concerns nursing home eligibility and spousal improverishment. This refers to situations where a spouse has to enter the nursing home and the other spouse remains in their home and has to pay for nursing care spending all his resources. This Act takes effect Sept. 30, 1989. It allows the spouse at home to retain a larger amount of income after the first month of institutionalization. It also changes resource rules for nursing home residents. They consider all the couple's re- sources and the spouse at home will have a minimum resource allowance of $12,000 The club will meet again in ,or half of their total resources two weeks, up to $60,000. INCOME TAX PREPARATION Individuals Business Farm "Accurate Personalized Service" - Fred Carlson - CARLSON Another change is they al- low certain Medicare premi- ums, co-payments and de- ductibles. In Iowa anyone HII ................. et00s Amo REPNR Tune-ups : Engine Repair Truck Repoir, et . 755-3773 907 Cyclone Harlan, Iowa Bert Hillers, owner ACCOUNTING & TAX SERVICE Hwy 59 North (Beside 59er Steakhouse) Hadan By Appointment: 755-3176 with incomes at 85% or less of federal poverty guidelines (which is $409 amount ($4,000) will have Medicare premiums, deductibles and co- payments paid for by Medicaid as of Jan. 1, 1989. They really don't benefit the single person as much as the pair. Medicare will pay for 365 days of hospitalization (up from 60). Charges for physi- cians cannot exceed $1,400. Premiums for Medicare will rise and people with taxable income will pay a surcharge up to $800 for 1989. Drug_coverage will be hased in. You pay the first 600. After that Medicare will cover 50% of drugs in 1991. Medicare will pay for 38 days of Home Health care. Medi- care will pay for 150 days in a skilled nursing facility after you pay 20% of the first 8 days of coverage. There will be no limit on hospice care coverage. It is very complicated and impossible for us seniors to even comprehend it's entire implication. However, once you become where you have to use it you'll soon see why the cost is so high. The amount of unnecessary paper work I've received can't help but sky-rocket the cost. I'm still getting two or three let- ters from doctors and insur- ance companies every day. It seems to be a never end- ing procedure. Even when the bill is fully paid several sheets come. I'm not so sure computers are as efficient as people think because those that feed them made many mistakes by pushing the wrong buttons. However, they are the thing at present and we go along with them. Love," was carried out in the decorations. Denise Reinig from Myrtue Memorial Hospital spoke on the importance of exercise. Door prize winners were Nita Larson and Helen Schmitz. A trio composed of Beverly Noelck, Mary Feser and Mary Mathison accompanied by Julie McKeever provided the music. Nancy Boettger was the guest speaker. The club meets monthly for Christian fellow- ship and is open to anyone. There is no membership. For more information call 755- 3618, 755-7489 or 748-7152. Two book reports given at Progressio Club Eleven members of Harlan's Federated Progressio Club met Feb. 28 at the home of Mari- lyn Lange. Betty Olsen introduced Maxine Scheel from Avoca who showed slides and talked with the group about her trip to Sweden to visit her son, Alan. He is with the state de- parlment. Mini book reports were given by Pat Petersen and Beverly Ask. Judy Knapp gave the news flash. The next meeting will be on March 28 at the home of Pat Petersen. Barb McCall will be in charge of the program. NOTICE 4-89 SUBSCRIBERS Check the date on your subscription - it is stamped right after your name on page one. If it says 4-89 that means your paper expires this month and will be stopped on April 1, 1989. {t L - Activities at - ' The COUNTRY CARE CENTER by Virginia Piittmann Activity Director Monday afternoons finds approximately 11 residents and me at the Family Bowl. Christie Letner had the high- est ladies game with 139. The men with high games were: Eugene Petersen, 113; Scott Coyle- 103; Leonard Neuvirth- 114; and Max Hadfield- 105. The Kirkman United Methodist Women entertained February 8 with Valentine Bingo. It was our first time using our new bingo set so that was an extra treat for ev- eryone. Rev. Otto Zwanziger, Rev. David van Gorkom and Rev. Doug Mathison led chapel services this month. The Harlan Lioness Club gave everyone a card and plate of cookies for Valentines Day. We crowned our first king and queen with Dorothy Clark and Robert Wittrup be- ing crowned and occupying center table at our candlelight Sweetheart Dinner. JoAnn Smith, Helen Olive and I dressed in red and white for the occasion and served everyone at their tables. On Feb. 16 the Defiance St. Peters ladies brought bingo treats and served a dell- I I RE TH00UGHT.I FUNERAL PLANNING Make it easier for those you love It's smart to arrange your own funeral ahead of time. That way, the ones you love won't have to do it alone. Make it easier for your family with Forethought funeral planning. Forethought funeral planning is available thn)ugh the funeral director listed below. Formore information- and answers to all your questions, give us a call. ! Baldwin at Ninth [ (712) 755-3135 Harlan EIIII I cious lunch afterwards. Orlin Dinesen, Mable Nuzum and Mike Daniels celebrated their birthdays dur- ing February. We are happy to have Leona Brandl home from the hospital. Beulah Campbell, Edith Massie, Mable, Phyllis el- son, Scott, Bobby and I ate supper at a local restaurant on Feb. 22. Christie, Parrilee Cooper, LuElla Wigg, Cecil Allstot, Martin Kenkel, Eugene Pe- tersen, Elmer Wigg, George True, Laverne Steinbach and I went to Des Moines on Feb. 23 to tour the Botanical Gar- dens which were beautiful with tulips and daffodils in full bloom. SOCIAL SECURITY REP. IN HARLAN Each 4th Wednesday of the month, at Court House from 9:30 a.m.-Noon. Toll-free number is: 1-800-234-5772. Weekly Hea/th Tip By ROB JACKSON R.P.h. "o MILK, NOT SODA "Diet soda contains a high concentration of phosphoric acid , which erodes tooth enamel, making teeth more vulnerable to decay", says Norman Sperber, DDS of the California Dental Asso- ciation. "If you want to do your children's teeth some good, offer them milk in- stead of ,soda, says Dr. Sperber. Kids need 3 daily milk group servings to get the calcium required for the development of strong bones and teeth". i rv'F_DICAP C?.. 2308 12th St., Harlan 755-3823 Monday-Friday 8:30 a,m.-5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m.