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INSIDE NEWS Jersey County Journal excels in statewide, regional newspaper contests. See page A2 Wittman cuts ribbon at new Country Financial office. See page A3 Babysitting clinic teaches youth safety and life skills See page B1

FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS

Jason turns one. See page B1

Kaelyn turns two. See page B1

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Future of Downtown Country Christmas uncertain By MEAGAN MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal The future of Jerseyville’s Downtown Country Christmas Festival, which drew an estimated 5,000 people to Jersey County last November, is in jeopardy if enough volunteers do not sign up to help out at this year’s event. Jerseyville is asking for the community’s involvement in a meeting to be held Thursday, June 21 at 6 p.m. at the Feyerabend Building regarding the future of the Downtown Country Christmas Festival. According to Downtown Country Christmas Inc. president, Michael

Ward, the meeting will address several aspects of the festival, invite the public to voice their opinions and ideas and address the major problem of volunteer involvement. “It’s a great event and everybody loves it,” Ward said. “But we just can’t do it without volunteers.” And they won’t. According to Ward, if enough volunteers don’t sign up by a to-be-determined deadline, Downtown Country Christmas will be cancelled. This decision stems from difficulties that arose last year when children’s games had to be shut down because 60 volunteers who had signed

up to help didn’t show up on the day of the festival. Volunteers signed up for two-hour time slots for various games, and many volunteers signed up for multiple-hour slots. However, running the children’s activities, which should have been the responsibility of more than 80 volunteers throughout the day, fell on the shoulders of around 25. For a festival like Downtown Country Christmas, which is largely organized for children, manpower and safety is an absolute must. “We pulled it off last year and we actually received the Community Involvement Award from the River-

bend Growth Association,” Ward said. “But we have to live up to that award. [This festival] is about kids and it’s about families.” While Ward has some ideas of how to at least lessen the problem, such as requiring businesses that sponsor activities to provide the volunteers needed to run them, the community’s participation and input is essential to secure the festival’s future. The Downtown Country Christmas meeting will be held 6 p.m. Thursday, June 21 at the Feyerabend Building at 201 E. Spruce St. The public is encouraged to attend.

Jersey law enforcement participates in Special Olympics Torch Run By RACHEL MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal Numerous individuals from both the Jersey County Sheriff’s Office and Jerseyville Police Department took part in carrying they Special Olympics Flame of Hope part of the way to its final destination of Bloomington on Friday. Law enforcement started at the Jerseyville fairgrounds and made their way down State Street. Jersey County Sheriff John Wimmersberg said the runners were cheered on by crowds along the way. “Every so often we would hit a patch of cheering citizens,” Wimmersberg said. “That helped motivate us as we went.” Wimmersberg said the officers were also met with a surprise at the St. Francis/Holy Ghost parking lot. “It was different from previous years that I had been a part of, but this year was amazing; At the St. Francis parking lot we met with a lot of Special Olympic participants and they finished the run with us to Shop 'n Save,” Wimmersberg said. “That was a neat addition to this year and I really liked that.” This year, 15 individuals from Jersey Community High School will be participating in the Illinois Summer Special Olympics. Participants are: Destyni Adams, Mini Javelin; Karlie Edwards, Mini Javelin; Richard Frickle, 100 Meter Run; Kyle Gent, 200 Meter Run, 4x100 Meter Relay; Haley Gibson, 4x100 Meter Relay, Pentathlon; Kamar Hawkins, 4x100 Meter Relay; Bayle Jones, 400 Meter Run, 4x100 Meter Run, Shotput; Mathew Jones, Pentathlon, 4x100 Meter Relay; Madison Laborde, 100 Meter Run, 4x100 Meter Relay, Shotput; Lauren Newton, 200 Meter Run, Softball Throw; Clayton Retherford, 4x100 Meter Relay; Hannah Reynolds, 4x100 Meter Run; James Ridenbark, 25 Meter Non-Motorized Wheelchair Race 8+, Softball Throw; Taylor Soffray, 100 Meter Run, Mini Javelin and Cole Stone, 4x100 Meter Relay, 800 Meter Run, Running Long Jump. Law enforcement and athletes finished the run at Shop

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

Special Olympic athletes and Jersey County and Jerseyville law enforcement are cheered on during their three mile run down Jerseyville’s State Street. Law enforcement carry the Flame of Hope in Jersey County’s portion of the Special Olympics Law Enforcement Torch Run. Twelve law enforcement officers took part in the run on Tuesday.

n' Save, where they were greeted by a crowd and the Jerseyville Fire Department, which was selling hotdogs to help raise money for the Special Olympics. The Summer Games begin Friday, when the Flame

of Hope will arrive in Bloomington for the opening ceremony, carried by law enforcement from across the state and special olympic athletes.

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TOP STORIES ONLINE June 7 - June 13 1. Pike, Calhoun sentence Missouri Man; Greene County hearing set June 2. Riverbend Humane Society asks community to help save animals 3. Mid-American International Gateway project moves forward with off-site infrastructure plans 4. Saturday morning blaze slows down State Street 5. Jersey law enforcement to participate in torch run

INDEX Court . . . . . . . . . . . . .B2 Editorial . . . . . . . . . .A4 News . . . . . .. A2, A3, B1, . . . . . . . . . . . .. C1, C5, D4 Obituaries. . . . . . . . . . B3 Our Town. . . . . . . . . .A6 Public Notice . . .C4, C5 School . . . . . . . . . . . .B3 OBITUARIES: DEVENING, FINCH, KNIGHT, RUDOLPH

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Fans dance in the aisles as Mickey Gilley performs classics like "Don't the Girls All Get Prettier at Closing Time," at the Loading Dock on Friday, June 8. With profits from the show going to the Grafton Police Department, the community was able to raise more than $5,000.

Gilley concert nets over $5,000 for Grafton PD By MEAGAN MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal The Mickey Gilley fundraising concert has come and gone, and with numbers now rolling in, it’s apparent that what was certainly a fun night for Grafton was a lucrative one for the Grafton Police Department, as well. The concert, held at the Loading Dock on the evening of Friday, June 8, was projected to be a solid money making venture for the police department. However, with hard numbers starting to come in, the funds raised are exceeding expectations. According to organizer and Grafton Chamber of Commerce president Jamie Clayton, current estimates of monies raised total over $5,000. A more concrete final number will be presented formally by Clayton at the June 19 city council meeting. Large-sum donors made up a sizable portion of that total number, with Bob Sanders of Sanders Waste Management and Miles Lynch with Alton Materials contributing $1,000 each and private citizen (and Mickey Gilley fan) Joyce Miller donating $500. In addition to the donations, more than 550 people joined in on the fundraising by attending the concert. They

were rewarded with a variety of dance tunes and classics that had many in the crowd dancing in the aisles. “It was fun. It was exciting for Grafton to do a show like this in the class of Mickey Gilley,” Clayton said. “And there were some residual effects for the city with overnight stays and different things that helped out and put Grafton on the map for one more thing.” According to Clayton, the show’s success can be attributed to the support of the community, the teamwork of various city agencies and especially the help of Ron Young with Nashville Productions. “This was just a special event for Grafton and if it hadn’t been for Ron Young, who’s a special friend of Mickey Gilley and a friend of Grafton, this wouldn’t have been possible,” Clayton said, going on to thank the City Council, the Chamber of Commerce, the mayor, the police department and Chief Eric Spanton, QEM fire department, local businesses and residents. “It was a total community effort and it’s something the community should be proud of.” Data from the concert including the exact total raised will be presented by Clayton at the Grafton City Council meeting Tuesday, June 19. The public is invited to attend.

By RACHEL MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal There’s no better time to get a mammogram than now, with Jersey Community Hospital now housing state-of-the-art 3D mammogram technology. “It’s the most up-to-date technology,” Shea Kirkendoll, JCH Imagine Center director, said. “And now you have the option to have it right here in your backyard rather than driving 20 miles to get it done elsewhere.” Installed at the end of April, the 3D technology allows radiologists to look at thousands of pictures taken of the breast tissue, as opposed to the 2D technology’s four images. Even with the new machine, however, 2D images are still taken. “The 3D technology is proven to detect more cancers compared to 2D and reduces the number of call backs without increasing the amount of pressure time,” Kirkendoll said. “You get a lot more information a lot faster with the 3D

technology.” One helpful feature of the new machine is Computer Aided Detection, or CAD, which is utilized to help radiologists better detect potential dangers. “This machine also has a CAD software program that helps to highlight certain areas of breast tissue to our radiologists,” Dr. Michael McNear, CMO, said. The increased technology comes with no added compression times for patients, who reportedly say the machine is much like the 2D machine. “We spoke to a patient today who said she felt it was more comfortable, and the procedure was very similar as far as compression time,” Jen Bell, JCH director of community relations, said. The new machine also reduces the number of callbacks for patients. “Callbacks are when we have a patient come back for better imaging after we think we may see something,” McNear said. “This (See, MAMMOGRAM, A2)

Jersey County man dies in tractor rollover By RACHEL MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal A Jersey County man died Friday from injuries sustained during a tractor accident. Guy Devening, 74, of Jersey County, was discovered by family members Friday, June 8 in rural Fieldon after his tractor rolled over. Jersey County Sheriff John Wimmersberg said he believed the accident was caused by recent rain, making the ground slick.

Originally, family members reportedly believed heart problems were the cause of Devening’s death. However, Jersey County Coroner Larry Alexander confirmed Tuesday that Devening’s death was caused by injuries sustained when Devening’s tractor rolled over on a hillside. Devening was pronounced dead at the scene at 3:10 p.m. Devening acted as Richwood Township Highway Commissioner since 1990. Devening was also the caretaker of the Gunterman Cemetery.


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Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

Mammogram machine means fewer false positives that would require someone to come in and get further studies.� The new machine has been a long time coming for JCH, which has been looking into this technology for approximately a year. “Essentially, since last summer we had made the decision to install the new machine and over that time we looked at different vendors and got price quotes and researched and talked to other hospitals,� McNear said. “By the end of the year, we made a decision on what model we would be going with and took a few months for purchasing, installing and calibrating.� Now with the machine in place, JCH staff is urging women to schedule their yearly mammogram, an important procedure for all women to do. “Currently the recommendations for screening really start around the age of 40, depending on the patient’s history, and for a family history we recommend starting earlier than that,� McNear said. “We recommend women perform a monthly breast exam on themselves and get a yearly mammogram.� McNear said if a woman is unsure when

she should begin getting yearly mammograms, she should contact her regular health care provider to evaluate her risk level. These self-checks and hospital visits are important, McNear stressed. “One in eight women will develop invasive breast cancer at some point in their lives. Using those numbers, 266,000 women will be diagnosed this year while another 64,000 will have early stage breast cancer,� McNear said. “And even though treatment has progressed a lot, approximately 40,000 women will die from breast cancer this year.� McNear added that there are currently 3.1 million women who have current or past breast cancer diagnoses. Bell stressed that individuals do not need a doctor’s order to schedule a mammogram, and can do so by simply calling the JCH scheduling department at 4988307. Bell added that many insurances cover women’s yearly mammograms, but if an individual does not have insurance, they can work with the hospital’s pay up front program, or get resources from the health department.

NEWS

Jerseyville, Illinois

Jersey County Journal excels in statewide, regional newspaper contests By RACHEL MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal The Jersey County Journal was recently recognized in two Illinois newspaper competitions. In the statewide competition by the Illinois Press Association, Jersey County Journal came out with two first place wins. The awards were presented June 8 in Bloomington-Normal. Jersey County Journal received awards for news, photography, graphics and a nod for overall excellence. The Journal’s first place awards are: Sports Photo, Rachel McGlasson, for a photo of the

Jersey County Fair’s rodeo, in which judges wrote; “Love every aspect of the photo, right down to the expression on the horse’s face. Flip a coin as to which of the rodeo shots I liked more, but both were superior to the rest.� Informational graphic, Annette Marshall for an information graphic depicting IDNR seeking landowners to enrolls acres in IRAP. “Very nicely done,� one judge wrote. “I ranked this one as first because I feel it fits the category the best.� Other awards for the Jersey County Journal were Government Beat Reporting, Rachel McGlasson, second place; Sports photograph, Rachel McGlasson, second

place, in which judges said, “Another picture that tells a thousand words. So much to look at, particularly the urgency you can see in the body language of the staff and rider.�; Special section, third place for the Downtown Country Christmas insert. The Jersey County Journal got honorable mentions for a photo series and the sweepstakes competition. In a regional competition by the Southern Illinois Editorial Association, the Jersey County Journal was recognized overall in first place for Best Use of Photography, second place for Best Local News Coverage and third place for Advertising Excellence.

Red Cross announces upcoming area blood drives Friday, June 15 from 3 – 7 p.m. at the Fieldon Masonic Lodge located at 205 W. Locust in Fieldon. Sponsor code “FieldonMasonic� Monday, June 18 from 2 – 7 p.m. at the Shipman Community Center located at Keating and Front St. in Shipman. Sponsor code “ShipmanCC�. Tuesday, June 19 from 3 – 7 p.m. at the American Legion Hall located at 300 Veterans Memorial Parkway in Jerseyville. Sponsor code “JMHTC762�. Thursday, June 21 from 3 – 7 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall located at 302 Main St. in Hardin. Sponsor code “CCHlthDept�. Thursday, June 28 from 1 – 5 p.m. at the FamilyFarms Charities annex located at 31832 Delhi Road in Brighton. Sponsor code “FamilyFarms�. Monday, July 9 from 3 – 7 p.m. at St. Matthews Hall located at 1011 Chestnut in Greenfield. Donors will receive a Free

St. Louis Cardinals t-shirt while supplies last. Sponsor code “GFLions� Thursday, July 19 from 12 – 6 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church located at 400 South State in Jerseyville. Donors will receive a free St. Louis Cardinals t-shirt while supplies last. Sponsor code “JerseyFirstPresbyterian�. Monday, July 23 from 2 – 7 p.m. at St. Matthews Lutheran Church located at 200 N. Prosker Lane in Brussels. Donate at this blood drive and help a high school students receive funds for college and also receive a free ARC t-shirt. Sponsor code “Brussels AS�. To make an appointment to give blood go to www.redcrossblood.org and enter the corresponding sponsor code. Don’t forget to complete Rapid Pass to save time when donating blood. You can complete it the day of the blood drive at www.redcrossblood.org/RapidPass. Submitted photo

Center for American Archeology Field School students excavate the prehistoric Golden Eagle site Sunday, June 10. Students attending the camps work to find and identify artifacts that provide insight into the lives of prehistoric peoples in Calhoun and the surrounding region.

Center for American Archeology summer camp season begins

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

From left to right, Zack Crawford, Dave Dent, Mayor Billy Russell, Chad Phillips, the Villas’ first resident Sharon Hill, Jefery Mathews and Representative C.D. Davidsmeyer break ground at the new Villas of Holly Brook location just south of Crawford Funeral Home in Jerseyville on Wednesday, June 6.

Villas of Holly Brook break ground in Jerseyville The Villas of Holly Brook held a groundbreaking ceremony on June 6 to celebrate their new project in Jerseyville. The Villas of Holly Brook are building a 50 unit assisted living facility with an additional 24 units of specialty memory care on Highway 109 at the south edge of town in Jerseyville, next to Crawford’s Funeral Home. “We are excited about our plans here in Jerseyville. We are still working with the city with our plans and permits, but from our end we are ready to start churning dirt next week.� Chad Philips, an owner of the new facility, said. Phillips expects that the facility will open in about 14 months. “The facility will be 50 unit assisted living with 24 units of specialty memory care, and from there we will look at local need to determine possible plans for expansion. This community may need more one or two bedroom units and we will tailor our approach based on the need here in Jerseyville.� The Villas of Holly Brook’s Reflections Memory Care is a state of the art facility that works with individuals with demen-

tia. Reflections Memory Care Communities offer individualized healthcare plans, supervision by a nurse in a secured building that includes activity stations, outdoor walking paths and sensory gardens. It assists those who are experiencing confusion, wandering, sundowning, disorientation, loss of recognition of familiar faces and tasks. Phillips cited a good working relationship with the City of Jerseyville as one of the many reasons that The Villas of Holly Brook are happy to be in Jerseyville. “There has been good collaboration on this project between the city and the Villas of Holly Brook. It has been great to work with them as we establish this project,� he said. “Jerseyville is growing, and the city is working with developers to make sure we are growing properly. The Villas of Holly Brook build great facilities and take wonderful care of their residents and we think they are going to be a positive addition to our community,� Mayor Billy Russell said. The Villas of Holly Brook even have their first

resident for their new Jerseyville location. Sharon Hill was present for the ground breaking and is already signed up to move into the Jerseyville assisted living facility. Hill is currently at the Villas of Holly Brook Bethalto facility and will move to Jerseyville once it is finished. State Representative C.D. Davidsmeyer was also in attendance. “I’m excited to see all the great things going on in Jerseyville and I’m thrilled to be a part of it,� he said.

By MEAGAN MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal It’s once again time for residents and out-of-towners alike to get digging (and orienteering, cataloguing, washing, etc.) at the Center for American Archeology’s annual summer camps. Though the camps were started in the ’70s, new camps, like the Eco Adventure Camp for fifth through eighth graders, are debuting to keep the tradition of digging up very old things in Calhoun County feeling new. By adding in the Eco Adventure Camp, the Center for American Archeology can now offer research experiences to aspiring archaeologists in middle school, high school, undergraduate programs, postgraduate programs and beyond. “Whether it’s our summer programs or our classroom programs, we offer a fun way to learn about history and science and humanities come together to study the past and to help preserve the past,� director Jason King said. “We have a very rich history and cultural heritage here going back over 10,000 years that I think is sometimes forgotten about or underappreciated.� Most programs, including the National Science Foundation undergraduate research program, the Arizona State undergraduate research program and the adult and high school Field School programs, will take place once again at the prehistoric Golden Eagle site, which is estimated to be around 2,000 years old. In these programs, students will learn excavation techniques including shoveling, troweling, mapping, measuring, soil description and flotation sampling. Students will also do lab work including artifact washing, identification and flotation. With so much learning packed into the schedule, days at the archeology center are

long, with students assembling for breakfast at 7 a.m. and often not finishing the day until 9 p.m. While that seems tough, King said the reward is very much worth the hard work. “You don’t need any prior experience or special training to sign up. We’ll teach you how to do it,� he said. “And you’ll contribute to science. The people that are excavating with us are contributing to understanding prehistory and understanding an archeological site. They’re contributing to scientific data collection that will be used to understand something we didn’t understand before.� In other words, archeology students of all levels (with the exception of Eco Adventure campers) will be working with real artifacts at a real field site, without simulation. For Eco Adventure Camp participants, the routine is a little different, but just as interesting. This day camp, which will be held at the McCulley Heritage Project, is open to fifth through eighth graders and spans three days, with campers having the option of participating in any or all days. While a full schedule is available at the Center for American Archeology’s website, highlights include orienteering, ceramics, spear throwing, stone tool making and hiking activities. For those hoping to get involved, registration is still open for many camps and more detailed information is available at www.caa-archeology.org. For local readers, the Center for American Archeology offers a 10 percent discount on tuition for residents of Calhoun, Pike, Greene and Jersey counties. Scholarships are also available for a limited time. The Center for American Archeology is located in Kampsville and can be contacted at 618-653-4316.

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Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

A3

Jerseyville, Illinois

Crime Stoppers asks community for assistance Crime Stoppers has released the pictures and descriptions of several wanted individuals in the tri-county area. Readers with information on the listed individuals are encour-

aged to call the Crime Stoppers anonymous tip line at 1-800-300-2590. Tips leading to arrests will be paid.

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

Nathan Wittman prepares to cut the ribbon at the new Country Financial Office with his family, friends, Mayor Billy Russell and members of the JCBA all in attendance for the 4:30 p.m. ceremony held Thursday, June 17.

Wittman cuts ribbon at new Country Financial office

Submitted photo

Richard W. J. Schollmeyer, dob 08-01-90 is wanted in Jersey County for Failure to Register as a Sex Offender and should be considered dangerous. He has multiple warrants with other agencies and has a history of fleeing. He is considered a flight risk and is non compliant with the SOR unit. Schollmeyer is described as 6’01, weighing 207 lbs., with brown hair and blue eyes.

Submitted photo

Michael J. Andrew, dob 05-29-97 is wanted in Greene County for Failure to Appear on Arraignment for a domestic charge. Andrew is describes as 5’10, weighing 165 lbs., with brown hair and hazel eyes.

By MEAGAN MCGLASSON Jersey County Journal Thursday, June 7 the JCBA and the community came together to welcome Nathan Wittman with Country Financial into a new building at 722 W. County Road in Jerseyville. Tours of the new office were given and a JCBA Business After Hours event followed a Ribbon Cutting ceremony at the new office. Nathan and his Country Financial office moved to 722 W. County Road after he was able to recently purchase the building.

“It was a good opportunity to move into another facet of business here in Jerseyville. We’re thrilled with our new work space for Country Financial.” Wittman said, “We still have two units left if anyone is looking for a new office space.” The event doubled as a celebration of Jackie Ausley’s retirement from Country Financial. Jackie has been a Service Assistant with Country Financial for eight years. “I have been very lucky to have Jackie as an employee for the last eight years. She is definitely going to be missed,” Wittman said.

Salmonella outbreak linked to precut melons

Submitted photo

Nicholas Corey Buchanan, dob 03-2089, is wanted in Calhoun County for an Aggravated Battery charge. He is considered dangerous and may use false identifications. Buchanan has ties to the Calhoun area and has multiple warrants out for his arrest. He is described as 5’09, weighing 180 lbs., with brown or red hair and hazel eyes.

Submitted photo

Douglas J. Hougland, dob 01-15-87, is wanted in Calhoun County for Bad Checks/ Obtain Control Over Property. He has multiple warrants through other agencies. Hougland is described as 6’01, weighing 180 lbs., with brown hair and hazel eyes.

The Illinois Department of Public Health (IDPH) is reporting six cases of Salmonella that match a multi-state outbreak strain. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is reporting 60 cases from five states: Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Missouri and Ohio. The CDC investigation indicates pre-cut melons, including fruit salads, are a likely source of this multistate outbreak. “The Illinois Department of Public Health is urging people not to eat pre-cut melon purchased from any Walmart store in Illinois, or any of the other affected states, at this time,” IDPH Director Nirav D. Shah, M.D., J.D. said. “If you have recently purchased pre-cut melon from Walmart, throw it out. If you have recently eaten pre-cut melon from a Walmart store and experience diarrhea, fever, and cramps, contact your health care provider.” Illinois cases range in age from 23 to 87 years and have been reported in all regions of the state. Therefore, it is recommended that people not eat pre-cut melon from Walmart stores anywhere in Illinois. As the investigation continues, additional grocery stores may be added.

Most people affected by Salmonella develop diarrhea, fever, and abdominal cramps 12 to 72 hours after eating food contaminated by the bacteria. The illness usually lasts four to seven days, and most people recover without treatment. However, diarrhea for some people may be so severe that they need to be hospitalized. The CDC has indicated there have been more hospitalizations with this outbreak than what is typically seen. The elderly, infants and those with compromised immune systems are more likely to have a severe illness. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration is working to identify the source of Salmonella and there may be recalls as more information is learned. Walmart stores in Illinois have removed pre-cut melons linked to this outbreak from their shelves. So far only pre-cut melons have been linked, but it’s important to remember food safety measures if you buy whole melons. Make sure to wash the melons before you start cutting. Also make sure you’ve washed your hands and all utensils, knives and cutting boards, and don’t let fresh fruits and vegetables come into contact with raw meat.

Our Rates are Changing! Submitted photo

John Lance Schwartze (JJ Schwartze, John L. Mitchell), dob 11-19-90, is wanted in Calhoun County for Petition to Revoke Probation and Failure to Register as a Sex Offender/Failure to Change Address. Schwartze has a history of battery and obstruction, along with other warrants through multiple agencies. He has ties to Jersey County. Schwartze is described as 5’06, weighing 146 lbs., with brown hair and hazel eyes.

Submitted photo

Teresa A. Virgin is wanted on Burglary and Theft charges.

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JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

Jerseyville, Illinois

EDITORIAL The Jersey County Journal is published weekly by Campbell Publishing Company, Inc., Timothy F. Campbell, president.

Our VIEWS

You get what you pay for The Issue: New legislation aims to raise starting teacher salaries Our View: Teachers deserve a raise, but where will the money come from?

Phone (618) 498-1234 E-mail: circulation@ campbellpublications.net

A

publisher@campbellpublications.net

rea school districts may soon find themselves in an uncomfortable squeeze.

If recent legislation mandating increased salaries for beginning teachers becomes law — a starting salary of $40,000 by 2022 — schools will be looking at renegotiating salary schedules all across the board. In general, the salaries in a school district are based on percentages of what a beginning bachelor’s degree teacher, no experience, is paid. It’s an expensive proposition to hike the entire schedule up, but one that can be justified if a way can be found to finance the increased costs. As the national economy continues to hum along and unemployment rates plummet, it’s becoming increasingly difficult to attract quality candidates to low pay teaching jobs. Based on the enormous importance of what teachers do — prepare the next generation — it makes sense to confirm the value of the mission by paying appropriately. And, as they say, you get what you pay for. We are willing to go on record as supporting the concept of increased mandated pay minimums for teachers while acknowledging a concern about where the money will come from. Unfortunately, the legislation could have an unintended consequence — larger class sizes. If teachers are paid more and no funding source emerges, districts may have to devise strategies to get by with fewer, but higher paid teachers. That points to larger class sizes and, potentially, fewer upper level course offerings. With potential changes looming ahead, it is more important than ever for taxpayers to be informed. Let local school officials know your opinions. Keep in touch with your state representatives and the governor. It’s all about what’s best for the next generation.

This Week's

ONLINE POLL

Share your answer at jerseycountyjournal.com

Hands-down, the best

Q: father-figure of all time was/is: A. George Washington (Founding Father). Being the dad of an entire country couldn’t have been easy. B. Clark Griswold (National Lampoon’s). He would do anything to make sure his children had the vacation of a lifetime! C. Ben Cartwright (Bonanza). He was more-or-less a single father raising his sons in a dangerous time and place. D. Those dads are all great, but no one is better than my dad.

Last week's poll question

Q: How well do you know your neighbors? 29%

I know everyone who lives around me and often interact with them. I know my neighbors’ names and smile or wave often, but don’t really interact beyond that. I know some of the people who live around me, but we don’t interact.

14%

I don’t know any of my neighbors.

14%

I live in a place where I don’t have neighbors close by.

14% 29%

Publisher and Editor: Julie Boren

This poll is not scientific and reflects the opinion of those who chose to respond

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Ask me how much I love my grandkids Guest I Column

saw a bumper sticker the other day: Ask me how much I love my grandkids. But do we really love them so much? In our selfishness, speaking generally, we of the Baby Boom and earlier generations seem to be somewhat complicit in the following problems: Q U.S. debt is greater now than at the height of World War II, which had to be financed primarily with debt. The recent tax “reform” bill has some good points, yet it is to be paid for with $1.5 trillion in additional debt, which the retiree generation won’t pay for—their grandkids will. Most of us retirees still receive more from Social Security than we paid into it. That is changing, and for our grandkids it will be the opposite. Q We old farts receive much, much more in health care via Medicare than we pay into it, and the program will place heavy financial burdens on our grandkids. Q Dysfunction in Illinois state government over the decades will burden our grandkids with solving the wreckage. Q Education is critical to our grandkids’ future. And the competitive challenges they will face are enormous. Because of population differences, China has more honor students in its classrooms than we have students. Yet, cheering under the Friday night lights seems more important to many grandparents than encouraging the grandkids to excel in the classroom and set their sights high. And the US is dis-investing in higher education at a time China is pouring more and more into their system, which is now challenging the U.S. in critical scientific fields. QOur once vaunted interstate system and airports crumble while, based on my extensive travels as a visiting professor in China, ever more bullet trains and interstate-quality highways are surpassing our logistical support system. All of these realities push daunting burdens onto those grandkids we love so much. What to do? Here is a modest suggestion. On my travels around the state and beyond, I often make pit stops at a McDonald’s to recharge my caffeine. I almost always notice (especially mid-mornings) one or more coffee klatches of four to 10 locals of the retiree age class (which doesn’t have to be very old today). I’ll bet the folks gather almost daily for an hour or more. I know many seniors volunteer and do good works, yet I think many of us could do more to prepare a better future for our grandkids, rather than just throw up our hands in despair. According to a 2015 report from the Illinois Department of Revenue, retirees rep-

resent fully 25 per cent of all Illinois tax filers. This huge slice BY JIM of society has rich NOWLAN experience, knowledge, even wisdom, and many are found at the coffee klatches. I suggest the coffee groups devote half— just half—of their time over caffeine to addressing our problems at the local, state, even national levels. I am confident at least one at each coffee klatch has declared, along these lines: “A blockhead could do a better job than our elected officials!” Since these coffee drinkers appear to be anything but blockheads, I further propose creation of a “Your Town Coffee klatch Civics Club (come up with a better name, please).” Devote the first half of a morning gathering to selecting an informal chair and then a topic of interest, maybe a local one initially, such as: How are our schools doing? The chair might ask one or two of the group to do some internet research. In this case, check out how the local schools compare with those throughout the state, remembering that average isn’t good enough. Once information is compiled, discuss the situation. Are the schools performing at high levels, and if not, what thoughts might there be around the table as to how local public education might be improved? This might require some more research, maybe even talking with a local superintendent or principal. Continue the discussion for several sessions, then focus on some proposals the group thinks might be forwarded to the local school board for consideration. I think coffee klatchers would be amazed by how sensitive local officials, state legislators, even congressmen are to proposals that show obvious thought and some research. Then on to the next topic, maybe a tough one like the state public employee pension mess. Even if your first efforts don’t change the world, the work should develop constructive discussion and will be good for the brain. I worry that many readers might think the above is cockamamie (what’s new? readers chortle). But somehow retirees have to look to the future of their grandkids, whom they love so much. -----------------------------------------------Q Jim Nowlan is a former Illinois legislator, state agency director, aide to three unindicted Illinois governors, author and professor. His email is jnowlan3@gmail. com.

What’s really in the budget? I

nstead of “shaking up” Springfield as he promised four years ago, Gov. Bruce Rauner took the final step Monday to acclimating to the Illinois political culture. He went along to get along. On Monday, flanked by a bipartisan assortment of lawmakers, Rauner signed a budget that is likely somewhere between $600 million and $1.5 billion out of balance. Nothing unusual there. That’s the way Illinois has been doing business for decades except for that awful two-and-one-half years when it went without a budget. And business as usual is why the state is broke. The legislative process is supposed to be transparent. But when it comes to the state budget, it rarely is. During the waning days of the legislative session, caucus leaders filed into a closed room and negotiated with the governor. Once a budget agreement was reached behind those locked doors, Senators found themselves voting on the 1,245-page measure a few hours later. Think any of them knew exactly what they were voting on? No way. Is this unusual in Springfield? No. But it has never served the public well. And Bruce Rauner has done little to reform the process. Taxpayers and bondholders deserve to know how our money is being spent. But the budget document is so opaque it is often hard to discern whether major new spending initiatives have been slipped into the spending plan. For example, back in 2005, the General Assembly rejected spending state money on stem-cell research. Gov. Rod Blagojevich, who favored the measure, snuck $10 million in stem-cell research spending into the budget by labeling it “scientific research.” Lawmakers were understandably angry when they figured out they had been tricked into voting for something they had opposed. This year, Springfield is rife with rumors

about what may or may Guest not have been snuck into the budget. Column Adam Schuster, BY SCOTT director of budget and REEDER tax research for the libertarian-leaning Illinois Policy Institute, says $100 million has been slipped into the budget to help fund the construction of the Barack Obama Presidential Library in Chicago. Schuster declined to disclose a source for this information. So, we have no way to evaluate its veracity. But it’s telling that someone knowledgeable about the budget process thinks a $100 million item could be slipped into the spending plan without rank-and-file legislators – or the public – finding out. Once again, Rauner did little to make the process more transparent. He’s patting his own back, for just getting a budget passed. Governor, that’s a minimal expectation for a state chief executive. Should we be impressed? Last year, the General Assembly passed a $5 billion tax hike over Rauner’s veto. Despite that, the state is expected to finish the fiscal year with between $6 billion and $7 billion in unpaid bills. Why? Because it’s much more fun to spend money on new programs and pretend the bills will just go away. The state’s credit rating is the worst among the states. And the unfunded pension liabilities are hovering around $130 billion. Illinois is in sorry fiscal shape. Has Rauner “shaken up” Springfield? Well, besides a jiggle here and there, not much has changed. We deserve better. -----------------------------------------------Q Scott Reeder is a veteran statehouse journalist. He works as a freelance reporter in the Springfield area and produces the podcast Suspect Convictions.

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Jessica Wren jwren@campbellpublications.net Postmaster: Send address changes to: Jersey County Journal, P.O. Box 407, Jerseyville, IL 62052. The Jersey County Journal is published for the whole of Jersey County. Any worthwhile program that will benefit the county will be backed by the Jersey County Journal. Jersey County Journal will always be the number one information source about the people, events, and issues of Jersey County, Illinois. We serve the Jersey County community and lead in the efforts to make it a better place to live and work.

Letters to Editor policy: The Jersey County Journal welcomes letters to the editor. They must be signed, include your address and a daytime phone number. Letters without an individual’s signature will not be published. The Jersey County Journal will accept only letters to the editor that are written in good taste. Libelous remarks will not be published. The editor reserves the right to make the decision of acceptance. Letters may be edited for clarity, brevity and fairness. Letter writers may have only two letters printed per month. Opinions expressed in columns are those of the writer and do not necessarily reflect the views of this newspaper.

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M E M B E R

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2015

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Words to live by: "I want to congratulate all the men out there who are working diligently to be good fathers, whether they are stepfathers, or biological fathers or just spiritual fathers."

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OP-ED

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

A5

Jerseyville, Illinois

Garden Hello! A

s part of my Agriculture class in high school, I always planted a summer garden. My Ag teacher, Mr. Earl Brown, would always come out at least three or four times during the summer to check on the progress of my garden. I wasn’t the greatest weed puller in the world, but let me tell you, when you’re weeding for a grade in school, you find time to get the weeding done! It really isn’t the garden that I remember as to what I discovered in it, and by “in it,” I mean the mouse, the turtle, the bat, the spider (which nailed me, by the way) and the snake! The turtle was cool. The mouse was more of a charity case than anything else. The bat, well that was creepy — and way before Halloween! The snake — let’s just say that at least the snake was more afraid of me than I was of him. He slithered out as I was coming in. I suppose he was in the garden for the same reason the turtle was in there, although I think the turtle was after the lettuce, not mice. The spider was not welcome as he bit me while I was pulling off dead flowers. That was the only time I’ve been bitten by a spider, and, let me tell you, it’s not an experience I would like to repeat! My brother’s cat, Socks, took care of the bat for me. That was a huge relief. I did have a lot of toads in my garden, which were quite welcome. I like toads and always have. I think they’re neat. As a kid I used to pick them up, but, after you’ve been struck by toad urine once or twice, you learn to leave the toads alone. Aunt Carol had a toad in her garden once. A huge, big, fat, brown and bumpy toad — the kind you see at dusk. I think he liked the wet dirt. I guess the wet dirt was more like mud to him, and, because it was Miracle Grow, he could tunnel through it nicely. When I found him, he’d already uprooted a petunia (it was pretty dead when I saw it) and he was living the high life, safe and secure in Aunt Carol’s long, narrow planter. “Hello!” I said. The toad blinked at me. I guess that was toad language for, “Oh, my! Hello to you, too!” I’m pretty sure that toad didn’t expect to see me and a watering can show up at his new house. The toad had dug down in the soft, wet dirt and made himself a house, much like the

house of Jeremy Fisher Guest in Beatrix Potter’s “The Tale of Jeremy Fisher.” Column I was tempted to name BY HEIDI the toad Jeremy Fisher, MOORE for he seemed like an intelligent toad. He was sitting there in the dirt, down in his snug hole, when I came with the huge watering can to water the outside flowers. The toad looked at me. I looked at the toad. I tried to decide if watering him — for I couldn’t water the flowers without getting him soaked, too — would drown him or hurt him. I decided that he’d lived through a lot of rain showers, so he could get a little wet. I watered the plants and consequently the toad. He didn’t seem to mind getting drenched. He merely sat still, blinked his huge eyes, and looked at me as if to say, “Okay, thanks. I’m pretty wet now.” I finished my watering, said goodbye to the toad and went back inside. It was nearly suppertime, so the toad was conveniently forgotten until that night. The next day when I went out and looked for him, the toad was gone, but his hole was still intact. I wondered if I’d scared him off by making him so very wet. Nope. Not a chance. That toad came back, and kept coming back, for about a week before he decided to head for higher ground. Toads, I must add, are very cool. Gardens are very colorful and they attract wildlife, such as lunar moths, praying mantises and spiders. But isn’t that a part of the reason why we have gardens in the first place? Gardens attract us. They cultivate in us a sense of peace and of pride. They let us show our inner beauty with the beauty of God’s creation. Flowers, in a varying array of colors, are dressed even better than Solomon! This year, cultivate your inner garden. Welcome the critters. Remember that spiders catch bugs, which we don’t like! Turtles are cool. Snakes, not so much. Toads are just happy, or so they seem. Aren’t God’s critters great? ---------------------------------------------QHeidi Moore is a resident of Jerseyville and a guest columnist for Calhoun NewsHerald.

YOUR VIEWS

A win for pediatric cancer and terminally ill patients TO THE EDITOR: Since March, we have had important legislation pass the House and Senate for those who suffer with pediatric cancer and/or are terminally ill. The Childhood Cancer STAR Act and the Right to Try Bill passed Congress and have been signed into law by the President. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) funding was passed back in March with the omnibus funding bill. Congressman Rodney Davis has been a co-sponsor on all three pieces of legislation, as well as a new bill (H.R. 133) that allows additional funding for pediatric cancer research. I am forever grateful for his support. As a mother who had her 8 year old twin son die of brain cancer on Christmas Eve 2015, less than a year after his diagnosis, this legislation is extremely important to me and thousands of other parents who have heard their physician say “Your child has cancer”. Today, 43 children will be diagnosed with cancer. That is approximately two kindergarten classrooms. Devastatingly, seven of these children will die today and every day thereafter. My sweet son, Jonny, was one of them. However, these bills offer hope to those still living. The Childhood Cancer STAR Act, which is an acronym for Survivorship, Treatment, Access and Research, is for pediatric cancer. This Act authorizes the National Cancer Institute (NCI) to expand existing efforts to collect biospecimens for childhood cancer patients enrolled in clinical trials to maintain relevant information to better assist a pediatric cancer diagnosis. This Act goes on to enhance research for those with late effects that have survived this horrible disease of childhood cancer. Unfortunately, even after remission, two-thirds of the survivors will suffer long term effects from the disease or treatment itself, which include secondary cancers and organ damage. This research will allow physicians to better care for these children as they age and establish a new program to explore innovative models of care for these childhood cancer survivors. The Right to Try bill is significant for those who suffer from a terminally ill diagnosis and do not qualify for a clinical trial.

This bill allows these patients to try an FDA unapproved drug in hopes that it will have substantial effect on their wellbeing. This drug, however, has passed the first clinical trial so that it is known to be safe in its administration to the patient. Furthermore, the bill guards patients from manufacturers purposely misbranding or mislabeling drugs and obligates manufacturers to report any adverse side effects to the FDA for future reference. This will provide certainty to manufacturers regarding how the FDA will use the patient outcomes when evaluating new drug applications. Although these are great steps, we cannot forget that there is much more that needs to be done. Funding for pediatric cancer is still at an unimpressive 4 percent of NCIs annual budget; whereas, many adult cancers are allocated more funding. We need to continue to push government and assist public charities in raising funds to increase pediatric cancer research funding. Our children need help for their voices to be heard. As my son, Jonny, said before he passed, “If they want me to be a man, they have to help me be a man.” And Congressman Rodney Davis is doing just that. Last year, Congressman Davis voted to eliminate the Presidential Election Campaign Fund and use those existing funds towards pediatric cancer research and paying down the national debt. H.R. 133 will transfer $63 million in funding to the 10-Year Pediatric Research Initiative Fund. Even though H.R. 133 was passed out of the committee, our work is not done. We now need this bill to be passed by Congress and we can’t do it without your support. Our children deserve the very best and not have to worry about this horrible disease. I would like to thank Congressman Rodney Davis and all other legislators for pushing these bills through and making a difference for those who are suffering. I am thankful that the President signed the Right to Try bill and the STAR Act into law so that patients can start to reap the benefits and pediatric cancer can be researched further in hopes of finding better treatments and ultimately a cure. KIMBERLY WADE Jersyville, Ill.

About letters to the editor The Jersey County Journal welcomes letters to the editor on topics of community interest. Letters should be no more than 300 words long and must be accompanied by the original signature, address and daytime telephone number of the writer. No personal attacks will be printed. Letters should be addressed to the editor and not to an individual. We reserve the right to edit for brevity and fairness and to withhold letters that are determined to be libelous or untrue.

News items from the pages of Jersey County Journal June 12, 2013 The last state in the country to form a law for carrying concealed weapons passed a bill that could allow the practice through issuance of permits with required training.Illinois is the only state in the U.S. that does not have a concealed carry weapon law, and in December 2012, a federal court invalidated Illinois’ ban on concealed weapons, forcing Illinois legislators to draft a bill by June 9. At the request of Illinois Attorney General Lisa Madigan, that deadline was extended to July 9, offering Gov. Pat Quinn time to read through the bill before signing it into law. Quinn has 60 days from the time the bill reaches his desk to act on it before it would automatically become law, according to the Illinois Constitution. The Jersey County Board took steps to bring county offices into compliance with the Fair Labor Standards Act by updating its employee code book and work timeclock system. County board member Jeff Ferguson, chairman of the administration committee, said the committee has been working to make sure all employees fill out the appropriate time sheets to better keep track of employee hours of work. Relay for Life of Jersey County is hoping 2013 is the year the local chapter reaches the $1 million mark.Founded in 2000, Relay for Life recognizes many in the community who have been affected by cancer. The organization raises money for the American Cancer Society to be used for research and other purposes.The Jersey County chapter is just $73,000 away from

the million-dollar milestone. June 11, 2008 A resident of an unincorporated area of the county addressed the Jersey County Board Tuesday night seeking advice on dealing with a neighbor who is apparently intending to put a cow pasture in next to her property. Jenny McIntyre, who purchased a home on Range Line Road a year ago, said she and her husband paid more than $500,000 for the 4,600-square foot house, swimming pool and 22 acres, and that a few days ago a bulldozer pulled up behind their property and knocked down 200 to 300 trees. The Grafton city council unanimously approved increasing customers’ sewer bills by $1 to help shore up a nearly $30,000 deficit in the city’s sewer fund. This raise would go into effect Aug. 1. Current prices are $14.50 for the first 2,000 and $5.50 for every 1,000 gallons of water used thereafter. With the increase, the cost is still $14.50 for the first 2,000, but $6.50 for every 1,000 gallons of water used thereafter. This move was one of several recommendations considered by the council to decrease the city’s expenses in the FY09 budget. It’s bad enough when grave stones in the cemeteries are damaged or destroyed by vandals but things have turned for the worse in Jersey County as thieves have begun to steal items from veterans’ gravesJim “Meadows” Malloy, Veterans Memorial Chairman, said the perpetrators have struck virtually every cemetery in the county.

Wake up to local news coverage...

-HUVH\ &RXQW\ -RXUQDO goes great with a cup of coffee


A6

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

WHAT’S HAPPENING

Thursday, June 14: Women’s self defense seminar and can food drive, 6 p.m., Fieldon Baptist Church. Thursday, June 14: Music in the Park: River Town, 7-9 p.m. The Grove Memorial Park, Grafton. Friday, June 15: Blood drive, 3-7 p.m., Fieldon Masonic Lodge, 205 W. Locust, PO Box 162. Tuesday, June 19: Jerseyville Farmers’ and Artisan Market vendor informational meeting, 5 p.m. Outrageous Outdoors parking lot. Tuesday, June 19: Land of Lincoln Legal Aide, 9-11 a.m. Call 498-3483 to make an appointment. Thursday, June 21: meeting to discuss Downtown Christmas Festival and establish a volunteer deadline, 6 p.m., Feyerabend building. Thursday, June 21: Music in the Park: Matt Taul and Friends, 7-9 p.m. The Grove Memorial Park, Grafton. Thursday, June 21: The File of Life lesson by Jersey Community Hospital hosted by the HCE, 1 p.m., Jerseyville Public Library. Thursday and Friday, June 21-22: Certified Food Protection Managers class and exam, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Farm Credit Illinois, Jerseyville. Saturday and Sunday, June 23 and 24: Grafton Riverside Flea Market, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Loading Dock.

Tuesday, June 26: Jerseyville Farmers Market, 4-6 p.m., Outrageous Outdoors parking lot. Thursday, June 28: Music in the Park: Hill WIlliams, 7-9 p.m. The Grove Memorial Park, Grafton. ONGOING: Chess Club meetings: Every Tuesday the Jersey County Chess Club meets at First Baptist Church from 6-9 p.m. Monthly grief support group: St. John’s UCC in Brighton offers a monthly grief support group on the second Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. For more information call 618-372-3737. In-House Exercise: Every Wednesday, 11 a.m., free exercise class at the Jerseyville Senior Citizens Center. Prairie Union Quilt Guild: Jerseyville Public Library, 6:30 p.m. Meets third Monday of each month. The Pathfinders meetings: 6 - 8 p.m., Friday nights, Christian alternative to 12 step meetings, 400 S. Washington Street in Jerseyville. Call Shawn 618-946-9869. Jersey County Street Machine Association: nonprofit club with members who enjoy show cars. To join call Jeff Dixon at 618-407-6270. Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS): 5 p.m. weigh in, 5:30-6 p.m. meeting every Thursday, Jersey Community Hospital, classroom by cafeteria. Call Carol at 618-535-7981.

Jerseyville, Illinois

OUR TOWN/MARK YOUR CALENDAR

Journal NOTES

The Jersey County War Memorial, which is located on the courthouse lawn in Jerseyville, has undergone some major changes over the past few years with the laying of memory bricks being one of the memorial’s biggest changes. To purchase a brick for the memorial, send a check for $50 to the Jersey County Recorder’s office, 200 N. Lafayette, Jerseyville, IL 62052, and designate that it is for a memorial brick. Also include the person’s name, rank and which war they served in and which branch of the military they served in. Each time, a copy of an honorable discharge of DD214 must be provided. JCHS Veterans Wall of Honor: Jersey 100 is very proud of the service of its students, graduates and staff. They have worked to clarify and clean up a master list of the veterans listed on the Wall of Honor. They’ve removed obvious duplicates, clarified what information they can and developed an online Google form that

will be used to enter additions, corrections or deletions. This form will walk users through the process and required necessary information: https://goo.gl/ forms/7WMCvEGG6Z0g4ve83. For those without internet access, please contact any Jersey 100 school for assistance with completion of this online form. Each summer, the names printed on the Veterans Wall of Honor banners will be updated based upon the information collected throughout the year. If you have any question about this process or this form, please contact JCHS at (618) 498-5521 or JCHSVeterans@jersey100. org. JCHS thanks the community for its help with this process, and asks users to encourage others to review the list and offer additions, corrections and deletions of duplicates. JCHS 100 thanks community members who help with the project and wishes to thank the JCHS Veterans that have proudly served the USA.

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Highlights of 6 weeks of activities: TODDLERS: Friday story times with themes of farm & Winnie WKH3RRKZHHNO\IXQÀQGLQJDKLGGHQ*DVWRQGRJ PRESCHOOL: Friday story times with themes of space & RFHDQZHHNO\IXQJXHVVLQJDQLPDJLQDU\SODFH KINDERGARTEN-GRADE 5: 6WDU:DUVSDUW\ZDWHUGRGJHEDOO ÀHOGWULSWR/LRQҋV&OXE3DUNIRUFRORUWDJ TEEN: Drone class, Jurassic World @ Stadium Theater, escape URRPÀHOGWULSWR$OWRQ ADULT: )LHOG WULSV WR 6W /RXLV &RXQW\ /LEUDU\ WR VHH DXWKRU 6XVDQ :LJJV  WR .DPSVYLOOH WR WKH $PHULFDQ &HQWHU IRU $UFKHRORJ\ ZDWHU FRORU SDLQWLQJ ZLWK 0LQG\ 5DGFOLII FUDIWV OHVVRQVLQ7DL&KL EXOOHWMRXUQDOLQJ ENTERTAINMENT FOR ALL:%DE\=RR$QLPDO3DUW\DXWKRU -HQQLIHU:DUGPDJLFLDQ*OHQ)RVWHUYLUWXDOUHDOLW\DYDLODEOHIRU ZHHNFRXUWHV\RI/D]HUZDUH REGISTER NOW - PRIZES - BEANSTACK

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Jerseyville, IL

4:30 p.m.: Period games for children 4:45 p.m.: mayor welcome 5 p.m.: Senator sam mcCann 5:15 p.m.: Rep. C.D. Davidsmeyer 5:25 p.m.: Sculptor Ruth Abernethy 5:40 p.m.: Craig Rush -marine one pilot for 43rd President George Bush 5:50 p.m.: Greg Willard President Gerald Ford’s Personal Attorney 6 p.m.: Therena Bates & John Nicolay wedding reenactment ++++++++++++

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7-11 a.m.: Breakfast Courtyard Cafe & Free Press 10 a.m., Noon & 2 p.m.: Courthouse tours 10 a.m.-3 p.m.: Genealogy Depots Pittsfield Library, Free Press, All Wars museum 9 a.m., 11 a.m. & 1 p.m.: East School Tours 10 a.m.-4 p.m. All Wars museum Open 10a.m., 11:30 a.m. & 1:30 p.m.: Shastid House Tours 10 a.m.-4 p.m.: Snyder Barn museum

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FRIENDS & NEIGHBORS

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

Births

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

B1

Jerseyville, Illinois

Babysitting clinic teaches youth safety and life skills

Hutton Paul Hill Dallas and Britny Hill of Jerseyville welcomed a son, Hutton Paul Hill at 11:34 a.m. on May 27, 2018 at Alton Memorial Hospital. Hutton, weighing 7.5 pounds and measuring 18 inches, joined sisters Harper, 5, and Hunlee, 2. Grandparents are Denny and Michelle Blackorby of Down, Wendy Rivers of Clinton and Dennis Smith of Medora. Great-grandparents are Gus Blumenberg of Rockbridge and Earnest Goheen of Jerseyville.

Birthdays

Several youth from Jersey County spent Tuesday, June 5 learning and practicing the different skills needed to be responsible babysitters. The clinic was sponsored by the University of Illinois Extension. Volunteers and instructors for the day included U of I Extension Staff: Jessica Jaffry, Meghan Wolff, Breighann Dawdy and Lisa Peterson; Jersey County Sheriff, John Wimmersberg and Jersey County Health Department Nurse Educator, Christine Smith. The babysitting clinic covered the following topics: ages and stages of development, basic first aid, safety tips, basic care of infants, toddlers, and young children, business aspects of babysitting, entertainment, selection of age-appropriate toys, healthy snack choices, conflict resolution strategies/behavioral challenges and basic problem-solving techniques. Participants practiced many hands-on skills needed for basic child care ranging from changing a diaper to food preparation. The Jersey County 4-H

Submitted photo

Participants of the Babysitting Clinic are back row, left to right: Antonio Presley, Addison Pranger, Claire Feldman, Dinah Slusser, Anna Loellke, Samantha Steinkuehler and Emma Miller. Front row, left to right: Brooke Niemeyer, Cassidy Presley, Ava Pulley, Natalie Smith and Lily Cerentano.

program is open to all youth, age eight to 18 years old. In 4-H, young people learn about communication skills, decision-making, responsibility, leadership development, economic education and career exploration. To learn more about joining a 4-H club, or becoming a 4-H volunteer or leader, contact U of I Extension – Jersey County at 618-4982913. A community working together for its youth

will develop responsible young people who become responsible adults. University of Illinois Extension provides practical education that helps people, businesses and communities solve problems, develop skills and build a better future. For more information visit the Unit 18 website at http://web.extension. illinois.edu/cjmm or contact the local Extension office.

Helping women feel their best! Is it time for your appointment? We are ready to take care of you, so you can take care of everyone in your world. Welcome Dr. Sara Cannon - Board Certified OB/GYN

Kaelyn turns 2 Kaelyn Baker, daughter of Joe Baker and Danielle Brown of Jerseyville, celebrated her second birthday on May 25, 2018. She has one brother, Landon Brown, 5. Grandparents are Lynne and Ed Morris, Cindi and the late Dave Brown of Jerseyville and Dave and Cindy Bahr of Missouri. Greatgrandparents are Ron and Barb Short and Helen Brown.

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Name: Laurie Ingram Town: Jerseyville Your employer: Jerseyville Public Library Information on family members: Married to Rusty Ingram, mother to twin daughters- Lily and Sabrina, 14. What did you want to be when you were growing up? Growing up I wanted to be a mom, a teacher, a singer, an ice cream cone maker at Dairyland— it pretty much changed on a monthly basis. One of my favorite childhood memories is … Playing golf with all of my siblings and cousins at my grandparents’ farm. There are a lot of us and we had a blast! Who is your role model? My role models are my parents, Jack and Nan Stork. They have always taught my siblings and I to be compassionate, Godloving, hard-working people. In the 47 years that I have known them, they have always helped out wherever was needed; whether it be for an individual, the community, or all of mankind. Their daily actions were and are something to be admired and respected. If I could change one thing about the world we live in it would be … The problems with drug abuse. I wish I had a solution. What is your all-time favorite television show? I’m a bit addicted to “Modern Family” right now. What’s one thing that’s still on your bucket list? To write a book. Choose an activity you would prefer to be doing right now. What would it be? I would prefer to be out with my girlfriends. Always lots of fun and laughs. If you could invite any three people, living or dead, for dinner who would you choose and why? My grandma Bott, because I miss her, Pope Francis because he has a wonderful attitude towards life and Amy Poehler because she’s a hoot. Of all the places I’ve traveled, I’d really like to go back to … Colorado. What’s something people would be surprised to know about you? I love watching cooking shows but hate to cook. What personal accomplishment makes you feel proud? My 22 year marriage, but I sometimes think that is a greater accomplishment for my husband! I love him to pieces! The best advice I ever received was … The best advice I ever received was from my dad. He told all us kids to never charge anything you can’t pay in full when the credit card statement arrives.

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Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

COURT

Jerseyville, Illinois

Jersey County police and traffic

The following police reports were filed between June 01 through June 07. These reports are public information and are obtained from the Jersey County Circuit Clerk’s office. All individuals have been arrested and charged, or cited in the case of traffic violations. All are presumed innocent until proven guilty. The following individuals were charged with a felony: Kibbons, Kayla K., dob 09-06-90, retail theft/display merchandise in an amount less than $300, possession of meth in an amount less than 5 grams. Herder, Jason M., dob 10-26-78, possession of cannabis in an amount between 500 and 2,000 grams. Day, Derek L., dob 02-11-95, possession of meth in an amount less than 5 grams. West, Aaron M., dob 12-02-83, domestic battery/other prior. The following individuals were charged with a misdemeanor: Kraushaar, Dennis R., dob 03-1274, domestic battery/bodily harm. Scheldt, Brandon T., dob 06-1197, criminal trespass to land. West, Aaron M., dob 12-02-83, domestic battery/bodily harm. Otero, Ana M., dob 05-09-64, battery/cause bodily harm. The following individuals were charged with a DUI: Howard, Donald R., dob 02-1751, driving under the influence of alcohol.

Jackson, Danny L., dob 10-0466, driving under the influence of alcohol. Harris, Tiffany Rose, dob 03-0192, driving under the influence of alcohol. The following individuals were charged with an ordinance violation: Tarvin, Hailey N., dob 07-27-95, public intoxication. Kanallakan, Frankie H., dob 08-03-94, public intoxication. Gorsich, Corey L., dob 10-06-71, canning, vagrancy. Berlin, Thatcher M., dob 09-1293, possession of cannabis. Bazallion, Kevin M., dob 03-0677, unlicensed/inoperable vehicle. Barrios, Ashley D., dob 05-01-81, tall grass/weeds. The following individuals were charged with a traffic violation: Howard, Donald R., dob 02-1751, improper turn signal. Jackson, Danny L., dob 10-0466, head/tail/sidelight, driving 21-25 mph above limit, improper traffic lane usage. Harris, Tiffany Rose, dob 03-0192, improper traffic lane usage, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Jefferson, Troy A., dob 02-01-74, head/tail/sidelight, defective windshield, 2 counts cancelled/revoked/ suspended registration non-IL, driving 21-25 mph above limit. Puebla, Narcizo O., dob 10-10-92, operate uninsured motor vehicle.

Vancil, Ryan M., dob 12-20-85, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Sellers, Amanda R., dob 10-0179, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Gress, Kaitlin L., dob 05-06-01, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Shaw, Charles L., dob 01-27-99, driving 15-20 mph above limit, operate uninsured motor vehicle. McNeece, Bethany A., dob 03-3076, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Triebes, Amanda N., dob 03-1195, driving 11-14 mph above limit. Wondolofski, Kimber E., dob 01-17-99, driving 11-14 mph above limit. Ramsey, Alfred R., dob 07-29-46, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Hawes, Nathaniel L., dob 09-2088, operate uninsured motor vehicle, no valid registration. Pruiett, Tyler V., dob 06-09-95, speeding 26-34 mph over limit. Lovett, Felicia Michelle, dob 06-01-67, driving 21-25 mph above limit. Garrison, Chelsey R., dob 08-0689, driving 21-25 mph above limit. Schulte, Josie M., dob 10-16-98, operate uninsured motor vehicle, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Varble, Alyssa R., dob 11-11-97, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Childs, Eric F. Sr., dob 12-26-66, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Moxey, Grace E., dob 02-22-99, driving 21-25 mph above limit. Sutton, Tyler D., dob 06-03-88, driving on a suspended license.

Jones, Katelynne N., dob 09-2801, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Bland, Stanley B., dob 12-01-52, squealing/screeching tires. Williams, Bart Davis, dob 09-2661, speeding 26-34 mph over limit. Davidson, Robin L., dob 07-0678, speeding 26-34 mph over limit. Cress, Shelby N., dob 07-30-96, driving 15-20 mph above limit, driving on a suspended license. Walters, Campbell Hildon, dob 04-19-91, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Klocke, Dakota J., dob 01-09-01, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Hook, Hunter Levi, dob, 12-2698, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Simonds, Abigail M., dob 10-1298, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Wood, Jennifer Ann T., dob 08-0686, operate uninsured motor vehicle, driving 21-25 mph above limit. Foster, Nicholas L., dob 03-0293, driving on a suspended license. Robin, Matthew J., dob 12-1582, driver fail to give notice of an accident, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Grant, Wade A., dob 07-14-00, driving 15-20 mph above limit, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Dickman, Kyle J., dob 01-31-98, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Rice, Jackson T., dob 08-19-01, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Pollard, Keyonna M., dob 08-0587, driving on a suspended license, operate uninsured motor vehicle,

operate motor vehicle with registration suspended. Hoemmen, Michael J., dob 11-1689, speeding 26-34 mph over limit. Kronable, John W., dob 11-0279, transport/carry alcohol/liquor by passenger. Henson, Megan M., dob 02-0791, fail to reduce speed. Taylor, Nita B., dob 05-29-69, driving on a suspended license. Weller, Emily R., dob 03-13-02, driving 15-20 mph agove limit. Schulte, Christina M., dob 09-1080, operate uninsured motor vehicle, electronic communication device, disregard stop sign. Johnson, Oliver W., dob 04-2701, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Stoverink, Kevin M., dob 06-2290, driving 15-20 mph above limit. Durham, Kimberly K., dob 06-0878, driving 21-25 mph above limit. Holmes, Lincoln W., dob 11-1079, operate uninsured motor vehicle. Hoofard, James H., dob 03-18-87, operate uninsured motor vehicle, defective windshield, obstruction of driver view, disregard stop sign. Wells, Jeffery L., dob 11-20-63, illegal stopping/standing/parking. Has your charge been amended, reduced or dropped, or have you been found not guilty? Email jcjnews@campbellpublications.net to be considered for a status update on your court proceeding.

controlled substance, possession hypo/syringe/needles, and possession of drug paraphernalia were dismissed. Thomas, Christopher B., dob 11-16-79, was found guilty of a possession of meth in an amount less than 5 grams; $432 costs only; seven years in the Department of Corrections. Charges of possession hypo/syringe/needles and resisting peace officer/correctional employee/ firefighter were dismissed. Harpole, Daniel L., dob 06-0894, was found guilty of aggravated batter against a peace officer; 24 month probation; $1,659 fine; drug treatment; 90 days in County Jail. Charges of batter/bodily harm and resisting police/correctional officer/ EMP/ Firefighter were dismissed. Steinkuehler, Lance A., dob 06-06-85, withheld judgment disposition entered on charge of manufacturing/del cannabis between 500 and 2,000 grams; 24 month proba-

tion; drug treatment; 30 days public service. A charge of produce 5-20 cannabis plants was dismissed. Sutton, Tyler D., dob 06-03-88, no plea entered on a strike/leave to reinstate on a false report of offense. Teaney, Christy N., dob 11-1376, found guilty of retail theft/display merchandise in an amount less than $300; two year conditional discharge, $1,000 fine; medical/mental treatment; 30 days in County Jail. Cobb, Erin Lynn, dob 01-23187, was found guilty of theft/ unauthorized control in an amount greater than $10,000 but less than $100,000; $432 costs only; four years in the Department of Corrections. A charge of theft/unauthorized control in an amount less than $500 was dismissed. Desherlia, Joshua L., dob 10-1480, was found guilty of possession of meth manufacturing material; $332 costs only; six years in the Department of Corrections. Charges

of meth manufacturing in an amount between 100 and 400 grams and possession of meth in an amount between 100 and 400 grams were dismissed. Turner, David A., dob 09-23-91, was found guilty of theft in an about between $500 and $10,000 from a school/place of worship; one year probation; $1,709 fine; drug treatment. A charge of burglary was dismissed. Misdemeanors: Fogle, Heather L., dob 07-09-87, two charges of possessing hypo/ syringe/needles and one charge of possessing drug paraphernalia were dismissed. Taylor, Nita B., dob 05-29-69, was found guilty of criminal damage to property in an amount less than $500; one year conditional discharge; $1, 827.34 costs only. Charges of battery/cause bodily harm and criminal trespass to vehicles were dismissed.

Holmes, Michael J., dob 06-1094, a charge of domestic battery/ bodily harm was dismissed. Campbell, Brittany M., dob 11-04-99, a charge of retail theft/ display merchandise in an amount less than $300 was dismissed. Gorsich, Corey L., dob 10-0671, was found guilty to criminal damage to property in an amount less than $500; one year conditional discharge. He was also found guilty of criminal trespass to land; one year conditional discharge. $1,031 fine for both. Howland, Alex S., dob 02-2799, withheld judgment disposition entered on charge of theft/unauthorized control in an amount less than $500; one year supervision; $749 fine. Stierley, Darrell Louis, dob 03-1468, was found guilty of violating an order of protection; one year conditional discharge; $788 fine; 60 days in County Jail.

Dispositions Felonies: Bennett, Dorothy L., dob 05-2176 was found guilty of possessing an amount controlled substance; $332 costs only; three years in the Department of Corrections. She was also found guilty of retail theft/display merchandise in an amount less than $300; $432 costs only; five years in the Department of Corrections. Another charge of a prior theft/ control intent in an amount less than $500 was dismissed. Holmes, Michael J., dob 06-1094, was found guilty of possessing an amount controlled substance; one year probation; $737 fine; drug treatment; 66 days in County Jail. He was also found guilty of forgery/ make/alter documents; one year probation; $457 fine; 66 days in County Jail. He was also found guilty of two charges of revoke/vacate probation; costs only; two years in the Department of Corrections for each. Charges of possessing an amount

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OBITUARIES/SCHOOL

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

Thrive Christian School holds awards ceremony Thrive Christian School held an awards ceremony on Friday, May 25 at 1 p.m. in the school auditorium. All students received awards for being hard workers, math wizards and good readers. The awards ceremony

ended the school year. Thrive school is so proud of the accomplishments of each student! The school is located at 300 Bluebird Lane in Jerseyville and can be reached at 618639-7627.

Submitted photo

Second grader, Mia Karrick, daughter of Stan and Liz Karrick, receives two awards, one for her hard work in obtaining straight A grades and one for always being so kind and caring.

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First grader, Lillian Camacaro, daughter of Rodrigo and Holly Camacaro, receives an award for perfect attendance.

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

George Finch George LeRoy Finch, loving and devoted father, brother, uncle, great-uncle and educator to many, departed our world Monday, March 12, 2018 in San Antonio, Tex. George is survived by immediate family, son David Wellington and daughter Catherine Marie of San Antonio, and sisters Jane Margaret Bradfisch of Grafton and Virginia Lee Sanchez of Miami, Ariz. All friends and family, including over 50 nieces, nephews, great-nieces, great-nephews, and The Wernsman Kids who called him “grandpa George,” are blessed for having had his love and grace during our lifetime. Born Nov. 30, 1932 in Grafton to George “Smokey” and Lela Ruth (Chappee) Finch, he also had a sister, Ruth Plummer Waters of Jerseyville, and brother Forrest Finch of Alton. George left Illinois in 1951 to join the U.S. Air Force, stationed at Lackland Air Force base in San Antonio. He also became an active member of Travis Park Methodist Church, where he coached women’s volleyball, became a youth pastor, and met Gloria Primera (nee Witt), whom he wed in August 1960. San Antonio became his permanent home where he pursued bachelor’s and masters’ degrees in elementary education from Trinity and Our Lady of the Lake Universities. George began his teaching career in the fall of 1960 with the San Antonio Independent School District at Fanin elementary, then continued as elementary principal at Pfeiffer, Cameron, and Hirsch, before returning to the fifth grade classroom at Ball and Carrol elementary schools. After 35 years affecting the lives of countless children and their families, he retired in 1995, but remained active in education for 12 more years on the Board of Directors and as President of Head Start in San Antonio. Over the past 23 years he enjoyed

traveling on frequent visits to spend time with family in Arizona, Illinois, Kansas and Missouri, as well as with friends across the U.S. and abroad in California, D.C., Massachusetts, New York, Oregon, Vermont, Washington, Canada, England, Estonia, Finland, France, Iceland and Russia. As someone with varied interests, George was particularly fond of nature and animals, and had a wide variety of tastes in music ranging from opera, to classical and Broadway musicals. With a paternal grandmother who was full-blooded Cherokee, however, it was his Native American Indian heritage that held a special place in his heart and in which he took great pride sharing with anyone who knew him. As a result, he acquired an extensive and eclectic collection of artwork from many tribes around the country. Such interest in his personal history eventually led to prolific research into his family genealogy which he pursued with intense study over the last 10 years of his life. A memorial service to celebrate his life was held in San Antonio April 16 and a family service is scheduled for Sunday, June 24 at 2 p.m. at the Gazebo in downtown Grafton with a dinner following at the Grafton American Legion. At the family’s request, any contributions on his behalf can be made to the San Antonio Head Start Program, Parent/ Child, Inc. c/o George L. Finch Memorial Fund, 7815 Mainland Drive, Suite 101, San Antonio, TX 78250.

Rita Knight

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Kindergarten student, Connor Kirkendoll, son of Joel and Shaelynne Kirkendoll, receives an award for the most improved student.

Rita L. Knight, 95, widow of Cecil J. Knight, died Friday, June 6, 2018. Visitation will take place Friday, June 15 from 5 to 8 p.m. at Gress, Kallal, and Schaaf Funeral Home in Hardin. Memorials: St. Michael’s Roof Fund or

Indian Creek Cemetery. Private Funeral Service and burial will take place at Indian Creek Church of Christ Saturday, June 16 at 11 a.m. Lunch will follow at St. Anselm’s Church hall in Kampsville.

St. Francis/Holy Ghost announces fourth quarter honor roll Eighth graders achieving high honor roll are: Austin H., Kate J., Clancy M., Cole M., Tyler N., Zach W. and Leann W. Seventh graders achieving high honor roll are: Joe B., Drake G., Stetson I., Jackson P. and Clare R. Sixth graders achieving high honor roll are: Ashlyn B., Tessa C., Lily D., Clay E., Luke F., Keegan G., Ryan K., Sofia H., Mary H., Mason M., Emma M., Libby M., Merris M., Elise N., Ethan R., Cora S. and Daelynn S.

Fifth graders achieving high honor roll are: Rose B., Corah D., Dax G., Reese L., Brooke N., Addison P., Haley R., Dinah S., Amelia S., Isaac W. and Annabelle Y. Eighth graders achieving honor roll are: Brooke A., Connor B., Cody C., Allison G., Matthew H., Lily I., Sabrina I., Carmen I., Morgan J., Lane J., Sam L., Liam M., Eve R., Ella S., Garret S., Carley S., Annie W. and Lily W.

Local students named to Blackburn College Dean’s List The following students were named to the Spring 2018 Dean’s List. They qualified by earning a grade point average of 3.6 or more for the semester.

Seventh graders achieving honor roll are: Jenna D., Anna F., Hannah H., Madison S. and McKennah Y. Sixth graders achieving honor roll are: Emily C., Caleb F., Peyton G., Bradley H., Josie H., Chelsea K., Rebecca L., Macie P., Holly R., Jacob S., Jaleigh S. and Peyton S. Fifth graders achieving honor roll are: Peyton F., Jovee H., Olivia L., Matthew M., Camden S. and Meredith S.

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Jersey County Journal

Harry J. Arter, Sports Management, Senior and Erica L. Bechtold, Business Management and Accounting, Sophomore. Both are from Jerseyville.

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Jerseyville, Illinois

Phillip Devening Phillip Guy Devening, 74, died unexpectedly at 3:10 p.m, Friday, June 8, 2018 from injuries sustained in a farming accident. He was born Jan. 27, 1944 on the family farm in Richwood Township in Jersey County, one of four children born to Edwin Theodore “E.T.” and Minnie (Hagen) Devening. He graduated in 1962 from Jersey Community High School, and immediately began his lifelong passion with the farm. He has operated their grain and livestock farm with pride and hard work, and has instilled those same values into his children and grandchildren. He was proud to have remained on the family farm on which he was born, and could not have chosen a better place to be when God called him home. He was currently serving as the Richwood Township Road Commissioner, a position he has held since 1990, and was sexton and caretaker of the Gunterman Cemetery, a role which he assumed from his father. He married the former Helen Lucille Wisdom March 14, 1964 at the Fieldon United Church of Christ, and together they have shared 54 years together, raising their two children and enjoying the benefits of their grandchildren. Surviving are his wife, Helen Devening of Fieldon; a son and daughter in-law, Ted and Cheri Devening of Fieldon; a daughter and son in-law, Crystal and Michael Plunkett of Fiel-

don; five grandchildren and their spouses, Zachary and Lyndsey Devening ofJerseyville, Jessica Devening of Fieldon, Kendra and Frankie Witt Jr. of Hardin, Jamie Plunkett and Trevor Plunkett both of Fieldon; three great grandchildren, Tucker Witt and Gunner and Gracie Devening; along with his three sisters and brothers in-law, Marie Jackson of Rockbridge, Katherine and Oliver Wessel of Rockbridge, and Pearl and Robert Snyders of Batchtown. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a brother in-law, Russell Jackson; and his father inlaw and mother in-law, Ray and Hazel Wisdom. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at the Crawford Funeral Home in Jerseyville, where funeral services will be conducted at 10:30 a.m. Thursday. Rev. John Shelton will officiate. He will be laid to rest at the Gunterman Cemetery in Fieldon. Memorials may be given to the Gunterman Cemetery, Fieldon United Church of Christ or the Fieldon Volunteer Fire Department.

Robert ‘Bob’ Rudolph Robert (Bob) G. Rudolph, 73, passed away unexpectedly at 8:20 a.m. at his home Tuesday, June 5, 2018. He was born on Oct. 5, 1944, in Grafton. He was the third of three children born to A.J. and Gertrude Rudolph. In 1963, he married Joyce A. Lane in Dow. They spent 24 happy years together while raising three sons. Joyce preceded him in death in 1988. In 1989, he married Micky Whitlock in Jerseyville. Together they shared 29 wonderful years. Bob retired from Owens Illinois Machine Shop in Godfrey after 37 years of service, at the young age of 57. At the start, he attended night school while working to become a journeyman machinist. Bob was a wonderful father and grandpa who loved spending time with his family, especially his grandchildren. He also enjoyed woodworking, showing cars and motorcycling. In recent years, he rode his motorcycle as often as possible, including many cross-country trips. He was known for being a man of many talents including painting cars and motorcycles and creating numerous wood projects. He was extremely impressive with his ability to freehand and create artwork from nearly any material. He was also an antique and local history enthusiast, as well as an avid collector. He was preceded in death

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by one brother, Don. He is survived by three children: Jeff (Lisa) Rudolph of Brighton; Brian Rudolph of Godfrey; Jason (Kathy) Rudolph of Dow; eight grandchildren: Brennan, Samantha, Taylor, Tristyn, Brooke, Dylan, Blake, and Kayla. Per his wishes, no funeral is being held. However, the family invites you to join them to share memories of Bob in a Celebration of Life gathering June 17 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Do Drop Inn in Dow. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Relay for Life in Jerseyville. Alexander and Gubser Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. In Memoriam

Pat Bray March 19, 1962-June 10, 2013

An Irish Blessing May the road rise to meet you. May the wind be always at your back. May the sun shine warm upon your face, the rain fall soft upon your fields and, until we meet again, may God hold you in the palm of His Hand


B4

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

Millions of people with Medicare are getting new, more secure cards Millions of people with Medicare will receive new, more secure Medicare cards in the mail in 2018. The new cards replace Social Security Number-based Medicare numbers with a new unique, personalized Medicare Number, known as the Medicare Beneficiary Identifier. Each person with Medicare will have his or her own number. The cards will be mailed automatically, free of charge, and there will be no changes to Medicare users' current benefits. The new Medicare cards no longer contain a person's Social Security number, but rather a unique, randomly-assigned Medicare number that protects people's identity, helps reduce fraud and offers better safeguards of important health and financial information. Removing Social Security Numbers from Medicare cards is one of the ways the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) is helping to protect the identities of people with Medicare. The unique Medicare Number not only increases protections from fraud for people with Medicare, it also makes it harder for criminals to use Social Security Numbers to falsely bill Medicare for care services and benefits that were never performed. CMS is mailing the new Medicare cards in geographic waves. This means people with Medicare may not get their new card at the same time as their friends or neighbors. People with Medicare and their caregivers can visit medicare.gov/newcard to find out when cards will be mailed to their areas. They can also sign up for email notifications about the card-mailing and check the card-mailing status in their states. As soon as people receive their new Medicare cards, they should safely and securely destroy their old Medicare cards and start using their new cards right away. Make note of these facts to help ensure a smooth transition to your new card. 1. Your card will have a new Medicare

Number that's unique to you, instead of your Social Security Number. This can help protect your identity and keep your personal information more secure. 2. Your card will automatically come to you at no cost. You don't need to do anything as long as your address is up-to-date. If you need to update your address, visit socialsecurity.gov/myaccount. 3. You can find out when your card is mailing by signing up for email notifications at Medicare.gov/NewCard. 4. Your Medicare coverage and benefits will stay the same. 5. Mailing takes time, and Medicare will mail the new cards by April 2019. Your card may arrive at a different time than your friend's or neighbor's. 6. Once you get your new Medicare card, destroy your old Medicare card and start using your new one right away. Rather than simply throwing the old card away, shred it or cut it into small pieces. 7. Your card will be paper and not laminated, which makes it easier for many providers to use and copy for their records. 8. If you're in a Medicare Advantage Plan (like an HMO or PPO), your Medicare Advantage Plan ID card is your main card for Medicare. You should still keep and use it whenever you need care. However, you also may be asked to show your new Medicare card, so you should carry this card, too. 9. Doctors, other health care providers and facilities know your new card is coming and will ask for your new Medicare card when you need care, so carry it with you. 10. Only give your new Medicare Number to doctors, pharmacists, other health care providers, your insurers or people you trust to work with Medicare on your behalf. Treat your Medicare Number like you treat your credit card numbers. Medicare will never contact you uninvited to ask for personal information.

SPECIAL

Jerseyville, Illinois

All about

DAD In honor of Father's Day, kids ages 3-10 years were invited to answer questions about their dad and draw a picture.

Enrich your well-being at any age You are never too old (or young) to take part in activities that enrich your physical, mental and emotional well-being. No matter your age, there is no better time than now to start. To help do just that, consider these tips from the Administration for Community Living: Be Well Q If you don't usually exercise, choose a low-impact activity that you can do a little at a time. Walk for 10 minutes in the morning, sign up for a tai chi class or learn gentle stretches, for example. Remember, it is wise to consult a health care provider before beginning an exercise routine. QExercising is less of a chore when you do it with people you enjoy. Gather a group of friends or join a class. Some senior and community centers even offer free or lowcost options. Q Good nutrition is vital. Keep an honest record of what you eat. If you have a condition like diabetes, consult your doctor before changing your diet. Nutritionists can be excellent resources, whether you have special dietary needs or not. QEating healthy foods and staying active may reduce physical health risks, and you also can exercise your mind by reading, playing games, taking a class or simply being social. Reinvent Yourself Q Second or even third careers can be personally and financially rewarding. Determine whether you have the skills needed for something new. If not, seek out classes or

training, and remember to ask whether financial assistance is available. QExpress yourself through the arts. Learn to paint or draw, dust off those dancing shoes, take an acting class or finally write that novel. As a bonus, studies show the arts can improve brain health. Q Keep expanding your knowledge and growing by learning a new language or taking a computer class. Or, if you're more an adventurous type, maybe you've always wanted to travel and discover other cultures. Give Back QConsider using your experience to serve others. Volunteers meet a range of community needs, from mentoring at-risk youth and providing job training to helping families recover from disasters. Find opportunities by visiting local organizations or charities. Q Pick and schedule service activities that match your skills and interests. If you are handy, assisting with a nonprofit housing organization may be most rewarding. If you enjoy working with kids, contact a local school to talk about ways you can help. Q If you want to help others more informally, consider helpful tasks like driving neighbors to appointments, babysitting for working parents or tutoring kids in your neighborhood. If you are a member of a spiritual community or club, ask if there are outreach programs that need assistance. Increasing your well-being - physically, mentally and emotionally - can be made simpler by finding activities that fit your personality and interests. Visit oam.acl.gov to find more information and resources to engage at every age.

CONVENIENT DRIVEďšşUP WINDOW!

Ethan Vandersand, R.Ph. Allison Vandersand, R.Ph. 400a W. Carpenter St., Jerseyville, IL .'BNQNt4BUBNQN

618-498-6461

WHO do smart readers choose for their weekly news?

Jersey county journal

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NEWS

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

C1

Jerseyville, Illinois

Grafton Family Fishing Fair Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

A

'IT’S

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

MODERN

HUCK FINN

Drake Nolan of New Douglas, Ill. knows that the secret to fishing is patience. He and other children attempted to catch blue gill out of a small pond at the Pere Marquette Family Fishing Fair.

MAKING

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

HOT OUT HERE!'

Braden (left) and Aubrey (middle) Dehner are happy to play in the ice, but Sebastian “Bash” S. thinks eating it might be a better way of cooling off at the Pere Marquette Family Fishing Fair. In spite of the cooling rain, temperatures did climb between showers.

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

MEMORIES

Aaron Snyder of Calhoun teaches his son, Knox, how to cast at the Pere Marquette Family Fishing Fair. The father-son duo had plenty of activities to choose from, including sitting in a helicopter, games, a smoke room and more.

SO

CALL ME KATNISS EVERDEEN

Dylan Goetten of Grafton gets a little help from Mom (and the FFA students) a bow fishing station at the Pere Marquette Family Fishing Fair held at the park Saturday.

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

CLOSE YOU CAN TASTE THEM

Sadie Gauntt (front) and her sister Leah (back) of Hardin are impressed by the 4,000 gallon aquarium at the Pere Marquette Family Fishing Fair held Saturday, June 9.

Feeling Social?

Follow us on Facebook, or, send us a Tweet Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

LET ‘ER

RIP!

Complimentary retirement plan reviews

Little brother Linkin K. and QEM volunteer Aaron Darr help Hunter aim his fire hose at a "burning house" at the Pere Marquette Family Fishing Fair Saturday, June 11. The boys had the opportunity to make their way through a room filled with smoke to practice what to do in the event of a fire.

Steve Medford Financial Advisor Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

YOU’RE

GETTING WARMER…

Samuel W. of Godfrey focuses hard on finding metal coins buried in the straw at the Fishing Fair Saturday. At this particular station, children worked to locate the coins with metal detectors and then traded them in for a prize.

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

READY! AIM! FIRE!

Jackson Barrett of Granite City gets some help from a volunteer as he draws his bow and aims at floating wood targets near the Pere Marquette VIsitor Center on Saturday.

.

213 N State St Jerseyville, IL 62052 618-498-8523 www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC


CAMPBELL PUBLICATIONS

THE PEOPLE’S MARKETPLACE CLASSIFIEDS

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2018

The People's Marketplace

CLASSIFIEDS Reaching 75,000 Readers Each Week!

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Mon.: 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Fri.: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed: 12-1 p.m.

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100 AUTOMOTIVE

P.O. Box 70, Pittsfield, IL 62363 Ph: 217-285-2345 Fax: 630-206-0320

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2000 BUICK LaSabre. Runs good, good tires. 217-6538818. 6.6.18 2003 CHEVY Trailblazer LT 171,118 miles. 3rd row seat, good condition. $4,950 Call 217-370-0324. 6.6.18

200 BUSINESS IF YOU need parts for mowers and tillers, Dorsey's Hardware and Western Auto has a large selection of belts and parts and service. New equipment sales available. Winchester. Call 217-7429241. TFN RICK'S LAWN Equipment. Parts and services for all brands. Tillers, lawn mowers, chain saws, blowers and weedeaters. We sell the best and service the rest. Gravely, Stihl. Zero turn mowers on sale! Pick-up and delivery. Hwy. 54, west of the Illinois bridge, Louisiana, Mo. 573-754-5055. TFN

300 FARM MARKET FOR SALE: NON-GMO Seed Sales, Seed Cleaning, Farm Seed, Cover Crop Seed, Food Plot Seed, Yard Grass Seed, Garden Seed and Supplies, and Essential Oils. Call 217-593-7333Camp Point Seed Company. 6.6.18

%*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\ Â&#x2021;3HWV Â&#x2021;5HDO(VWDWH  $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\ %*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\ Â&#x2021;6HUYLFHV  Â&#x2021;:DQWHG  Â&#x2021;:HE6LWHV Â&#x2021;:RUN:DQWHG Â&#x2021;<DUG6DOHV $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\ %*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\

400C FOR RENT Jersey County ARE YOU someone who works from home? We have affordable offices for rent with high speed internet, receptionist on duty 6 hours a day Monday through Friday to greet customers and take messages. Convenient location in Jerseyville with ample parking. Call 618-946-1999 for more information. 6.20.18

400D FOR RENT Pike County

GENERAL INFORMATION '($'/,1(6 Classified ads, Monday 3:30 p.m. (For placement and for cancellation.) &/$66,),(' 5$7(6 )LUVW LQVHUWLRQ, 25¢ per word, minimum $6. &RQVHFXWLYH UHSHDW LQVHUWLRQ, 15¢ per word, minimum $5. Prepayment is required. Any change in original ad will be considered start of a new ad. %OLQG$G, $4 service charge, plus postage if replies are to be mailed. <DUG6DOHV $6 up to 20 words. 1R7UHVSDVVLQJ QRWLFH, one year, up to 20 words, $60. $'9(57,6,1*32/,&< 7KHIROORZLQJDUHSROLFLHVRI&DOKRXQ1HZV+HUDOG*UHHQH3UDLULH 3UHVV-HUVH\&RXQW\-RXUQDO3LNH3UHVV6FRWW&RXQW\7LPHVDQG 7KH:HHNO\0HVVHQJHU We are not responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of display and classified advertising. One free insertion will be allowed for a classified ad with a significant mistake. Please let us know immediately. The newspaper reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement submitted for publication. Yard Sale and Work Wanted ads are payable in advance. Proper identification is required of persons placing ads. A F.O.I.D. card will be asked for when selling a firearm. No exceptions will be allowed. Newspaper reserves the right to refuse any advertising, including the right to do so after the ad has been accepted for publication but before publication occurs. The advertiserâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sole remedy for such refusal shall be the refund of the funds paid to purchase the ad. Advertisements are accepted by the newspaper upon the representation that the agency and/or advertiser is authorized to publish the contents and subject matter of the advertisement and that it is not libelous or does not infringe on the privacy of any individual or entity. All

500 FOR SALE

600 HELP WANTED

FOR SALE: Motor home. 2004 Winnebago Vista. 19,000 miles, very good condition. Asking $22,000. Call 1-618-570-3348. 6.20.18 CAMPER FOR sale. 217 Salem Cruise Lite 24 foot travel-trailer in Pittsfield. Power awning, stabilizers and hitch. Flatscreen TV, CD player and microwave. $17,900. Excellent condition. Call 217-285-2046 or 217-370-5538 or 217-3703446. 6.13.18 FOR SALE stove & dishwasher: White GE appliances: four-burner stove ($100) and dishwasher ($50). Sold separately or together. Jerseyville pickup. 618-4986942. 6.6.18 2002 INT'L Tandem Grain Truck. International 4900. 22' aluminum Kann bed. Int'l DT 530 engine with 214,000 miles. Great truck. Asking $36,000. 217-473-1343 call or text. TFN 1990 PRESTIGE double wide mobile home, 22x40. 3 BR, 2 BA. Call 217-3702629. TFN

PITTSFIELD MACHINE looking for Production Workers, Truck Driver, Office Qualifications a good work ethic, reliable transportation, know how to read a tape measure and can count. Apply in person at Pittsfield Machine 609 North Fulton Street Payson Il. 6.6.18

TWO 2 BED/1BATH Pittsfield. $500/mo $500 dep. Heat, water, sewer, trash, fridge, stove & free w/d facility. Call Lee Ann or Denise @ 618-259-1030. 6.6.18 ONE BEDROOM upstairs apartment for rent in Pittsfield. All utilities, gas, water, sewer, electric and garbage included, covered parking; $640 a month. Call 217-491-1014. TFN ONE BEDROOM apartment on the square in Pittsfield. Nice wood, tongue and groove. Washer and dryer in the unit. $525/mo. References and deposit required. Call 217-491-1014. TFN 600 OFFICE SPACE. Prime loHELP WANTED cation. Ample parking. West Washington St., Pittsfield. TRUCK DRIVERS: DedicatCall 217-285-2848, 217- ed Home Daily! $236+ per 285-5925 or 217-653-0212. day. CDL-A required. Apply TFN www.mtstrans.com or Call YARD SALE season is here! 855-419-9941. 6.20.18 Place your ad with us! 20 words for only $6

LOOKING FOR HELP? Place your help wanted ad with us and reach over 20,000 readers!

P.O. Box 138, Winchester, IL 62694

832 South State, Jerseyville, IL. 62052 3KÂ&#x2021; Fax: 630-206-0320

CLASSIFICATIONS Â&#x2021;$XWRPRWLYH Â&#x2021;%XVLQHVV  Â&#x2021;&ROOHFWLEOHV Â&#x2021;)DUP0DUNHW  Â&#x2021;)RU5HQW  $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\ %*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\ )0LVFHOODQHRXV Â&#x2021;)RU6DOH  Â&#x2021;+HOS:DQWHG Â&#x2021;+REE\6KRS+DQGLFUDIWV Â&#x2021;+XQWLQJ Â&#x2021;.LGV)RU+LUH Â&#x2021;/RVW)RXQG Â&#x2021;0HHWLQJ5HPLQGHUV Â&#x2021;0LVFHOODQHRXV  Â&#x2021;1R7UHVSDVVLQJ $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\

Scott County Times

PIKE PRESS

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

P.O. Box 265, Carrollton, IL 62016 Ph: 217-942-9100 Fax: 630-206-0320

615 HUNTING MATURE/EXPERIENCED HUNTER looking for deer lease in Pike County. Not an Outfitter. 615-289-9551. 7.11.18 LOCAL HUNTER Looking For Land In Calhoun County To Lease For Deer Hunting. Not an Outfitter. 828-7349938. 6.13.18

900A NO TRESPASSING Calhoun County NO TRESPASSING or hunting allowed on land in Calhoun County owned by Ruth Smith. Violators will be prosecuted. 3.27.19 NO TRESPASSING or hunting allowed on the land in Batchtown owned by Steve and Cindy Meszaros. Violators will be prosecuted. 5.30.19 NO TRESPASSING ads are $60 for one year! Call to place yours today. Keep unwanted people off your property! Great way to keep people off your land!

900A NO TRESPASSING Calhoun County NO TRESPASSING or hunting allowed on the land in Batchtown owned by Marcy Klockenkemper, Judy Lamer, Jeremy Russell, Bonnie Stepanek, and Cindy Meszaros. Violators will be prosecuted. 5.30.19

900D NO TRESPASSING Pike County ABSOLUTELY NO swimming/no hunting on land owned by Fred Smith at Valley City Falls. Violators will be prosecuted. 5.22.19 NO TRESPASSING on Linda Bennet farm ground near Griggsville. Trespassers will be prosecuted. 5.1.19 MY LAND located in Section 18 SW of Pearl is private property. Hunting, fishing, trapping, trespassing, for any purpose, without the written, signed permission of the owner, is strictly forbidden. Violators will be prosecuted. Timothy Brinkmann. 6.12.19 ABSOLUTELY NO trespassing on any ground owned by Double Creek Farms, Inc. 11.7.18 FIND THE job you've been looking for in The People's Marketplace Classifieds. Calhoun News-Herald, Greene Prairie Press, Jersey County Journal, Pike Press, Scott County Times. Look online every week, too!

advertisements are accepted and published by the newspaper upon the representation that the agency and/or advertiser will indemnify and hold harmless the newspaper from any loss or expense, including the cost of defense and any settlement and/or judgment resulting from claims based upon the contents of any advertisement, including claims or suits for defamation, libel, violation of right of privacy, plagiarism or copyright infringement. All advertisements created by the newspaper are not considered a â&#x20AC;&#x153;work made for hireâ&#x20AC;? and the newspaper retains the copyright to all advertisements created by the newspaper for the advertiser. The advertisement may not be reproduced without the written permission of the newspaper. (48$/+286,1*23325781,7< All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination, in the sale, rental or financing of housing. In addition, the Illinois Human Rights Act prohibits discrimination based on age, ancestry, marital status, or unfavorable discharge. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which violates the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination, call the Chicago area Fair Housing Alliance toll free at 1-800659-OPEN.

1300 WANTED WANTED: GRADUATES of the class of 1958- Anyone with information call Peggy Westerhold at 217-2483772. Reunion day 7/28/18. 6.13.18

CASH FOR Antlers. Looking for large piles of antler to buy. Paying cash, and coming to you. Accepting all grades, and sizes. Call or message 618 294 1260. Ask for Melanie. 7.18.18

1500A YARD SALES Calhoun County MCMAHONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S MOVING sale: June 14, 15, 16 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and continued on through the week. New electric snow blower, GEN 3 1000 heater, washer/ dryer, Armoire (like new), linens, dishes, tools, lots of glassware and christmas items, lots of everything. Park in lot. 418 Porcupine Lane, Hamburg, IL. 618232-1140. 6.13.18

1500D YARD SALES Pike County SALE 2 miles N. of Pittsfield Hwy. 54 June 8- 8 a.m.-5 p.m. and June 9- 8 a.m.-? No clothes. Watch for flags. 6.6.18

1500D YARD SALES Pike County GRIGGSVILLE YARD sale316 East Walnut Friday, June 8 & Saturday, June 9 starts at 8 a.m. Boys clothes (6-8), adult clothing, Star Wars (Linens, bathroom decor, toys) DVD's, seasonal decoration, dog stroller, new privacy pop, boat oars, Halloween costumes, snowman collection, linens, toys, books, wii games, nick nacks, man stuff-cleaned out 2 garages. 6.6.18 GRIGGSVILLE CITY wide yard sales: Sat. June 9 starts at 8 a.m. Pick up maps at City Hall on Friday and at Drive Inn on Friday and Saturday. 6.6.18 HUGE YARD sale- 204 Fair St., Pittsfield. June 8 and 9 8 a.m.-? Cleaned out the tool shed, lots of tools, hardware, miscellaneous- some new old wooden ironing boards, some clothes, push lawn mower- self propelledrear wheel drive. 6.6.18

1500E YARD SALES Scott County YARD SALE Saturday, June 9th 8 a.m.-Noon 410 West Cherry St. Winchester, IL Girl Clothes 3T - 5T and toddler shoes, womens clothing, toys, small appliances, small furniture, other household items. Rain or shine.

READ THE classifieds every week for great details on 6.6.18 cars, boats, hunting land and YARD SALE: 386 W. Cherry, housing! Call and place your Winchester. June 8 & 9. 6.6.18 ad today.

READ THE CLASSIFIEDS FOR GREAT DEALS! LOOKING FOR SOM ETHING?

E READ TH

IEDS!

CLASSIF

HELP WANTED

AD SALES REPRESENTATIVE Campbell Publications has an immediate opening for an Ad Sales Representative to work out of the Jersey County -RXUQDORIÂżFHLQ-HUVH\YLOOH:HDUHORRNLQJIRUDFRQÂżGHQW outgoing individual who can meet with our customers and help determine the most effective business marketing stratHJ\IRUWKHP 7KH LGHDO FDQGLGDWH ZLOO KDYH VDOHV H[SHULHQFH EH JRDO RULHQWHGDQGSRVVHVVVWURQJOHDGHUVKLSVNLOOV:HRIIHUVLJQLÂżFDQW JURZWK DQG LQFRPH RSSRUWXQLWLHV IRU D PRWLYDWHG LQGLYLGXDOZLWKDGHVLUHWRVXFFHHG7RSSHUIRUPHUVZLOOEH UHZDUGHGZLWKWRSHDUQLQJV:HRIIHUWKHRSSRUWXQLW\WRH[FHOLQDFKDOOHQJLQJDQGFUHDWLYHZRUNHQYLURQPHQW The position includes health insurance through the comSDQ\DQGRWKHUEHQHÂżWV 7RDSSO\FRPHWRWKH-HUVH\&RXQW\-RXUQDORIÂżFHLQ-HUVH\YLOOHWRÂżOORXWDQDSSOLFDWLRQ5HVXPHVDUHHQFRXUDJHG EXWQRWUHTXLUHG )RU LQIRUPDWLRQ FRQWDFW -XOLH %RUHQ 3XEOLVKHU  

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL 66WDWH6WUHHWÂ&#x2021;-HUVH\YLOOH,/

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CAMPBELL PUBLICATIONS

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2018

AUCTIONS

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT PIKE COUNTY PITTSFIELD ILLINOIS

Brown County, Illinois REAL ESTATE AUCTION

SALE HELD ONSITE AT 504 CAMDEN ROAD, MT. STERLING, IL

Wells Fargo Bank, NA Plaintiff, vs. Lena L. Robbins, AKA Lena Huff Defendants. Case No. 2018-CH-1 19410 Old Highway 57, Hull, IL 62343

FRIDAY, JUNE 22 AT 12:00 NOON

Judge John Frank McCartney NOTICE OF SALE

15.83

TAXABLE ACRESÂą

For an appointment to view the home please contact Sullivan Auctioneers at (844) 847-2161

The Miller property is located at the north edge of Mt. Sterling, IL on the east side of Hwy. 99 (Mt. Sterling to Camden Road). This ideally located property contains 15.83 taxable acres and is improved with a 1 1/2 story home with 3-bedrooms, 2 full baths, kitchen, living room, utility room and attached 1-car garage. (Home & garage need extensive repairs). The scenic acreage lays level to rolling with trees and open grass pastureland, which offers recreational and development opportunities.

JOSEPH C. & RUTH E. MILLER REPRESENTING ATTORNEY: John B. Leonard 132 E. Main Street â&#x20AC;˘ Mt. Sterling, IL 62353 â&#x20AC;˘ 217-773-3814

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above entitled cause on May 4, 2018, the Pike County Sheriff of the Pike County 6KHULIIÂśV2IÂżFHZLOORQ-XQH 2018, at the hour of 9:00AM at WKH3LNH&RXQW\6KHULIIÂśV2IÂżFH Pike County Courthouse, 100 East Washington Street (Lower &RXUWURRP 3LWWVÂżHOG,/ sell to the highest bidder for cash, the following described mortgaged real estate: Commonly known as 19410 Old Highway 57, Hull, IL 62343 Parcel Number(s): 47-017-10 The real estate is improved with a Single Family Residence. Sale terms: Bidders must present, at the time of sale,

SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS, LLC â&#x20AC;˘ TOLL FREE (844) 847-2161 IL LIC. #444000107 â&#x20AC;˘ www.sullivanauctioneers.com

BUSINESS LIQUIDATION AUCTION -/1, 9]Ă&#x160;1 Ă&#x160;ÂŁĂ&#x2C6;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Â&#x2122;Ă&#x160;°°

THE PEOPLEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S MARKETPLACE CLASSIFIEDS

D FDVKLHUÂśV RU FHUWLÂżHG FKHFN for 10% of the successful bid amount. The balance of the successful bid shall be paid within 24 hours, by similar funds. The subject property is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in â&#x20AC;&#x153;AS ISâ&#x20AC;? condition. The sale is further subject to FRQÂżUPDWLRQ E\ WKH &RXUW 7KH property will NOT be open for inspection. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than the mortgagee shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by the Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g) (1) and (g)(4). For information call Plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Attorney, Manley Deas Kochalski LLC, One East Wacker, Suite 1250, Chicago, IL 60601. Phone number: 312-651-6700. $WWRUQH\ ÂżOH QXPEHU  043570. EDWARD R. PETERKA MANLEY DEAS KOCHALSKI LLC Attorneys for Plaintiff One East Wacker, Suite 1250 Chicago, IL 60601 Telephone: 312-651-6700 Fax: 614-220-5613 Attorney. No.: 6220416 Email: MDKIllinoisFilings@ manleydeas.com

/OFGÄ&#x161;66CNL6RTELÂ&#x192;5GRUKEG$TELGÄ&#x203A;5NOV2Ä&#x161;OV6RTELS %CRIO6RCKÄ&#x161;GRSÂ&#x192;.CRIG3Ä&#x203A;X%OMMGRKECÄ&#x161;5JOP6OOÄ&#x161;S.TDG%GNÄ&#x203A;GR'QTKP .CVN/OVGRSÂ&#x192;(OOF5GRUKEGÂ&#x192;1Ä&#x2DC;EG'QTKPMGNÄ&#x203A;(TRNKÄ&#x203A;TRG5TPPÄ&#x161;KGS 2GÄ&#x203A;ROÄ&#x161;KCNCÂ&#x192;1KÄ&#x161;)RGCSGÂ&#x192;/TEJ/ORGÄ&#x20AC; 016'6JG5MKÄ&#x203A;J1KÄ&#x161;HCMKÄ&#x161;XJCSSOÄ&#x161;FÄ&#x203A;JGKREONUGNKGNEGSÄ&#x203A;ORGDTSKNGSSGSCNFVKÄ&#x161;Ä&#x161; Ä&#x161;KQTKFCÄ&#x203A;GÄ&#x203A;JGÄ&#x161;CRIGQTCNÄ&#x203A;KÄ&#x203A;XOHSTPPORÄ&#x203A;GQTKPMGNÄ&#x203A;CNFKNUGNÄ&#x203A;ORXTSGFÄ&#x203A;OSGRUKEG Ä&#x203A;JGKRUGRXSTEEGSSHTÄ&#x161;MTÄ&#x161;Ä&#x203A;KIGNGRCÄ&#x203A;KONOPGRCÄ&#x203A;KONÄ&#x20AC;*7)'4+0)#7%6+10Ä&#x20AC;

Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation PLAINTIFF Vs. Rebecca Herrin; et. al. DEFENDANTS 17-CH-48 NOTICE OF SHERIFFâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE OF REAL ESTATE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on 5/9/2018, the Sheriff of Jersey County, Illinois will on July 11, 2018 at the hour of 8:15AM at Jersey County Courthouse, 201 West Pearl Jerseyville, IL 62052, or in a place otherwise designated at the time of sale, County of Jersey and State of Illinois, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, as set forth below, the following described real estate: PIN 04-373-006-00 Improved with Residential COMMONLY KNOWN AS: 206 E. Spruce St, Jerseyville, IL 62052.

5.23., 5.30, 6.6

THE BIGGEST MALL

1 /" Ă&#x160;" /" \Ă&#x160;Ă&#x17D;Â&#x2122;Ă&#x2C6;Ă&#x17D;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;Ă&#x2C6;äĂ&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x203A;i°]Ă&#x160;*Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;wiÂ?`]Ă&#x160;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160; Ă&#x160; Â?`}°Ă&#x160;Ă&#x201C;\Ă&#x160; ÂŁĂ&#x160;Â&#x201C;Â&#x2C6;Â?iĂ&#x160;Â&#x2DC;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x152;Â&#x2026;Ă&#x160;Â&#x153;vĂ&#x160;*Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x192;wiÂ?`Ă&#x160;>Â?Â&#x153;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;1-Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;x{

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 7TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY - JERSEYVILLE, ILLINOIS

Sale terms: 10% down of the KLJKHVW ELG E\ FHUWLÂżHG IXQGV at the close of the auction; The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to H[FHHGLQFHUWLÂżHGIXQGV is due within twenty-four (24) hours. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in â&#x20AC;&#x153;AS ISâ&#x20AC;? condition. The sale is IXUWKHU VXEMHFW WR FRQÂżUPDWLRQ by the court. If the property is a condominium

and the foreclosure takes place after 1/1/2007, purchasers other than the mortgagees will be required to pay any assessment and legal fees due under The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If the property is located in a common interest community, purchasers other than mortgagees will be required to pay any assessment and legal fees due under the Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgageeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser shall UHFHLYH D &HUWLÂżFDWH RI 6DOH which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed to the real estate afWHU &RQÂżUPDWLRQ RI WKH VDOH The successful purchaser has the sole responsibility/expense of evicting any tenants or other individuals presently in possession of the subject premises. The property will NOT be open for inspection and Plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonLVKHG WR FKHFN WKH &RXUW ÂżOH WR verify all information. IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. For information: Examine the FRXUW ÂżOH RU FRQWDFW 3ODLQWLIIÂśV attorney: Codilis & Associates, P.C., 15W030 North Frontage Road, Suite 100, Burr Ridge, IL 60527, (630) 794-9876. Please UHIHU WR ÂżOH QXPEHU  15566. I3088285 6.6, 6.13, 6.20

-/Ă&#x160;"Ă&#x160;9Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;Ă&#x160;-/"* IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT WINCHESTER, SCOTT COUNTY, ILLINOIS

#52,%33!5#4)/.#/-s  

PIKE COUNTY, IL LAND AUCTION , 9]Ă&#x160;1 Ă&#x160;ÂŁxĂ&#x160;UĂ&#x160;ÂŁÂŁĂ&#x160;°° AUCTION LOCATION: Crossroads Center, 125 W. Jefferson St. PittsďŹ eld, IL

Ă&#x201C;nä°Â&#x2122;Ă&#x160; , -Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2030;Ă&#x160;Â&#x2021;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x2021;Ă&#x160;/, /-

PROPERTY LOCATIONS: Tracts 1-5LIEMILESOUTHOF0ITTSlELD ),ALONGTHE WESTSIDEOF#(-ARTINSBURG2D IN3ECTIONSOF0ITTSlELD4WP Tracts 6-7 ARELOCATEDNORTHEASTOF0ITTSlELDAT3UNNY(ILL&ROM53(WYX), 2TFOLLOW),2TEASTMILESTHENLEFTEAST ONRD!VEMILE TAKE TH3TNORTHMILEIN3ECTIONOF.EWBURG4WP!LLIN0IKE#OUNTY ), Q Tracts 1-3: 178 ac. +/- Nearly all tillable, contiguous, productive farmland! Q Tracts 4-5: 35 ac. +/- tillable, pond, 48â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x80â&#x20AC;&#x2122; shed, building sites! Q Tracts 6-7: 60 ac. +/- mostly tillable, building site potential QWell-maintained, productive farmland! Q%OTNÄ&#x203A;XJKIJVCXHRONÄ&#x203A;CIGÄ&#x203A;RGMGNFOTSJOMGSKÄ&#x203A;GÄ&#x161;OECÄ&#x203A;KONSNGCR2KÄ&#x203A;Ä&#x203A;SÄ&#x201A;GÄ&#x161;FÄ&#x20AC;

73%

of adults regularly/occasionally shop by reading newspaper advertising inserts.

60%

of adults prefer that advertising inserts be delivered with the newspaper.

64%

of adults prefer to receive coupons in newspaper inserts, more than all other media combined.

82%

83%

Great Income, Investment & Homesite Potential!

TRACT 1: 42.75 acres m/l:  ACRES TILLABLE ML ! GREAT ALL TILLABLE TRACT WITHPRODUCTIVE7INlELDSOILSALONGTHESOUTHSIDEOFTHESEALEDTH!VBUILDING SITELOCATION TRACT 2: 77.95 acres m/l: ACRESTILLABLEML 3OUTHTRACTS ALLTILL ABLEROLLINGTRACTHASMOSTLY7INlELDSOILS!CCESSISFROM#(ANDNORTHSIDEOF ,ANE TRACT 3: 64.98 acres m/l: ACRESTILLABLEML .EARLYALLTILLABLE7INlELD SOILS WITHASMALLPOND#ONTIGUOUSTO4RACTS  !CCESSISALONG#( ANDTH!VE TRACT 4: 20.7 acres m/l: &3!ACRESTILLABLEML 0RODUCTIVESOIL BEAUTIFUL PONDANDFANTASTICBUILDINGSITES!CCESSFROMTH!VE4RACTBORDERS4RACTS  TRACT 5: 11.82 acres m/l: &3!ACRESTILLABLEML 'REATHOME BUILDINGSITE 0RODUCTIVESOILS0) GRAINBIN  GAL,0TANK4ILLABLETOGAIN#ORNEROF#( XTH!VE TRACT 6: 22.93 m/l:  &3! ACRES TILLABLE ML 0RIMARILY 7INlELD AND #ASEYVILLESOILSONTHISGREATTILLABLETRACTWITHA0)'OODACCESSFROMTH 3TANDTH!VE TRACT 7: 39.77 m/l:  &3! ACRES TILLABLE ML !  TILLABLE -ENFRO 7INlELD/RIONSOILS"ALANCEISSMALLTIMBEREDAREAS!CCESSISFROMTH3T ANDTH!VE Contact Brian Curless for more information at 217-242-1665 or bcurless@irtc.net Attorney: Lowry & Hoskin, 130 S. Madison PittsďŹ eld, IL., 217-285-4822

VERA RHODES ESTATE #52,%33!5#4)/.#/-s  

of adults used a newspaper insert in the past month. 67% clipped and saved a coupon 59% used it to compare prices 52% saved an insert until they visited a store 43% used a special ad, sale or promotion to make an unplanned purchase of adults report using newspaper inserts the same or more often than a few years ago. 71% usually check inserts to see what is on sale 67% make a point to look at inserts when in the market for what is being sold 66% say inserts make it easier to comparison shop 61% say inserts are part of their weekly routine 61% say inserts save time and money

4.4 days

is the average time a newspaper insert is saved. Scarborough Research 2008 How America Shops and Spends/ MORI Research 2009

Newspaper advertising. A destination, not a distraction.

www.newspapermedia.com

Town and Country Banc Mortgage Services, Inc., Plaintiff, vs. NICHOLAS A. BURTON AKA NICHOLAS BURTON and TOWN AND COUNTRY BANK SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO PREMIER BANK OF JACKSONVILLE, Defendants. 17-CH-8 PROPERTY ADDRESS: 608 6TH STREET MANCHESTER, IL 62663 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Judgment of the above Court entered in the above entitled cause on January 17, 2018, the following described real estate, to-wit: Permanent Index Number: 1028-402-003 Permanent Index Number: 1028-400-004 Permanent Index Number: 1028-400-010 Commonly known as: 608 6th Street, Manchester, IL 62663 will be offered for sale and sold at public vendue on June 19, 2018, at 11:00 AM, in the courthouse hallway, at the Scott County Courthouse, Winchester, Illinois. The Judgment $41,756.54.

Newspaper Association of America 4401 Wilson Blvd., Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203 571.366.1000

Brought to you by

CAMPBELL PUBLICATIONS Your source, every week, for all the local news you need to know.

Open government. Informed citizenry.

IT TAKES A FREE PRESS Subscribe today! Call us at 618-498-1234.

amount

is

The real estate is improved with a single family residence. Sale terms: 25% down of the KLJKHVWELGE\FHUWLÂżHGIXQGVDW the close of the sale payable to The Clerk of the Circuit Court. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated on residential real estate at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exceed $300, in FHUWLÂżHG IXQGVRU ZLUH WUDQVIHU is due within twenty-four (24) hours. No fee shall be paid by the mortgagee acquiring the residential real estate pursuant to its credit bid at the sale or by any mortgagee, judgment creditor, or other lienor acquiring the residential real estate whose rights in and to the mortgaged real estate arose prior to the sale. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments or special taxes levied against said real estate, and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to the Plaintiff and in â&#x20AC;&#x153;AS ISâ&#x20AC;? condition. The Sale is further subject WRFRQÂżUPDWLRQE\WKH&RXUW Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser shall UHFHLYH D &HUWLÂżFDWH RI 6DOH which will entitle the purchaser

to a Deed to the real estate after FRQÂżUPDWLRQRIWKHVDOH The property will NOT be open for inspection. Prospective bidders are admonished to check WKH &RXUW ÂżOH WR YHULI\ DOO LQIRUmation. For information contact Plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Attorney: Heavner, Beyers & Mihlar, LLC, 111 East Main Street, Decatur, IL 62523, (217) 422-1719. The purchaser of a condominium unit at a judicial foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, who takes possession of a condominium unit pursuant to a court order or a purchaser who acquires title from a mortgagee shall have the duty to pay the proportionate share, if any, of the common expenses for the unit which would have become due in the absence of any assessment acceleration during the 6 months immediately preceding institution of an action to enforce the collection of assessments, and which remain unpaid by the owner during whose possession the assessments accrued. If the outstanding assessments are paid at any time during any action to enforce the collection of assessments, the purchaser shall have no obligation to pay any assessments which accrued before he or she acquired title. If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by the Condominium Property Act, 765 ,/&6 J  ,I WKH VDOH LV QRW FRQÂżUPHG IRU any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the purchase price paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgageeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney. IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701 (c) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. Note: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act you are advised that the Law Firm of Heavner, Beyers & Mihlar, LLC, is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Maria D. Gray (#6323981), Its Attorney Of Heavner, Beyers & Mihlar, LLC Maria D. Gray (#6323981) HEAVNER, BEYERS & MIHLAR, LLC Attorneys at Law P.O. Box 740 Decatur, IL 62525 Non-CookPleadings@hsbattys. com Telephone: (217) 422-1719 Facsimile: (217) 422-1754 I3087644 5.23, 5.30, 6.6


C4

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00112 TO: DAWN M HALLOWS, LARRY J HALLOWS, VILLAGE OF BRIGHTON, THE CIT GROUP/CONSUMER FINANCE, INC, CT CORPORATION SYSTEM AS REG AGENT FOR THE CIT GROUP/CONSUMER FINANCE, INC, AMERICAN GENERAL FINANCE INC, CT CORPORATION SYSTEM AS REG AGENT FOR AMERICAN GENERAL FINANCE INC, CITIMORTGAGE INC, CT CORPORATION SYSTEM AS REG AGENT FOR CITIMORTGAGE INC, JERSEY STATE BANK, CT CORPORATION SYSTEM AS REG AGENT FOR CITIFINANCIAL MORTGAGE COMPANY INC, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 5$1'$//Âś6$'',7,21/276 %/.;<5 64 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5 DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ BRIDGET BUSHONG PETITIONER 

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00043

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL NOTICE

NOTICE

Public Notice is hereby given that on  D FHUWLÂżFDWH ZDV ÂżOHG LQ WKH 2IÂżFH RI WKH &RXQW\ &OHUN RI -HUVH\ &RXQW\ ,OOLQRLV VHWWLQJ IRUWK WKH QDPHV DQG SRVWRIÂżFH DGGUHVVHV RI DOO WKH SHUVRQV RZQLQJ FRQGXFWLQJ DQG WUDQVDFWLQJ WKH EXVLQHVV NQRZQ DV 4XHHQ 1DLO ORFDWHG DW  6RXWK 6WDWH 6WUHHW -HUVH\YLOOH ,/  'DWHGWKLVGD\RI-XQH

Public Notice is hereby given that on 0D\DFHUWLÂżFDWHZDVÂżOHGLQ WKH2IÂżFHRIWKH&RXQW\&OHUNRI-HUVH\ &RXQW\,OOLQRLVVHWWLQJIRUWKWKHQDPHV DQG SRVW RIÂżFH DGGUHVVHV RI DOO WKH SHUVRQVRZQLQJFRQGXFWLQJDQGWUDQVDFWLQJ WKH EXVLQHVV NQRZQ DV DIFY DESIGNS ORFDWHG DW 19216 DABBS NORTH ROAD, Jerseyville, IL, 62052. 'DWHG5/30/2018

/s/Pam Warford &2817<&/(5.

/s/ Pam Warford &2817<&/(5.



6.6, 6.13, 6.20

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00042 & 2014-00045 TO: MEGAN E LEWIS, FARMERS STATE BANK OF MEDORA, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED.

%85.(Âś66(&21'$'',7,21:)72)/27 : Âś/27%/..;/27 68%',92) /276 /276  :Âś9$&$7('$//(< .64;/27 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5  00 DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ

A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit:

TO: FMK, INC, WILLIAM E MILLER III AS REG AGENT FOR FMK, INC, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED.

DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ BRIDGET BUSHONG PETITIONER 6.6, 6.13, 6.20

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY, ILLINOIS

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY, ILLINOIS

GREAT RIVERS LAND PRESERVATION ASSOCIATION, INC., d/b/a Piasa Harbor, Plaintiff, vs. GARY WEBER and RANDY WEBER, Defendants.

IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MATTHEW LEE CRAMER, DECEASED. NO. 18-P-15

Case No. 17-MR-28 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That on June 28, 2018, at 1:00 p.m. a sale will be held at the Jersey County Courthouse, 201 W. Pearl St., Jerseyville, IL. 62052, to sell the following articles to enforce a lien existing under the laws of the State of Illinois against such articles for storage furnished for such articles at the request of the following designated persons, unless such articles are redeemed within 30 days of the publication notice. NAME OF PERSON Randy Weber & Gary Weber DESCRIPTION OF ARTICLE 1977 Holiday Mansion Boat (Hull ID No.0905098) AMOUNT OF LIEN $16,880.00 plus costs & Attomeyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees /s/John Wimmersberg JERSEY CO. SHERIFF Laef N. Lorton, #6286745 Wittman & Lorton, P.C. 123 W. Pearl St. P.O. Box 190 Jerseyville, IL. 62052 618-498-2167 618-498-3619 -Facsimile laef.lorton@wittmanlorton law.com

TO: BRADLEY TAAKE, JEAN TAAKE, JOE LAW, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: AMENDED 1ST ADDITION TO CRYSTAL LAKE LOT 7. 3-75 3K 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5 DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ BRIDGET BUSHONG PETITIONER

TERESA BUSHONG PETITIONER 

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00023 & 2014-00024

A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU7;2QDW$0WKH3HWLWLRQHUZLOO PDNHDSSOLFDWLRQWRVXFK&RXUWLQ-(56(<9,//(,OOLQRLVIRUDQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 1'$'',7,2172&5<67$//$.(/27%/. /27 BLK 11 07 SALE INCLUD 03-152-011-00, 03-153-001-00, 03211-004-00, & 03-211-005-00 5-01 4K 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5  00 DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ BRIDGET BUSHONG PETITIONER

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00096 TO: HENRY HADDAD, IL DEPT OF REVENUE, IL ATTORNEY GENERAL, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: LAKE PIASA DEVELOPMENT LOT 15 BLK 2. NO SALES SEE PLAT FOR LOT SIZE 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5 DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ TERESA BUSHONG PETITIONER 6.6, 6.13, 6.20

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00053 TO: DENNIS D BALLINGER, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: /276 %/.... 67<37%60764; 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5



DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00019 & 2014-00020

BRIDGET BUSHONG PETITIONER 6.6, 6.13, 6.20

CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of Matthew Lee Cramer of 'RZ,OOLQRLV/HWWHUVRI2IÂżFH were issued on May 3, 2018 to Ada Cramer, 11257 Short Street, Dow, Illinois 62022, as Independent Administrator whose attorney is Samuel A. Mormino, Jr., Mormino, Velloff & Snider, P.C., 3517 College Avenue, Alton, IL 62002. Claims against the estate PD\ EH ÂżOHG LQ WKH RIÂżFH RI the Clerk of the Circuit Court at Jersey County Courthouse, 201 West Pearl Street, Jerseyville, Illinois 62052, or with the representative, or both on or before December 5, 2018, and any claim not ÂżOHG RQ RU EHIRUH WKDW GDWH is barred. Copies of a claim ÂżOHG ZLWK WKH &OHUN PXVW EH mailed or delivered to the representative and to the attorney within 10 days after it KDVEHHQÂżOHG Dated: 5/23/18 By: Samuel A. Mormino, Jr. 06196239 Attorney for Petitioner 3517 College Avenue Alton, IL 62002 5.30, 6.6, 6.13

Feeling

6.13

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 2014-00022



A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit:

TO: JEFFREY S MILLER, JOHNNA F MILLER, JULIA MOWEN, THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON F/K/A THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR INDENTURE TTEE TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA., AS INDENTURE TTEE FOR THE CWABS REVOLVING HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST, SERIES 2004J, THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON F/K/A THE BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR INDENTURE TTEE TO JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA., AS INDENTURE TTEE FOR THE CWABS REVOLVING HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST, SERIES 2004-J, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED.

BURKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SUB DIV LOTS 16 & 17 BURKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SECOND $'',7,21/27%/.126$/(6;/27 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5

PUBLIC NOTICE

Jerseyville, Illinois

Social?

TO: FMK, INC, WILLIAM E MILLER III AS REG AGENT FOR FMK, INC, AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has EHHQÂżOHGLQWKH&LUFXLW&RXUWRI-(56(<&RXQW\,OOLQRLVDV&DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q  DW $0 WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK &RXUW LQ -(56(<9,//( ,OOLQRLV IRU DQ 2UGHURQWKHSHWLWLRQWKDWDWD[GHHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDOHVWDWH is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 675$0(1'('&5<67$//$.(/27%/.$1' LOT 1 BLK 3. *07 SALE INCLD 03-152-011-00, 03-153-00100, 03-211-003-00, 03-211-004-00, & 03-211-005-00 5-74 1K & 2K 3(50$1(17,1'(;180%(5  00 DQGZDVVROGRQIRUJHQHUDOWD[HVIRUWKH\HDU 7KHSHULRGRIUHGHPSWLRQZLOOH[SLUHRQ TERESA BUSHONG PETITIONER 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 7TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY JERSEYVILLE, ILLINOIS Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. as Trustee for Option One Mortgage Loan Trust 2001-A, Asset%DFNHG&HUWLÂżFDWHV6HULHV 2001-A PLAINTIFF Vs. Jon Casper a/k/a Jon D. Casper; OneMain Financial of Illinois, Inc.; Village of Fieldon; 6WDWHRI,OOLQRLV8QNQRZQ2ZQers and Nonrecord Claimants '()(1'$176 18-CH-14 127,&(2)38%/,&$7,21 127,&(,6*,9(172<28-RQ &DVSHUDND-RQ'&DVSHU8QNQRZQ 2ZQHUV DQG 1RQUHFRUG Claimants, that this cast has been commenced in this Court against you and other defendants, praying for the foreclosure of a certain Mortgage conveying the premLVHVGHVFULYHGDVIROORZVWRZLW &20021/<.12:1$6 6RXWK6HFRQG6WUHHW a/k/a RR1 Box 134 Fieldon, IL 62031 DQG ZKLFK VDLG 0RUWJDJH ZDV PDGHE\-RQ&DVSHUDND-RQ D. Casper.

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The Mortgagor(s), to Option

One Mortgage Corporation, as Mortgagee, and recorded in the 2IÂżFHRIWKH5HFRUGHURIGHHGV of Jersey County, Illinois, as Document No. 0067404 Book 824 Page 316; and for other UHOLHI WKDW VXPPRQV ZDV GXO\ issued out of said Court against \RXDVSURYLGHGE\ODZDQGWKDW WKHVDLGVXLWLVQZRSHQGLQJ 12: 7+(5()25( 81/(66 <28ÂżOH\RXUDQVZHURURWKHUZLVHÂżOH\RXUDSSHDUDQFHLQWKLV FDVHLQWKH2IÂżFHRIWKH&OHUNRI this Court, Charles E. Huebener, Clerk of the Circuit Court, Jersey County Courthouse, 201 West Pearl, Jerseyville, IL 62052, on or before July 6,  $ '()$8/7 0$< %( (17(5(' $*$,167 <28 $7 $1< 7,0( $)7(5 7+$7 '$< $1'$ -8'*(0(17 0$< %( ENTERED IN ACCORDANCE :,7+ 7+( 35$<(5 2) 6$,' COMPLAINT. CODILIS & ASSOCIATES, P.C. Attorneys for Plaintiff 15W030 North Frontage Road, Suite 100 Burr Ridge, IL 60527 (630) 794-5300 DuPage #15170 Winnebago #531 Our File No. 14-18-01958 127(7KLVODZÂżUPLVDGHEW collector. I3088887

6.6, 6.13, 6.20

Our readers today are your customers tomorrow

ADVERTISE WITH JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL 618-498-1234

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 7TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY - JERSEYVILLE, ILLINOIS Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation PLAINTIFF Vs. Rebecca Herrin; et. al. DEFENDANTS 17-CH-48 NOTICE OF SHERIFFâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE OF REAL ESTATE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on 5/9/2018, the Sheriff of Jersey County, Illinois will on July 11, 2018 at the hour of 8:15AM at Jersey County Courthouse, 201 West Pearl Jerseyville, IL 62052, or in a place otherwise designated at the time of sale, County of Jersey and State of Illinois, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, as set forth below, the following described real estate: LOT SIX (6) IN BLOCK THREE (3) OF BURKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ADDITION TO THE TOWN (NOW CITY) OF JERSEYVILLE, SITUATED IN THE COUNTY OF JERSEY, IN THE STATE OF ILLINOIS, WITH PRIVILEGE OF AND SUBJECT TO EASEMENTS, RESERVATIONS, RIGHT OF WAY GRANTS, EXCEPTIONS, COVENANTS, AGREEMENTS AND RESTRICTIONS OF RECORD. PIN 04-373-006-00 Improved with Residential COMMONLY KNOWN AS: 206 E. Spruce St, Jerseyville, IL 62052. Sale terms: 10% down of the KLJKHVW ELG E\ FHUWLÂżHG IXQGV at the close of the auction; The balance, including the Judicial sale fee for Abandoned Residential Property Municipality Relief Fund, which is calculated at the rate of $1 for each $1,000 or fraction thereof of the amount paid by the purchaser not to exFHHG  LQ FHUWLÂżHG IXQGV is due within twenty-four (24) hours. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to

Plaintiff and in â&#x20AC;&#x153;AS ISâ&#x20AC;? condition. The sale is further subject WRFRQÂżUPDWLRQE\WKHFRXUW If the property is a condominium and the foreclosure takes place after 1/1/2007, purchasers other than the mortgagees will be required to pay any assessment and legal fees due under The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If the property is located in a common interest community, purchasers other than mortgagees will be required to pay any assessment and legal fees due under the Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g1). If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgageeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser shall UHFHLYH D &HUWLÂżFDWH RI 6DOH which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed to the real estate DIWHU &RQÂżUPDWLRQ RI WKH VDOH The successful purchaser has the sole responsibility/expense of evicting any tenants or other individuals presently in possession of the subject premises. The property will NOT be open for inspection and Plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the Court ÂżOHWRYHULI\DOOLQIRUPDWLRQ IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. For information: Examine the FRXUW ÂżOH RU FRQWDFW 3ODLQWLIIÂśV attorney: Codilis & Associates, P.C., 15W030 North Frontage Road, Suite 100, Burr Ridge, IL 60527, (630) 794-9876. Please UHIHU WR ÂżOH QXPEHU  15566. I3088285 6.6, 6.13, 6.20


PUBLIC NOTICE/NEWS

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

C5

Jerseyville, Illinois

Jersey law enforcement takes part in Torch Run

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

Twelve law enforcement officers took part in the Special Olympics Law Enforcement Torch Run Tuesday, June 12. The Torch Run is the largest fundraiser for the Special Olympics and encourages law enforcement across the country to run the Flame of Hope across their state, ultimately delivering it to the location of the Special Olympics Summer Games.

PUBLIC NOTICE Advertise

with us! IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY, ILLINOIS IN THE INTEREST OF A.J.M., A Minor No.16-JA-9 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

Special Olympic athletes rode along with Jersey law enforcement on their three mile trek toward Shop 'N Save. Officers carried the Flame of Hope in Jersey Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leg of the Illinois Special Olympics Torch Run.

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

Jersey County Sheriff John Wimmersberg leads a group of officers and Special Olympic athletes into the parking lot of Shop 'N Save, the end of their Torch Run. Awaiting them was the Jerseyville Fire Department, which sold lunch items to help raise money for the Special Olympics.

NOTICE IS GIVEN YOU, Laurie Schieferle, Mother, and to all whom it may concern, that on the 22nd day of May, 2018, a Petition to Terminate 3DUHQWDO 5LJKWV ZDV ÂżOHG under the Juvenile Court Act in the Circuit Court of Jersey County entitled â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the Interest of A.J.M., a minorâ&#x20AC;? and that in the Courtroom of Judge Eric S. Pistorius in Jersey County Courthouse, 201 West Pearl Street, Jerseyville, Illinois, on the 16th day of July, 2018 at the hour of 10:30 a.m. or as soon thereafter as this case may be heard, a Petition to Terminate Parental Rights hearing may proceed. The Court has authority in this proceeding to take from you the custody and guardianship of the minor. NOW, UNLESS YOU appear at this hearing and show cause against the petition, the allegations of the petition may stand admitted as against you and each of you, and AN ORDER OF JUDGEMENT ENTERED. /s/ Charles E. Huebener CHARLES E. HUEBENER Clerk of the Circuit Court DATED: May 31, 2018 6.6, 6.13, 6.20

www.jerseycountyjournal.com IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY, ILLINOIS IN THE INTEREST OF B.T., A Minor. No. 17-JA-4

Shopping for a Deal? Turn to our Marketplace section to find the latest garage, yard, moving and estate sales going on in your area. You never know what you might find!

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Turn to our Marketplace section now!

No. 2018-P-21 CLAIM NOTICE

NOTICE IS GIVEN YOU, Tiffany Taylor, Mother, and Keith Kinzer, Jr., father, and to any and all unknown fathers and to any and all putative fathers, and to all whom it may concern, that on the 31st day of May, 2018, a Petition to Terminate Parental Rights ZDV ÂżOHG XQGHU WKH -XYHQLOH Court Act in the Circuit Court of Jersey County entitled â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the Interest of B.T., a minorâ&#x20AC;? and that in the Courtroom of Judge Eric S. Pistorius in Jersey County Courthouse, 201 West Pearl Street, Jerseyville, Illinois, on the 25th day of June, 2018 at the hour of 10:30 a.m. or as soon thereafter as this case may be heard, a Petition to Terminate Parental Rights hearing may proceed. The Court has authority in this proceeding to take from you the custody and guardianship of the minor. NOW, UNLESS YOU appear at this hearing and show cause against the petition, the allegations of the petition may stand admitted as against you and each of you, and AN ORDER OF JUDGEMENT ENTERED.

Notice is given of the death of Lori L. Vandygriff, who died on December 17, 2017. LetWHUVRI2IÂżFHDV,QGHSHQGHQW Administration were issued on May 24, 2018 to Jersey State Bank, whose mailing address is 1000 South State Street, Jerseyville, IL 62052. The estate will be adminLVWHUHG ZLWKRXW FRXUW VXSHUvision unless, under Section 28-4 of the Estates Act (755ILCS 5/28-4), any interHVWHGSHUVRQWHUPLQDWHVLQGHSHQGHQWDGPLQLVWUDWLRQDWDQ\ time by mailing or delivering D SHWLWLRQ WR WHUPLQDWH WR WKH Clerk. Claims against the Estate PD\ EH ÂżOHG LQ WKH 2IÂżFH RI the Clerk of the Circuit Court of the Seventh Judicial Circuit, Jersey County Courthouse, Jerseyville, Illinois,  RU ZLWK WKH UHSUHVHQtative or both on or before November 20, 2018, and any FODLPQRWÂżOHGZLWKLQWKDWSHULRG LV EDUUHG &RSLHV RI D FODLPÂżOHGZLWKWKH&OHUNPXVW be mailed or delivered to the UHSUHVHQWDWLYH DQG WR WKH DWtorney within ten (10) days DIWHULWKDVEHHQÂżOHG

/s/ Charles E. Huebener CHARLES E. HUEBENER Clerk of the Circuit Court

LEE J. PLUMMER Ill. Reg. #2220075 100 South State Street Jerseyville, IL 62052 Telephone: (618) 498-5213

DATED: May 31, 2018 6.6, 6.13, 6.20

NOTICE OF SHERIFFâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE OF REAL ESTATE

Meagan McGlasson/Jersey County Journal

IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF LORI L. VANDYGRIFF, DECEASED.

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION

IN THE COURT OF THE 7TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, JERSEY COUNTY, ILLINOIS. Partners for Payment Relief DE II, LLC, Plaintiff, v. Brett A. Beauchamp; Melissa J. Beauchamp; Unknown Owners and Nonrecord Claimants, Defendants. Case No. 17CH26. Property Address: 505 Archibald Avenue, Jerseyville, IL 62052

A small crowd cheers as the last of the Special Olympic athletes and law enforcement officers arrive at Shop 'N Save.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY, ILLINOIS

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above entitled cause, the Sheriff of Jersey County will on Wednesday, August 1, 2018, at the hour of 10:00 DP LQ WKH VW Ă&#x20AC;RRU KDOOZD\ RI WKH -HUVH\ &RXQW\ Courthouse, 201 W Pearl St, Jerseyville, IL, sell to the highest bidder for cash, the following described mortgaged real estate: Lot 12 and the South Half (S1/2) of Lot 9 in Block 7 in Lockeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Addition to the City of Jerseyville, County of Jersey and State of Illinois. P.I.N. 04-697-008-00 Commonly Known As: 505 Archibald Avenue, Jerseyville, IL 62052 Second Lien Position; Single Family Residence; Judgment Amount $110,432.82 The real estate is improved with a single-family residence. Sale terms: Bidder must present, at the time of the VDOH D FDVKLHUÂśV RU FHUWLÂżHG FKHFN PDGH SD\DEOH to the Sheriff of Jersey County for 10% of the successful bid amount. The balance of the successful bid shall be paid within 24 hours, by similar funds. The subject property is subject to real estate taxes, special assessments or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in â&#x20AC;&#x153;as isâ&#x20AC;? condition.

6.6, 6.13, 6.20

7KH VDOH LV IXUWKHU VXEMHFW WR FRQÂżUPDWLRQ E\ WKH Court. Upon payment in full of the bid amount, the purFKDVHUVKDOOUHFHLYHD&HUWLÂżFDWHRI6DOHZKLFKZLOO entitle the purchaser to a Deed to the real estate DIWHUWKH&RQÂżUPDWLRQRIWKH6DOH7KHSURSHUW\ZLOO not be open for inspection and Plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Pursuant to 735 ILCS 5/15-1512, the amounts of any surplus bid will be held by the Sheriff until a party obtains a Court Order for its distribution, or for 60 days following the date of the entry of the order FRQÂżUPLQJVDOHDWZKLFKWLPHLQWKHDEVHQFHRIDQ order directing payment of the surplus, it may be automatically forfeited to the State without further notice. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by the Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER FOR POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. )RUPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQH[DPLQHWKHFRXUWÂżOHRUFDOO Jorie K. Johnson, Of Counsel, Barham Legal LLC, 2644 Kull Road, Lancaster, Ohio 43130, (740)6899828. City of White Hall 116 E. Sherman Street White Hall, IL 62092 (217) 374-2345 6.13, 6.20, 6.27


C6

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

REAL ESTATE

Jerseyville, Illinois

TRI-COUNTY REAL ESTATE TOUR

PIKE COUNTY REAL ESTATE, INC.

CALHOUN COUNTY OFFICE! Ã&#x201C;£Ã&#x201C;Ã&#x160; °Ã&#x160;*>Ã&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;Ã&#x160;-Ã&#x152;°Ã&#x160;UÃ&#x160;>Ã&#x20AC;`Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;

618-576-2203

FARM LISTINGS

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218 NEW ST. KAMPSVILLE:  %5  %$ KRXVHZLWKDVHSDUDWHPDQFDYHVLWWLQJRQ N ORWV+RXVHKDVEHHQXSGDWHGDQGLVPRYH RR 1 BOX 66, BATCHTOWN:  COVE RD., GOLDEN EAGLE,0LVVLVVLSSL LQUHDG\$95,000 VT IW  %GUP   EDWK EULFN UDQFK 5LYHUIURQWDJH7KLVORWLVWRZDUGVWKHHQG KRPH VRXWK RI %DWFKWRZQ VLWWLQJ RQ RI D GHDG HQG URDG 1LFH VDQG\ EHDFK $FUHV  FDU DWWDFKHG JDUDJH  3HUIHFWSODFHIRU\RXUFDPSHURUWREXLOGD FDUXQDWWDFKHGJDUDJH)XOO¿QLVKHG KRPH$30,000 EDVHPHQW 3HUIHFW FRXQWU\ VHWWLQJ %DUQFRQYH\V$199,950. $179,000

ting ew Lis

RR 1 BOX 83, HILLTOP DRIVE, BATCHTOWN:$FUHV/DQGUHDG\ 407 WATER ST., HAMBURG:7KHROG WREXLOG&RXQW\:DWHUDQG(OHFWULFLW\ 3RVW2I¿FHKDVEHHQWUDQVIRUPHGLQWR WZRZRUNVKRSV$68,000 DYDLODEOH$35,000

106 OAKRIDGE LANE, HARDIN: VTIWEGUPEDWKVSOLWOHYHO KRPH VLWWLQJ LQ D TXLHW 1HLJKERUKRRG $125,000

G N I D N PE 152 ACRES, KINTOWN HOLLOW, HARDIN: 5HFHQWO\ UHPRGHOHG IDUPKRXVH ZLWK WZR VKHGV 3HUIHFW KXQWLQJ SURSHUW\ ZLWK  SRQGV DQG DQ DPD]LQJYLHZRIWKH0LVVLVVLSSL5LYHU$599,000

G N I D N PE

BELLEVIEW, ANDERSON LANE, NORTHERN CALHOUN:  LQFRPH SURGXFLQJ $FUHV 3HUIHFW GXFN KXQWLQJ VSRW ZLWK %D\ &UHHN DQG WKH 6Q\ ERUGHULQJ WKH SURSHUW\ 'XFN SLW DQG D JRRVH SLW RQ VLWH  DFUHV WLOODEOH $9,500 an Acre 206 BARRY ST., HARDIN:%5%$ PDQXIDFWXUHGKRPHZLWKDVFUHHQHGLQ SRUFKDQGDWWDFKHGWRROVKHGLQWRZQ $WWDFKHG FDUSRUW )XOO\ IXUQLVKHG $60,000

Specializing in Calhoun County Real Estate

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SOLD


REAL ESTATE

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

D1

Jerseyville, Illinois

TRI-COUNTY REAL ESTATE TOUR

FIND YOUR NEW HOME TODAY! JERSEYVILLE OFFICE: 618-498-2321

HOUSE CENTER PLUS NEW LISTINGS

730 S. STATE ST. SUITE A, JERSEYVILLE, IL 62052

LISTINGS

16466 Pine Hurst, Brighton 30213 Mitchell Creek Rd., Brighton $FUHVPO6SRUWVPHQ3DUDGLVH:RRGVZLWK&UHHNIRU+XQWLQJ$FUH/DNHIRU )LVKLQJRU6ZLPPLQJ)RXU:KHHOHUV+RUVHV7ZR3ROH%DUQVRQHZLWKDIWGRRU [RWKHU[ยณVTIWDOO%ULFNKRPHZLWKEHGURRPVEDWKVKDUGZRRG รRRUVร€UHSODFHZLWKIXOOSRXUHGFRQFUHWHEDVHPHQWFHQWUDODLUZLWKDWWDFKHGJDUDJH 780 N. Oak St., Carlinville &XWHVWRU\KRPHZLWKEHGURRPVEDWKZLWKIXOOEDVHPHQW0DNH\RXU +RPHQHHGVXSGDWLQJ6XUYH\EHLQJSUHSDUHG:RXOGEHLGHDOIRUDJURXSRIRXWGRRUV DSSRLQWPHQWWRGD\.........................................................................$25,000 men with families to purchase.................................................................$550,000 Roberta Wallace 618-535-5820 Karen Bertman 618-535-6044

17647 US Hwy 67, Jerseyville &RPHKRPHWRWKHFRXQWU\$ZHVRPHEHGURRPEDWKKRPHVLWXDWHGRQ DFUHVPO+DVFDUFDUSRUWDWWDFKHG+RPHKDVPDQ\XSGDWHVDQGDIXOO ร€QLVKHGZDONRXWEDVHPHQW$FUHDJHIHDWXUHVD%DUQ[6KRS[ DUHDDQG[DUHDRXWEXLOGLQJJDUDJHWKDWDUHDWWDFKHG..$285,000 Kim Frazer 618-535-2262

1LFHEHGURRPEDWKKRPHVLWXDWHGRQVSDFLRXVORWVZLWKODNHSULYLOHJHV7KLV UDQFKKRPHIHDWXUHVDQHDWLQNLWFKHQZLWK)UHQFKGRRUVOHDGLQJRXWWRUHOD[LQJSDWLR DUHD'LQLQJOLYLQJURRPFRPERJUHDWIRUHQWHUWDLQLQJ)XOOEDWKIHDWXUHVJDUGHQWXE VWDQGDORQHVKRZHUDUHDODUJHYDQLW\DQGSOHQW\RIVSDFHWRPRYH0DVWHUEHGURRP has double closets and plenty of space with ยพ bath attached. Downstairs in lower OHYHOLVQLFHVL]HIDPLO\URRPZLWKSOHQW\RIQDWXUDOOLJKWZLWKZDONRXWDQGDQRWKHUรถ EDWK+RPHKDVDWWDFKHGFDUJDUDJH [ GRXEOHFDUSRUW [ DQGDGGLWLRQDOJDUDJHKHDWHGDQGFRROHG [ +RPHRQO\PLQVIURP...........$169,900 Kim Frazer 618-535-2262

607 Madison, Kane 28293 Airport Rd., Godfrey 6HFOXGHG  DFUH SURSHUW\ IHDWXUHV PDWXUH WUHHV DQG FUHHN WKUX SURSHUW\RXWEXLOGLQJVJDUDJHVSRROVKHG+RPHLVLQQHHGRI work..........................................................................................$149,900 Bob Jones 618-578-9547

333 E. Sycamore St., Carrollton

704 W. Carpenter St., Jerseyville

Take a peak at this wonderful 2 bedroom, 1 bath home complete with a picket fence. Freshly painted in several rooms, oak cabinetry in the kitchen, (kitchen appliances stay, ZDVKHU GU\HUWRR PDLQรRRUODXQGU\UHOD[LQJIURQWSRUFKDUHDDVZHOODVDVLGHSDWLR GHWDFKHGJDUDJHRXWEXLOGLQJV0DNH\RXUDSSRLQWPHQWWRGD\.........................$87,500 Kim Frazer 618-535-2262

%HDXWLIXO %ULFN KRPH ZLWK D  FDU DWWDFKHG JDUDJH  %HGURRPV  EDWKVRSHQFRQFHSWGLQLQJDQGOLYLQJDUHDEHDXWLIXONLWFKHQZLWKVROLGVXUIDFH FRXQWHU WRSV DQG DSSOLDQFHV VWD\ FHQWUDO DLU IRUFHG *DV KHDW )XOO EDVHPHQW/DUJH\DUGEHDXWLIXOO\ODQGVFDSHG..$154,900 Kim Frazer 618-535-2262

0RYHLQUHDG\KRPHEHGURRPEDWKZLWKFDUDWWDFKHGJDUDJHDQGIXOOEDVHPHQW7KHURRILVDSSUR[\HDUVROG7KHIDVFLDDQGJXWWHULQJZHUHDOVRSXWRQDW WKHVDPHWLPH7KHPHWDOURRIRYHUWKHJDUDJHZDVUHSODFHGDWWKHVDPHWLPH7KH IXUQDFHLVDSSUR[\HDUVROG:DWHUKHDWHULVDSSUR[\HDUROG&$LVDSSUR[ years old. The house is neat and clean and ready for newer owners......$69,900 Connie Hayes 618-535-6784

718 Stryker, Jerseyville 933 S. Fifth St., Carrollton 6SDFLRXVEHGURRPKRPHRQDODUJHORWEDWKVQHZHUURRI*DV)$ DQG&$,QWHULRUZDVFRPSOHWHO\SDLQWHG/RYHWKHRSHQNLWFKHQGLQLQJDUHD%HDXWLIXOYLHZRIWKHEDFN\DUGFDUDWWDFKHGJDUDJH,PPHGLDWH Possession...................................................................................$157,500 Charlene Morgan 618-535-0071 Roberta Wallace

VTIWRSHQรRRUSODQ[ORWQLFHVL]HEHGURRPVDQGEDWKV.LWFKHQ KDVFXVWRPFDELQHWU\ZLWKJUDQLWHFRXQWHUWRSV[IR\HUZLWKZRRGรRRUERZZLQGRZZDONLQFORVHWZLWKLWา‹VRZQZDVKHUDQGGU\HU[XWLOLW\URRPDQGDVWDFNDEOH ZDVKHUDQGGU\HU&URZQPROGLQJDQGVL[SDQHOZRRGGRRUV[GHFN[ FDUJDUDJH.................................................................................................$158,500 Karen Bertman 618-535-6044

Karen Bertman

Charlene Morgan

Kim Frazer

607 Madison, Kane 1005 Angela Ct., Jerseyville /RRNLQJ IRU ORZ H[WHULRU PDLQWHQDQFH DQG PRGHUQ FRQYHQLHQFH WKLV LV IRU \RX )HDWXUHV  EHGURRPV ZLWK IXOO EDWKV IRU HDFK DGGLWLRQDO KDOI EDWK  FDUDWWDFKHGJDUDJH$99,000 Bob Jones 618-578-9547 Connie Hayes

Tina McEvers

*UHDWEHGURRPEDWKKRPHVLWXDWHGRQODUJHORWZLWK[3ROHVKHGDQG VWRUDJH VKHG +RPH IHDWXUHV DQ LQYLWLQJ FRYHUHG SRUFK EHDXWLIXOO\ ODQGVFDSHG \DUG.LWFKHQDQGPDLQEDWKUHFHQWO\XSGDWHGVSDFLRXV/LYLQJ5RRPDQGPDLQ รRRUODXQGU\0DNH\RXUDSSRLQWPHQWWRGD\.....$95,000 Connie Hayes 618-535-6784 Bob Jones

Lori Rose

Broker/Owner

618-535-5820

HOUSE CENTER PLUS

618-535-6044

618-535-0071

618-535-2262

618-535-6784

618-535-1059

618-578-9547

618-535-3232

WWW.CENTURY21JERSEYVILLE.COM

W W W. TA R R A N TA N D H A R M A N . C O M

JERSEYVILLE OFFICE 208 S. Lafayette St. Jerseyville, IL 62052 (618) 639-SOLD

Lori Rose Broker 618-535-3232

HOUSE CENTER PLUS

WWW.LANDLEADER .COM

WANTED NEW & EXPERIENCED

BROKERS

T&H OFFICE IN GREENE COUNTY!

STOP BY OUR OFFICE TO SPEAK WITH AN AGENT ABOUT OUR LISTING AND AUCTION SERVICES!

Call Today! (618) 639-SOLD

3738 BROWN RD. - BRIGHTON, MACOUPIN COUNTY

[ $365,000 ] 4BR, 3BA, 10.48 ACRES, HOBBY FARM, EQUESTRIAN

OPEN 6/17 1:00 - 2:30PM HOST BOBBY HOSFELT: 618-558-4447 16686 STAGECOACH - JERSEYVILLE [ $385,000 ] 3BR, 3BA, 28 ACRES

[ $203,999 ] 4BR, 3BA, GREAT LOCATION

23276 HELEN CT. - JERSEYVILLE

501 N. SPRINGFIELD ST. - GRAFTON

18139 GRANGE HALL RD. - BRIGHTON, JERSEY COUNTY

226 N. MAIN ST. - CARROLLTON

609 E. SPRUCE ST. - JERSEYVILLE

25466 WITT MILL RD. - JERSEYVILLE

BUCKHORN FARM {WEST TRACT} - ELDRED

PIKE COUNTY FARM - BAYLIS

15705 MACOUPIN LN. - MEDORA

TBD REDHAWK - GRAFTON

TBD BLUERIDGE RD. - HARDIN

2892 WOOD HILL - BUNKER HILL

201 S. JEFFERSON ST. - JERSEYVILLE

300 S. MCGILL - JERSEYVILLE

SOLD!!!

UNDER CONTRACT!!!

UNDER CONTRACT!!!

910 WALNUT ST. - JERSEYVILLE

212 S. MAIN ST. - BRIGHTON

7207 WESTWIND - GODFREY

[ $195,500 ] 3BR, 3BA, 4.1 ACRES

[ $310,000 ] 4BR, 2BA, 1.93 ACRES, ALL BRICK, LARGE KITCHEN, 2 DECKS [ $135,000 ] 4BR, 2BA, WRAP AROUND PORCH [ $115,000 ] 3BR, 1BA, NEWLY UPDATED [ $109,900 ] MOBILE HOME ON 10 ACRES

15866 MORNING STAR LN. - BRIGHTON, JERSEY COUNTY

[ $200,000 ] 3BR, 2BA, 14.99 ACRES, POND, LARGE POLE BARN

17503 MCDOW RD. - DOW, JERSEY COUNTY

[ $200,000 ] 1BR, 1BA, 7 ACRES, STOCKED 2.5 ACRE LAKE, PRIVATE SETTING

602 FAIRVIEW - JERSEYVILLE, JERSEY COUNTY

[ $169,900 ] 3BR, 2BA, NEW CONSTRUCTION, CUSTOMIZE IT YOURSELF

618 TRADEWINDS - JERSEYVILLE

[ $149,000 ] 3BR, 2BA, SPACIOUS

632 5TH ST. - CARROLLTON

[ $105,278 ] 4BR, 2BA, VICTORIAN

[ $2,590,000 ] 560 ACRES, FARM/HUNTING [ $752,600 ] 142 ACRES, RECREATIONAL [ $529,900 ] 78 ACRES, TIMBER, TILLABLE [ $475,000 ] 21.66 ACRES, RIVER VIEWS

[ $280,000 ] 80 ACRES, SOLID TIMBER [ $55,000 ] 5.06 ACRES, CUSTOM HOME SITE [ $285,900 ] PRIME INCOME PRODUCING [ $239,900 ] COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL

1306 ST. HWY. 109 - JERSEYVILLE

[ $144,500 ] 5 ACRES, COMMERCIAL LAND

2BR, 1BA, CORNER LOT

2BR, 2BA, WELL MAINTAINED

3BR, 3BA, 2 ACRES


D2

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

REAL ESTATE

Jerseyville, Illinois

TRI-COUNTY REAL ESTATE TOUR NEW LISTING

NEW LISTING

$415,000

$100,000

17813 Beaver Lake Rd. Grafton

222 E. Ferguson Jerseyville

Have you been searching for luxury in a private setting? This property offers great hunting land. Custom 4 bedroom, 3 full baths. Over 3900 SQ. Ft. w/ walk out basement, 50 x 80 pole building. Brand new roof on home.

3 Bedrooms, Full Basement & 2 car garage

421 3rd St. Carrollton

400 Washington Hamburg

200 Jefferson Batchtown

Very well cared for 2 bedroom home. Kitchen & bath offer nice tile work. New ďŹ&#x201A;ooring in living room & dining area. Nice solid wood built-ins. Fenced back yard. 3 bay pole building & 1 car garage.

TWO CABINS - ONE LOW PRICE!. One home is suitable for year round living, newer roof, heat pump 2 bedrooms, fenced yard & garage. Other home needs elevated & remodeled or removed.

3 bedroom, 1 bath 1320 Sq. Ft. Double lot 290 x 66. Huge yard! Space for a pole building or build a new home.

1304 Two Story Hill Golden Eagle

201 Sherman Jerseyville

Quality built in 2003. Offers 5200 Sq. Ft. ďŹ nished! 4 bedroom, 3 baths, vaulted wood ceilings, Queens kitchen w/ solid wood cabinetry, granite countertops, all appliances included. Huge Main ďŹ&#x201A;oor master suite. 2.8 wooded acres. Generator, lap pool, 3 car garage.

2 Bedroom, garage & carport on corner lot. New central air & ďŹ&#x201A;ooring. Sit down shower & separate tub. Galley kitchen, large laundry, fresh paint & light ďŹ xtures. Broker owned. Seller will contribute up to $2,500 towards buyers closing costs or purchase new refrigerator & stove.

111 Acres w/ $18,000 per year income. A great investment. Nice 3 bedroom home on the bluff overlooking the river. Wonderful corporate retreat, business opportunity, or getaway. A rare ďŹ nd w/ one mile of riverfront, waterfalls, great hunting and so much more.

Commercial Building with metal roof, brand new high efďŹ ciency furnace. 2 safes, built in shelving. Great location for resale shop, gaming, eatery, antique, pawn shop, package liquor. Bring your ideas and BE YOUR OWN BOSS!

Wendi Mielke Managing Broker GRI, SFR, SRES, SRS, E-Pro, CNE

Open Concept on the Bluff w/ Mississippi River views. Seller open to offers. 3 bedroom/ 3 full baths, 2 car garage ďŹ replace and ďŹ nished basement.

Nice 3 bedroom! Newly remodeled. Kitchen w/ bar seating. Tilt in windows. Covered porch, back deck, fenced kennel.

$55,000

$55,000

5539 Michael Rd. Michael

65 Hwy 100 Hardin

Great 3 bedroom starter home w/ newer kitchen and bath.Double lot, carport, large laundry/ canning room addition. Level back yard, back to creek. Seller open to offers.

$ More Home For the Money $ 2 large lots, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, carport. New ďŹ&#x201A;ooring & Nice kitchen. Main ďŹ&#x201A;oor laundry. Must see in person.

$250,000

Barefoot has been serving families for over ďŹ fty years. Searching for a new owner. All ďŹ xtures & equipment included. Riverfront property offers so much potential. Shown Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Call Wendi Mielke at the Hardin ofďŹ ce 618-576-2255.

SOLD! SOLD! LIST WITH US!! SOLD! SOLD! 418 PORCUPINE LN HAMBURG 6 ACRES & HOME 205 E. EXCHANGE JERSEYVILLE 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH 1636 W. MAIN GRAFTON 2 BEDROOM W/ GARAGE 339 HIGHLAND CARROLLTON 3 BEDROOM RENOVATED 145 MAIN ST. BRUSSELS 1 BEDROOM CUTE! 618 W. MAIN GRAFTON 2 BEDROOM RIVER VIEWS! 503 N. MARKET GRAFTON 3 BEDROOM W/ GARAGE PENDING!! RR3 BOX 181 CARROLLTON PENDING!!

SOLD! SOLD! LIST WITH US!! SOLD! SOLD! Kynan Mielke

Devin Brown

Thomas â&#x20AC;&#x153;Geneâ&#x20AC;? McKee

Thomas Sumpter

Steve Harmon

Stan Groppel

618-535-0873

618-581-6658

217-491-4320

618-946-5525

309-645-4088

618-535-4137

618-535-2930

&.BJO4U (SBGUPO *-t  

www.brownrealtors.com

Having a

YARD OR GARAGE SALE?

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no better place to advertise it than our Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Marketplace section. Place your ad today to get your message to over 75,000 readers! Use this handy form to place your ad.

Stop by or mail to one of our six Campbell Publications offices with pre-payment.

Ads will not be accepted over the phone Type of Sale: ___________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Location: _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ City: __________________________________________________ Special Directions: ______________________________________ Days, Dates & Time of Sale: ______________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Items for Sale: __________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________

www.modern-realty.net ROGER SCHEFFEL

ANGIE GOFORTH

Managing Broker/ Auctioneer Lic. #441002069

Broker/Agent

618-535-5017

618-535-5356 tdbajg@hotmail.com

landman160@gmail.com

902 Stryker, Jerseyville This spacious 3 bed 2 bath sits on more than an acre, 2 car garage and a 30 x 30 outbuilding. New roof in 2015 and newer appliances. Huge covered deck. 12 X 12 lawn building and blacktop drive.

Pike Press 115 W. Jefferson PittsďŹ eld, IL 62363

Greene Prairie Press 516 N. Main Carrollton, IL 62016

Scott County Times 4 S. Hill Street Winchester, IL 62694

New Listing!

$137,500. Contact Roger 17449 Delhi Farms Road, Jerseyville Make your move to the country. This 16 X 80 sits on more than a half acre, 3 beds 2 bath newer HVAC, newer roof and lots of other updates, detached garage and a big enclosed porch/mudroom. All of this for under $40 a square foot.

$50,000 Contact Roger 13613 Otter Creek West, Fieldon IL

REDUCED

Breathtaking beauty, rural Jersey County, 35 acres m/l property. 2014 Fleetwood Canyon Lake home and NICE cabin/garage complete with living quarters.

$234,900 Contact Angie 801 West Carpenter, Jerseyville 4-5 bed 2 bath home, large corner lot, huge detached garage with a ďŹ nished rec. room. Second ďŹ&#x201A;oor laundry, modern kitchen with center Island, pocket doors, newer roof & windows, newer furnace, wrap around porch, privacy fence and lots of original wood work.

907 N State, Jerseyville $169,900 Over 1840 sq ft of living space on the main level. 3BR/3BA, FP, open ďŹ&#x201A;oor plan concept. Full brick home with carport, attached garage and breezeway. Mindy Woelfel 946-0434

13468 Fessler Rd, Dow $166,900 Spacious home includes over 1,800 sq ft of living space with 4BR/2BA, attached garage, and large deck. Situated on 1.3 acres +/-.

Jenny Wisniewski 791-8224

Stately Victorian mansion, most recently used as a Restaurant and supper club. This mid 1800s beauty is full of original wood work and ďŹ xtures. Would make a wonderful B & B or even an impressive personal residence.

Calhoun News-Herald 310 S. County Road Hardin, IL 62047

Legacy Estates, Jerseyville - $14,900 Do you want to build your own home in an area that is close to the City Park? This subdivision has a country feel, but is on the edge of the city limits. For only $14,900 YOU can pick your lot! Mindy Woelfel 946-0434

REDUCED

Phone Number: ______________________________________

Campbell Publications

Phone: 618.466.1513 www.godfreylandmark.com

1201 Bertman Ave., Jerseyville 62052 OfďŹ ce: 618-639-6399 Fax: 618-639-6398

518 South State Street Jerseyville

INSERTION RATES: First insertion, $6 (up to 20 words). Consecutive insertions, $5 (up to 20 words). Any change in original ad will be considered start of new ad. Deadline is the Monday before publication at 3:30.

3049 Godfrey Rd. Godfrey, IL 62035

RESIDENTIAL Â&#x2021; FARM Â&#x2021; COMMERCIAL

Contact Person: ______________________________________ Date to run ad: _______________________________________

/1BSL )BSEJO *-t  

We Need Your Listing! Call Today!

$154,000 Contact Roger

Jersey County Journal 832 S. State Street Jerseyville, IL 62052

309 Pine Carrollton

Just Like New! Built in 2002, well cared for Villa 2430 Sq. Foot. 3 bedroom, 3 full bath w/ main ďŹ&#x201A;oor master suite. Open kitchen, living to dining, gas ďŹ replace. Country side rolling views. HOA fees are only $85 per month. Appliances are included. No mowing here!

1215 N Park, Hardin

106 County Rd. Hardin

16 Quarry River Front Dr. Golden Eagle

120 W. Main Brussels

$34,500

13671 N Mississippi River Rd. Hamburg

$74,500

SOLD! SOLD! LIST WITH US!! SOLD! SOLD!

$18,000 p/y income

Build your DREAM HOME! Many sites to choose from. Some restriction apply. Call the Grafton ofďŹ ce 786-2036

$175,000

$165,000

$57,000

Grafton Hills Home Sites

Edge of town, level yard, 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, setting room w/ ďŹ replace. Huge Pole Shed - Must see in person!

$37,500

$45,000

$365,000

23453 Helenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Place Jerseyville

SOLD! SOLD! LIST WITH US!! SOLD! SOLD!

$82,500

$5,000

$128,000

1329 Dorchester, Brighton $277,500 Private 3BR/2BA Brighton home. Finished LL, 3FP, sunroom, main ďŹ&#x201A;oor laundry, inground pool, 2 garages. Wooded 5.35 acre lot site. Matt Horn 560-8201

$219,000 Contact Roger 418 South Pearl St., Jerseyville 3 bedroom 1 bath home. 1 car detached garage. Large kitchen and living room. Main ďŹ&#x201A;oor laundry. Nice backyard with hot tub included.

SITS ON 2 FULL LOTS 21063 Crystal Blvd, Brighton - $198,500

$84,900 Contact Angie 202 Hollow, Jerseyville Looking to downsize ? This is for you 2 Bed 1 Bath with full dry basement, huge corner lot. Updated kitchen Newer roof and beautiful hard wood ďŹ&#x201A;oors.

$79,000 Contact Roger

This lakefront log cabin home includes 4BR/2BA and so much more!

Mindy Woelfel 946-0434

Meadow Ln, Jerseyville $28,000 2 lots, 1.23 acres +/-, great building site on cul-de-sac in desirable Greenbriar Estates just West of Otterville Rd.

Matt Horn 560-8201

JERSEYVILLE BUILDING LOTS Grafton Hills reduced to - $3,500 704 High St - 71x178 Corner of Sumner & Fremont water & sewer in place - $9,500 2 Lots - water & sewer in place. - $19,500

Golden Eagle lots $25-95,000 Lots at Winneberg Estates. Numerous building sites available. New low price makes this the perfect choice for your new home!

Matt Horn 560-8201


REAL ESTATE

Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

Jerseyville, Illinois

TRI-COUNTY REAL ESTATE TOUR

MORE LISTINGS. MORE BUYERS.

MORE PROPERTY SOLD! Pike County, IL 30 Acres m/l. High production tillable farm in west central Illinois. Calhoun County, IL 30 Acres m/l. Hunting property with country home. McDonough County, IL 26 Acres m/l. Nearly all timber tract in Western Illinois. Fulton County, IL 167 Acres m/l. Highend hunting property on the Spoon River. Fulton County, IL 80 Acres m/l. Ownership interest in a Central Illinois hunting property. Pike County, IL 140 Acres m/l. Golden Triangle hunting with home/lodge and stocked lake. Adams County, IL 78 Acres m/l. Thick, big buck sanctuary hunting ground Pike County, IL 93 Acres m/l. Topnotch hunting farm w/ home, in West Pike County. Fulton County, IL 500 Acres m/l. Whitetail and waterfowl hunting property in Illinois. Pike County, IL 20 Acres m/l. Small Golden Triangle hunting tract. Adams County, IL 56 Acres m/l. Turnkey hunting tract, metal outbuilding in the Golden Triangle. Adams County, IL 80 Acres m/l. Income from CRP on this Golden Triangle hunting tract. Schuyler County, IL 50 Acres m/l. Beautiful country home and acreage near Rushville. Schuyler County, IL 69 Acres m/l. Diverse Central Illinois farm offering a good ROI. Fulton County, IL 149 Acres m/l. Great deer and turkey habitat in the Spoon River Bottoms. Fulton County, IL 60 Acres m/l. Hunting and Recreation on this income producing farm near Peoria. Pike County, IL 161 Acres m/l. Awesome hunting property in the Golden Triangle in Illinois. Fulton County, IL 90 Acres m/l. Outstanding hunting, recreation, and income, near Peoria. Pike County, IL 1,148 Acres m/l. Phenomenal Golden Triangle hunting & income acreage w/Lodge. Pike County, IL 2 Acres m/l. Spacious log home in Northern Pike County. Adams County, IL 98 Acres m/l. Hunting tract w/ CRP in the Golden Triangle of Illinois. Calhoun County, IL 70 Acres m/l. Investment farm in West Central Illinois. Peoria County, IL 202 Acres m/l. Income producing and topend hunting land near Peoria. Schuyler County, IL 7 Acres m/l. Unique home and hunting acreage near Rushville. Pike County, IL 45 Acres m/l. Prime South Pike hunting acreage. Fulton County, IL 127 Acres m/l. Secluded timber tract with pond in Central Illinois. Fulton County, IL 70 Acres m/l. Turnkey West Central Illinois hunting and rec.farm w/ home. Fulton County, IL 205 Acres m/l. Combination hunting, tillable and fishing property Brown County, IL 85 Acres m/l. Combo tract w/ home bordering Siloam Springs State Park. Pike County, IL 41 Acres m/l. Allaround recreational tract with cabin in the Golden Triangle. Fulton County, IL 200 Acres m/l. Great hunting and pasture ground in Illinois. Fulton County, IL 15 Acres m/l. Small Acreage hunting or hobby farm with home in Central Illinois. Calhoun County, IL 35 Acres m/l. Hunting land in Golden Triangle in Illinois. Hancock County, IL 70 Acres m/l. Excellent hunting and recreational tract in West Central Illinois. Calhoun County, IL 75 Acres m/l. Mississippi River Bluff country hunting and recreational farm. Brown County, IL 120 Acres m/l. Topend Golden Triangle hunting property in Central Illinois. Calhoun County, IL 465 Acres m/l. Worldclass hunting property w/ beautiful home Schuyler County, IL 36 Acres m/l. Great hunting tract with creek and timber. Schuyler County, IL 80 Acres m/l. Big buck hunting located near Sugar Creek. Marshall County, IL 50 Acres m/l. Combination tillable & timber hunting land Pike County, IL 276 Acres m/l. Great hunting property with two ponds. Pike County, IL 98 Acres m/l. Tons of deer and turkey sign on this Golden Triangle hunting farm. Schuyler County, IL 126 Acres m/l. Big buck hunting acreage with lodge. Hancock County, IL 12 Acres m/l. Lamoine River hunting and fishing retreat with lodge. Schuyler County, IL 20 Acres m/l. Small hunting property in QDM neighborhood near Rushville.

Schuyler County, IL 180 Acres m/l. Income producing farmland with excellent hunting. Pike County, IL 85 Acres m/l. Highly productive Central Illinois combination farm. Pike County, IL 13 Acres m/l. Small hunting acreage in West Central Illinois with build site. Pike County, IL 15 Acres m/l. Nice, secluded hunting property with home. Schuyler County, IL 42 Acres m/l. Hunting farm with bedding areas and food plot. Schuyler County, IL 8 Acres m/l. Hunting property with home, barn and pond. Schuyler County, IL 40 Acres m/l. Tract offers a combination of hunting and tillable. Fulton County, IL 25 Acres m/l. Good income from this mostly tillable tract. Fulton County, IL 65 Acres m/l. Central Illinois with outstanding hunting and income. Schuyler County, IL 100 Acres m/l. Boone and Crockett producing hunting land. Fulton County, IL 24 Acres m/l. Beautiful secluded home overlooking a pond. Fulton County, IL 210 Acres m/l. The ultimate waterfowl, fishing and deer hunting property Pike County, IL 202 Acres m/l. Golden Triangle recreational farm with good income. Pike County, IL 20 Acres m/l. Small hunting property in West Central Illinois. Fulton County, IL 120 Acres m/l. Hunting, tillable and pasture acreage in West Central Illinois. Fulton County, IL 535 Acres m/l. Excellent deer and turkey hunting farm with lodge. Schuyler County, IL 40 Acres m/l. Premier hunting land on Mill Creek in Central Illinois. Schuyler County, IL 114 Acres m/l. Turnkey Lodge and buck hunting farm. Henderson County, IL 40 Acres m/l. Beautiful red pine timber acreage holds the deer. Schuyler County, IL 60 Acres m/l. Central Illinois bigbuck hunting land with metal outbuilding. Schuyler County, IL 99 Acres m/l. Phenomenal Central Illinois hunting tract on the Lamoine River. Schuyler County, IL 104 Acres m/l. Great deer and turkey hunting farm. Schuyler County, IL 69 Acres m/l. Wellrounded hunting and investment tract in Illinois. Fulton County, IL 1,023 Acres m/l. Diverse Central Illinois hunting property. Fulton County, IL 250 Acres m/l. Scenic Central Illinois big timer tract that holds the big bucks. Fulton County, IL 50 Acres m/l. Excellent hunting and tillable tract in Illinois. Fulton County, IL 130 Acres m/l. A whitetail hunterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream property in Central Illinois. Schuyler County, IL 66 Acres m/l. Illinois bigbuck hunting property priced to sell fast. Fulton County, IL 2, 855 Acres m/l. A complete hunting and farmland tract, has it all. Fulton County, IL 20 Acres m/l. Great building site in a secluded location. Fulton County, IL 73 Acres m/l. An excellent hunting farm with holding power. Knox County, IL 26 Acres m/l. Incredible building or campsite overlooking large pond. Mercer County, IL 155 Acres m/l. Familyowned farm with outstanding hunting history. Brown County, IL 501 Acres m/l. Very wellmanaged hunting property with beautiful lodge. Brown County, IL 120 Acres m/l. Hunting tract on Mckee Creek. Henderson County, IL 29 Acres m/l. Great cover in the Mississippi River Bottoms. Knox County, IL 33 Acres m/l. Beautiful country home on lovely acreage. Brown County, IL 137 Acres m/l. Buckhorn Township bigbuck architecture. Brown County, IL 102 Acres m/l. The complete package hunting, income, and more. Henderson County, IL 128 Acres m/l. Outstanding recreational opportunities here. Schuyler County, IL 80 Acres m/l. Premier hunting area for the record book bucks. Schuyler County, IL 40 Acres m/l. Wellrounded hunting tract. Schuyler County, IL 40 Acres m/l. Outstanding hunting opportunities here. Marshall County, IL 192 Acres m/l. Hunting tract with loads of options and potential. Schuyler County, IL 30 Acres m/l. 100% Hardwood timber hunting property.

Your local Whitetail Properties team has expanded to provide you continued results! In addition to Illinoisâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Top Producer, Aaron Milliken, a Designated Buyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Agent has joined our team to help us provide YOU with the most focused approach and resources available to SELL YOUR PROPERTY. Our local team and Nation-Wide network of brokers has the ability to market your property to more qualified buyers than any other company. We would like the opportunity to EARN your business and sell your property. WHAT WE OFFER: Ĺ&#x2013;0CVKQPYKFGPGVYQTMQHSWCNKHKGFDW[GTUKPXGUVQTUCPFEQORCPKGUYCKVKPIVQNGCTPCDQWV[QWTRTQRGTV[ Ĺ&#x2013;(QEWUGFNQECNVGCOVQRTQXKFGCOQTGGHHKEKGPVCPFRTQHGUUKQPCNDW[KPICPFUGNNKPIGZRGTKGPEG Ĺ&#x2013;&GUKIPCVGF$W[GTĹ?U#IGPVVQJGNRUGNN[QWTHCTO Ĺ&#x2013;0CVKQPYKFGOCTMGVKPIECORCKIPKPCFFKVKQPVQUVTQPINQECNCFRTGUGPEG Ĺ&#x2013;#FFKVKQPCNYGDOCTMGVKPIKPENWFKPI<KNNQY.CPFYCVEJCPF.CPFUQH#OGTKEC Ĺ&#x2013;/QTGSWCNKHKGF.CPF$TQMGTVJCVJCUTGEGKXGFVJG#EETGFKVGF.CPF%QPUWNVCPV&GUKIPCVKQP Ĺ&#x2013;.CTIGUVUQEKCNOGFKCHQNNQYKPIKPVJGCTGC Ĺ&#x2013;9JKVGVCKN2TQRGTVKGU685JQY Ĺ&#x2013;0CVKQPCN2TKPV#F%CORCKIP Ĺ&#x2013;#OGTKECP.CPF/CIC\KPGFKUVTKDWVGFVQSWCNKHKGFNCPFDW[GTU Ĺ&#x2013;.CPF9GD5KVG

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AARON MILLIKEN

West Central Illinois Land Specialist

(217) 440-0353

aaron.milliken@whitetailproperties.com

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Wednesday, June 13, 2018

JERSEY COUNTY JOURNAL

Jerseyville, Illinois

NEWS/CLASSIFIED

JACKIE THOMAS AND FRANK THOMAS ESTATE

Emerald Ash Borer confirmed for McDonough County The presence of emerald ash borer (EAB) has been confirmed for McDonough County Illinois, with the initial finding coming from Macomb. EAB is a devastating exotic pest that attacks one of the most popular landscape trees in America, the ash tree. Unlike most native borers that only target dead or dying trees, EAB preys on healthy ash trees. However, the presence of EAB in McDonough County is not isolated to Macomb. A local Bushnell resident notified Extension of what he suspected was EAB. Upon inspection of the sample, the EAB adult beetle was identified in Bushnell. Reports of suspect EAB signs are also coming in from Blandinsville. How to manage EAB and its impact on your ash trees comes down to two choices: protect the tree with systemic insecticides or have your ash tree removed. Following are guidelines to assist you when weighing these two options. Guidelines for Treatment: According to retired Extension entomologist Phil Nixon, trees with up to 30-40 percent dieback have an excellent chance of survival with treatment, but with that much dieback, the tree may not be

worth keeping aesthetically. Preserving your ash tree If you observe more than 50 percent of the treeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s canopy living and intact, treating with insecticides is a viable option: n Ash trees with less than a fifteen-inch diameter at breast height (DBH) can be treated by homeowners using systemic treatments containing the active ingredient imidacloprid or dinotefuran. Imidacloprid is applied as a soil drench around the base of the tree and dinotefuran is used as a bark spray. Both treatments are annual applications. Make sure to follow all label directions. Â&#x201E; For trees with a DBH greater than fifteen-inches, you need to hire a licensed applicator to make trunk injections of pesticides containing imidacloprid, dinotefuran, or emamectin benzoate. Imidacloprid and dinotefuran need to be applied annually, while emamectin benzoate provides two and perhaps even three years of protection according to studies from Michigan State University. Removing your ash tree - if your ash tree has lost a majority of its canopy, contact a certified arborist to have your tree cut down. The University of Illinois Extension discourages

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treatment of trees that have lost more than 50 percent of their canopy. The state has recently lifted the internal county quarantine zone, but it is still not permitted to move ash wood outside of Illinois state lines. (Moving firewood, in general, is a bad practice, so donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do it!) Contact your local officials for their landscape waste disposal site. Do nothing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; According to Phil Nixon, EAB poses a 98 percent mortality rate to ash trees. If your county is confirmed with EAB and you do nothing, the odds are obviously against you. However, a few ash trees, mainly white and blue ash, will survive. A dead ash tree needs to be removed soon after death. Once deceased, ash trees degrade very quickly and run the risk of injuring bystanders and causing significant property damage as large limbs fall or the entire tree pitches over.

Ensure the safety of you and others by removing an ash tree as soon as possible after its death. With the presence of emerald ash borer in McDonough County, homeowners and city officials must consider costly treatment or removal of ash trees. With all this bad news, letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shine a light on EAB as an opportunity to plan a future tree canopy filled with a diversity of species which will add value to the communities of McDonough County. Please try to plant more than just maples! University of Illinois Extension will be hosting a public meeting to inform community members on their options and address homeowner questions on EAB June 30 at 3 p.m. in Macomb. To register online visit http://go.illinois.edu/EAB or call Amanda Christenson at the Knox County Extension office 309-342-5108.

CLASSIFIED

3 BEDROOM HOME, COINS, ANTIQUES and HOUSEHOLD AT AUCTION 118 Lakeview, Carlinville, Illinois. Watch for auction signs on property.

4"563%": +6/& rBN Beautiful three Bedroom ranch-style home on lake consisting of Living room, 2 Baths, Entryway, Large eatin kitchen, and Sunroom w/patio facing the lake. Finished basement w/second kitchen and office. Extra-large 2 ½ car attached garage with storage. 7JFXJOHPGUIFQSPQFSUZ.BZ8FEOFTEBZ QNUPQNPSCZDBMMJOHPS -FFPS%BWJE 5FSNT 20% Down day of auction, Balance due in 30 days or less. Home is offered as is without warranties being expressed or implied. Lead paint and radon disclosures are to be waived. Purchaser shall have financing arrangements prior to auction. Announcements made afternoon of auction take precedence over all printed matter. Cash, Check accepted, 5% service fee applied to all credit card sales. $0*/4  "/5*26&4  )) Coins, 2 Silver bars, Jewelry, 135 Longaberger baskets, Set of Lenox china Harvest pattern, Set of Homestead dishes Provincial pattern, 2 Gone/w/wind lamps, Tins, Ice cream table & 4 chairs, Sleigh bottom rocker, Virtuoso electric organ, 5-Tier Oak Barrister bookcase, Ethan Allen: Dining Table-ChairsHutch-Dry sink & Tea cart, Kitchen pie cabinet, Mahogany & Maple bedroom suites, Wardrobe, Walnut corner cabinet, Camelback & flat-top trunks, Handmade quilts, 2 Wingback chairs, Cookbooks, plus more.

0XOFS$PVOUSZ5SVTU#BOL BOE-VDZ#VSHFTT $P&YFDVUPST Hart, Southworth and Witsman, Attorneys for Estate Trust, Estate and Administrative Services, Service Provider to Estate Auction proceeds benefit the Harris-Thomas Endowment Scholarship fund managed by the IAA Foundation. To View pictures go to www.lukeleegaule.com

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