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NEW HOMES

Bugle

May, 2013

SPORTS JCA grad Clancy on way to NFL

SPECIAL INSERT Today’s New Homes features new houses and area locations

PAGE 11

INSIDE

www.jolietbugle.com

DRESS CODE

DILEMMA

Our Community, Our News

New clothing rule for Troy middle students wears thin on some parents

By Clare Walters For the Bugle

S

horewood-area middle school students will be stocking up on polos and khakis this summer. Recently approved changes to the Troy Community Consolidated School District 30C’s dress code will require students at Troy Middle School to come to school every day wearing solid color polo shirts or Troy spirit wear and navy blue or khaki pants, skirts, shorts or capris. Superintendent Don White said the See CLOTHING, page 4

MAY 8, 2013

Vol. 5 No. 36


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THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

News

Joliet police request public’s assistance in 2012 homicide On Aug. 9, 2012, 39-year old Sean McGinn of Lockport was gunned down during a robbery outside of KO Boxing Zone in the 200 Block of East Cass Street in Joliet. One subject has already been arrested for his involvement in the murder; however, police believe he may not have acted alone. Detectives are seeking the assistance from the community in the identification and apprehension of any others

involved in this offense. Crimestoppers of Will County offers up to a $5,000 reward for any information leading to an arrest and conviction of the offender. Anyone with information is urged to call Joliet Police Detectives 815-724-3020 or call Crimestoppers of Will County at 800-323-6734. Tips can also be submitted via text message by texting “WILLCOCS” and TIP to 274637. SUBMITTED PHOTO

Joliet Councilman Don Fisher (right) presents the Golden Apple Award for Excellence in Teaching to Joliet West High School band teacher Kevin Carrol during a surprise visit on May 1.

Joliet West band teacher Carrol receives Golden Apple Award Joliet West High School Band Director Kevin Carrol, was awarded the prestigious Golden Apple Award for Excellence in Teaching May 1 during a surprise presentation from Councilman Don Fisher and members of the Golden Apple Foundation. Each year since 1986,the Golden Apple Foundation has selected 10 outstanding teachers from the Chicago area to receive the Award for Excellence in Teaching. Carroll was chosen from more than 510 nominations and 215 applicants. The rigorous selection process included classroom observations of all finalists, and interviews

with colleagues, administrators, students and parents. For the past 20 years, Carroll has led one of the largest and most competitive groups at Joliet West, the Marching Tigers. His excellent teaching can be seen within the numerous awards and honors earned by the Joliet West bands throughout the years. “Mr. Carroll has the ability to connect and communicate using a student-centered approach that fosters creativity, expression, leadership and musical growth,” said Joliet West Principal Teresa Gibson. “His ‘gift’ of teaching is evident within just minutes of

entering his classroom.” As a Golden Apple Award recipient Carroll receives a tuitionfree, spring quarter sabbatical to study at Northwestern University and a $3,000 cash award. He also becomes Fellows of the Golden Apple Academy of Educators, giving them a stronger voice and a larger stage from which to address improving the education experience of children. Carroll’s fundraising efforts have raised $22,500 for the music program this year. He was also the 2002 recipient of the Chicagoland Outstanding Music Educator Award.


THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

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Sunny Hill volunteers feted at annual ceremony Volunteers were honored for “making a difference in the lives of others” during an annual recognition ceremony Saturday, April 27, at Sunny Hill Nursing Home of Will County. Two individuals and one group were given special recognition for their efforts for the residents of Sunny Hill. “I really believe Sunny Hill wouldn’t be the place it is today without all of you and our other volunteers,” said Danette Krieger, Activity Director and Volunteer Coordinator at the countyowned facility at 421 Doris Ave. She noted that the reasons to volunteer are “as unique as the people here.” Krieger reported that 360 volunteers had shared their time and talents with the residents of Sunny Hill in 2012, putting in more than 12,000 hours. There were 43 community groups which provided help and activities last year, as well. One of those groups, the Aktion Club, was honored with the Helping Hands Group Award. The Aktion Club is part of the Kiwanis Club. The club allows adults with disabilities to participate in community service

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Sunny Hill Nursing Home Administrator Karen Isberg Sorbero holds the microphone for Mary Lauterbach, winner of this year’s Sunshine Resident Volunteer of the Year Award.

projects, gain leadership skills and become more positively involved in the community. Leader Terry Kunze accepted the award and thanked Sunny Hill for the recognition and the benefit the members get from their time at Sunny Hill. “What the Aktion Club does for Sunny Hill, Sunny Hill does tenfold for the Aktion Club.” Mary Lauterbach, who resigned her post as president of the resident council after 15 years, was named the Sunshine Resident Volunteer of the Year Award. Sunshine volunteers are residents who volunteer in their

nursing home community much like they did in their respective communities before moving to the facility. Sunshine volunteers do things like pass out mail, visit room-bound residents, make popcorn and help decorate for the holidays. In total, the Sunshine volunteers provided another 12,481 hours of service. Lauterbach praised the staff and volunteers for making Sunny Hill such a warm place to live. “Walk through the door and you’re home.” Claudia Green was touched to win the Schuth Gratia Deo Volunteer of the Year Award. Green accepted the award carrying Sophie, the therapy dog who accompanies her on visits to Sunny Hill. Green is also the president of the Friends of Sunny Hill Inc., an organization which raises money to buy the “extras” that can’t be accommodated by the county budget, such as a piano for the dining room, aquarium, wheelchairaccessible garden plots, and both the previous and current wheelchair-accessible

buses the facility uses to take residents on trips. Administrator Karen Isberg Sorbero said the day’s event was

one of her favorites of the year. She concluded Sunny Hill is in part the place it is because “you do what you do.”


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THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

CLOTHING Continued from page 1 more restrictive policy was implemented for the fifth through eighth graders—not district wide—because issues with student dress primarily have been among those students. “The board felt that their concerns about consistency of policy implementation and the wearing of appropriate clothing in the district was not a universal issue, so they chose to only implement this for the upper grades,” he said. The district’s dress code is designed to reduce subjectivity in enforcing a dress code, reduce distractions, improve school unity and pride, ensure more modest dress, improve safety, enhance community image and allow for student expression by allowing choice of color and clothing type, according to information from the district. The district also cited two research studies that found that such dress policies benefit student learning, self-discipline and respect for others. Such a change to district policy is not without disagreement, however. “As you might imagine, a change in

a policy such as this will have support from some and disagreement from others, White said. I have been handling this issue for over two years.This seems to be a 50-50 topic, with half supporting and half in disagreement. Those disagreeing with the policy, White said, have concerns about students being able to express themselves, say parents should be allowed to select what is appropriate dress for school and question affordability. Some critics say they want or need to continue a “handme-down” system of clothing in their families. White has not received any emails or calls from parents supporting the new dress code, but he said that is typical.  “I usually only hear from those that are not in agreement with a policy or practice,” he says. Shorewood resident Candice Guerrero, who will have a fifth and sixth grader at Troy Middle School this fall, called the new dress policy “wonderful.” “It’s no hassle, just get up, and they know what they’re going to wear,” she said. A full copy of the district’s 2013-2014 dress code can be found on its website, www.troy30c.org, under the “School Information” tab.

What do you think about a dress code at Troy middle schools? The paper asked Shorewood/Troy residents what they thought about the move to a more restrictive dress code: “I would say it’s a bad thing. It’s more of a Catholic school thing, and this is a public school. (Appropriate dress) is a parent issue to me.” Christine Ottersen, Ottersen Plainfield, Troy School District resident

McCarthy

“Wonderful, wonderful. The world should do that. They’ve gotten too sloppy. I think all schools should do it.” Annette McCarthy, of Shorewood

“I think it creates less stress on the kids and myself when it comes to getting ready for school. It’s no hassle, just get up and they know what they’re Guerrero going to wear.” Candice Guerrero, of Shorewood “If you work anywhere professional, you’ll have a dress code. Essentially, you’re starting kids off younger. It’s good practice. Some people will say (the Erzinger students) can’t express themselves, but they can in other ways.” Kyle Erzinger, of Shorewood


Calendar MAY 9 Troy Township to Host AARP Driver Safety Course. Troy Township will host an AARP Driver Safety Program Course for Troy Township seniors from 1 to 5 p.m.Thursday, May 9, at the Troy Township Community Center, 25448 Seil Road, Shorewood. The cost of the course is $14; $12 for AARP members. This is a two-day course and participants must attend both classes to be awarded the certificate. Advance registration is required. Contact Lisa at 815744-1963 to register by Friday, May 2. For more information about Troy Township and its programs and services, visit www.troytownship.com.

MAY 10 TO JUNE 14 Beginning Couples Dance. The Lockport Township Park District is offering Beginning Couples Dance at Challenge Fitness, 2021 S. Lawrence Ave., Lockport for ages 14 years and older on Fridays beginning May 10 through June 14 from 7pm8:30pm. Experience the waltz, foxtrot, the rumba, cha cha, tango and even some good ole rock’n roll. Fees: $70/Resident and Non-Resident. For more info., visit to www.lockportpark.

org or call 815-838-3621, ext. 0.

MAY 12 TO JUNE 12 Aqua Zumba. Challenge Fitness Pool, 2021 S. Lawrence Ave., Lockport is offering Aqua Zumba for ages 14 yrs and older beginning May 12 through June 12 from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesdays and 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Sundays. This class is an invigorating workout while having a pool party! Join the fun while getting a great workout! Fee: $25/Resident; $30/NonResident For more info. visit www.lockportpark.org or call 815-838-3621, ext. 0.

MAY 13 TO JUNE 11 Aqua Aerobics. Challenge Fitness Pool, 2021 S. Lawrence Ave., Lockport is offering Aqua Aerobics for ages 14 yrs and older beginning May 13 through June 11 from 7:30pm-8:30pm on Mons., and 9am-10am on Tues. A cardio based class with low to high impact aerobic movements in the pool. Fee: $25/Resident; $30/Non-Resident For more info. visit www. lockportpark.org or call 815838-3621, ext. 0.

MAY 14 Simple Machines Build-A-

Thon. The Lockport Township Park District is offering Simple Machines Build-A-Thon for ages 8-12 years at Central Square, 222 E. Ninth St., on Tuesdays beginning May 14 through May 21 from 4:30pm-6pm. Work with Legos building models of real-life devices such as a drawbridge, windshield wipers, a car or a conveyor belt. Fee: $39/Resident-$49/Non-resident. For more info. visit www. lockportpark.org or call 815838-3621, ext. 0. Yoga Classes for Every Fitness Level. The Lockport Township Park District offers several different Yoga classes on Tuesdays beginning May 14 through June 25 for ages 14 years and older at the Gladys Fox Museum, 231 E. Ninth St. Find a perfect class from Gentle Yoga where no previous experience is required to Strong Stretched and Serene Yoga which is more challenging to Yoga for Everyone that teaches you how to relax, focus and rejuvenate. Even seniors can participate in a class done primarily in a chair. Fee: $57/Resident -$62/ Non-resident. For more info., call 815-838-3621 or visit www. lockportpark.org.

THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

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THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

The following items were compiled from the official reports of the Joliet Police Department. Appearing in the police blotter does not constitute a finding of guilt, only a court of law can make that determination. John J.Rimpson,456 Youngs Ave., was arrested at 10:10 a.m. April 26 at 135 S. Larkin for Disorderly Conduct. Hannah R. Bender, 19, 3605 Rosslyn Drive, Lafayette, Ind., was arrested at 8:21 p.m.April 26 at 2424 W. Jefferson for Retail Theft. Demetrious D. Lindsey, 25, 23261 W. Margaret Court, Plainfield, was arrested at 6:39 p.m. April 26 in the 400 block of Ohio for Liquor on Public Way. Todd J. Tobin, 44, 832 Plainfield Road, was arrested at 8:27 p.m. April 26 at that address for Violating an Order of Protection and on a Will County Warrant. William P. Decesare, 56, 2213 Carpenter, Plainfield, was arrested at 1:33 p.m. April 26 at that address for Loud Or Unnecessary Noise. Vernon D. Howard, 35, 2305 W. Jefferson, was arrested at 10:44 a.m. April 26 at that address for Possession Of A Controlled Substance and Possession of Drug Equipment. Duntell L. Neal, 40, 1116 Helen Ave., was arrested at 11:04 p.m. April 26 at 5th and Eastern for Possession of a Controlled Substance. Jose L. Aguirre, 18, 654 Summit, was arrested at 9:03 p.m. April 26 at Cass and Henderson for Aggravated Unlawful USE OF A Weapon, Possession Of Ammo W/O FOID and No FOID Card. Diego Ortiz, 18, 1103 Wabash, was arrested at 8:30 p.m. April 26 at 3340 Mall Loop Drive for Theft. Bankston Jr., 27, 10 Ronald 704 3rd Ave., was arrested at 10:10 p.m.April 26 at Richards and Interstate 80 for Possession of Cannabis. J. McCoy, 32, 418 11 Spellman Nobes, was arrested at 10:50 p.m. April 26 in the 300 block of Water for Liquor On Public Way. Reyes,22,618 Francis 12 Sergio St., and Erick Gutierrez, 20, 308 Herkimer, were arrested at 9:55 p.m. April 26 in the 500 block of Cass for Possession of Cannabis. M. Earle, 18, 8012 13 Aaron S. Vernon, Chicago, was arrested at midnight April 26 at 358 N. Broadway for Criminal

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Boone Court for Aggravated Battery. C. Monroy, 22, 754 23 Juan Farragut Ave., Romeoville, was arrested at 2:53 a.m.April 28 at 117 N. Center for Criminal Sexual Assault and Aggravated DUI. Perez, 20, 500 W. 24 Christian Jefferson, was arrested at 3:33 p.m.April 28 at that address for Loud Or Unnecessary Noise. A.Cherven,33,32 Cedar 25 Fred St., Minooka, was arrested at 9:42 a.m. April 28 at 401 S. Larkin for Battery.Also, a 17-year-old was arrested Possession of Tobacco By a Minor. W. Robertson, 26 Jonathan 33, 270 SE Frontage Road, was arrested at 10:35 a.m. April 28 at that address for Aggravated Battery to a Senior Citizen. Jadarian D. Lockhart, 18, 1711 Drive, Plainfield, 27 Burshire was arrested at 6:07 p.m. April 28 at 2200 Hollister for Criminal Trespass to Residence. D. Clayton, 33, 651 28 William N. Bluff, was arrested at 6:01 p.m.April 28 at McDonough and Railroad for Possession of a Controlled Substance and Possession of Cannabis. D. Hervey, 35, 613 N. 29 Jerry Raynor Ave., was arrested at 9:08 p.m.April 29 at that address for Domestic Battery. A.M. Ferguson, 18, 30 Arviell 352 W.58th St.,Chicago,was arrested at 10:35 p.m. April 29 at 362 N. Broadway for Criminal Trespass to Real Property and Resisting/Obstructing a P.O.

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Trespass to Real Property. K.D. Fox, 18, 1123 14 Leelinn N. Hickory, was arrested at 4:21 p.m. April 27 at 124 Richards for Criminal Trespass to Real Property. L. Thomas, 18, and 15 Dawana Kenya L. Weston, 25, 509 Bellarmine Drive E, were arrested at 8 p.m. April 27 at 2424 W. Jefferson for Retail Theft. T. Beavers, 43, 16 Timothy 1506 Fairmount Ave., was arrested at 10:16 p.m. April 27 at that address for Aggravated Assault. L. Day, 25, 1723 17 Jamie Wilcox, Crest Hill, was arrested at 11 a.m. April 26 at that address for Assault And Threatening A Public Official. was arrested 18 Aat 15-year-old 10:52 a.m. April 27 at 2015 Kensington Estates Court for Domestic Battery. R. Bennefield, 23, 19 Christina 26714 S. Kimberly Lane, Channahon, was arrested at 1:39 p.m.April 27 at 1401 W. Jefferson for Retail Theft. Clark, 51, 2325 20 Christine University, Crest Hill, was arrested at 12:38 a.m. April 27 at Ruby and Cora for Attempted Residential Burglary, Aggravated Battery To A P.O And Two Counts Of Theft. T. Leggions, 27, 256 21 Stevie Ruby, was arrested at 5:30 a.m.April 27 at Ruby and Hickory for Domestic Battery. was arrested 22 Aat 16-year-old 11 p.m. April 27 at 2909

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Shakelah K. Jamison, 24, 213 S. Joliet, was arrested at 10:45 p.m. April 29 at that address for Aggravated Battery. D. Arreguin, 58, 26 32 Richard W. Clinton, was arrested at 12:45 p.m. April 29 at 121 Chicago for Battery. L. Fairley, 22, 615 33 Jonathan Nicholson, was arrested at 11:35 p.m. April 29 at Oakland and Mason for Criminal Damage to Property. S. Riley, 30, 807 Krings, 34 Ryan was arrested at 7:21 p.m. April 29 at that address for Loud and Unnecessary Noise. L. Ratliff, 33, 1007 35 Reggie Lois Place, was arrested at 1:29 p.m.April 30 at that address for Aggravated Domestic Battery. D. Lucas, 22, 508 36 Anthony S. Joliet, was arrested at 7:35 a.m. April 30 at 521 Morgan for Possession of Cannabis and Obstructing a P.O. was arrested 37 atA 17-year-old 7:16 p.m. April 30 at 824 Rosalind for Possession of Tobacco by Minor. T. Perkins, 27, 7 N. 38 Jarvis Hickory, was arrested at 4:24 a.m. April 30 at 210 N. Hickory for Violate Order of Protection. C. Brock, 22, 117 39 Michael Arizona,was arrested at 12:19 a.m. May 1 at 316 N. Bluff on a Will County Warrant, Criminal Trespass to Real Property and Possession of a Controlled Substance. J. Nabors, 21, 209 40 Damion N. Broadway, was arrested

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at 4:04 p.m. May 1 at 1003 Lois Place for Criminal Trespass to Land. P. Pruitte, 39, 405 41 Zelma Cambridge Lane,Shorewood, was arrested at 1:29 p.m. May 1 at 422 Jackson for Battery. A. Radcliff, 36, 9345 42 Kevin S. Sacramento, Evergreen Park, was arrested at 3:21 p.m. at 151 N. Joliet St. for Criminal Trespass to Land. P. Portillo, 18, 43 Sherman 16620 S. Mueller Circle, Plainfield, was arrested at 12:40 p.m. May 1 at 1421 N. Route 59 for Forgery. L. Clark, 21, 303 44 Monty Stone, was arrested at 10:34 p.m. May 1 at Jackson and State on an Out Of Town Warrant and for Unlawful Use of Weapon by Felon and Unlawful Use of Weap/Poss of Ammo by Felon. P. Sims Jr., 22, 811 45 Antonio Jasper, was arrested at 11:40 p.m. May 1 at 710 E. Cass for Possession W/Intent to Deliver. Cruz, 19, 102 46 Miguel Margaret, was arrested at 3:09 a.m. May 1 at 5707 Hickory Grove for Disorderly Conduct and Illegal Consumption of Alcohol by Minor. Broughton, 33, 47 Bashard 1206 S. State, Champaign, was arrested at 8:33 p.m. May 2 at Cardinal and Fairmont for Aggravated DUI, Resist/Obstruct a P.O. and Aggravated Assault. For more Joliet police blotter, go to www.buglenewspapers.com


ForuM Post your thoughts! You’re invited to use the Forum page of The Bugle to express your opinions about matters that affect our community. E-mail your letter to our newsroom at sweditor@buglenewspapers.com. For more information, call (815) 436-2431. Letters to the editor must include the writer’s name, address and daytime phone number for verification purposes. Please try to limit your comments to 500 words or less. The editors

reserve the right to publish, condense, revise or reject any submissions.

Send us your news It’s easy! Just follow the 5 W’s: What is happening: Describe the event or the purpose of the news release. Who: The subject of the event. Also, include a name and phone number or e-mail address that can be published so readers can call for more information. When: Give date and time. Why, or for what purpose: Explain the nature of the event. Where is it happening: Give the exact street address. E-mail community news releases to sweditor@buglenewspapers.com The Bugle reserves the right to subsequent publication of all submissions, in full or in part, through the newspaper’s archives or any other electronic library.

Send us your photos Did your club host a bake sale? Did your church group volunteer to paint a senior’s home? If you have photos from your group’s fundraisers or events we would be glad to publish them. Please submit them to sweditor@buglenewspapers.com. Be sure to include information about the event, such as when, why and where it occurred. Opinions printed on this page, whether in Letters to the Editor or in columns or cartoons, are the opinions of the writer and not necessarily of this newspaper, its publishers, editor or employees. Only editorials reflect the views of the newspaper.

General Manager V.P. Advertising and Marketing Michael James mjames@voyagermediaonline.com Managing Editor Nick Reiher nreiher@buglenewspapers.com Reporters Jonathan Samples Alex Hernandez Laura Katauskas Sue Baker Sports Editor Scott Taylor staylor@buglenewspapers.com Sports Reporter Mark Gregory mgregory@buglenewspapers.com Advertising Manager Pat Ryan pryan@enterprisepublications.com

www.facebook.com/thebuglenewspapers www.twitter.com/buglenewspapers

Production Director Andrew Samaan andrew@buglenewspapers.com Enterprise Newspapers, Inc. 23856 Andrew Road #104 Plainfield, IL 60585 (815) 436-2431 • Fax (815) 436-2592 Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m Editorial Deadlines Calendar & News: 3 p.m. Monday, three weeks before date of publication sweditor@buglenewspapers.com www.buglenewspapers.com Ad Deadlines Space and Copy deadlines for Display and Classified Ads is 12 p.m. Friday before date of insertion. classifieds@buglenewspapers.com Legals, Obituaries and Happy Ads are due at 12 p.m. Friday. announcements@buglenewspapers.com

THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

Illustrated Opinions

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Exchange Club of Joliet Youths of Year

Schools Joliet West Science Students Place in Science Competition

SUBMITTED PHOTO

SUBMITTED PHOTO

The Exchange Club of Joliet on April 30 awarded $2,500 in scholarships to four local youth as part of its annual Youth of the Year essay contest. The winners, from left, were: Mariah Eskridge, Joliet Central, $250; Cassidy Bannon, Providence Catholic, $1,000; Katie McKay, Joliet West, $750; and Amy Koncar, Joliet Catholic Academy, $500.

Fourteen Joliet West High School students placed in events during the SWSC Science Competition held at Joliet West Feb. 23. The competition was attended by 16 conference schools, for a total of 158 students and 22 coaches. Students competed in 15 different events. The winners included: Heather Israel and Jeff Meyer, second place in Paper Bridges; Max Orihuela and Christian Bottia, second place in Shoot to Win; Hanna Sheikh and Erin McDonough, third place in Egg Drop; Jessica Zambrano and Jenna Burian, fifth place in Towers; Melanie Morrissette and Heather Israel, sixth place in Mysterious Pedigrees; Edgardo Fuentes and Jorge Perez, sixth place in Trebuchet; and Kenny Nguyen and Eliya Prieboy, sixth place in Shoot to Win.

Thigpen Teacher Hawkins Wins $25,000 Milken Award Lynne Thigpen Elementary School second grade teacher Stephanie Hawkins received an unrestricted $25,000 Milken Educator Award at a surprise all-school assembly April 12. From left, Jane Foley, Milken Family Foundation senior vice president, congratulates Hawkins after her name was announced during the assembly. Former Milken Educator Award Recipients were on hand to present the oversized check. The prestigious award recognized her exceptional work as a model for the state and nation. SUBMITTED PHOTO


taKe 5 C ro s s w o rd P u z z l e

Across

Down

1 Party leader 5 ___ Sea, off Siberia 9 Short-necked European fruit 14 Neutralizer of a sort 16 Theater name 17 Ben Franklin, e.g. 18 City on the Aar 19 Solutions for unfair situations? 20 Not so tough 21 Modern address 22 “1-2-3” singer Barry 23 Tracker or Canyon 24 Fifth-century date 25 Haberdashery item 27 Brand for which Garfield was once spokescat 28 Patricia Neal’s Oscar film 29 Fountain output 30 They fall in war films 33 One may go over your head 35 Space-saving

display 38 Brothers 42 Lucy of “Kill Bill” 43 Body protector 44 Worn out 46 Gives a thumbsup 47 Antiquity, quaintly 48 Old televangelism letters 49 Burden 50 Adjust at the garage, perhaps 52 Composer for whom an annual violin competition is named 54 Nonreactive 55 Deadpan features 56 Suit material 57 Woman in a tree? 58 Suit material 59 Give away 60 Tablets from doc

1 Shows nerve 2 London’s setting 3 Conked out 4 One of the Jacksons 5 Carnegie Deli offering 6 Dismissive sorts? 7 Narrow inlets 8 “Barbara __”: Beach Boys hit 9 White meat source 10 Rejections 11 Bible’s City of Palm Trees 12 Confessed 13 They get you in 15 Magnetic induction unit 20 Hockey game clincher 23 Driving problem 26 Currency with King Mongkut on the fifty 27 “As You Like It” forest 31 Secret rival 32 “O Fortuna” composer 34 Agreed 35 Wedding arranger?

36 Perfectly restored 37 Stark 39 Attendants 40 Done 41 Many Suffragette opponents 45 Half a legendary bluegrass duo 48 Advisory group 51 Press 52 Minute opening 53 First name in linguistics 55 Co. heads

Tribune Media Services 2013

THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

H o ro s c o p e s Concentrate on aspirations rather than ambitions in the early part of the week. Hold off implementing investment strategies. You might be faced by an unexpected bill or added duties at an inconvenient time.

Frustrated desires may be a signal that you are heading down the wrong path. For the best results, steer clear of confrontations and keep your nose to the grindstone in the first half of the week.

You can’t always fly by the seat of your pants. Accuracy could be essential in the week to come. Count on solid support and good advice, especially if caught up in a whirlwind of changes.

Mary had a little lamb whose fleece was white as snow. Avoid problems by not associating with people who spread dirt. The early part of the week is not a good time to enter into agreements.

Accept the good, the bad and even the ugly with good grace. Don’t make irrevocable judgments about people or key decisions about financial matters early this week. Logical thinking is your key to success.

The first half of the week is not a good time to strike bargains, make major purchases or have machinery repaired. Hold off on decisions that could affect your financial condition.

No one is hiding the truth under a rock. You suspect the worst of someone when you don’t receive the answer you want. Put major decisions on the back burner, rather than putting your foot down this week.

Be proud of your accomplishments. Ignore that little nagging voice that urges you to do something selfish. Your stamina and ability to cope with emergencies could be tested for a few days this week.

Thank your lucky stars for an understanding mate or a helpful friend. Some situations might be exasperating in the early part of the week. Don’t count your chickens before they hatch.

Unexpected policy changes could cause setbacks. You may hear of an opportunity to increase your net worth, but hold off on making your move until things settle down later in the week.

Tiptoe through the tulips. Don’t stir up resentment by taking control without permission. Get plenty of rest so that you can tackle a heavy load of responsibilities in the early part of the week.

If you can’t trust your eyes and ears, trust your instincts. Some people may surprise you by being cranky or difficult to deal with this week. Employ your powers of understanding to bypass controversy.

Sudoku

J umble

Previous puzzle ’s answers

Previous puzzle ’s answers

Previous puzzle ’s answers Jumbles: • PROBE • MAGIC • IMPACT • SNAPPY

Answer:

The matrons described the X-rated movie as a __ “SIN-EMA”

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THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

Community Briefs Abri has successful bunny fundraiser Recently, Abri Credit Union held a fundraiser at their branches to help support St. Jude Childre’s Research

Hospital. Abri sold chocolate bunnies and chocolate bunny suckers to support St. Jude. After one month of sales, the credit union donated 100% of the profits to St. Jude for a total of $1,250.Thanks to the generosity of Aunt Ninaís Sweets ëní Treats of Crest Hill, Abri was able keep costs reasonable and maximize their donation.

News St. Mary Nativity to host Enchilada Dinner An Enchilada Dinner will be hosted by St. Mary Nativity School, 702 N. Broadway, from 5:30 to 7 p.m.Thursday, May 9. Pick-up only in the school cafeteria. Dinner includes three enchiladas (chicken or cheese), beans, rice and salad. Cost is $6 per plate or two for $10. All orders are take out.

Holly Club fundraiser scheduled for June 4 The women of Holly Club will hold their annual Spring

Lawn Party from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.Tuesday, June 4, at the Jacob Henry Mansion Estate, 20 S. Eastern Ave. , Joliet. The event raises funds and awareness for summer programs that support women and children in need right here in Joliet. This year the proceeds will benefit the Joliet Area Community Hospice, Central City YMCA, and Royal Family Kids Camp. Jane Karner is the chair of the event and the newly installed President of Holly Club. The Holly Club Spring Lawn Party is open to the public. Ladies can enjoy cocktails before lunch while viewing the silent auction items that will be available. Entertainment will be provided. Tickets for this yearís Spring Lawn Party are $35 each, with tables of 10 available. For additional information or to purchase tickets, e-mail hollyclubofjoliet@gmail.com.

The Department to host free Ladies Night The Department will host a free Ladies Night from 6 to 9 p.m.Thursday, May 9, that will include more than 20 area businesses owned and operated by women.The owners will sponsor a 50/50 Raffle and an open donation to support Morning Star Mission.Ten percent of vendor table fees will go to this charity.

The event will feature $5 Signature Martinis, 10 percent off dinner that night and free raffle prizes. Partners in the event include: A Say It With A Sign Company www.sayitwithasign.info (LeAnn Ryan/Event Coordinator),Avon, Gjiís Sweet Shoppe, Mary Kay, Pampered Chef, Partylite, Scentsy Candles,Tastefully Simple,ThirtyOne Gifts, Massage, Celebrating Home, My Paperly, Denim Vault, SnickerDoodles Photography, Austin Art,Amway, InPURSINators, Origami Owl, Paparrazzi Jewelry, Dove Chocolatier and Essential Body Wear.

Richland students support Sandy Hook The Junior High Students at Richland School District in Crest Hill recently held a drive that included students decorating hearts with thoughts of love and encouragement along with a penny collection drive. Eighth graders Kristine Millan and Chrishianna Hudson were the co-chairs and inspiration behind the event. This was organized for the students of Sandy Hook to help replace items that had to be left behind after the tragedy. The students collected over $1,000.00 and decorated hearts from the entire school. These items are being sent to the Sandy Hook community.


INSIDE: Minooka’s Phillips and Bishop on verge of helping successful teams, page 13; Local stat leaders, page 15

www.buglenewspapers.com

THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

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From Eagle to Falcon JCA’s Clancy soaring to NFL

By Mark Gregory Sports Reporter

While it is every football player’s dream to have his name called at the National Football League draft, sometime it is simply better for the player’s future not to be drafted. That was that case for Plainfield native and Joliet Catholic Academy graduate Nick Clancy. Clancy, a linebacker from Boston College, did not get selected in the late rounds of the draft like the experts projected he could, but he did sign a contract with the Atlanta Falcons minutes after the final pick was made. “When you start getting in the late fifth, sixth and seventh rounds, the only real difference between that and being a free agent is the signing bonus,” Clancy said. “But if you get

drafted by a team, you have to go to that team regardless of if it is a good fit for you. Being a free agent worked out for me because I was able to choose my situation. I was able to find a place where they really were interested in me and in terms of depth chart and roster for my position they were low. They didn’t draft any linebackers in the draft, so the Falcons were a no-brainer for me.” Clancy said Atlanta had been an interested party all along. “They were the most interested in me all along and almost drafted me in the seventh round, but didn’t for whatever reason,” he said. “Towards the late sixth and seventh round, they called my agent and as soon as the draft was over, they called and offered me a contract and I was happy to sign it.” See CLANCY, page 12

Photo courtesy of Boston College Sports Information

JCA graduate Nick Clancy signed as a free agent with the Atlanta Falcons.


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CLANCY Continued from page 11 This season at BC, Clancy earned first-team All-ACC honors as he finished the season ranked third among all tacklers in the nation in tackles (145) and tackles per game (12.1). Additionally, he recorded 4.0 tackles for loss, 10 pass breakups, one forced fumble and one blocked kick. He registered at least 10 tackles in a game eight times this season, recording 20 or more tackles in a game twice - the only two times this season

an ACC defender recorded 20 tackles in a game. Clancy recorded a career-high 24 tackles (14 solo, 10 assisted) at Northwestern on Sept. 15 and registered a game-high 20 tackles (17 solo and three assisted) in the Eagles’ 30-23 overtime loss against Virginia Tech in the regular-season finale on Nov.17.  Even with his accolades, he said it didn’t hit him right away that he was now an NFL player. “It is completely surreal. It didn’t even hit me for the first two nights until it hit me that I leave in five days for Atlanta and I am in the NFL,” Clancy said. “It has been a dream of mine since I was a kid and I had people along the way doubt me and tell me that the likelihood of me making it was slim. But, in the back of my mind, I always knew I could do it and I wasn’t going to give up. Signing that contract solidified me not giving up on my dream.” Clancy said it will really hit him when he gets to Atlanta and joins a team of guys he watched

Sports on TV the last few years such as fellow BC alum Matt Ryan, the Falcons’ Pro Bowl quarterback and Hall of Fame bound tight end Tony Gonzalez. “I am going to be in the same locker room with Tony Gonzalez and Matt Ryan. These guys I have grown up watching,” he said.“I need to not look at these guys like I am a fan, they are my teammates. It will be tough at first, but I have to get over it.” Not only is Atlanta a good place for Clancy to best have a chance to make the roster, it is also a place where he can go and be on a winning team. With players like Ryan and Gonzalez, the Falcons have one of the best offenses in the NFL and with a focus on bettering the defense this year, they will start the season as one of the favorites to reach the Superbowl. Atlanta was 14-4 last season one game away from reaching the Super Bowl, falling to the 49ers in the NFC title game. “Not only am I walking into a situation that is great for me position-wise, but I am walking

into a situation where I could be on a Super Bowl championship team,” Clancy said. “I am in awe of my situation. I know this year they worked on working on getting more defensive guys and they have the offense that can light up a scoreboard. What they have been missing is a few defensive players to help get them in that next level of the NFL and I am honored to say that I have a chance to be a part of that in terms of helping this defense.” While he works on breaking into the lineup at linebacker, Clancy will return to a familiar role for him and play special teams, something he feels helped him earn and contract. “Before I made a name for myself at linebacker at BC, I was a special teams guy,” he said. “I was on every special teams unit my first three years at BC and that is something I am going to have to play this year. “They have a lot of guys with experience at linebacker and it will take a lot to crack the starting lineup, so I have to get

used to special teams again. It is something I am used to. Everyone has to have a starting point and I am happy to go out there and show coaches that I can make plays.” Clancy is the second player in as many years from JCA to ink with an NFL team, as former Hilltopper teammate tight end Coby Fleener was drafted last season by the Colts. “JCA has done a good job of getting guys to Division-I football players, but for whatever reason, we could never get a lot of guys to the next level,” Clancy said.“It is great to see Coby, a teammate of mine do so well and for me to be part of that tradition is really cool. I hope this starts a trend for the guys like Ty Isaac and Josh Ferguson and Malin Jones. I hope that can look at me and Coby and see what it takes and see that you can have all the talent in the world, but if you don’t have the heart and the work ethic you are not going to make it.” Follow Mark @2Mark_My_Words mark@buglenewspapers.com


Sports

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Minooka duo in next wave for top volleyball teams By Mark Gregory Sports Reporter

After defeating Lewis University to advance to the Final Four, Loyola University fell to defending NCAA champion UC Irvine 26-24, 25-18, 29-27. While he didn’t see action in the final games for the Ramblers, Minooka graduate Matt Phillips is a red shirt sophomore on the team. He saw action in six sets, playing his first collegiate match against California State University-Northridge in January. Phillips totaled 10 kills, including a season-high six kills and his first career service ace in that match. He also notched three digs, three total blocks and two assist this year and was named to the MIVA Academic All-Conference team. After beating the Flyers in five, Phillips said he had never experience anything like that before. “This is the biggest feeling of my whole career,” he said. In that match, another former

Indian, Rick Bishop, last year’s Voyager Media Player of the Year was in street clothes as he ended his red shirt season at Lewis. That will mean next season there will be a pair of Indians on two of the top teams in the nation. “This is great for the school,” he said.“We knew Matt was a big thing when he was at Minooka and now we are basically playing against each other.” Bishop said getting that far in his red shirt year just fuels him to do his best when he is on the active roster next year. “This is a great feeling just to be a part of it,” Bishop said. “This is greater than my wildest dreams. I just want to work hard to get back here next year.”

BASEBALL Minooka blanked Oswego East 6-0 as Nick Bell went 2-for2 with three RBI for the Indians (16-7, 12-3). Trevor Maly threw a See ROUNDUP, page 15

Steve Woltmann/Loyola University

Minooka graduate Matt Phillips is a redshirt sophomore on Loyola University’s men’s volleyball team.


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er b m u N

7

rs e h c n Cru

12

BASEBALL Average Danny Mayer, Downers South Charlie Donovan, Westmont Tyler Butler, Plainfield South Max Brozovich, Minooka Hits Danny Mayer, Downers South Ryan Schlicher, Westmont Charlie Donovan, Westmont Max Brozovich, Minooka Josh Krueger, Romeoville Runs Ryan Schlicher, Westmont Charlie Donovan, Westmont Zac Taylor, Downers South Neal Tyrell, Minooka Jean Pietrzak, Westmont Tyler Butler, Plainfield South RBI Danny Mayer, Downers South Charlie Donovan, Westmont Derek Bangert, Lockport John McNulty, Plainfield South Max Brozovich, Minooka Doubles Max Brozovich, Minooka Josh Krueger, Romeoville Charlie Donovan, Westmont HR Derek Bangert, Lockport John McNulty, Plainfield South Joe Carnagio, Minooka ERA Cody Pazik, Niles West

sPorts

.507 .493 .481 .462 34 34 34 30 30 41 33 29 23 23 23 34 34 26 23 23 10 8 8 6 5 4 0.41

ROUNDUP Continued from page 13 complete game and allowed six hits. • Lockport beat LincolnWay West 4-0 in SouthWest Suburban Blue competition. Nick Lindemanns struck out eight on the mound, while Ted Snidanko went 1-for-2 with an RBI double for the Porters (17-6, 6-3) victory. In the second game of a day-night double header, Lockport beat Bremen 6-1. Ron Sessler went 2-for-3 with a home run and two RBI, while Mike Formella struck out six in five innings of work for the win.

SOFTBALL Lockport edged Marian Catholic 7-5. Brittany Bickelman and Gabby Voulgaris each tallied a pair of hits and two RBI for Lockport, while Kalyn Putman struck out eight batters in a complete game for the Porters (16-7).

BOYS WATER POLO Lockport beat Lincoln-Way Central 10-2 behind six goals by Dan Oldendorf.

Kyle Colletta, Niles West Eric Duzan, Lockport Lucas Fisher, Downers North Steven Waldrop, Bolingbrook Strikeouts Josh Mitchell, Minooka Trevor Henderson, Plainfield South Jake Herron, Joliet West Tomas Aguilar, Plainfield Central Wins Ryan McQueen, Plainfield South Lucas Fisher, Downers North Jean Pietrzak, Westmont

15

Stats based on coach submissions. Don’t see yours? Send to staylor@buglenewspapers.com 0.51 0.70 0.78 1.01 52 50 47 40 5-0 5-0 5-1

SOFTBALL Jake Herron, Joliet West Zach Moran, Westmont Average Rosa Gonzalez, Joliet Central Marissa Panko, Benet Stephanie Abello, Benet Hits Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Breanne Sobotks, Resurrection Marissa Panko, Benet Carolyn Nojiri, Downers North Kristine Bourg, Joliet West Runs Kristine Bourg, Joliet West Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Marissa Panko, Benet Jennifer Ames, Joliet West Carly Dundee, Lockport RBI Stephanie Abello, Benet

THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

5-1 5-1 .625 .603 .593 41 39 38 36 34 32 30 28 28 28 38

Kate Moriarity, Resurrection Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Doubles Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Nina Maggio, Plainfield East Gabby Voulgaris, Lockport HR Stephanie Abello, Benet Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Jennifer Ames, Joliet West Alyssa Mannucci, Plainfield South ERA Elaine Heflin, Downers North Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Emma Carter, Lockport

30 29 10 10 9 10 7 7 6 0.62 1.09 1.75

SOCCER Strikeouts Elaine Heflin, Downers North Jenna Christie, Maine South Wins Kaleigh Nagle, Plainfield Central Emily York, Benet Jordan Harbacek, Plainfield South Elaine Heflin, Downers North Goals Skyler Tomko, Lisle Jill Hetfleisch, Minooka

VOLLEYBALL

Assists Jordan Pawlicki, Downers South

168 137 15-2 12-2 12-4 11-3 26 26

553

GIRLS WATER POLO

BADMINTON

Lincoln-Way Central defeated Lockport 13-8.

Lockport won their own sectional with 16.5 points. Senior Sara Napoli won the singles bracket 21-10, 21-18 and Kelly Miotti was fourth, both earning spots to state meet. In doubles action Kim Nakutis and Carlie Cisarik were first, winning 21-14, 21-13, while Jane Kolacki and Sydney Baltrusaitis were third. • In the Naperville Central Sectional, Joliet West’s Megan Hickey was third in singles and advanced to state. The team was third as well with 5.5 points.

GIRLS SOCCER Minooka blanked Romeoville 7-0 as Laura Simon and Maggie Ward had two goals each.

BOYS VOLLEYBALL Minooka beat Plainfield South 25-19, 25-12. Phil Hannon paced the team with 27 assists, while Mitch Perinar and Mason Novak tallied six kills each.

Phil Hannon, Minooka Blocks Austin Adank, Downers South Nick Timreck, Downers South Jordan Hanek, Downers South Malik Walker, Minooka

520 101 82 76 74

Kills Brian Lyman, Joliet West Mike O’Neill, JCA Matt Svetlecich, Minooka

Complete stats at www. buglenewspapers.com

255 175 172


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Business & Real Estate

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Time to end the gravy train for ‘special’ employee Q. I have an employee on my team who is charming and always trying to get me to give him extra goodies. He wants extra time with me, special treatment or for me to bend the rules for him. I’m exhausted trying to manage him. How do I let him know his gravy train is over? A. Let him know the gravy train is over by helping him realize he is in the workplace and not part of a family where he is the indulged or neglected child. Many adults came from homes in which they either got way too much or way too little from their parents. Both types of adults will expect their bosses (workplace parents) will bend over backwards to make them feel special. If you were raised by people who treated you as a little prince or princess, you go out into the world absolutely expecting the rest of the

world to follow suit. If your parents neglected you, you may go out into the world feeling the world now has to make up for the early deprivation you experienced. Most bosses don’t know employee project parenting issues on them and they don’t see this problem coming at all. If you are a manager or supervisor, welcome to the reality of workplace parenting. No one told you that being a leader in a company will mean every employee will paint their unfinished issues with their parents on your face. If you consider all the weird behavior you’ve seen in employees, the fact they see you as mom or dad may start to make a lot of sense. The problem is you are their boss not their parent. If you want to end these irrational employee expectations you need to see what is happening.

You then need to be able and willing to disappoint your employees. Next time your employee charmingly cajoles you to bend a rule, make sure you are in private, repeat back the request, state that you know this will be disappointing and you can no longer bend the rules for them. Now the hard part: Walk away and let your employee look heartbroken or angry. Yes, you’ll feel like a jerk, but no one can be effective in the workplace without repeatedly disappointing other people’s unreasonable demands. The trouble with the gravy train you’ve provided for your “special” employee is that no amount of special treatment can fill his black hole of entitlement. No matter what you’ve done or will do, he will simply keep increasing his demands. If it helps, realize he does this with everyone not just you. Next time you have an employee who nicely asks you to break the rules, realize

you’ve received a ticket for the entitlement gravy train again. Don’t RSVP by breaking the rules even once. If you have other employees that never ask for a favor and honestly once in a blue moon make a request, feel free to accommodate them. Just make sure you communicate you’ll only do this once. You’ll build loyalty from them without changing their normal expectations. No matter what an awesome manager you are, it is beyond the scope of your job description to parent an employee. Even a good psychotherapist recognizes a big part of their job is to let clients know the psychotherapist is not their mommy. You can empathize with an employee who has been given too much or too little without perpetuating their distorted view of the world. One of the richest opportunities in the workplace is to grieve our

unrealistic expectations of reality so we can be effective. Give your entitled employee a chance to grieve, do the job or find another manager to be his mommy.

Last word(s) Q. One of my customers is always finding ways I fail him. I keep explaining what I’m doing but it doesn’t help. Is there a more effective response? A. Yes, simply ask him what he wants next time he complains. No one cares about your explanations; they only care about getting what they want. Daneen Skube, Ph.D., executive coach, trainer, therapist and speaker, also appears as the FOX Channel’s “Workplace Guru” each Monday morning. She’s the author of “Interpersonal Edge: Breakthrough Tools for Talking to Anyone, Anywhere, About Anything” (Hay House, 2006). You can contact Dr. Skube at www. interpersonaledge.com or 1420 NW Gilman Blvd., #2845, Issaquah, WA 98027. Sorry, no personal replies.


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News

THE BUGLE/SENTINEL MAY 8, 2013

GreAt reAD CuLminAtes WitH LinCoLn Visit

A

braham and Mary Todd Lincoln were alive and well during a reenactment of Lincoln’s life at the Bolingbrook Fountaindale Library, culminating the 2013 Great Read community literacy program. Impersonators Max and Donna Daniels performed May 2, a Night at the Theater,The Great Read Finale in which they told the story of Lincoln and the Emancipation Proclamation, the theme for this year’s literacy program. The program joined Plainfield-area community members in their desire to inspire readers to enjoy any books about the 16th president and take part in numerous fun, historical and educational programs dedicated to Lincoln. The Great Read was presented by the Plainfield School District 202; the Plainfield, Joliet, Fountaindale, Shorewood-Troy

libraries; Joliet Junior College; Plainfield Township; and the Jolietarea Barnes and Nobles stores. An art contest depicting Lincoln was also open to all ages. Plainfield teacher Dan Niwa encouraged his art class students to participate in the program, including sixth graders Eliza Buschtawm and Addie Dietz. The Great Read was also supported by grants from the Plainfield Foundation for Excellence, the Friends of the Public Library, Enterprise Publications and other participating member organizations.

CARE auctioning Blackhawks stick Regional CARE Association is accepting bids on a full team, original autographed Chicago Blackhawks hockey stick through the eBay Giving Works program. The item number is 281100782322, and bidding is open now through 5 p.m. Thursday, May 9. The stick includes a letter / form from the Chicago Blackhawks that the hockey stick has original signatures from the team members. All proceeds benefit Regional CARE Association, a community-based, AIDS/HIV service organization. Since 1996, the agency’s mission has been to provide medical care, counseling, support, and prevention services for people living with HIV/AIDS as well as to provide free HIV testing, prevention and education programs. For more information, call Regional CARE at 815722“7000 or visit www. regionalcare.org.

Joliet Diocese honors women of the year The Joliet Diocese of Catholic Women celebrated their Women of the Year. Joliet Diocesan Bishop Daniel Conlon celebrated a special Mass on April 20 at the Cathedral of St. Raymond honoring the Women of the Year from parishes around the diocese. These are women that give countless hours to their parishes and communities. Area honorees included: • Cathedral of St. Raymond Lisa Hicks • St. Ambrose, Crest Hill Mary Lee Horvath • St. Andrew the Apostle, Romeoville Marinne Ott • St. Ann, Channahon Mary Ann Egan • St. Anne, Crest Hill Shirley Smith • St. Dennis, Lockport Molly Marchio • St. Dominic/St. Francis, Bolingbrook Sophie Hibberd • St. Joseph, Rockdale Elizabeth Kelch •St. Jude, Joliet Diane Pillion • St. Mary, Minooka Peg Francisco • St. Mary Immaculate, Plainfield Colleen Robey • St. Patrick, Joliet Kathy Kelsey


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Joliet 5-8-13