SPORTS Pulliam advances to state meet PAGE 11
NEWS Experimental Aircraft Association hosts pancake breakfast
Your Community, Your News
MAY 22, 2014
Vol. 8 No. 46
Woman steals almost $100K from church
51-year-old woman pled guilty to embezzling nearly $100K from Good Shepherd church By lAurA KAtAusKAs
See full story on page 5 Photo by Laura KatausKas | for the bugLe
During the HERO event, community members were able to place memorabilia of loved ones who were lost to addiction.
firstname.lastname@example.org @lkatauskas A 51-year-old woman pled guilty for embezzling close to $100,000 from a Romeoville church. Deborah Suchomel, 51, of Romeoville was arrested in December 2013 for the theft from the Good Shepherd church where she worked as its bookkeeper. >> see church | page 8
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Lewis University Airport named Reliever Airport of the Year Award was presented May 14 at a special ceremony during the luncheon at the Illinois Aviation Conference Romeoville’s Lewis University Airport has been chosen as the 2014 Illinois Reliever Airport of the Year by the Illinois Department of Transportation’s (IDOT) Division of Aeronautics. The distinction was awarded to the Lewis University Airport based on the facility’s safety record, service provided to the local community, cooperation
online resource: For more information on the airport, contact (815) 8389497, ext. 114 or visit www. FLYLOT.com
with the Federal Aviation Administration and IDOT and general maintenance. “We are fortunate to have the Lewis University Airport within the Village of Romeoville. Congratulations to the Joliet Regional Port District for their recognition,” said Mayor John Noak. The award was presented May 14 at a special ceremony
during the luncheon at the Illinois Aviation Conference in Collinsville, Illinois. The Lewis University Airport is publicly owned and operated by the Joliet Regional Port District. This modern Chicago reliever airport provides facilities up to a Boeing Business Class aircraft. The airport is an economic development tool for all our surrounding communities to advertise. For more information on the airport, contact (815) 838-9497, ext. 114 or visit www.FLYLOT.com
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
experiment IN just
For the 43rd year, Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 15 hosted its annual pancake breakfast By Laura Katauskas staff reporter
For its 43rd year, the Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 15 hosted its annual pancake breakfast, sharing its love and enthusiasm for planes with all that delight in taking to the skies. George Linkis said this year’s event drew in nearly 75 planes, mostly home-builts that people have worked on for years and enjoy putting on display. Linkis said while the event is for the pure joy of celebrating flying
and building, the funds raised from the breakfast will go toward rebuilding a facility lost in a storm last year. The group normally has a hangar for building an aircraft where its members can tinker and teach Young Eagles the merits of building a plane. The group has been without, just holding meetings and is looking forward to rebuild. “The idea has always been to learn and share what we know,” said Linkis. Chapter 15 meets the second Friday of the month
Photos by Laura Katauskas/Staff Reporter
(TOP) Dwayne and Theresa Hunt and Chuck Raimondi check out a friend’s Pitts plane at the EAA event. (BOTTOM) A variety of home-built planes flew in for the 43rd annual event.
at 7:30 p.m. (except August) in the EAA Chapter 15 building at Lewis University Airport in Romeoville. The group calls aviation enthusiasts, aircraft builders, and pilots to share ideas, exchange information, encourage safety, serve the local aviation community and have fun doing it. For more information on the chapter, check out www. http:// www.15.eaachapter.org/.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Fatal crash at Weber, Taylor roads on May 19
41-year-old Romeoville man was killed in a traffic crash at 5:15 a.m. May 19 A 41-year-old Romeoville man was killed in a traffic crash at 5:15 a.m. Monday, May 19, at the intersection of Weber and Taylor roads. Romeoville Police Cmdr. Ken Kroll said the crash involved two vehicles: a green 2005 Dodge, and a brown
2010 Mitsubishi. Preliminary investigation indicates the Dodge was traveling south on Weber Road when it struck the Mitsubishi traveling east on Taylor, making a left turn onto Weber Road. The driver of the Mitsubishi, Don Trasmonte, was transported to Adventist Bolingbrook Hospital, where he was pronounced deceased at Adventist Bolingbrook Hospital.
The Lockport Township Fire Protection Department and the Romeoville Fire Department responded to the scene and transported the victim to the hospital. The driver of the Dodge, age 30 of Crest Hill, was detained for investigation by the Romeoville Police Department following the crash. The crash is under investigation by the Romeoville Police Department Traffic Unit.
VVSD announces free summer community breakfast, lunch program Free breakfast will be offered June 12 to July 25 except for July 3 and 4 Valley View School District 365U will conduct a Summer Food Service Program, providing a free meal to ANY child 18 and under. Free breakfast will be offered June 12 to July 25 except for July 3 and 4 from 8:40 to 9:00 a.m. and free lunch from 11:40 a.m. to noon at Independence Elementary School, 230 Orchard Drive, Bolingbrook; Tibbott Elementary School, 520 Gary Drive, Bolingbrook; and R.C. Hill Elementary School, 616 Dalhart Ave., Romeoville. Free breakfast will be offered from 9:30 to 9:45 a.m. June 6-July
2 (no lunch available at this site) at Valley View Early Childhood Center, 755 Dalhart Drive, Romeoville. Free breakfast will be offered from 9:30-9:45 a.m. June 6-July 18 (Breakfast only, no lunch available at this site) at Bolingbrook High School, 365 Raider Way, Bolingbrook. Anyone wishing to partake in the free summer meal program must simply go to the main office at any of the sites to obtain a free meal. The meal must be eaten in the main office conference room. No portion of the meal may leave the main office, per Illinois State Board of Education regulation. Detailed information,including menus, are available at www. vvsd.org/food.
online resource: Detailed information, including menus, are available at www. vvsd.org/food.
The Summer Food Service Program is available to all eligible children regardless of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability. To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, D.C. 202509410 or call toll free (866) 6329992 (Voice). Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.
Police to conduct roadside safety checks Safety check to take place on May 23
The Romeoville Police Department will be conducting a roadside safety check on May 23. Chief of Police, Mark Turvey, advised that safety checks are being conducted to promote the safety and wellbeing of the motoring public, and to provide a deterrent for
those who might violate laws and ordinances pertaining to the safe operation of a motor vehicle. The safety checks will be used to detect persons who are operating a motor vehicle with defective equipment, without a valid driver’s license or permit, without proof of insurance, not in compliance with occupant protection
laws, or while under the influence of alcohol or other drugs. Plans have been established to conduct the checks at locations and during those hours which will provide the maximum opportunity for the detection and apprehension of motorists who drive under the influence of alcohol or other substances.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
HERO event focuses on local heroin crisis Local representatives, community come together for support, learning By Laura Katauskas staff reporter
It was my brother. It was my son. It was my daughter. It was my grandson. Gone to heroin. Everyone has a story. The dark statistics that show more people die of a heroin overdose than a car accident or that it is an epidemic facing the collar counties are sobering, but that’s not all the survivors of those lost want to acknowledge. “These are people, and they are not just a statistic,” said Linda Breit, who lost her son at the age of 24 to the “fatal slip,” after trying to recover from a heroin addiction. “People need to hear the statistics but remember that these are lives lost that have bonds with so many. That’s why HEROs is so important—it puts the faces out there and shatters the perception or stigma associated with what is perceived as a drug addict.” David Breit was headed for success and his family was shocked when they realized he was addicted to heroin. “You could have blown me away with a feather; we had no idea,” said Breit of her son’s use. She said at the time, some eight years ago, heroin was never talked about. “Don’t be in denial about the problem. If it happens to your family, advocate for your child, because once they are gone, they are gone forever,” said Breit. With groups like HERO (Heroin Epidemic Relief Organization) and Will County HELPS (Heroin Education Leads to Preventative Solutions), that is changing, with the premise that collaboration and education about heroin and opiate use is critical to turn the tide on an epidemic that has nearly tripled in the collar counties in Illinois in the last decade. The two organizations in conjunction with the Southwest Coalition for substance abuse issues, hosted its now annual event, A Community’s Public Health Response to the Heroin
Epidemic, May 17, in Romeoville, bringing together area legislators, law enforcement and nearly 50 resources dedicated to helping families and individuals understand and cope with the perils of heroin use. “The largest impact to help is prevention,” said Breit. “I wish I had known at the time; there was not the awareness that there is now. We need to keep telling people and have people hear it.” Retired Chicago Police Capt. John Roberts, who spearheaded HEROs, is on a mission to do just that. Having lost his son Billy at age 19 to heroin, he has been advocating for not only a greater awareness but making it law. Illinois’ 911 overdose Good Samaritan Law now protects friends and family who seek medical help or call 911 and individuals who need emergency medical attention from prosecution for drug possession. According to Roberts, friends and family would fear arrest and not call 911 to get medical help, causing unnecessary deaths. The message is simple, “Don’t run. Call 911.” Fast, emergency medical treatment can save lives. Research has now found that using Naloxone can reverse an overdose and when distributed in communities it can reduce overdose deaths by 50 percent. During an overdose, people stop breathing. Naloxone helps to restore breathing and saves lives. A kit costs $20 to $40 for a full kit, which includes everything a person who would need to reverse an overdose.An overdose death by comparison costs taxpayers about $30,000. State Rep. Natalie Manley, D-Joliet, who spoke at the event along with many of her colleagues, including state Sen. Jennifer Bertino-Tarrant, D-Shorewood, reminded the audience the power of one person, calling attention to the efforts of Roberts who brought it all to the forefront. Manley, a chief co-sponsor, spoke of the legislature’s Young Adult’s Heroin Task Force which originated for high school students and has now expanded to include middle school
photo by laura katauskas | for the bugle/sentinel
State Rep. Natalie Manley, D-Joliet, who spoke at the event along with many of her colleagues, including state Sen. Jennifer Bertino-Tarrant, D-Shorewood, reminded the audience the power of one person, calling attention to the efforts of Roberts who brought it all to the forefront.
students. “I’ve talked to first responders and they report that they are giving Naloxone at least once a day---that’s an epidemic,” said Manley. “We have the facts so that when it comes time to ask for funding, we have the proof. We have Billy’s Law and it is our goal to help bring your ideas to fruition.” The movement is leading to further education, including that from the Robert Crown Center, who is piloting a school-based heroin prevention program using a variety of tools including an interactive web-based tool to teach students about heroin and spark a candid conversation about its use. It is the support events like that hosted by HEROs and HELP that matter to those either in recovery or for those who have loved and lost. “You have to readjust your life in grieving,” said Linda Breit, sister of David. The first year we were drowning.The second year we had to pick ourselves up and not let heroin win. We need to talk about it, so it doesn’t happen again. Our goal is to have no one ever feel like this again.” After her the loss of her older brother, Breit continued her studies and has become a drug and alcohol substance counselor.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
The following items were compiled from the official reports of the Romeoville Police Department. Appearing in the police blotter does not constitute a finding of guilt, only a court of law can make that determination.
Tina Kowalisyn-Renaldi, 34, 15201 Ginger Creek Lane, Orland Park, was arrested at 10:52 a.m. April 29 and charged with an in-state warrant in the 1200 block of Lakeview Drive.
Luis Arreola, 21, 7323 Woodward Ave.,Woodridge, was arrested at 7:09 p.m. May 1 and charged with the possession of cannabis near Belmont Drive and Hamrick.
Efrain Hernandez-Ferrer, 36, 912 E. Savannah Drive, Bolingbrook, was arrested at 10:30 p.m. May 4 and charged with no valid driver’s license, one headlight, and no stop lamps near Route 53 and Airport Road.
Nico Behlke, 22, 1114 Oakland,Joliet,was arrested at 3:51 p.m. May 5 and charged with an in-state warrant, failure to reduce speed and no valid driver’s license near Route 53 and Rock Road.
4 5 2
Israel Gaytan-Reyes, 38, 232 Lexington Drive, Bolingbrook, was arrested at 3:51 p.m. May 5 and charged with no valid driver’s license near Route 53 and Rock Road.
Rene Rivera, 19, 240 E. Savannah, was arrested at 6:46 p.m. May 6 and charged with the possession of cannabis/ drug equipment in the 500 block of Belmont Drive.
Luis Mendoza-Jimenez, 25, 302 Ruby, Joliet, was arrested at 5:14 a.m. May 8 and charged with driving with a suspended license and speeding near Taylor Road and Route 53.
Margarita Agaton, 28, 220 N. Eastern, Joliet, was arrested at 4:05 a.m. May 9 and charged with failure to reduce speed and no valid driver’s license near New Avenue and Romeo Road.
Fortino Ojeda-Balderas, 38, 1209 Jefferson, Joliet,
was arrested at 5:57 a.m. May 11 and charged with no valid driver’s license, no insurance, disobeying a police officer and driving on the wrong side of the
road near Route 53 and Airport Road.
Jaime Meza, 44, 565 Holloway, was arrested at
8:58 p.m. May 11 and charged with DUI, no insurance, disobeying a stop sign, failure to signal, illegal transport of alcohol, too fast for conditions,
leaving the scene of an accident and failure to notify the Secretary of State address change.
You have to marvel at these guys
Evaluating the superheroes in our community By nicK reiHer maNaGiNG eDiTOr
I have told you before how my wife Tammy is the coolest. She bought me that Wilson A2000 I always wanted for our 25th anniversary. And on Mother’s Day, she likes for us all to go see a movie. And not a chick flick, mind you. She likes going to see the latest Marvel superhero movie out. Now, one could say she (and my daughter) don’t mind seeing Robert Downey Jr. as Iron Man, Chris Hemsworth as Thor, or, in this case, Chris Evans as Captain America. We saw CA’s latest movie on Mother’s Day. I don’t care. I followed Marvel comics in the 1960s. They always had a good amount of eye candy for pre-pubescent boys, too. And that hasn’t changed. The other thing that doesn’t change with Marvel, or many other superhero-type comics, is that people do not stay dead very long. Captain America was preserved since World War II in an ice mass. X-Men come and go like movie star
spouses. Even the venerable Nick Fury had a close call in this past movie. It made me think that right here in Will County, we have a couple of superheroes (or supervillians, depending on your point of view), who just will not die. The first would be the Human Extinguisher. Is there a fire anywhere in Will County? The Human Extinguisher will, by getting this burning feeling, find it, put it out and make sure it doesn’t happen again. There should be no burning anywhere in Will County, says the Human Extinguisher. There are too many people with chronic breathing problems to allow burning anywhere. Never mind the problem really is that there are too few people with common sense, the Human Extinguisher will make sure there is no burning. When a committee rejected amendments to limit open burning in the county, Chairman Joe Babich proposed hiring two part-time Land Use Department workers to monitor opening burning situations in the next few months and report back in the fall. Those two part-time eyes are
But look, up in the sky! is it a silver-feathered bird? is it a plain … farmer? nope. it’s Will county executive larry Walsh who saved at least another 90 minutes off our lives by following the lead of his former state senate poker buddy, Barack obama, and issued an executive order. crucial, because Aerial Man could be grounded. For more than a year, County Board Member Steve Balich has tried to get the use of aerial photography banned in Will County. Never mind these are photos updated only every two years, while Google Earth can give you a more updated, and close-up show. When a revised amendment that would have banned the Land Use Department from initiating punishment for zoning violations using aerial photography was shot down recently in committee, the Executive Committee,composed of chairs of all the board’s committees and board leadership, moved that
Remembering those we’ve lost on Memorial Day
As I was reading my paper this morning, I read the story about our President awarding the Medal of Honor to Kyle White. Some years ago, I wrote about our Romeoville Kyle Wright and the courage he displayed during battle. Our Kyle is deceased. He gave his life for his country. He reigns with all of the other veterans who have served our country, in combat or not. In this news article, I read Kyle White’s sign or call is “Charlie -1-6 Romeo. This also came to my attention because my husband Charlie (Chuck), who is now deceased, had the same name and sign. I am proud to write my Charlie was on Utah Beach (second group) during the invasion of Normandy 70
years ago on June 6, 1944. In fact, Dwight Eisenhower had set D-Day for June 5, 1944, but cancelled because of the very choppy English Channel. Very seldom did my husband talk about the invasion, but when he did, it was horrific. There were many heroes that day. Some never came home. Within our Golden Agers Club, I have been privileged to know veterans who went on the Honor Flight. My husband, and many other veterans, will never have that honor. Life and time has taken them. Some of the Romeoville veterans who have been on this Honor Flight were shown love, respect and gratefulness. They were honored for their valor. They were Betty, Chester, Ray and Nick. All veterans are deserving of this distinction. As Memorial Day approaches, I and many shed tears for what my 19-year-old husband, and
letter to the eDitor
Remember to support agencies who support those with disabilities Agencies that provide community-based services for people with disabilities find themselves doing more and more each year with less and less. Illinois is closing many of its large state operated facilities—a move welcomed by many community service providers. Any one of us would prefer to live in homes in the community instead of institutions. We all yearn for independence; some people simply need more assistance than others. But, as many providers welcome more individuals into their programs, the gap between what it costs to provide these services and what the state is willing to pay becomes wider. Like all businesses, expenses continue to rise, but funding has remained stagnant for seven years. Agencies need experienced, trained professionals to maintain quality services. Unfortunately, providers too often lose good
employees to better-paying jobs in other fields--or other states. The staff who stay work harder than ever, but can struggle to make ends meet at home. A $1-an-hour wage increase proposed by Gov. Quinn is an important first step in closing the gap in funding and helping direct-care workers across the state live with greater financial security. Members of the General Assembly will be making some difficult budget decisions this year. Investing in the state’s social service partners is a smart move, and the right thing to do. We urge our state elected officials to make funding for people with disabilities a priority. Ben Stortz, President/CEO, Cornerstone Services, Inc. Debbie Condotti, President/CEO, Easter Seals Joliet Region Art Dykstra, President/CEO, Trinity Services Jim Mullins, President/CEO, UCP of Illinois Prairieland
>> see marveL | page 8
letter to the eDitor Within our Golden Agers Club, I have been privileged to know veterans who went on the Honor Flight
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
many others, went through for the country they loved. My husband and others during that generation never asked why. He told me – his country needed him. To me “thank you” is not enough. I must always respect, honor, and appreciate all veterans (combat or not). Freedom Is Not Free. The Honor Flight is just one example that is a success. Our future and present generation will emulate the courage shown by their forebears. We Americans are proud. We will always leave a legacy for the world to see our strength, wisdom, dedication and heroism. This has always been illustrated in our past and will continue in the future. God Bless America! Shirlee J. Pergler Romeoville
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THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
>> marvel, from page 7 the language go to the full board. Open burning and the use of aerial photography obviously are emotional topics. But there have been many, many committee meetings and several public hearings on each. And each time, the very same issues are debated. But if the people pushing the issues don’t like the answers they get, they or others in their political party will find a way to resurrect them. What smells of pure, political power wrangling could just be the odor of a new superhero (or annoying sidekick) the Armored Horse-man, created after the horse was beaten to death, processed into dog food and armored with a tin can. But look, up in the sky! Is it a silver-feathered bird? Is it a plain
… farmer? Nope. It’s Will County Executive LarryWalsh who saved at least another 90 minutes off our lives by following the lead of his former state Senate poker buddy, Barack Obama, and issued an Executive Order. This one prohibits the use of aerial photography to initiate an internal Land Use Complaint of an ordinance violation. The heroine has been untied from the tracks. The building was saved from collapsing. All is well again in Will County. At least for aerial photography. I hope we can now move on to other issues,such as taxes and roads and, oh, I don’t know, whether a new courthouse will be built in downtown Joliet or elsewhere? A sub-committee is looking at that one.Then it will report to the Capital Improvements Committee. There’s two chances right there for the County Board to shoot down several years of work.
News will county
Home energy assistance available Households must be at or below 150 percent of federal poverty level to receive a benefit from the LIHEAP Program Will County Center for Community Concerns is still accepting LIHEAP (Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program) application through May 30, 2014. If you have not applied for this program and are eligible please come to our main office at 304 North Scott Street or one of our many outreach sites to apply. For eligibility requirements, read
below or call 815-722-0722. Households must be at or below 150 percent of the federal poverty level to receive a benefit from the LIHEAP Program. There will be an option to accept a one-time payment to your utility provider, or to enroll in PIPP (Percentage of Income Payment Plan) which will consist of a monthly benefit you will receive as long as you make your monthly payment that will be determined at the time of intake. WCCCC has made changes to its intake process. Applicants are required to bring ALL documents necessary to start the application process. Applicants without all required documentation will still
>> church, from page 1 She was released on bond at the time and recently appeared for a pretrial arraignment in court May 16 facing criminal felony charges. It appears the funds were stolen over a period
have a consultation, during which we will outline every piece of documentation needed at your next visit to have an application taken. Again, no applications can be accepted if any documentation is missing. Applications will be taken atWill County Center for Community Concerns, 304 N. Scott St., Joliet, Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., or until the daily sign-in sheet is full (whichever comes first). Applications will also be taken at various locations throughout the Will County area. Call the Will County Center for Community Concerns at (815)722-0722 ext. 3 or visit www.wcccc.net.
of time. Suchomel entered a plea of guilty for Class 1, felony theft charges. She is expected for sentencing August 25. A class 1 felony is punishable by four to 15 years in prison.
taKe 5 Aries
MARCH 21 tO ApRIl 20
Your capacity for forgiveness is at an all-time high this week. Habitual schedules seem unsatisfactory and you may be feeling restless. A lack of money could cramp your style.
M AY 2 2 t O j U N E 2 1
You could binge when buying in bulk. You could be convinced that you’re handling your money in a reasonable manner this week, but may overspend because you go to extremes.
j U lY 2 3 t O A U g U S t 2 1
It might be a very good idea to review the lyrics of the Logical Song to prepare for the week ahead. People may make promises they can’t keep or come to decisions based on scanty facts.
Across 1 A DROMEDARY HAS ONE 5 SMARt gUY? 10 ExEC’S “I NEED It NOW!” 14 BlACK-AND-WHItE SNACK 15 MIlItARY tRAININg gROUp 16 ACtRESS HAtCHER 17 lIKE A ClOCK READINg 5:05 At 5:00 18 “EAt!” 19 tENANt’S ExpENSE 20 *SpACE-SAvINg COMpUtER MONItOR 22 fAtEfUl MARCH DAY 23 EqUIpMENt ON A BAlANCE SHEEt, E.g. 24 IMMUNItY BUIlDER 26 CUBAN DANCE 30 DEfECtIvE CARS 33 DEvIOUS lAUgHS 36 “tHAt StINgS!” 38 OftEN __: ABOUt HAlf tHE tIME 39 fOOfARAW 40 UNtIDY WAKINg-Up HAIR CONDItION, AND WHAt tHE fIRSt WORD Of tHE ANSWERS tO StARRED ClUES CAN BE 42 HIStORICAl SpAN 43 pOSH 45 fREEzER BAg fEAtURE 46 BlUISH HUE 47 gO AWAY 49 SOUtHERN SpEECH fEAtURE 51 tURN OUt tO BE 53 zODIAC tRANSItION pOINtS 57 ARIzONA INDIAN 59 *tItlE RACEHORSE IN A 2003 fIlM 63 MONt BlANC, pAR ExEMplE 64 RABBIt RElAtIvES 65 fOREIgN lEgION CAp 66 fAlSEHOODS 67 “fAME” SINgER
CARA 68 fIRSt fAMIlY’S gARDEN SItE? 69 OAtER StRONgHOlD 70 tICKlE pINK 71 CUBIClE fURNISHINg
1 lABOR lEADER WHO vANISHED IN 1975 2 RANgE DIvIDINg EUROpE AND ASIA 3 SOUtHWEStERN tABlElANDS 4 KIlN USERS 5 ADAptABlE, ElECtRICAllY 6 WIlDERNESS HOME 7 RIM 8 REACtS tO A tEARjERKER 9 pEt’S HOME AWAY fROM HOME 10 SOME HOtEl lOBBIES 11 *StARt-Up CApItAl 12 “RUlE, BRItANNIA” COMpOSER 13 DEpRESSINg SItUAtION, WItH “tHE” 21 EARlY BEAtlE SUtClIffE 25 ENjOY KINg AND KOONtz 27 COHORt Of CURlY
28 29 31 32 33 34
fUtURE BlOSSOMS fElt pAIN DIRECtOR EpHRON KENtON Of jAzz DIffICUlt fAlCO Of “tHE SOpRANOS” 35 *jAlApE-O, fOR ONE 37 lIStEN tO 40 pOlAR ExplORER RICHARD 41 MENU WORDS 44 MOSt Off-tHE-WAll 46 SOUNDED lIKE A CHICKEN 48 BUttOCKS, INfORMAllY 50 lOOS, fOR SHORt 52 NECKlACE gEM 54 SOft lEAtHER 55 plUMBER’S CONCERNS 56 REEK 57 fOOtBAll gAME DIvIION 58 HODgEpODgE 60 REAl EStAtE MEASUREMENt 61 CURvED56 WORD WItH SIDE OR END 58 ORNAMENtAl flOWER 59 SERIES fINAlE
SEptEMBER 24 tO OCtOBER 23
When something goes wrong, there are those who insist that it’s someone else’s fault, and refuse to take the blame. A lack of responsibility or extravagance could irk you in the upcoming week.
NOvEMBER 23 tO DECEMBER 22
Your inner wisdom receives an opportunity to grow and flourish in the week ahead. Your belief system may alter as you learn to test your viewpoints.
jANUARY 21 tO fEBRUARY 19
Like a bell, the echo of fears and concerns continues to be heard long after the event. Put your creative energies to work this week, rather than being distracted by lingering problems.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
A p R I l 2 1 t O M AY 2 1
Remain skeptical of the advice you receive. You may be able to voice some convictions of your own this week, but arguing over the beliefs held by others could stir up trouble.
j U N E 2 2 t O j U lY 2 2
Develop insights about business matters by catching up on a backlog of reading. Others may be able to sway your opinions this week with an appeal to your fair and generous nature.
AUgUSt 22 tO SEptEMBER 23
Your enthusiasms are contagious and likely to set off sparks of friendliness with interesting new people this week. Adventures that provide a break from routine are in the stars.
OCtOBER 24 tO NOvEMBER 22
You could be possessed by a wild urge to do something entirely foolhardy as a spotlight on finances causes friction. Keeping up with the Joneses’ will only cause problems this week.
DECEMBER 23 tO jANUARY 20
Thoughts are like bubble gum; you chew them until they lose their flavor and toss them aside. Refine and re-evaluate your views, and remain honest with yourself in the coming week.
fEBRUARY 20 tO MARCH 20
Tune into your intuition in the week ahead. Develop sensitivity by paying attention to the universal tuning fork. Before you can be attuned to others, you must pay attention to the world around you.
Tribune Content Agency 2014
PreviouS Puzzle’S anSwerS
PreviouS Puzzle’S anSwerS
PreviouS Puzzle’S anSwerS
• BUSHY • CRACK • DOOMED • RANCID
WHAt tHE gAMBlINg BOAt NEEDED fOR tHE CARDgAMES -- “DECK” HANDS
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
INSIDE: Spartans baseball and softball ready for playoffs, page 12; Middle school athletes advance to state track meet, page 13
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Pulliam advances to state for Spartans By Scott Taylor sports editor
Romeoville will be represented at the state meet May 23 and 24 at Eastern Illinois University in Charleston by junior Cierra Pulliam. Pulliam, who qualified in the sprint relays last year, advanced this year as an individual out of the Downers South Sectional May 16. She took second place in the triple jump with a jump of 35feet, 05.5-inches. “It feels really great to be going to state,” Pulliam said. “I’m a little disappointed at my measurement though. I wanted the qualifying distance, but I still got second so I’m pretty happy about that. Next year I’m going to go for it. If I didn’t have the quad injury, I probably would have hit the mark. This is my first individual event to go to state in so I’m so excited and I can’t wait to get to state.” Pulliam will use her past experience at state to her advantage.
“I have the feeling of how state is and I think I can handle it,” Pulliam said. “I’m really excited and can’t wait. My goal is to get 38 (feet) and get on the board for our school. I’m just pushing for it. Practice next week is going to be hard. It is really special and I’m so glad to be representing for Romeoville.” She will also be looking to get her quad healthy. “I have to get quad work for it from my trainers,” Pulliam stated. “I’m just going to work, rest and ice it.” • Bolingbrook’s Jessica Watkins feels like she has some unfinished business this year. Last year she qualified for state and made the podium in both the 100 and 200-meter dashes. However, she placed ninth in both events. “I just wanted to make state and now I want to PR and finish in the top five in both events,” Watkins said. “I feel the most confident in the 100, but I’m pushing in the other. I’m excited for state, there will be good competition.There’s going to be some good races. I’m >> see STATE | page 14
Scott Taylor/Bugle Staff
Cierra Pulliam will represent Romeoville at the state girls track meet.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Spartans ready to fight for advancement By Mark Gregory sports reporter
As the IHSA Class 4A brackets were released last week, both Bolingbrook and Romeoville baseball teams find themselves with an uphill battle in a very tough sectional complex. The Spartans are the No. 18 seed in the Oswego Sectional and open play in the Downers Grove South Regional at 4 p.m. Monday, May 26 at No. 14 Hinsdale South in a play-in game. The winner of that game will face off at 4:30 p.m.Wednesday, May 28 against No. 3 Downers Grove South. “We get what we earned,” Romeoville coach Dave Haskins said of the seed. “Our sectional is one of the best if not the best. A lot of quality teams and programs, but I think anything can happen. A very good pitcher can beat any team.” The Spartans are coming off big conference wins lately and hope to ride some momentum. “As a team we are playing great baseball,” Haskins said. “We have won the last four out of five with wins over Plainfield South and Minooka. Our players trust our teammates and they
communicate well when it comes to the little things.” Bolingbrook is hosting a regional complex, but the No. 19 Raiders must earn a right to play at home. They open play Monday at No. 16 Oswego East in a play-in game, with the winner playing at Bolingbrook at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 28 against No. 1 seed Plainfield North. The softball seeds were not any more kind to the Valley View schools. Romeoville drew a No. 15 seed and will host a play-in game against No. 18 Joliet Central at 4:30 p.m. Monday, May 26. A win means a date with No. 2 Lockport at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 27. “As a whole we are playing well together,” Romeoville coach Christina Douglas said. “I believe we are peaking at the right time. Specifically, Skye Osborne has been a dominant threat offensively for us this season with an average consistently above .500. In addition, she has been pitching very well for us. Our confidence will give us an advantage. We have nothing to lose and we have been working >> see FIGHT | page 14
Mark Gregory/Bugle Staff
Skye Osborne and the Spartans face Joliet Central in the first game of the IHSA playoffs.
Dozens of middle schoolers advance to state track finals Nearly 80 Valley View School District 365U studentathletes qualified for the Illinois Elementary School Association state track championships with outstanding performances in sectionals over the weekend. In addition, Brooks Middle School won the 8th grade boys sectional title and finished second in both 7th grade girls and boys, while Jane Addams Middle School won the 7th grade boys sectional crown. Brooks 8th graders won three individual events and two relays. Chris Bavaro, Gordon Martin, Kunmi Olatunde and Jordan Pringle combined to win the 4x100 relay on the boys side, while Amber Armstrong, Alexis Lewis, April Lowery and Brooke Patterson won the girls 4x100. Shawn Showalter won the 100 meter dash also qualified in the long jump, Gordon Martin won the 400 meter dash, and Bavaro was the 800 meter run champ.
Other Brooks individual qualifiers included KeAira Jones in the shot put, Pringle in the 100 meter dash, Lowery in the long jump, and Patterson on the 400 meter dash. Bulldog relays that also qualified included Bavaro, Martin, Tysen Noble and Oletunde in the boys 4x400 and Patterson, Kayla Perry, Emily Romero and Sonia Stachurski in the girls 4x400; and Francesca Aniceto, Autumn Armstrong, Ngozi Edeh and Jones in the 4x200. Brooks 7th grade event winners included Katelyn Johnson in the high jump (also qualified in the 100 meter hurdles and 100 meter dash); Sophia Plummer in the long jump (also qualified in the 100 meter dash; Quentin Pringle in both the 100 and 200 meter dashes; Joceyln Cisneros in the long jump; Johnson, Kyra Williams, Aaliyah Woodyard and Plummer in the 4x100 girls relay; and Benz Hoffmeyer, Logan
McCadd, Cameron Mitchell and Pringle in the boys 4x400 relay. Addams 8th grader Juwan Robinson won the 200 meter dash and joined Alex Arce, Lean Nepomuceno, and Andrew Otto to win the 4x400 relay. Nepomuceno, Otto, Cameron Pettiford and Elijah Porter won the 4x200 relay and Lynesse Johnson qualified in the high jump. On the 7th grade side for Addams, Joseph Yesufu won the long jump and also qualified in the 100 meter dash, while Tariq Griffin, Kalyii Kyles, Jordan Martin and Brendan Turner won the 4x200 relay. Damia Patton qualified in the discus and Tyler Porter qualified in shot put. Two Humphrey 8th graders were event champions. Dashawn Mallory won the shot put and Marshaun Brown was the high jump winner. In 7th grade >> see DOZENS | page 14
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Slammers win 3-2 The Joliet Slammers-Presented by ATI Physical Therapy-scored three runs in the final two innings and rallied to defeat Southern Illinois 3-2 on Saturday night at Silver Cross Field in a game that started as a pitchers’ dual. Blair Walters allowed only two singles through the first three innings for Joliet. In the 4th, the Miners managed another single and a walk before Matt Howard would single to right. CJ Epperson had the ball roll through his legs and a run would score to make it 1-0.Miquel Ramirez had faced the minimum 9 batters through the first three
innings for Southern Illinois on just 33 pitches. Joliet’s Darian Sandford led off the 4th with a single but was caught stealing. He was finally lifted in the 7th after allowing a home run to the Miners’ Chris Burke that pushed the score to 2-0. Santo Manzanillo came on with his mid-90’s fastball and got out of the inning without any more damage. Adam Giacalone doubled with one out in the 7th and that brought Derrick Miramontes out of the Miners’ bullpen. In the ninth, Tre-von Johnson drew the game-ending walk to give the Slammers the 3-2 win.
>> STATE, from page 11
Charlyncia Stennis to win the 400 relay with a time of 49.69. “Our handoffs are good and we have a really solid team,” Stennis said. “We know what role to play in the relay and what to do. We want to make finals.” Stennis also brought home a sectional title, winning to 400 by .05 seconds with a time of 58.66. “I was worried about my time, my technique and tried to PR,” Stennis said. “The relay helped me for the 400 and helped get my warmed up and keep my muscles warm. I feel right now I am at a really good time.” She came within a second of finals last year and hopes to clear that hurdle this year. “I want to be All-State and finish at least top three,” Stennis said. “I’m really trying to get on the podium and PR.”
very motivated.” This year, after qualifying in both events out of the Downers South Sectional May 16, she is looking for higher finishes this year. The state meet takes place this May 23 and May 24 at Eastern Illinois University in Charleston. Watkins won three sectional championships overall Friday, including both the 100 (12.52) and 200 (25.55), winning by one tenth over Kyla Jimmar of Richards. “It was a good night,” Watkins said. “The weather was kind of throwing me off. I’m thankful I’m going to state this year and I want to redeem myself at state.” She also teamed with Asha Wallace, Claire Young and
>> DOZENS, from page 13 Cameron Jackson won shot put, qualified in high jump and was on the winning 4x100 relay team along with Jesus Bravo, Jack Davidek and Joshua Haralson. Briyanna Robinson qualified in discus. Lukancic 8th grader Alena Hood won the discus. Xavier Jones and Datwone Burge qualified in the long jump, Arianna Lampkins qualified in discus and Jahnetta Jones won the 100 meter dash and qualified in the 200 meter dash. 7th grade >> FIGHT, from page 12 extremely hard to compete this year. Everything else will take of itself. We are prepared.” Bolingbrook avoided the play-in game, but the No. 9 seed Raiders still earned a
qualifiers included Marc Wallac in the long jump, high jump and 100 meter dash; Amiri Buchanan in the shot put; and Elias Secreto, Christian Stevens,Joseph Vasquez and Wallac in the 4x100 relay. Two Martinez 8th grade relays qualified for the state finals including Kylie Barney, Idara Anyang, Peyton Lockhart and Katie Kerwin in the girls 4x100 and Jalen Lynch, Greg Guillen, Chris Kerwin and Anthony Adauto in the boys 4x100. In 7th grade Paris Jones won the shot put and Kylie Barney qualified in the 100 and 200 meter dashes.
tough draw. They open play at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 28 against No. 8 Naperville North. A win would advance Bolingbrook to the regional final, most likely against No. 1 Benet Academy.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Mistwood offers top training center ROMEOVILLE, Ill. -- A golfer reaching his or her maximum potential is the aim of the Mistwood Performance Center at Mistwood Golf Club. The Midwest’s premier golf and instruction facility provides unparalleled new junior and adult programs, customized golf instruction and state-of-the-art technology to make it happen. The heralded invitation-only Committed Athlete Program (CAP), world-class instructors like Jim “Doc” Suttie, the 2000 PGA National Teacher of the Year, and top-of-the-line technology like TrackMan ball flight analysis, are just a part of what is available to assist the golfer. “The modern coaching we offer combines technology and knowledge, and that is what makes us unique and helps us create a foundation for player success,” Performance Center Director Mike Baldwin said. “We focus on how players reach their potential and work with them on controlling the golf ball, decision making and managing intensity on the course.“ The 5,000 square-foot Mistwood Performance Center, located at the south end of the practice range, sets the tone for the golfer with Irish-themed stone architecture and warm dark wood interior. It also includes a full-service bar along with eight flat-screen televisions to help create a perfect site for corporate and hospitality private gatherings. Featured in Golf Range Magazine’s 2014 Top 50 Public Ranges, the Performance Center gets down to business with 11 climate controlled stations, two indoor heated bays for yearround work and analysis, 32 outdoor stations, the custom club-fitting room, the putting lab and a repair and club-building center. High-tech teaching aides like TrackMan,the GC2 Smart Camera
Mark Gregory/Bugle Staff
Mistwood offers a state-of-the-art Performance Center for golfers of all levels.
System, a SAM Putt Lab and the Quintic ball motion putting analysis system makes the center one of the best equipped game improvement facilities in the country. The “Online Academy” allows a golfer to review a lesson online because lessons are videotaped and archived. “The technology we have is the same equipment being used by players on the PGA Tour.” Baldwin said. “This technology also allows us to combine proper club fitting with instruction creating the most dynamic situation possible.” Suttie, annually one of America’s 50 Best Teachers according to Golf Digest and part of GOLF Magazine’s Top 100 Teacher list, is embarking on his first full year with Mistwood. He joined an already impressive teaching staff of John Platt, the 2011 Illinois PGA Teacher of the
Year, Chris Ioriatti, a U.S. Kids Golf certified instructor, and Baldwin, a TPI certified golf coach. “We have a standard of excellence at Mistwood that is unmatched,” Baldwin said. “Excitement, excellence and entertainment are the key parts of our identity. We want to make those three things happen for the golfer.” Mistwood offers many unique adult programs for both men and women. The adult program combines both individual lessons and group training specifically designed to achieve success in all aspects of the game.The Pink Tee League was formed to provide women with group lessons and actual on course playing time to enhance their skills in a fun no embarrassment setting. A comprehensive list of programs can be found at the Performance Center’s web site
www.mpcgolf.com. Individual lessons range depending on the instructor from $45 to $60 for 30 minutes and $80 to $100 for an hour. Lessons in blocks of 10 are also available. Enrollment is currently underway for the Future Champions Program, which is aimed at elementary schoolaged kids exploring golf, and the Junior Development Program, which is designed for the young golfer who wants to take their game to the next level and play high school golf. The Future Champions Program features 10 Sunday sessions of 90 minutes each in June, July and August, costs $225 per golfer and is limited to the first 12 who register. The Junior Development Program runs in two-hour sessions for 11 weeks in June, July and August on
Tuesday evenings for a cost of $350. It also has a limited number of spots. Contract Chris Ioriatti at 815-254-5773 or cioriatti@ mistwoodgc.com with questions or to register for either program. The CAP is designed to provide select, high-performance junior golfers with a comprehensive and systematic approach to training, competing, skill improvement and personal development. Spaces are limited and by invitation only. Golfers will have to complete an assessment with a CAP instructor. Interested golfers should contact John Platt or Mike Baldwin at 815-254-5773 or at email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org. More on the entire Mistwood facility, services and the championship golf course can be found at www.mistwoodgc. com.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
TOP 10 OF The week
Several Illinois high school products are getting a chance to make NFL rosters, here are Mark’s top 10 NFL players from Illinois high schools.
tweets of the weeK cODY carTer @c_carT32 Pretty cool seeing Lindsey Doyle make number 1 on SportsCenter top plays! #MinookaAlum #UM chris emma @cemmascOuT Sources: Northwestern the most likely destination for USC transfer, former 5-Star RB Ty Isaac. Notre Dame, Illinois are strong options, too.
Dick buTkus CHICAGO VOCATIONAL
raY NiTschke PROVISO
brYaNT YOuNG BLOOM
DONOvaN mcNabb MT. CARMEL
simeON rice MT. CARMEL
mike aLsTOTT JOLIET CATHOLIC
rODNeY harrisON MARIAN CATHOLIC
michaeL TurNer NORTH CHICAGO
rOb NiNkOvich LINCOLN-WAY CENTRAL
TOm ThaYer JOLIET CATHOLIC
Disagree with mark? tweet your top 10 to @Hear_the_Beard #Voyagertop10
jOLieT sLammers @jOLieTsLammer Again, #Slammers win 5-4 and have now won 3 in a row to open up the 2014 season.
pGa TOur @pGaTOur When he woke up this morning, Adam Scott was ranked No. 1 in the world for the first time in his career. mark GreGOrY @hear_The_bearD Niles W soph Dalai Jamiyankhuu wins 6 #IHSA gymnastic medals including a state title in Horiz Bar
Downers GroVe south
huB Q & A with local athletes
Paul Engo III BASKETBALL
Favorite social media outlet that you use? Instagram How often do you use social media? I use it every day. What do you use social media for? I use it for entertainment. Who is your favorite pro athlete? Why? Female models, because they’re attractive. Have you ever tweeted a famous person? Did they respond? No, I haven’t. Your most memorable sports moment? My most memorable moment is dunking off an alley-oop.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
By supporting your local businesses, you help to make your community strong. Help the economy in your town with tax revenue and jobs. Many of these business owners live here and are invested in the area. These business proﬁles will reconnect you to your favorite local businesses or introduce you for the ﬁrst time. Find products or services you may not have known were available right here. Whether you’ve known them for years or you’re new in town, check out these business profiles in Romeoville!
Real Estate computer tech
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
Stuff to stay away from on the web Avoid these junkware heavy websites
all were at one time legitimate companies, but they went under. Most egregious MindSpark.com example: www. If there ever was a bibletriviatime.com company I wish would just (don’t go there), go away, these guys would a bible quotation be on the top of my list. and bible trivia MindSpark’s special talent site. It still is bible is buying up bankrupt web john becker trivia, but to use it companies with familiar computer tech you are required names and converting them to download their to their junkware and malware “app” to play. When you do, a distribution scheme. whole bunch of junk software Remember the “Excite” web and pop-ups ride in along with it, service? How about Ask.com or and it also installs the Ask toolbar. AskJeeves search engines? Or Note that this all happens without the MyWay search engine? They your permission, unless you read
MAY 22 Memorial Day Weekend Carnival at 375 W. Briarcliff. The local chapter of the American Cancer Society and the Bolingbrook Lions Club are sponsoring the Memorial Day Weekend Carnival, beginning Thursday night, May 22, through Memorial Day, Monday May 26. The Carnival will operate from 6 to 10 p.m. on Thursday and Friday; and 1 to 10 p.m. on Saturday, Sunday and Monday. Unlimited Ride Specials will be available on Thursday from 6 to 10 p.m. and Saturday, Sunday, and Monday from 1 to 5 p.m. For more information go to http:// www.bolingbrooklions.org/.
MAY 26 Memorial Day Ceremony. 10 a.m. at 11 Montrose Drive. Celebrate and honor the veterans at the Memorial Day Ceremony at the Edward “Doc” McCartan Veteran’s Memorial.
at the event. Book signing will be available.
ONGOING Silver Plus Chess Club. Tuesdays from 9 to 11 a.m. at Ashbury’s at Boughton Ridge 335 E. Boughton Rd., Bolingbrook. Free chess event for men and women 50+. No experience or some experience okay. Sam Henderson, Jr, 630378-5040. For more information view website: silverpluschessclub.com Support Group. Gam-Anon is an anonymous fellowship for spouses, adult children, family and friends whose lives have been affected by someone with a gambling problem. For Information call our 24-hour hotline at: 708-802-0105. Or visit our website at www. gamanonchicago.org.
Panic Attack Support Group of Bolingbrook. Anyone who is dealing with panic attacks, MAY 29 anxiety attacks, or social phobia General Anthony Zinni, is welcome to attend this support USMC visit. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at group.We meet every second and Senior Star at Weber Place at 605 fourth Thursday of the month South Edward Drive in Romeoville. from 7 to 9 p.m. Please visit Registration begins at 6:30 p.m. Meetup.com to RSVP http:// Dinner will be provided. Seating www.meetup.com/Anxietyis limited. Please RSVP by May 28 Panic-Attack-Support-Group-Ofby calling 815-439-2033 to reserve Bolingbrook-Naper/. a space. The first 25 people who RSVP will receive a free signed American Sign Language copy of General Zinni’s book, interpreted Mass is offered Leading the Charge. There will at St. Francis of Assisi, 1501 W. also be a chance to win a set of Boughton Road in Bolingbrook all three of General Zinni’s books every Sunday at the 8:15 a.m.
the fine print. The Ask toolbar interposes itself between you and any other search engine and re-directs your searches to MindSpark advertisers, or to even more junk software sites. If you try to go back to Google, the redirect still operates, and you will not get a Google result – you get a MindSpark result. Here is a link to a list of their websites. You can look, but don’t click any icons or install anything. MindSpark: www.mindspark. com/featured_products.php
Conduit.com Like MindSpark.com, this is a
Mass. Power Connection’s LARGE FOOD PANTRY. Open on the 2nd and 4th Mondays of the month from 1 p.m. to 6:45 p.m., at 999 Remington Blvd, Suite F, Bolingbrook. Enjoy your shopping experience. For a $20 donation you can shop the aisles of canned/boxed goods, drinks, deserts, snacks, breads, fruits & vegetables. You will also receive a pre-selected bag of meat. There is no income verification and ALL residents of Illinois are welcome.The Resale Connection is also open from 9a.m. to 6:45 p.m. on those Mondays. We carry clothing for men/women/ children as well as household items, furniture, sundries, toys and so much more! Cleaning out your house? We accepts donations Monday-Thursday,9am4pm. Call (630) 679-6899 or visit www.thepowerconnection.org for more information/services available such as our Extension Food Pantry, Computer Classes, Forklift Classes. Volunteer opportunities also available to serve your community. Power Connection Computer Classes. Classes begin at 999 Remington Blvd, Suite F, Bolingbrook. General or Microsoft Word classes are offered. Cost is $30. Call Power Connection at (630) 679-6899, or visit www.thepowerconection. org
smaller but no less annoying web operator. Molded in the same vein as MindSpark, these clowns also are in the business of buying up bankrupt or abandoned web sites, and re-forming them into their spyware/junkware/Trojan horse software and ad pop-up distribution scheme.When you hit one of their sites, you are badgered with pop-ups that proclaim all sorts of problems on your PC, or free weather apps, or whatever.All junk. Conduit is perhaps a bit more direct in their approach if you unfortunately become infected. They have no qualms about removing your entire websearch
settings, replacing everything including toolbars and your home page with their junk software and their homepage. It’s almost as if they want to get in your face and taunt you about how they have taken over. Fortunately, it is not destructive like a virus, but no less aggravating to remove. As you may have guessed by now, these “Free” sites have one thing in common: “Free” is not really free; both come with some pretty annoying and intrusive strings attached. I recommend you steer clear of these sites and others like them.
Power Connection Forklift classes at 999 Remington Blvd, Suite F, Bolingbrook. We offer a one week class for forklift certification, you must be able to read/write fluent English. $50 fuel fee due by start of class. Call Power Connection at (630) 679-6899, or visit www. thepowerconection.org.
Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville.Ages 2 to 3.
Tween Scene. Tuesdays 4 to 5 p. m. at the Romeoville Branch Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville. Do you enjoy hanging out at the library? Well, come to Tween Scene! Each session we’ll have fun things to do like games, science, anime, manga, and crafts. For children 8-12. Registration is required. Contact the Children’s Services Department for more information. Preschool Playtime. 10:30 a.m. on Thursdays at the Romeoville Branch Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville. Brick Building Club. 4 p.m. on Thursdays at the Romeoville Branch Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville. Toddler times. 10:30 a.m. on Mondays at the Romeoville Branch Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville. Ages 3 to 36 mos. Terrific Ts. 10:30 a.m. on Tuesdays at the Romeoville Branch
Storytimes. 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. on Wednesdays at the Romeoville Branch Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville.Ages 3 to 6 years. Pajama-Jam Family storytime. 6 p.m. on Tuesdays at the Romeoville Branch Library, 201 West Normantown Road, Romeoville. All ages. Wear your pajamas. Family storytime. 7-7:30 p.m. Tuesdays at the Fountaindale Public Library. On Tuesday evenings, get the family together to hear stories and sing songs in the storytime room. TOPS (Take Pounds Off Sensibly),IL114 Romeoville, meets 5:15 p.m. Mondays at the Romeoville Police Department, 1050 W. Romeo Road. For more information, call 815-886-9252. Golden Age Club. Thursdays noon to 4 p.m. at the Romeoville Recreation Department.Members must be 50 years and up to join, and may do so by coming to any Thursday meeting.Transportation is available by calling the Recreation Department at 815886-6222 at least 24 hours before the event. For more information about the club, call Noel Maldonado at the Recreation Center.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014 LEGAL SHERIFF’S SALE LEGAL SHERIFF’S SALE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT STATE OF ILLINOIS-COUNTY OF WILL U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION as successor by merger of U.S. Bank National Association ND, Plaintiff, v. JOSE GUADALUPE FONSECA; BOARD OF MANAGERS OF MARQUETTE’S LANDING HOMEOWNER’S ASSOCIATION; THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; and UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NONRECORD CLAIMANTS, Defendants. 14CH 00816 MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE PUBLICATION NOTICE The requisite affidavit for publication having been filed, notice is hereby given you, UNKNOWN OWNERS and NONRECORD CLAIMANTS, Defendant(s) in the above-entitled suit, that the said suit has been commenced in the Twelfth Judicial Circuit Court of Will County, Illinois, by the Plaintiff(s) against you and other defendants, praying for the foreclosure of a certain Mortgage conveying the premises described as follows, to wit: LOT 21 IN MARQUETTE’S LANDING, BEING A RESUBDIVISION OF LOT 2 IN FAIRFIELD MEADOWS, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF THE WEST 1/2 OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED JUNE 21, 1999, AS DOCUMENT NO. R99-77477, IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PERMANENT TAX IDENTIFICATION NUMBER: 02-32-304-001-0000. COMMON ADDRESS: 1233 Claire Avenue, Romeoville, Illinois 60446. and which said Mortgage was made by Jose Guadalupe Fonseca, a single man, as Mortgagor, to Wilmington Finance, a division of AIG Federal Savings Bank and Mortgage Electronic Systems, Inc., as Mortgagee, and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of Will County, Illinois as Document No. R 2006039304; And for such other relief prayed; that summons was duly issued out of the said Twelfth Judicial Circuit Court against you as provided by law, and that the said suit is now pending. YOU MAY STILL BE ABLE TO SAVE YOUR HOME. DO NOT IGNORE THIS DOCUMENT. By order of the Chief Judge of the Circuit Court of the Twelfth Judicial Circuit, this case is set for Mandatory Mediation on June 12, 2014 at 1:00 p.m. at the Will County Court Annex-3rd Floor (Arbitration Center), 57 N. Ottawa St., Joliet, Illinois. A lender representative will be present along with a court appointed mediator to discuss options that you may have and to pre-screen you for a potential mortgage modification. YOU MUST APPEAR ON THE MEDIATION DATE GIVEN OR YOUR RIGHT TO MEDIATION WILL TERMINATE. NOW, THEREFORE, UNLESS YOU, the said above defendant(s), file your answer to the complaint in this case or otherwise file your appearance in the Office of the Circuit Court Clerk, Will County Court Annex, Room 213, 57 North Ottawa, Joliet, Illinois on or before the June 16, 2014, a default may be entered against you at any time after that day and a decree entered in accordance with the prayer of said complaint. YOU ARE FURTHER ADVISED THAT THE TIME IN WHICH THE SUBJECT REAL ESTATE MAY BE REDEEMED FROM FORECLOSURE, PURSUANT TO LAW, COMMENCES TO RUN WITH THE FIRST DATE OF PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE. Pamela J. McGuire Clerk of the Twelfth Judicial Circuit Court, Will County, Joliet, Illinois Name: Sheryl A. Fyock Address: LATIMER LeVAY FYOCK LLC Attorneys for the Plaintiff West Monroe Street Suite 1100 City: Chicago, Illinois 60603 Phone: (312) 422-8000 (312) 422-8001 (fax) ARDC No. 06204378 I605571 Published 5/15, 5/22, 5/29
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS INLAND BANK AND TRUST, PLAINTIFF vs. CHICAGO TITLE LAND TRUST COMPANY, NOT INDIVIDUALLY, BUT SOLELY AS SUCCESSOR LAND TRUSTEE TO LASALLE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, NOT INDIVIDUALLY, BUT SOLELY AS SUCESSOR LAND TRUSTEE TO CITIZENS BANK-II, N.A., NOT INDIVIDUALLY, BUT SOLELY AS SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE TO COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK OF BERWYN, NOT INDIVIDUALLY, BUT SOLELY AS TRUSTEE UNDER TRUST AGREEMENT DATED MAY 27, 1986 A/K/A/T/N 860873; PLANNED HARVEST, LLC; DANIEL J. KOTNOUR; HAYESCAPE, LLC; UNKNOWN OWNERS and NONRECORD CLAIMANTS. DEFENDANTS 14CH 00988 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU: Unknown Owners and Non-Record Claimants That this case has been commenced in this Court against you and other defendants, praying for the foreclosure of certain Mortgages conveying the premises described as follows, to-wit: COUNT I The Mortgage, dated May 3, 2004, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on June 8, 2004 as Document No. R2004101894, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated December 28, 2005, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on January 20, 2006 as Document No. R200613318, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated May 1, 2008, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on July 2, 2008 as Document No. R2008084087, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated July 1, 2009, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on August 12, 2009 as Document No. R2009098286, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated August 1, 2010, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on September 21, 2010 as Document No. R201098553 against the real property described as follows: LOT 3, IN GOODINGS GROVE PLANNED UNIT DEVELOPMENT, PHASE 1, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF THE SOUTWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 1 THE EAST 520 FEET OF THE WEST 586 FEET OF THE NORTH 838 FEET OF THE EAST 1/2 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4, EXCEPTING THEREFROM THAT PART VESTED IN THE DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION OF THE STATE OF ILLINOIS BY DECREES ENTERED IN CASE NO. 89ED11 AND 89ED12 AND ALSO EXCEPTING THEREFREOM THAT PART CONVEYED TO THE STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION BY INSTRUMENT RECORDED SEPTEMBER 12, 1989 AS DOCUMENT NUMBER R89-46084, ALL IN SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS PIN(s): 02-32-100-008-0000 COMMON ADDRESS: 20525 W. NORMANTOWN ROAD, ROMEOVILLE, ILLINOIS 60446 AND COUNT II The Mortgage, dated December 28, 2005, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on
LEGAL SHERIFF’S SALE January 27, 2006 as Document No. R2006018820, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated May 1, 2008, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on June 11, 2008 as Document No. R2008073368, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated July 1, 2009, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on August 12, 2009 as Document No. R2009098287, as modified by the Modification of Mortgage dated August 1, 2010, and recorded with the Will County Recorder of Deeds on October 15, 2010 as Document No. R2010109025 against the real property described as follows: THE EAST 260.00 FEET OF THE WEST 846.00 FEET OF THE NORTH 838.00 FEET OF THE EAST 1/2 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4, EXCEPTING THEREFROM THAT PART VESTED IN THE DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION OF THE STATE OF ILLINOIS BY DECREES ENTERED IN CASE NO. 89ED11 AND 89ED12 AND ALSO EXCEPTING THEREFREOM THAT PART CONVEYED TO THE STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION BY INSTRUMENT RECORDED SEPTEMBER 12, 1989 AS DOCUMENT NUMBER R89-011180, ALL IN SECTION 32, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS PIN(s): 02-32-100-006 COMMON ADDRESS: NORMANTOWN ROAD, ROMEOVILLE, ILLINOIS 60446 and which said Mortgages were made by: Chicago Title Land Trust Company, not individually, but solely as Successor Trustee to LaSalle Bank, National Association, not individually, but solely as Successor Trustee to Citizens Bank-II, N.A., not individually, but solely as Successor Trustee to Commercial National Bank of Berwyn, not individually, but solely as Trustee u/t/a dated May 27, 1986 a/k/a/t/n 860873 and Planned Harvest, LLC to Inland Bank and Trust, as Mortgagee, and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of Will County, Illinois, as Document Nos. R2004101894 and R2006018820 and for other relief; that summons was duly issued out of said Court against you as provided by law and that the said suit is now pending. NOW, THEREFORE, UNLESS YOU file your answer or otherwise file your appearance in this case in the Office of the Clerk of this Court, Pamela McGuire Office of the Circuit Will County Court House 14 W. Jefferson Street Joliet, IL 60432 on or before June 16, 2014, A DEFAULT MAY BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU AT ANY TIME AFTER THAT DAY AND A JUDGMENT MAY BE ENTERED IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PRAYER OF SAID COMPLAINT. Scott & Kraus, LLC 150 South Wacker Drive Suite 2900 Chicago, Illinois 60606 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act you are advised that this law firm is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. I607541 Published 5/15, 5/22, 5/29
Food wolfgang puck’s kitchen
‘Four seasons’ pizza is right for any time of year
There’s no better example of this point than one of the classic pizzas of Italy: quattro stagioni, or “four seasons” pizza the end, pizza dough is simply a vehicle for whatever toppings you Tribune Content Agency www.wolfgangpuck.com/ choose to put on it. @WolfgangBuzz There’s no better example of We all associate certain foods this point than one of the classic with certain times of year.Steaming pizzas of Italy: quattro stagioni, or bowls of hearty soups “four seasons” pizza. You are perfect to warm us may have seen it listed in winter. Ice cream, on the menu of an Italian though a year-round restaurant and wondered favorite, really does the what the name refers trick on a hot summer to - especially if you’ve day. Hard-shelled noticed it in several winter squashes different places and never and pumpkin pies? found it made the same Autumn, of course! Wolfgang Puck’s way twice.That’s because, The list could go on kitchen as I’ve found, the name is Wolfgang Puck and on. more poetic than a strict But what about pizza? Does it adherence to seasonality. have a season? Well, it’s a dish best But a quattro stagioni enjoyed hot, bubbling and crusty nonetheless aims to offer you four from the oven, which means different kinds of toppings that it can warm you up when the more or less make reference to weather is cold. (Though we’ve different times of year. So you’ll all heard from college students, probably find fresh tomatoes for and possibly remember from our the summer months when they’re own student years, the pleasures at their peak, mushrooms for of cold leftover pizza, too.) Yet, autumn, and so on. Are there any pizza, especially when made with strict regulations, however, that a thin, crispy crust, can also be a say you have to represent all four lighter dish to be enjoyed when seasons on a single pizza? None the weather is warmer, and its that I know of. casual nature makes it ideal for a In fact, my goal when making relaxed spring or summer meal. In such a pizza is simply to offer By Wolfgang Puck
Try my version here to start out. Then branch out with your own variations. Make Four Seasons Pizzas a perennial favorite in your own kitchen! four distinctively different eating experiences, each on its own section of the pizza - which you divide into four separate sections by making an X of thin dough strips on top. In the recipe I share here, the four toppings are mushrooms, tomato, prosciutto and crabmeat, but you could substitute any of a wide roster of other ingredients, including shaved artichoke hearts or Yukon gold potatoes, sauteed shrimp or steamed and shelled clams, roasted bell pepper strips, thinly sliced salami, or anything else you fancy. Just be sure to offer variety, and to make enough pizzas so that every guest gets a slice from every section. Try my version here to start out. Then branch out with your own variations. Make Four Seasons Pizzas a perennial favorite in your own kitchen! (c) 2014 WOLFGANG PUCK WORLDWIDE, INC. DISTRIBUTED BY TRIBUNE CONTENT AGENCY, LLC.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014
FOUR SEASONS PIZZAS Serves 8 to 12
Pizza Dough Makes enough for 3 pizzas 1 packet active dry yeast 1 teaspoon honey 1 cup warm water, 105-115 degrees F. 3 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon kosher salt 1 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil Pizza toppings 6 ounces cultivated mushrooms, cleaned and sliced 3 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil Salt Freshly ground black pepper 1/2 pound cooked crabmeat 1 medium tomato 8 thin slices prosciutto, cut into julienne strips 1-1/2 cups Tomato Sauce (recipe follows) 2 cups each shredded mozzarella and Fontina 2 tablespoons shredded fresh basil 1 tablespoon freshly grated Parmesan
Prepare the dough at least 1 hour ahead. Put a pizza stone in the oven and preheat to 500 degrees F. In a saute pan over high heat, saute the mushrooms in the oil until tender, 5 to 7 minutes; season with salt and pepper and set aside. Remove any shell or cartilage from the crabmeat. Cut the tomato into 6 slices. On a floured board, stretch out 3 dough balls to 10-inch circles. Divide the remaining ball into 6 pieces and roll each into a 10-inch strip. Spread the sauce evenly among the 3 circles, leaving narrow rims. Evenly distribute the cheese. Place 2 dough strips across each pizza to divide it into quarters. Garnish a quarter of each pizza with tomato; another with crabmeat; another with mushrooms; and another with prosciutto. Slide a pizza onto the hot pizza stone. Bake until golden brown, 7 to 8 minutes. Slide the pizza from the oven to a cutting board. With a sharp knife, cut into slices. Sprinkle basil over the tomato, and Parmesan
TOMATO SAUCE Makes about 2-1/2 cups 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 small yellow onion, minced 3 cloves garlic, minced 1 tablespoon tomato paste 2 pounds Roma tomatoes, peeled, seeded, and diced 1 cup organic chicken broth, heated 1/4 cup finely shredded fresh basil Salt Freshly ground black pepper
over the mushrooms. Serve immediately. Repeat with remaining pizzas. In a small bowl, dissolve the yeast and honey in 1/4 cup of the water. In a mixer with a dough hook, or a food processor with the stainless-steel blade, combine the flour and salt. Add the oil, yeast mixture, and remaining water and mix on low speed until the dough clusters around the dough hook; or process until it rides on the processor blade. Turn out onto a clean work surface and knead by hand until smooth and firm, 2 to 3 minutes. Cover with a clean, damp towel and leave in a warm spot to rise for 30 minutes. Divide the dough into 4 equal balls. Shape each by pulling down the sides and tucking under the bottom, repeating 4 or 5 times. Then, on a smooth, unfloured surface, roll under your palm until smooth and firm, about 1 minute. Cover with a damp towel and leave to rest about 20 minutes. At this point, the balls can be wrapped in plastic and refrigerated for up to 2 days. In a medium saucepan, heat the oil over medium heat. Saute the onion until softened, about 5 minutes. Add the garlic and cook 1 minute longer. Add the tomato paste and cook for 3 minutes. Add the tomatoes and broth and simmer, stirring occasionally, until a thick sauce forms, about 20 minutes. Strain into a clean saucepan. Stir in the basil. Season to taste with salt and pepper.
THE BUGLE MAY 22, 2014