50¢ APRIL 17, 2019
PITTSFIELD, IL Thank you,
Jeremy Tate of Griggsville, for subscribing to Pike Press!
Local taxidermist wins top award. See page A2
This bar not too high for PHS competitors. See page A3
PCS student council meets governor. See page A9
Throwing strikes. See page B1
WEEKEND WEATHER FRIDAY, APRIL 19
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SATURDAY, APRIL 20
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SUNDAY, APRIL 21
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INSIDE Classified . . . . . . . .B7 Community . . . . . A8 County News . . . A2 - 3, . . . . .A6, A9, B1, B5, B9 Court . . . . . . . . . . B4 Marketplace . . . . B2-3 Obituaries . . . . . . A6
VOL. 177, NO. 16
No motorist exempt from Scott’s Law By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press The Illinois State Police, joined by nearly all the state’s attorneys in District 20 and several members of municipal, county and state law enforcement officers, joined together Tuesday morning to urge motorists to slow down, move over.
“Slow down and move over to the far lane…Use common sense.”
Beth Zumwalt/Pike Press
Lt. Brian Anderson Illinois State Police The event, held on the parking lot of District 20 Headquarters in Pittsfield, was in response to three Illinois State Troopers being killed while on duty since the beginning of the year. “We have a common goal,” Lt. Brian Anderson, ISP spokesman, said. “That is for all of us to go home at the end of our shift.” The move-over law, most commonly know as Scott Law,
Lt. Brian Anderson with the Illinois State Police, flanked by law enforcement officials, state’s attorneys and representatives from the Illinois Department of Transportation, spoke on the parking lot at ISP District 20, Pittsfield, Tuesday morning to raise awareness of Scott’s Law.
requires drivers to slow down and if possible move over when approaching a stationary vehicle with flashing lights alongside a roadway. Anderson said it is not just police vehicles, but firetrucks, ambulances, tow trucks, cars with flashers because of car trouble, anything that might be stopped along side the roadway “It is becoming farming season, construction season and there are going to be more and
more reasons to be attentive,” Anderson said. “Slow down and move over to the far lane. If traffic prohibits you from changing lanes, be extra attentive and watchful. Use common sense.” Anderson said four steps could save someone’s life. “Slow down, check your blindspot, signal and move over,” he said. According to ISP trooper Steven Scheureck, all of the
state’s attorneys in District 20 which includes Adams, Brown, Pike, Schuyler and Scott, have said they will cut no deals with anyone who violates Scott’s Law. Scott County State’s Attorney Mike Hill announced last week, Scott’s Law violators would be prosecuted and no supervision offered. Pike County State’s Attorney Zachary Boren announced Monday, Scott Law violators in
Health Department adapting to health care changes By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press The Pike County Health Department says the world of health care is often a moving target and they are trying hard to keep up with the changes. One of those changes could be an affiliation with Southern Illinois University (SIU) and the Federal Quality Health Care (FQHC). “We applied for a grant in February and although we won’t hear for sure until August, it looks promising,”Anita Andress, administrator of the PCHD, said. That is not entirely good news. The grant is based on need and Pike County scored the most points in the field of applicants, meaning Pike is more underserved in health resources than other areas in the state. “We got a 19 out of 20,” Andress said. “Most counties applying got 15 or 16.” The grant would be for $650,000 for the next two years. Acceptance of the grant means
“We need a more stable funding source and this affiliation with SIU will give us that.”
Anita Andress, administrator Pike County Health Department the PCHD will turn the operations of its dental clinic over to SIU/FQHC. It will also allow the Mental Health Centers of Western Illinois to move into the current PCHD building at the corner of Franklin and Adams streets in Pittsfield. “PCHD and MHCWI will continue to be separate from the SIU FQHC New Access Point if the HRSA grant is awarded to SIU. The Dental Clinic will become part of the SIU FQHC,” Andress said. “All three agencies will all be located in the current PCHD building at 606 W. Adams.” Andrew said the PCHD will continue to offer all other environmental health, public health,
and home health services. The grant and subsequent move by MHCWI will allow the agency to offer more services. “Much-needed mental health services are not available in this area,” Andress said. “Mostly because of lack of funding. The grant will allow more psychiatrists and mental health professionals.” Also, the grant will bring in new primary care physicians. “We are not here to duplicate the services already being offered,” Andress said. “We just want to fill in the gaps.” Andress pointed to the lack of an ob/gyn in the county. “I’m not saying we could get
Pike County will face a minimum of $500 in fines plus court costs and no supervision. “That will come to a little under $1,000,” Boren said “Judgment will enter on the driving record.” Scott’s Law was named after Lieutenant Scott Gillen of the Chicago Fire Department who was struck and killed by an intoxicated driver while assisting at a crash on the Dan Ryan Expressway Dec. 23, 2000.
Two men accused of murder appear in court
By BETH ZUMWALT PIKE PRESS The two men accused of murder, in separate incidents last month, were in court Tuesday morning. Charles Allen, 44, Louisiana, Mo., was the first to appear. Allen is charged with killing his ex-father-in-law, Don Collard, late evening, March 25 at Collard’s home in Pleasant Hill. Allen had appeared in court March 28 and said he wanted to hire his own attorney. At Tuesday’s hearing, Attorney Charles James of St. Peters Mo., appeared and asked to be recognized as Allen’s attorney. The court agreed and Allen will remain in jail with no bond set until at least May 7 at 1 p.m. when a preliminary hearing is scheduled. William Poor, 33, Pittsfield, appeared shortly after Allen. Poor is charged with murdering Josh Witherbee at Witherbee’s apartment in Pittsfield March 25. Witherbee was found severely beaten the morning of March 26 and was taken to Illini, transferred to a Springfield Hospital and died March 29. Poor had been charged with aggravated battery and obstruction of justice until Witherbee’s death when two counts of murder with intent to kill were added. Poor has been held on $300,000 bond
(See, PCHD, A2)
Opinion . . . . . . . . A4
(See, COURT, A2)
Op-Ed . . . . . . . . . A5 Our Town . . . . . . .B8
Pleasant Hill ready for zoning
Obituaries in this issue: Booth, Cooper, Fee, Witherbee.
By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press After 15 months and countless meetings to work on a zoning map for the village of Pleasant Hill, the finished product was expected to be OK’ed at last night’s village board meeting. The map looks complex but divides the town into Business 1, Business, 2, Agriculture, Residential 1 and 2 and industrial. R1 is the bulk of Pleasant Hill’s map with a few businesses grandfathered into those areas. “B1 is retail, like restaurants, service industries, like beauty and barber shops; shops that sell merchandise,” Fred Ruzich, Pike County Zoning administer, said. “B2 contains the same thing in B1 but expands it. Everything considered B1 can be in a B2 zoned area but not everything B2 can be in a B1.”
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“We are tickled to death they are getting their own zoning.”
Andy Borrowman, chairman Pike County Board
Beth Zumwalt/Pike Press
THE ONES YOU WANT
Cooper Lemons checks out the eggs at the Moose Easter Egg Hunt Saturday morning on the lawn of Whitetails Unlimited in Pittsfield. Approximately 50 children had the yard clean in a matter of minutes.
Ruzich said R1 is single family dwellings and R2 is multi-family dwellings, like the town’s housing units. “Industrial is where there is manufacturing, assembling, businesses like that,” Ruzich.
Beth Zumwalt/Pike Press
The eighth and final version of the map detailing the zoning for the village of Pleasant Hill has been on display in the village hall for the past week. Village Clerk Addie Rodhouse said a few people have stopped in to see the map.
Ruzich attended most of the meetings the board’s committee had about the map. If approved, the map will be sent to the Pike County Planning Commission for its review. The recommendation of the Planning Commission is forwarded to the (See, ZONING, A2)
Local taxidermist wins top award
By SHELBY STROEMER Pike Press Local taxidermist Jeremy Priest of Longbeard Taxidermy in Pittsfield, was recently recognized for something he does best. Priest attended the 40th annual Illinois Taxidermist Association competition held in Decatur March 22-24 and took home the top prize in the turkey category.
â€œI had at least four weeks involved in that.â€?
Jeremy Priest taxidermist
In this competition, the birds are judged from head to toe on the exact anatomy of how similar it looks to how it was alive. The birds were scored with sheets analyzing the symmetry, shape, bill, beak, eyes, neck, tail, and other features of the bird. Priest received the designation of state champion in this category. This is Priestâ€™s second state championship award with a wild turkey, also being honored in 2016. â€œThere were about 80
PCHD (Continued from A1) a doctor here every day,â€?Andress said. â€œNurse practitioners could be in the office or it might be telemedicine. A physician would be in the office based on a plan.â€? Andrew said currently the dental clinic is solvent because of the number of grants the clinic receives, but those are drying up. â€œWe used to get free product from Oral Health of America,â€? Andress said. â€œBut they have shut down. Illinois Health Care gave us $400,000 to start the clinic but they have moved their focus to mental health. We need a more stable funding source and this affiliation with SIU will give us that.â€? In addition to providing extra dollars for the dental clinic, Andress said SIU will be able to recruit dentists and staff. â€œWhen we interviewed for
dentists, we had one girl tell us No because she would be the only dentist and she wanted to work with somebody who had experience before she struck out on her own. Now we will have that.â€? Andress said. SIU and FQHC will most likely insist on more security at the building including locked doors, maybe with a buzzer for entry, similar to what the schools in the county have now. â€œThey will also want us to have a protocol on record in the event of a lockdown,â€? Andress said. The dental clinic will lease the PCHDâ€™s equipment and will also pay for floor space as will MHCWI. â€œThey will pay a percentage of the utilities, also,â€? Andress said. â€œAnd the cost of a receptionist.â€? Negatives include the PCHD losing its conference room to make extra office
Zoning Submitted photo
Jeremy Priest was presented with his second state award for a turkey mount at the recent Decatur competition for the Illinois Taxidermist Association.
or 90 hours involved in this piece. I had at least four weeks involved in that,â€? Priest said. Priest is in a Hall of Fame for turkeys in the state of
Illinois. On a personal sidenote, the bird he was judged on and received award on was actually shot by his wife.
Pleasant Hill School Board rehires staff By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press The Pleasant Hill School Board has rehired all of this yearâ€™s staff and granted tenure to three full-time teachers who have been on the job four years. The actions were taken during the April 8 school board meeting. Granted tenure were: Nancy Pruitt, Ashley Borrowman and Christine Shumann. Teachers rehired were: Jenna Peebles, Michelle Spann, Michelle Baalman and Jenna Simonson. Paraprofessionals were also rehired. Those include: Melissa Hansen, Jane Hubbard, Diane Carton, Sabrina Garza, Tori Hartwick, Mary Lou Hausmann, Kaylynn Clendenny, Kim Gregurich, Charla Adams, Karla Abney, Alli Clowers and Kristin Turner. In other personnel matters, board accepted the resignation of Kayla Smith, first grade teacher. Earlier in the meeting, the board declined to take action on two matters, deciding to leave those decisions up to the new, incoming board. â€œOur IMRF rates are up,â€? Ron Edwards, superintendent of the district, told the board. â€œIMRF has come up short because of some of their investment losses.â€? The amount is approximately $1,800 and IMRF is offering the district the chance to spread it over three years or pay it all upfront. â€œThere is a chance it is a one year thing,â€? Edwards said. â€œBut even if it is and we opt to do the payments, we will still
have to make them.â€? After the meeting, Edwards said his concern was that the situation will not be a one year thing and the district will owe even more money next year if they opt to go with the payment plan. â€œThis happened once before and their investments did well the next year and they lowered the rate back to where it was,â€? Edwards said. â€œBut you never know.â€? The board also tabled Edwardsâ€™ request to fix the drain near the gymnasium at the high school. â€œIn the winter we get a lot of ice puddles in the bus circle,â€? Edwards said. â€œThe original design of the building had the drain come down, go under the building and out the back. That hasnâ€™t worked for several years and we used to have flooding in the lower hallway.â€? Stop-gap measures have stopped the inside flooding, but the parking lot is still an issue. Edwards said CASCO has offered to cut away the asphalt and install an 8-inch drain tile near the cafeteria for $11,625. The board agreed something needed to be done but left the decision up to the new board. The board will also install air-conditioning at the high school a few rooms at a time. Edward said he would like to start with the rooms that have a western exposure first. Those would include three rooms on the west side, the home ec room and the library. The board would like to do four rooms at a time until the project is completed.
(Continued from A1) chairmen of both the Pike County Board and the Pike County Zoning Board, The zoning board will give notice of a public hearing and will meet to consider the petition to institute zoning in Pleasant Hill. The recommendation of this board will be forwarded to the Pike County Board for final action and approval. â€œWe are tickled to death they are getting their own zoning,â€? Andy Borrowman, president of the Pike County Board, said. â€œPittsfield, Barry, Griggsville and I think Perry has their own zoning and it takes some of the burden off the county.â€? Village officials are dismayed by the fact the project took so long but controversy among citizens who did not want to abide by city ordinances but still wanted village amenities took a while to work out. Borrowman said the process of sending the map through the necessary channels could be lengthy.
â€œThis is farming season and a lot of the members of those boards are farmers,â€? he said. Both the planning commission and zoning board meet only monthly. That could spell trouble for Pleasant Hillâ€™s newly-passed liquor ordinance which is in the process of being written, but will most likely declare that liquor can only be sold in a business district and until the map is finalized there are no districts defined. Jim Leeds, village president, said in an interview last week that the board would try to get an ordinance together as soon as possible but didnâ€™t address the possible delays in the channels the zoning map will have to travel. â€œWe will address it as quickly as possible. I think the driving force behind this was to have liquor at the Pike County Fair and we will try to have it done by then, if possible,â€? Leeds was quoted as saying. The Pike County Fair is the third week of July.
Raising money to make a change By SHELBY STROEMER Pike Press For an American Government class held at Pittsfield High School, two boys have taken it a step further and created a fundraiser. The money raised will go toward getting new basketball rims at Lowry Park. Jonathan Thomas and Jack Palmer have set up jars in homeroom classes to collect money. â€œWeâ€™re always at Lowry and we donâ€™t like the rims down there now,â€? Thomas said. The goal amount of money to reach for the new rims was between $80 and $120. The winning homeroom to raise the most money will receive a pizza party. Earnings were checked Wednesday, April 10 with a total of $176.32 collected. The goal was reached for the new rims.
Shelby Stroemer/ Pike Press
Jack Palmer, left, and Jonathan Thomas placed jars in homeroom classes to collect funds for a basketball rim fundraising project.
Shelby Stroemer/ Pike Press
FOOT TRAFFIC IN LOCAL BUSINESSES
The newly-founded Picture Pittsfield group has been working with the local businesses to provide foot traffic and sales. A â€œcash mobâ€? was held at Casteelâ€™s just off the square in Pittsfield April 11. During the mob there were sales on items throughout the store. Mob hours were 5 to 7 p.m. and also included a gathering at Courtyard Cafe.
Passing stopped buses could mean higher fines
By SHELBY STROEMER Pike Press A newly proposed bill in the Illinois House has been introduced to keep children on buses safe. House Bill 1873 wants to double the fines of people who pass stopped buses. â€œWe donâ€™t see it often. We get a few complaints every once in awhile and we always try to follow up on them the best we can,â€? Pikeland
space, lack of parking and a few other logistical issues that Andress feels can be worked out once the department is assured of the grant. Adams and Morgan counties already have been designated Federal Health Care Centers as have other health departments in the state. Andress said health departments in Illinois are mandated to oversee food, water, sewer and infectious diseases. â€œThose are the things we are mandated to do,â€? Andress said. â€œWith funding sources drying up, we have had to discontinue programs that were successful in our area, such as the diabetes program. It was a very successful support program but we had to discontinue it because there was no money for an elective program. This grant could help us improve our offerings and take some of the financial burden off of us.â€?
Assistant Superintendent Mark Amann said. Under the bill, the first offense fine would go from $150 to $300, the second offense fine would go from $500 to $1,000. The House passed the measure April 11 by 74-16. Several members showed concern on the fine raise. Others thought the fine was more than fair. Jacksonville Republican C.D. Davidsmeyer said a driverâ€™s
first violation of the law should be enough education. â€œOnce is too many times,â€? Davidsmeyer said, referring to passing school bus offenses. Another GOP representative commented that other states have much stricter laws when it comes to school buses. The House Bill 1873 changes only the fine structure for school bus violations. Other provisions wonâ€™t
change. The current law says drivers have their license suspended three months after first offense, and a year after second. A restricted driver permit can be applied for if this happens. The permit maybe applied for at the Secretary of Stateâ€™s office and will allow them to drive to and from work. The bill had its first reading with the Senate April 12.
(Continued from A1) since being arrested March 26 but Pike County Stateâ€™s Attorney Zack Boren announced Tuesday in court he intends to file a motion asking for an increase in bond, since the murder charges have been added. Keisha Morris, public defender, asked to withdraw as Poorâ€™s attorney, citing a conflict in interest, saying there were potential witnesses in the case that either were or had been her clients. McCartney granted her request and appointed Ryan Schnack of Quincy to represent Poor both on the present charges as well as charges resulting from a 2017 felony domestic battery charge. Poorâ€™s next appearance will be Tuesday, April 23 at 1:15 p.m. when he will make his first appearance with his new attorney. Members of both the Collard and Witherbee families attended the hearings.
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The outcome of the Pleasant Hill school board election as described in last weekâ€™s Pike Press was not correct. Dan Peebles with 245 votes, and based on place of residence, defeated Heidi Doyle for a seat on the board. In uncontested elections, Braden Damon and incumbent John Picone were chosen for board membership. Votes cast in Calhoun County in the school board race have not yet been officially reported but are not expected to change the overall outcome of the election. Pike Press regrets the error.
Wednesday, April 17, 2019
This bar not too high for PHS competitors â€œI believe that is one of By JULIE BOREN our secrets: our students Pike Press are extremely well-rounded Another trip to state com- whereas our competition are petition, another recognition â€˜specialistsâ€™,â€? Filbert said. of outstanding performance. Ten Eyck says the mock That has been the experi- trial year begins in late fall ence of the Pittsfield High when a file of information School Mock Trial team arrives, describing he facts and that is what happened of a specific case. The event again last month as the is sponsored by the Illinois 10-member team competed State Bar Association, with at the University of Illinois- the state winner going on Springfield. to compete at the national Out of 400 level. One year students from all a civil case is around the state â€œOur students argued, the next participating in are extremely a criminal one. the event, PHS Locally, the junior Lainey well-rounded team practices Ten Eyck was whereas our once a week in one of 30 to the courthouse, receive the honor competition lending an air of of Outstanding authenticity to are Attorney. their work. Walker Filbert, â€˜specialistsâ€™.â€? The 2018-19 local attorney, practice season, coach and foundhowever, was er of the team in Walker Filbert not kind to the 2011, said in five PHS litigators. Mock Trial coach of the seven times â€œMost of our PHS has competpractices were ed in Mock Trail at the state cancelled due to the weathlevel, one or more students er,â€? Ten Eyck said. Still, has received â€œoutstandingâ€? participants could work on recognition. their own, delving again and Filbert says PHS has the again into the specifics of smallest enrollment of any the competition case. school in the Mock Trial Ten Eyck said she went group, adding that more than to competition armed with a 80 percent of the schools at list of pointed questions. the state event are from the â€œYou have to get them Chicago area. flustered,â€? she said of her â€œI have always told the interrogation technique. students that our competi- â€œItâ€™s fun to poke holes in tion has â€˜bigâ€™ everything â€“ everyoneâ€™s story. Itâ€™s almost budgets, curriculum, faculty, like a debate.â€? facilities, etc. â€“ but that none Occasionally, PHS mock of it matters because our trial team members are brains are just as smart as already considering a career their brains,â€? Filbert said. in law, but many participate Ten Eyck remembers a for other reasons. specific phrasing of Filbertâ€™s â€œIt teaches you so many philosophy. â€œThereâ€™s one things about life in generthing that they donâ€™t have al,â€? Ten Eyck said. â€œHow to that we have â€“ our brains,â€? compose yourself during a she said. very nerve-wracking time. And, after participating You have to think on your in the Mock Trail extracur- feet.â€? ricular for two years, Ten Filbert agrees, listing Eyck finds she enjoys the three main areas where he challenge of arguing a case, sees students develop: regardless how large the Q Learn how to think, enrollment of the opponentâ€™s especially on their feet. school. Once, for example, Q Realization that they she says she realized, â€œWe are as smart as the competiwere competing against a tion which serves them well school the size of our town.â€? after high school. In other words, an enrollQ Obtain exposure to ment topping 4,000. diverse, intelligent people Filbert says most of the and ideas. mock trial participants from Ten Eyck describes the big schools have no other experience as â€œa taste of the extracurricular involvement, bigger world.â€? focusing all their efforts in After besting the witness this one area. In contrast, she interrogated at state, PHS mock trial participants Ten Eyck was approached are involved in multiple by members of the â€œjury,â€? school activities. many practicing attorneys
themselves, who told her she should consider a career in law. While currently leaning toward the study of music, Ten Eyck now says that law is â€œsomething to think about.â€? Filbert says, given the limited amount of time PHS students have to devote to Mock Trial, he feels they have acquitted themselves well in competition. â€œOn more than one occasion, we have competed against the eventual state champ and they knew they had been in a fight,â€? he said.
PHS history club plans fundraising trivia night The Pittsfield High School History Club is having a trivia night on Friday, May 3 at 7 p.m. in the PCS cafeteria. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. The history club is a brand new student-led organization at PHS. The purpose of this event is to raise money for the New Philadelphia Association. Registration forms can be found at Pittsfield High School, South Elementary School, Pikeland Community School, Shear Envy, Gianniâ€™s, Great Rivers Bank, Free Press, and the William Watson
Hotel. They can also be found on the Saukee Nation Facebook page and the New Philadelphia Association pages. The cost is $10 per person. Teams must be 4 to 8 people, with all ages welcome. Pizza and other concessions will be available. Please come out and help support your hometown high school and also local history! You can contact email@example.com with any questions or for your registration.
Jordan Brite/Pike Press
Jack Deardorff of rural Perry enjoyed last Saturday hunting for Easter eggs at the annual Perry Easter Egg hunt.
Ready for Mooselet fun By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press A newly remodeled room at the Pittsfield Moose Lodge is open for children of all ages. The club recently rewired and painted the room, adding lots of amusements for children â€“ X-Box, Wii, video games, shuffleboard, pinball, pool, two televisions, a basketball goal and toys. â€œWe tried to get something for kids of all ages,â€? Ray Miller, governor of the Moose, said. Activities at the room are free to children of Moose members and potential members and their families are welcome to tour the facilities. Renovations extend to the restrooms; other parts of the lodge have been updated, as well.
Lainey Ten Eyck, a junior at Pittsfield High School, received the designation of Outstanding Attorney at the Illinois Mock Trial competition.
Beth Zumwalt/Pike Press
On hand for Saturdayâ€™s ribbon cutting at the Moose Lodge in Pittsfield were, front row, left to right, Tucker Shaw, Jaxson Lane, Parker and Zane Poggemiller. Second row, Kelley Jones, Jace Graham, Craig Robinson, holding Nixon. Back row, Ray Miller, Chris Miller and Mayor John Hayden.
Beth Zumwalt/Pike Press
PRESENTS FOUR MORE QUILTS
The local chapter of the Quilt of Valor organization presented four more quilts Saturday morning at the All Wars Museum in Pittsfield, At left, Shirley Kingery presents the accompanying certificate to Marvin Duncan of Hull, a Korean War vet. Waiting to get their certificates are, left to right, Robert Garner, a Navy medic from New Canton; Harry Gleckler,, an Army veteran with three bronze stars; and Dale Meyer, an infantry engineer during his tenure in the Army, 1954-1956.
Still time to run the lake By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press Run the Lake, Pike Countyâ€™s first obstacle course/running challenge, is fast approaching and one of the coordinators says things are about ready to go. â€œWe are working on the obstacles,â€? Ashli Freesmeyer said. â€œWe have about 40 runners signed up already and very few are local. We are hoping the locals are waiting until the last minute to sign up.â€? Signups can be made at rxfitpikecounty.com or on the businessâ€™s Facebook page, Pike County Trail Run. The trail will be around the lake, approximately seven miles with 10 obstacles to conquer. â€œThe course is not only slightly gruelling but guaranteed to be one of the most beautiful, scenic races youâ€™ll ever participate in,â€? Freesmeyer said. She, along with her husband David, own RxFit, a gym/ workout center in Pittsfield ( see sidebar.) Freesmeyer said the course weaves in and out of wooded areas, paved areas, as well as paths right next to the lake. It is the first event of its type in the area and Freesmeyers are hoping to make it an annual one.
5[)LWPRYLQJWRQHZORFDWLRQ By BETH ZUMWALT Pike Press RxFit, currently located at 117-1/2 N. Madison in Pittsfield, will be moving to the building at 115 N.Mississippi Street, formerly the location of Pike County Glass. â€œWe are scheduled to close on the building the middle of May,â€? co-owner Ashli Freesmeyer said. â€œIt will be good for us.It will give us more room and the treadmills and elliptical machines will be in the front part so there will be windows and lots of light.â€? Freesmeyer said the building will require little renovation for RxFit but she is hoping space will allow for a shower room somewhere in the future. RxFit plans to use approximately 2/3 of the building. Freesmeyer said while she and her husband have bought the building, the business side of Pike County Glass is in the process of being purchased by Trenton Monroe. He will lease the the space and operate the business from the back one-third of the building.
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Pike Health Department presses on The Pike County Health Department hasnâ€™t had it easy. With available grant funds drying up, the agency has been forced to make tough decisions. Staff and programs have been reduced. Hours of service have been limited. Yet, by state law, the department is required to work and provide services in the areas of waste management, food safety, infectious diseases and water safety. So, of course, they do, keeping Pike Countians healthier in the process.
While fulfilling these core responsibilities, the PCHD has also spent time thinking of ways to be creative. Through their efforts, a â€œsafety netâ€? dental clinic came to Pike County. Desperately needed dental care was provided to both adults and children who could not afford it on their own.
But, what was once hailed as a winning solution to a widespread problem, has hit a snag. Funding for this program is drying up, too.
PCHD is working on a solution, a partnership with another organization better able to access funds. If all goes as planned and an anticipated grant is received, the departmentâ€™s existing office space will be modified to accommodate the new arrangement. In fact, a third party may also be moving to the same location, creating some questions about parking and accessibility. But the Health Department thinks the hurdles can be overcome and we certainly hope they are correct. PCHD has been a tremendous asset to Pike County over the years, touching the lives of countless residents. Despite the difficulties presented by the changing face of healthcare, PCHD remains true to the mission. In a letter on this page, their enthusiasm is positively bubbly while encouraging us all to attend an upcoming health expo and learn more about a healthy lifestyle. Yes, Pike County Health Department has experienced some setbacks, but they continue to provide a host of needed services in the county. For this they are truly appreciated.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR PCHD encourages everyone to explore good health at expo We, the undersigned from the Pike County Health Department, serving as organizers to the 2019 Pike County Health Fair and Senior Expo, are pleased to announce and invite you to this upcoming event on Thursday, May 16, from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the CrossURDGV&HQWHULQ3LWWVÂżHOG The 2019 Pike County Health and Senior Expo is designed to showcase the vast array of health resources that exist within Pike County, focusing on those that promote emotional, mental, physical, and social health. The 2019 Pike County Health Fair and Senior Expo provides a unique opportunity for residents of all ages in Pike County to gain access to a variety of free health screenings, interactive demonstrations, displays, and informational giveaways â€“ all of which are available to the pubOLFIUHHRIFKDUJH It came to our attention during a community health assessment process that many of our residents are unaware of the resources that exist locally. So we want to increase the awareness of local resources but we also want this event to be very interactive and fun, not only for people attending but for the people participating as exhibitors, speakers, and demonstrators. Itâ€™s really a promotional
Poll Question A) I have visited Notre Dame. B) I have never visited Notre Dame but know about it. C) I am heartsick at the damage to this iconic world monument. D) It doesnâ€™t affect me one way or another.
Share your answer at pikepress.com
Last week's poll results â€œTax dayâ€? is next Monday, April 15. 100% 0% 0%
1. My taxes are already filed. 2. Iâ€™ll file mine at the last possible minute. 3. Waitâ€Śtaxes? Already?
â€œWere it left to me to decide whether we should have a government without newspapers, or newspapers without a government, I should not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter.â€? -- Thomas Jefferson, 1787
Timothy F. Campbell
Publisher & Editor
When looking at drugs, look at alcohol ďŹ rst April is the month to look squarely at the problem of harmful drugs in our nation and how we might do better at addressing the problem. Children in our society are seeing the damages of harmful drugs, but are they truly being encouraged to not use them? It has long been known that alcohol is the gateway drug that often leads to other drug use. This liquid drug affects the brain quickly in harmful ways when ingested by children and adolescents. The World Health organization says there is no safe amount of alcohol to the developing child or adolescent brain. The brain is still developing in people into the early- to mid-twenties. Health organizations do not encourage people to ever drink beverage alcohol at all, even when the brain is fully developed. Even wine, with its supposed help to the heart with resveratrol from the skin of the grape, has its downside of alcoholâ€™s poisoning effects. It is noted that peoSOH ZKR GR QRW WDNH WKHLU ÂżUVW drink until their brain is fully
developed have less chance of becoming a problem drinker. Are we doing the best we can do as a nation on this problem when alcohol advertising is VR SUROLÂżF HVSHFLDOO\ DW DWKletic events such as big league baseball games and the football extravaganzas televised in the height of winter? When we drive through the main part of town and the windows of taverns are covered with full length/full width murals pushing alcohol products, do our children deserve to see such tantalizing coverage of a harmful product? It is amazing that a scare such as the romaine lettuce recall within the past year, in which packages of romaine were removed from grocery shelves everywhere, received such critical attention. Yet many lives are lost every day due to vehicle accidents and domestic violence that result from buzzed drivers or persons XQGHUWKHLQĂ€XHQFHRIWKLVOLTuid drug. If the military lost as many innocent people as our communities lose every year to this one â€œacceptableâ€? recreational drug, there would be a huge outcry from the public. If people saw how children are affected by fetal alcohol syndrome, as well as the public schools trying to educate these FKLOGUHQ ZKHQ ÂżQDQFHV DUH VR limited, there might be more of an effort to educate children to these dangers by all parts of society. SUSANNE CURRY Griggsville, Ill.
(CONTINUED ON A5)
TODAYâ€™S COMMUNITY COLLEGE
hen Ronald Reagan declared April as Community College month in 1986, John Wood Community College was in its adolescence â€“ just 12 years old. Now celebrating our 45th year, we have transformed into a community partner and Trail Blazer in education. John Wood was ranked by SR Education Group as the best online community college in Illinois, rated in the top 10% of the nationâ€™s community colleges based on student success indicators by CNN/Money, and is currently one of a handful community colleges in the state to show enUROOPHQWJURZWKLQWKHODVWÂżYH years. This transformation didnâ€™t happen by chance. Such positive outcomes took years of dedicated people and planning all focused on growth and continuous improvement, serving our communities, and facilitating student success. The collegeâ€™s growth and success is also a result of an unwavering commitment to our mission to enrich lives through
learning. That means making education accessible to ensure everyone can learn, apply knowledge, and make their lives and communities better in the process. Our mission is alive and well and I would like to offer some thoughts on what that looks like in todayâ€™s world. Todayâ€™s community colleges: QProvide an affordable path to a bachelorâ€™s degree. JWCC offers a quality founGDWLRQIRUWKHÂżUVWWZR\HDUVRI college that conveniently transfers to four-year colleges and universities. Approximately VHYHQW\ÂżYH SHUFHQW RI -:&& students choose this path, many complete their studies without debt, and our graduates thrive at local universities and institutions across the country. Q Prepare students for success. Last year JWCC awarded GHJUHHV DQG FHUWLÂżFDWHV WR students prepared to succeed. Many John Wood career and technical students are recruited by employers prior to graduation and our transfer students,
How to reach us Pike Press will always be the number one information source about the people, events, and issues of Pike County, Illinois. We serve the Pike County community and lead in the efforts to make it a better place to live and work.
who is interested to attend this event. We believe it will be IXQLQIRUPDWLYHDQGEHQHÂżFLDO to all. ANITA ANDRESS, Administrator MARY MOSS, RD, LDN MARGARET LEAHR
Guest column: Michael L. Elbe
Week of Wednesday, April 17, 2019
Dame Cathedral in Paris Q: Notre ZDVHQJXOIHGLQĂ€DPHVWKLVZHHN
event to get people motivated to improve their own health and wellness. We believe that, given access to comprehensive resources and current information on healthy lifestyle choices, everyone can take a proactive step toward reducing their health risks. We encourage everyone to always proceed with the advice of your local health providers, including the many physicians serving Pike County. Pike County Health Department is very pleased to be one RIWKHÂżYHDJHQF\RUJDQL]HUVRI the 2019 Pike County Health Fair and Senior Expo. For 53 years, the Pike County Health Department has been providing quality public health and home health services. This event is another opportunity for the many available health department programs and staff to work with our community partners promoting health and wellness throughout the Pike County community. Helping organize this event, ZH DIÂżUP KHDOWK\ OLIHVW\OHV LQ our communities, in our families, and in the workplace. We hope you will take advantage of this great opportunity to learn more about positive health and lifestyle choices. It will also allow the health department and others to promote awareness of available services in our community in a fun, interactive way. Attendees may win one of the many door prizes to be drawn throughout the event. Again, we want to extend an invitation to all Pike County residents and anyone else
General Manager and Advertising Director: Nichole Liehr Reporters: Beth Zumwalt, Alexis Hardee Sports: Office: Michael Boren Commercial printing: Linda Schaake
like their peers at community colleges across the country, perform at high levels at their chosen universities. A 2019 Jack Kent Cooke Foundation report found that students who begin at community colleges perform as well as or better than their peers who enter four-year universities immediately after high school. QSupport the talent pipeline for the local workforce. By listening to industry advisory councils, John Wood delivers relevant courses and experiences to prepare graduates to enter key workforce sectors in our communities â€“ healthcare, manufacturing, agriculture, and transportation. Q Serve businesses through customized training. Businesses are turning to John Wood to deliver national experts to provide onsite, customized training to upskill employees and modernize operations. JWCCâ€™s Workforce Development Center annually trains an average of 500 employees for TriState business and industry. QBuild partnerships. The power of partnerships
Independent contractor, artist: Bill Beard Subscription rates: $30 per year in Adams, Brown, Calhoun, Greene, Jersey, Macoupin, Madison, Morgan, Pike and Scott Counties, IL and Lincoln, Pike and Ralls Counties, Mo. $60 per year elsewhere. $87 per year outside the continental United States.
Phone: (217) 285-2345 Fax: (630) 206-0320
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will only grow as education evolves, technology advances and the global marketplace becomes more competitive. John Wood will continue to seek partnerships to creatively deliver educational solutions for the challenges of the future. Q Champion lifelong learning and inclusion. On any given day students of HYHU\ DJH DQG EDFNJURXQG ÂżQG their place to learn and grow at John Wood. Youth take summer classes to explore a future career, retirees access the latest technology, individuals with disabilities discover their unique contributions to society, and new citizens learn English. While we continue to have work to do, John Wood Community College has come a long way in 45 years, and we look forward to serving our communities and living our mission for many years to come. We are proud to be your â€œcommunityâ€? college. -----------------------------Q Michael L. Elbe is president of John Wood Community College. Mail: 115 West Jefferson P.O. Box 70 PittsďŹ eld, IL 62363 USPS 602-540, Timothy F. Campbell, president. Periodicals postage paid at Pittsfield, IL. M
PICKINGS FROM PIKEâ€™S PAST 10 YEARS AGO: TWO ELECTIONS DETERMINED BY COIN FLIP
150 Years Ago April 22, 1869 The Stormâ€”Our constituents have been victimized again. On Sunday certain portions of Pike County were deluged with rain. Bridges, culverts, and fences were swept away, and not a few acres of un-virgin soil were carried off to join with the turbid waters of the Mississippi. On Monday another rain and the highest of winds. Fences were thrown down by miles, houses moved from their foundations, and chimneys overthrown. The latest dispatches represent Sundayâ€™s storm as universal, the damage thereby of great amount. Mail Serviceâ€”Of all the villainous mail arrangements that ever a county was affected with, Pike has the worst. For instance, Kinderhook LV PLOHV IURP 3LWWVĂ€HOG Mail a letter from that place Thursday, and it lies two days in Griggsville and two days in Barry before it gets here. It will make the rapid UDWHRIĂ€YHPLOHVDGD\EHIRUH it reaches its destination. Who doesnâ€™t know Zack Smart who runs the hack IURP)ORUHQFHWR3LWWVĂ€HOGWR connect with the boats? He is one of the safest drivers, cautious, accommodating and a good fellow generally. A few days ago a neighbor of mine, an intelligent and very skilful mechanic, was found fault with, on account of the exorbitant charge of $2.50 per day, which he exacted for his labor. J. M. Furry says that if he cannot please the large and the small, the rich and poor, the gay and grave, the young and old, in the way of dress goods, it will not be for want of low prices and a large assortment. On April 20, the Blind Asylum at Jacksonville was
WRWDOO\GHVWUR\HGE\Ă€UH One of the miseries of life is to edit a country paper, have lots of things you want to write about, and no room.
has purchased the German Methodist Church building, which was left vacant by the membership uniting with the Methodist Church of this city. The building is to be used as a city hall. 125 Years Ago The choir of the MethodApril 18, 1894 The Board of supervisors ist Church is planning for an met and decided to give the Easter program for the hour contract for the new court- of the regular Sunday mornhouse to Yager and Schultz ing services. The Detroit Methodist of Danville on one of their bids if their reference and Church is planning to put up security were satisfactory. tennis courts on the lot west They offered several bids, of the church for the use of according to the stone used, the young people of the comand they ran from $44,450 to munity. $61,000. Prices are up. All building The military company at materials and other items are 3LWWVĂ€HOG H[SHFWV WR UHFHLYH much higher than before the its arms and uniforms about war. Eggs are worth almost the last of the week. Bushâ€™s as much as chickens used hall has been rented by the to be, chickens are selling at state for the use of the com- the price of turkeys, turkeys bring as much as hogs forpany. <HVWHUGD\ ZDV D Ă€QH GD\ merly did, hogs are as high for a drive, and everyone as cows used to be, and cows who could procure a team bring as much as elephants in and carriage, buggy or cart, the good old days. The cry for water works took advantage of it. One of the city dads at Per- seems to be an almost uniry gave notice last Monday versal appeal among our pronight that he would not meet JUHVVLYH3LWWVĂ€HOGFLWL]HQV The engagement of Judge with the board anymore. The reason assigned for pulling Harry Higbee to Miss Maude out was that he could not in- Moreland has for several duce a majority of the board days been known to their to vote with him to make a friends, although no formal announcement has been more strict Sunday law. Monday night the citi- made. The wedding is to take zens of Griggsville met with place some time this sumMessrs Higgins and Lovely mer. Miss Moreland has of Louisville, Ky. to close for several years been Judge the contract by which the Higbeeâ€™s private secretary. sum of $6,000 raised by the 75 Years Ago citizens and large building April 19,1944 passed to them as a bonus to Due to the wet, cold weathestablish a boot and shoe factory in that city. The citizens er, the planting of oats over of Griggsville are to be com- the county has been very mended for their enterprise scattered. Also, few gardens and energy, and the Demo- have been planted up to this crat hopes they may receive time. Don Irving, supervisor a generous return therefore. from Chambersburg Township, was named chairman 100 Years Ago of the Pike County Board of April 16, 1919 7KH 3LWWVĂ€HOG FLW\ FRXQFLO Supervisors last Wednesday
morning by acclamation. This is his sixth year as chairman. Frank A. Main will move his jewelry store to the Harry Hesley building in the room formerly occupied by the Haddock Grocery. The latest information DERXWEHQHĂ€WVIRUDOOVHUYLFH men will be presented at a meeting May 1 in the Legion building. The draft board has received a call for a Navy induction of men qualifying for Navy service. A total of 27 men have been summoned to report on April 27 for induction. The oil drilling rig has reached 2,900 feet, near the Hayes school house north and east of Barry. The intention is to go to 3,500 feet, if necessary. Several large military boats have gone down the Illinois River the past week. The most common are LST and LCT. The river is still rising slowly. $QRWKHU 3LWWVĂ€HOG ER\ /W Ivan Schedel, has been honored by being awarded the Silver Star. Ivan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Schedel RI3LWWVĂ€HOGDQGKLVZLIHDQG small son, Ivan, Jr., are making their home here for the duration. Three brothers, Private Robert L. McKee, Cpl. Lowell D. McKee, and Pvt. William D. McKee, sons of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McKee of Pleasant Hill, are all in the Army.
25 Years Ago April 20, 1994 If Pike County people are like the rest of those in the 50 Years Ago 20th Congressional District, April 23, 1969 The Pike County Board of 15 percent have no health Supervisors approved a reso- insurance and 18 percent are lution increasing the number afraid to change jobs because of regular meetings each year it might mean the loss of their IURPĂ€YHWRQLQH7KHERDUG insurance. The is part of the re-elected Oral Bethard of results of a survey by RichBarry as chairman for the DUG'XUELQ'6SULQJĂ€HOG Larry Snyder, a 25-year coming year, without opposi-
My name is Howard Elliot. I am the son of Dorothy (Halpin) and Keith Elliot. Dorothy is the daughter of George R Halpin, born 1892 in Pike County, who is the son of John C. and Belle Halpin. Belle Halpinâ€™s maiden name was Belle Dyer. (I have) a photocopy of a picture taken circa 1910 of my grandfather George Halpin standing in front of a wagon bearing the name of â€œF.K. Peters Groceries phone 33.â€? I am hoping to locate any â€œkinfolkâ€? from the Illinois area, as well as learn a little about Peterâ€™s Grocery. According to the 1910 United States census, there were 10 Halpins living in the John and Belle Halpin household. The 10 people were Belle (age 52), John (age
52), Maime (age 19), James (age 18), Estel (age 14), William (age 10), Mike (age 8), Juanita (age 6), and Rosella (age 4). Additionally my grandmother was Mabel Robinson, from Nebo. the 1910 US census indicated she is the daughter of Francis A. Robinson (age 42) and Margaret L. Robinson (age 4). Listed in the household with Mabel is Edna L. Robinson (age 19), Ethel F. Robinson (age 13), Russell O. Robinson (age 10), Carl O. Robinson (age 7), and Margaret F. Robinson (age 4). My grandfather George and grandmother Mabel moved to Gooding, Idaho between 1916 and 1920. He married Mabel March 16, 1916. His brother William also came to Idaho. We have no information regarding the remaining Halpin or Robinson family. HOWARD ELLIOTT P.O. Box 193 Lewiston, ID 83501
Apologizes for previous letter I would like to apologize for the mistakes that have been pointed out to me about the letter to the editor I wrote last month. At the time, I was under the impression that I was voicing my questions and opinions in a constructive manner. Apparently, I was not. I will try, in the future, to remember my place. Again, I apologize to all who have been affected by my serious lack of judgment. I hope that any ill feelings towards me about my views will not affect the working relationship with my husband and our business with the health department. SHEILA HOLCOMB Pleasant Hill, Ill.
Finish your story: John Ottwell
HEY, DOC, THINK SMALL
used to work for a chemical company that was a producer of narcotics. One of my job duties was to hook large 4-inch hoses to pumps.They were big, made of chemically resistant material, and very heavy. One time I was removing a hose and hurt my tendon in my right elbow while picking it up. The company was so large that it had its own doctor on site. I went and visited him and he sent me to a specialist in the west part of St. Louis County. The specialist informed me heâ€™d have to give me a shot in the elbow and if that didnâ€™t work heâ€™d have to reattach the tendon. When he told me this I immediately began to sulk because I donâ€™t like needles, but especially in an elbow joint.
He had me lay my arm on my chest and then inserted the needle. If I could have climbed the wall, I would have. The pain was excruciating as he began injecting cortisol into the tendon. I sat up and was covered with sweat. The doctor apologized profusely about the pain but assured me it was necessary. Two weeks went by and the pain was the same. I was so weak in that arm I couldnâ€™t even hold a cup of coffee. I went back to the specialist and he informed me Iâ€™d have to get another shot before surgery. â€œI thought you said shot not shots,â€? I said. â€œNo, we have to do more than one,â€? he stated. I began to sulk again. â€œWhatâ€™s wrong?â€? he asked. â€œThe last time you liked to
have killed me,â€? I said. â€œIâ€™ll try to make it easier this time,â€? he stated. He had me lay my arm across my chest. â€œLittle stick,â€? he said. He gave me the shot and I wasnâ€™t even aware he was done. â€œHey, Doc, that didnâ€™t hurt at all,â€? I said, smiling. â€œYeah, I know, I used a smaller needle this time,â€? he said. Iâ€™ve often told people, â€?Lay all the needles out in front of me and Iâ€™ll say give me the little one on the end.â€? That was the last shot I had to take. They surgically repaired my arm. â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“ Q John Ottwell graduDWHG IURP 3LWWVILHOG +LJK School in 1984 and lives in 6KUHZVEXU\ 0R +LV ZHEsite is www.FinishyourstoU\FRP
veteran with the city, quit his job last night, shocking Mayor Rick Conner with the news. Snyder was pubOLF ZRUNV GLUHFWRU IRU Ă€YH years, and was on the police department for 18 years, with six of those as chief. Snyder said he was going to work for DOT Foods in Mt. Sterling as a truck driver. Nebo will have a new water plant in the next few weeks that will make the townâ€™s water supply cleaner and will place Nebo in the lead in state-of-the-art water systems in Illinois.
10 Years Ago April 22, 2009 County Clerk Donnie $SSV KDG WR Ă LS D FRLQ twice to determine winners in two recent tie votes. David Rezba and Jim Lewis had tied for road commissioner in New Salem Township, and Lewis won the coin toss. Carroll Bellovich and Donna Lockerman tied in the election to be a trustee in New Canton, and Bellovich won the coin toss. In the recent municipal elections, Milton did not have enough candidates WR Ă€OO WKH YDFDQFLHV EHLQJ created. As of Thursday night, Jason Schlieper is WKH RQO\ HOHFWHG RIĂ€FLDO LQ Milton. He will be trying WRĂ€OODFOHUNÂˇVSRVLWLRQDQG six trustees. According to Donnie Apps, Schlieper can WDNHGD\VWRĂ€OOWKHSRVLtions. 7KH 3LWWVĂ€HOG 6DXNHH baseball team remains undefeated with a record of 12-0. They recently defeated QND 6-4, Jerseyville 13-9, North Greene 20-4, and squeaked by Griggsville-Perry by the score of 2-1. Q Pickings from Pikeâ€™s Past is compiled by Michael Boren.
From the Depths: O. Ethan Brown
LETTERS (CONTINUED FROM A4) Seeking genealogy information
tion. The board heard a delegation of 10 men plead for an improved all-weather road between Nebo and Pearl. The board then placed the Nebo to Independence road on the top of its county construction list as a black top, with the El Dara to Barry road as second priority. Approximately three dozen basketball coaches are inWHUHVWHGLQWKH3LWWVĂ€HOG+LJK School vacancy. All are bona Ă€GHWHDFKHUFRDFKHV The Unit 10 board elected C. J. Stillwell president of the board for the coming year, succeeding Warren Brown. A. C. Holloway was re-elected secretary. Five teacher resignations were accepted, including Bettie Harrison, elementary music teacher. Gaylord Rhodes, wellknown pharmacist in 3LWWVĂ€HOG KDV EHHQ HOHFWHG SUHVLGHQW RI WKH 3LWWVĂ€HOG Chamber of Commerce for the coming year. He succeeds Charles Durall. Don Hass, of Ideal Hardware, is celebrating 11 years in business with specials and free coffee and donuts. Tuesday was village election in Milton. George Claus was elected mayor; Kerald Newenham town clerk; Dwight Hoover, Dean Ottwell, Laverne Helm, and Robert Ockerhausen, aldermen. There were 60 votes cast.
ANSWERING THE SUMMONS OF MASTERY
whisper in the wind. A note of pleasantQHVV HEELQJ DQG Ă RZLQJ to those who will listen to its sweet melody. Its music stirs the imagination with questions of origin and continuity. All mortals are born into an environment leading them to this mystical tune of destiny. Yet, many dismiss LW IHHOLQJ WKH GLIĂ€FXOWO\ DQG risk may outweigh the abundant rewards. Every mortal is placed on this dusty inhabitance for an inexplicable and unfathomable aim. They enter the world in much the same fashion as those before them, GUDZLQJWKHLUĂ€UVWFULHVIURP the depths of the Almightyâ€™s breath. Still, some seem to be different from their peers. As time moves forward, these distinguishing features seem to broaden the gap of incompatibility with others. While each coming LQWR H[LVWHQFH Ă€QGV KLPVHOI in divergent circumstances, there is something that makes it appear that their environment is built to their VSHFLĂ€FDWLRQV UDWKHU WKDQ them to it. These innately intellectual beings journey through their childhood years in only a partial childish form. They observe the world with the utmost detail, questioning every crevice of reality and searching for a meaning to it all. As a recent addition to mortality, one has little knowledge of its broad spectrum. This vantage point al-
letters to the editor
lows for an even more precise investigation of human interaction and behavior, the second most important aspect of life to understand. As they enter early adulthood, they still exhibit these strange traits of depth and unconventionality. Opportunities and ventures of great reward leap into their opened hands. They seem to surpass all their peers with little to no effort, leaving many to question how this superiority could be manifested in one of equal make and model. Many of these peers observe these exceptional beings with near or total disgust. Envy. Jealousy. What is not typically considered is that each of them are given similar forms of opportunity. A point at which that soft hymn is plucked from the strings of the Omnipotentâ€™s mystical Word. Some refer to it as the call of the wild. Others as a quiet voice in the wilderness. I am Ă€UPO\FRQYLQFHGWKDWDVRXU Creator is both a lion and a lamb, so this force of knowledge and wisdom is just as much one as the other. Just as great power comes with great responsibility, the gift of mastery is joined with a string of obligations to our fellow equals. A duty to proclaim this endowment of knowledge and wisdom through our unique medium of communication and dialogue. Pieces of truth and insight into the very nature
of our existence. Unfortunately, this requirement is the foremost reasoning that many justify turning a deaf ear to the wonderful notes of intellectuality. They feel it holds too great a risk in areas of friendship and popularity. A false sense of inability and the deception of unwillingness begin to creep into their minds. It slowly covers the light that endeavors to shine forth into the dark abyss of confusion. A light that will be desperately needed later, but will be much more difĂ€FXOWWRFODLP However, just as Godâ€™s Word must not only be attentively observed when it ventures forth, but also sought diligently, so this light of a seemingly innate skill must also be. Hunted for in the bottom of valleys. Searched out in the low shadows of the timbers. For to strive toward understanding the desires and commandments of Jehovah is worth more time and effort than any responsibility that will accompany it. â€œIt is not that Iâ€™m so smart. But I stay with the questions much longer.â€? - Albert Einstein. â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“â€“ Q O. Ethan Brown is an aspiring writer of history, philosophy and politics and can be found on his personal VLWH DW (IĂ€FLHQW0RUWDOFRP He was born and raised in 3LNH&RXQW\IRUPXFKRIKLV early life.
The Pike Press 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.
Roger L. Booth, 72, of Kinderhook, IL died Saturday, April 13, 2019 at home surrounded by family after a brave 18 month battle against esophageal cancer caused by exposure to Agent Orange while serving with the Seabees (US Navy) in Vietnam. He was born June 29, 1946 to Benny and Clara (Lovett) Booth in Hudson, FL. He married Judy Snow on December 28, 1968 in Blue Island, IL and she survives. Roger served three years in the U.S. Army, two years in the U.S. Navy Seabees and 22 years in the U.S. Air Force. While Serving in the Air Force his unit (Red Horse) built an alternate landing site for one of the space shuttles and he also went to Africa to drill wells so the local people could have water. He enjoyed seeing the reaction when people heard he had served in the three branches of the military. After retiring he worked for 16 years as a delivery specialist for Schneider National Bulk Carriers. Some of his favorite things were woodworking in his garage and traveling. He and his wife went on several cruises including Alaska, Iceland, the Caribbean and the Panama Canal. He is survived by Judy, his wife of 50 years, a son, Jonathan (wife Peri) Booth of Erie, CO and children; Asia Rae, Cayanne, Trinity, and Hadley and a daughter,
Jennifer Booth of Albany, OR. Also surviving is his mother in law, Dorothy Snow of Mercer, WI, and sisters; Margaret Trapp of Lake Panasoffkee, FL and Harriet (husband Walter) Friend of Portage, IN and extended family; Roger and Barbara Neese (children; Jennifer, Kelly and David) of Marlow, NH, Bruce and Kathy Thomas of Hull, IL and special friends Robert and Ruth Horstmeyer of Kinderhook, IL. He was preceded in death by his parents, a sister, Mildred Lewis, his father in law, Robert F. Snow, and brothers in law; John Trapp and James Oâ€™Brien. A funeral service was held at 10 a.m., Tuesday, April 16, 2019 at Niebur Funeral Chapel in Barry. Visitation was from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday. Following the services cremation rites were accorded and ashes will be interred at Arlington National Cemetery in VA at a later date. Memorials are suggested to Hull-Kinderhook Fire Department or the Barry Food Pantry. Special thanks go to the doctors and chemo nurses at the Iowa City VA Hospital, Bradley Kuntz, nurse at the Quincy VA clinic, Blessing Hospice especially Sarah Gunder who took excellent care of Roger. Online condolences may be sent to Nieburfh. com. Niebur Funeral Chapel in Barry is handling the arrangements.
Robert â€˜Bobâ€™ Cooper Robert â€œBobâ€? Cooper, 67, of Marshall, MO, and formerly of Pittsfield, IL died at home on April 2, 2019. He was born in Pittsfield, IL, to Gene and Annette Anderson Cooper on July 24, 1951. He married Marsha Ideus in Golden, IL on January 19, 1985, and she survives. Bob graduated from Pittsfield High School in 1969 and then farmed in rural Rockport, IL for several years. He began a career with the United States Postal Service as a part time rural carrier in Rockport and Basco, IL. A full-time route brought him to Marshall, MO. He loved to share stories of his daily route and his favorite homeowners. He retired from the USPS in 2014. Bob loved the outdoors and enjoyed hunting and fishing in Pike County, IL. He was a lifelong Cardinal fan, and he loved music and attending concerts. Bob will be remembered for his
knowledge of trivia, and his jovial manner and laughter. Bob is survived by his wife, Marsha; sister, Ruth Ann (Rich) Uphoff of El Paso, IL; mother-in-law, Ruth Ideus of Golden, IL; sisters-in-law, Jeanne (Jeff) Romer of Floydâ€™s Knob, IN, Sandra (Greg) Vail of Bloomington, IL, Carolyn (Tom) Weiland of Bloomington, IL. Also surviving are numerous nieces and nephews. Bob was preceded in death by his parents and father-inlaw, Irwin Ideus. An informal gathering to celebrate Bobâ€™s life will be held at a later date. Memorials are suggested to the Adams Dustin Cemetery (PO Box 493, Pittsfield, IL 62363) or Ducks Unlimited. Online condolences may be left to the family at www.nieburfh.com. Niebur Funeral Home in Pittsfield is handling all local arrangements.
Herman Allensworth Herman E. Allensworth, aged 91, passed away on Friday, April 12, 2019 at his home in New Canton. Herman was born in New Canton, IL July 28, 1927 to Lawrence Carl (L.C.) and Elva Gallaher Allensworth. He married Geneva Vaughn on October 11, 1947, and she preceded him in death on March 23, 2019. Mr. Allensworth graduated from New Canton High School. He farmed his entire life in the New Canton area and was very active in his community. In 1954 he was instrumental in founding the Pike County Emergency Corps, where he served as Commander, and later, was appointed as Tri-State Commander, serving the emergency and rescue needs of many communities. As coordinator for Pike County Emergency Services and Disaster Agency, he served as the liaison between local, county and state emergency management agencies. Herman was also active in Civil Defense and was appointed as a Pike County Deputy where he served for 17 years. Herman was a trustee and board member of the New Canton Volunteer Fire District for many years, and was involved in other community service activities as well. He enjoyed fishing and hunting, and took many out of state hunting trips over the years. Herman spent a lot of time at the river, and built one of the first cabins at Cincinnati
Landing. Survivors include three daughters; Cynthia Allensworth of House Springs, MO, and Belinda Allensworth and Lori (husband Larry) Brown, both of New Canton. Also surviving are a grandson, Nick Axelberd of Denver, CO, and a granddaughter Melissa Baier of Oswego, IL and six great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife Geneva, a son David Allensworth, three brothers; Paul, Casper and Frank and five sisters; Luella Allensworth, Viola Main, Dorothy Hees, Sally Gray and Mary Epperson. Cremation rites will be accorded. Visitation will be held from 2-4 p.m., Saturday, April 20, 2019 at the Niebur Funeral Chapel in Barry. No formal funeral service will be held. Memorials are suggested to the Pike County Emergency Corps. Online condolences may be sent to nieburfh.com. Niebur Funeral Chapel in Barry is handling the arrangements.
Joshua Witherbee Joshua Shane Witherbee, 26, of Pittsfield, died Friday, March 29, 2019 at St. Johnâ€™s TICU in Springfield surrounded by family. No services will be held and cremation rites have been accorded. Memorials are suggested to be left for
his children: Hayleigh and Thaddeus Witherbee, c/o Christina Clancy, 456 S East St., Jacksonville, IL 62650. Online condolence may be left to the family at www.nieburfh.com. Niebur Funeral Home is handling the arrangements.
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Bruce Fee â€œThere are those who will lead us, protect us each step of the way, from beginning to end, for each moment forever each day. Such a gift has been given, it can never be taken away.â€? Bruce Lewis Fee was born on August 2nd 1956 in Pittsfield, Illinois to Edwin Fitch Fee and Hazel â€˜Ireneâ€™ (Lewis) Fee. The youngest of four children, Bruce was raised on his fatherâ€™s dairy farm, Barryview Farm, in Barry, Illinois. He was active in many clubs and sports throughout his childhood and high school days. Bruce graduated high school in 1974 and graduated from Northeast Missouri State University in Kirksville, Missouri in 1978 with a biology degree. In 1983 Bruce graduated with a Masterâ€™s Degree in Accounting and earned his CPA license. Bruce married his high school sweetheart, Jeanne Albers, on July 7th 1979. They welcomed their son, Nolan A. Fee and their daughter, Bridget A. Fee. Bruce had a long and prestigious career working as an accountant for KPMG, Rubbermaid, GE, Baxter Healthcare, Grant Thornton International in Vancouver Canada, and recently at Eastman Chemical Company. Bruce enjoyed being in the outdoors; hiking the trails of Philmont, New Mexico with his son was one of his fondest memories. Becoming a Grandfather to Nolanâ€™s son, Landon, was Bruceâ€™s proudest moment. Bruce was a Master Mason and also served on the State Executive Committee for the International Order of the Rainbow for Girls in Illinois as the Financial Advisor. When not working or par-
ticipating in his childrenâ€™s activities, Bruce lent a helping hand to those in need and always tried to assist people whenever possible. His humble, kind and conscientious nature will be truly missed by many people. Bruce passed peacefully away on December 20, 2018 surrounded by his loving wife and children. Bruce is survived by his wife Jeanne, son Nolan Fee, daughter Bridget Fee, grandson Landon Fee, mother Irene Fee, sister Beverly (Richard) Hammond, brother Morris (Carol) Fee, Father in law Richard W. Albers, and many nieces and nephews. Bruce was preceded in death by his father Edwin Fee, sister Sandra (Paul) Montino, nephew Carl Montino and mother in law Harriett Albers. A funeral was held on January 19, 2019 at Wheeler United Methodist Church in Blountville, Tennessee. A celebration of Bruceâ€™s life will be held in Illinois at the North Bridge Baptist Church 2413 E Ziebarth Rd. Normal, Illinois 61761 April 27 at 2:00 pm. In lieu of flowers, donations in Bruceâ€™s honor can be made to the International Order for the Rainbow for Girls in Illinois for their College Scholarship fund.
Barbara Sprong Leadership challenge class recognized
The Missouri Western State University Division of Student Affairs recognized the 2019 class of the Barbara Sprong Leadership Challenge as a part of the inaugural Student & Organization Achievement Recognition (SOAR) reception on Wednesday, April 3. The purpose of the Barbara Sprong Leadership Challenge is to provide Missouri Western Students with an opportunity to acquire and enhance the leadership skills they will need to lead others on campus and in the community. The course is a highly
MR. AND MRS. CHARLES PINE
Pineâ€™s celebrate 50th wedding anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pine of Bluffs celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary March 28. Charles E. Pine and Sharon S. Menge were married March 28, 1969 in Jacksonville by Rev. William Boston. Mrs. Pine is the daughter of the late Raymond and Freda Menge of Jacksonville. Mr. Pine is the son
of the late Chester C. Pine of Baylis and the late Mary Lou Booth of Pittsfield. They are the parents of Brandon, wife Melanie, of Jacksonville; Derrick, wife Sherri, of Jacksonville and Tyler, wife Kelli, of Chatham. They have eight grandchildren: Olivia, Amelia, Eli, Liam, Audrey
and Sarah of Jacksonville and Raegan and Lenora of Chatham. The couple celebrated their anniversary with stops at The Ark in Williamsville, KY, the Biltmore Mansion in Asheville, N.C. and St. Augustine, Fla., followed by a seven-day cruise to the Bahamas, St. Thomas and St. Maarten Islands.
competitive opportunity for student leaders, with a maximum of 24 students being selected each academic year. The program is named in honor of Barbara Sprong, a former member and president of the Missouri Western Board of Regents and a past leader in the St. Joseph community. Derek Neupauer from Pittsfield was recognized as a part of the 2019 class. For more information about the Barbara Sprong Leadership Challenge, please visit missouriwestern.edu/csi/ barbarasprong.
Local artist to display work at Potter Theatre The Potter Art Gallery at Missouri Western State University will host the second of two Senior Art Exhibits from April 10-19. An opening reception will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, April 12 in the gallery. The reception is free and open to the public. The exhibit celebrates the work of senior students in the Department of Art. Fea-
tured local artist is Shane Mountain, from Perry. The Potter Art Gallery is located inside the front entrance of Potter Hall, on the Missouri Western campus. Regular hours are Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and during performances in Potter Theatre. There is no admission charge for the gallery.
Pike is at County your
for our four-legged friends
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FOR SENIOR PARTY WERE A HIT
Fun was had at the April County Wide Seniors Birthday Party in Pleasant Hill. A birthday cake was donated by County Market, the springtime decorations and flowers from Fashion Flowers, the Bingo prizes, and especially the Branson show DVD were enjoyed by the attendees of the party. Left to right Jennie Johnson, Les Garner, Marsha Kirby, Nancy Shafer and Helen Mays.
Local resident earns degree from WGU Tonya Walston, of Pittsfield, has earned a degree from Western Governors University (WGU). The online, nonprofit university held its commencement ceremonies last fall and earlier this year to
celebrate the recent graduation of nearly 22,000 students from across the country. Tonya Walston has earned her Master of Science, Nursing - education as a registered nurse.
Axi Seals of Hannibal, Mo., formerly of New Hartford, is celebrating her 103rd birthday today, April 17, 2019.
WEDDING REGISTRY Emily Hooper and Klayton Fox June 1, 2019
BABY REGISTRY Cory and Natalie Roseberry April 20, 2019 Need to add to your bridal collection? China, Fiesta, Noritake, stemware, or silverware. We have rock bottom prices.
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THEY MADE OUR DAY!
The following individuals and businesses donated goods and services for our 30-year celebration. The Pikeland Spurs & Feathers Wild Turkey Committee thank them for their support. Ace Hardware Ackles Beechfork Ranch Beard Implement Baughman, Wayne & Edna Bay Creek Custom Calls County Market Courtyard Cafe Crop Production Services Donohoo Barber Shop Dot Foods Eastside Gardens Great Rivers Bank Goldmine Gaming Haymakers Inaâ€™s Westside Salon Logan Agri-Service Martin Sullivan Maya Restaurant Mt. Sterling Implement
Neal Tire Nucciâ€™s Pasta House Nutrien Ag Solutions Old Orchard Co. Club Refreshment Services Pepsi Pike Co. Lumber Co. Pike County Express Pike Press Pittsfield Farm & Home Prairieland FS Rickâ€™s Lawn & Golf Carts Ruth Marshall Saukee Nation Save A Lot Stage Coach Inn Starks Nursery State Farm-Rod Prentice The Spot William Watson Hotel
Easter events upcoming Spring Creek Market is having a color and Easter Bunny picture for ages 2-6 and 7-12 for a chance to win one of two Easter Baskets and a basketball. Stop by grab your kids a picture to color and return by April 17. Names will be drawn on April 18 to determine the winners. While I was at the market I spoke with Kim one of the owners who told me they are offering free air for the kids in town who need their basketballs etc aired up. Ask at the counter for the pump. The Nebo Community Clubâ€™s Annual Easter Egg Hunt is Saturday, April 20 at 11 am. Spring Creek Market will be celebrating their
one-year anniversary on May 4 and they will be hosting their customer appreciation day that day from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and are inviting their customers to stop by for a cookout, door prizes and giveaways to thank you for your patronage. Dear Nebo Alumni, friends and family, listen up! Once again we are going to combine the Community Club Memorial Day Dinner with an Alumni Reunion. So, save the date! (Saturday, May 25.) Meal starts at 11, price is a free will donation! Contact all your family and school friends for a get together! Get as many as you can to come eat, visit and see whatâ€™s going on here at the
By SANDI TAYLOR 217-248-4960 SANDI1959@GMAIL.COM
Old Nebo School ! Lots of improvements and more to come! Did you know we have applied for a grant? Come find out all about it! Unable to attend but would like to send a donation? Please mail to: Nebo Community Club, PO Box 224, Nebo, IL 62355. Thank you, Bette Benjamin Garrison. Hasn't this weather just been crazy! Personally I am hoping for some warmer drier days to come. Hope everyone has a blessed week!
AND OTHER AREA NEWS NEAR AND FAR Lots of activites going on in the area
Christ is ALIVE!! Remember the real reason for the Easter celebration. Birthdays and anniversaries for this week: Betty Rush, Roger Straus -- 04/17 Larry Anderson -- 04/18 Kathy Dunbar -- 04/19 Marni Bradshaw -- 04/20 Johnny Picone -- 04/21 Helen Mays, Sam Myers, Seth Myers -- 04/22 Carroll Borrowman, Emily Myers Gehring, Tina Lovelace, Amy & Kent McDermott -- 04/23 Here are this weekâ€™s Prayer Requests and as usual no details can be given for these prayer requests, but the needs are still very much the same. Christine Henthorn, Connie McFall, Frances Larson, Greg Ketterman, Ginger Whitlock, Jerry Gully, Josh Bennett, Linda Schnabel, Melinda Chandler, Milo Klein, Mike Peters, Pastor Gary Dice, Radar Grim, Roger & Sue Robbins, Roger Bonnett, Roger Woods, Steve Davis, Susie Fudge, Susan Shaw, Ted Patton, Tom Ruble, and Wayne Robbins, and very important to pray for Israel. And always pray for the United States of America. For I am persuaded, that neither death, nor life, nor angels, nor principalities, nor powers, nor things present, nor things to come, Nor height, nor depth, nor any other creature, shall be able to separate us from the love of God, which is in Christ Jesus our Lord. Romans 8:38, 29. Deepest sympathy is extended to the family of Ervin Borrowman who passed away recently. Pike County Senior Citizen Upcoming Activities: Bible Study -- 18th, 10:00 a.m. Trivia Answers from Last Week: 1. Unscramble this name for God, and by the way, itâ€™s 4 words long: ndngeadhtngnebieni (Beginning and the End). 2. What happened in this country on December 3, 1818? (Illinois became the 21st state). 3. How many rivers did the Garden of Eden have? (four). 4. Where was the first Illinois state prison located? (Alton). 5. What 3 things did God create on the fourth day? (sun, moon, & stars). 6. What does â€˜zipâ€™ in â€˜zip codeâ€™ stand for? (zoning improvement plan). Important Dates and Events to mark on your calendars: April 21 -- Easter April 24 -- 10 week Bible study at St. Maryâ€™s in Pittsfield (read more below) A benefit to help Brian Charlton of Milton after the fire destroyed his home will be held at the Pike County Senior Center a week from this Saturday, April 27. At 5:30 will start the meal of pulled pork sandwiches, chips, dessert, and drink. Silver Wings will be performing from 6:30-8:00(?). And there will be a 50/50 Drawing. Come on out and help with this worthwhile
cause. St. Maryâ€™s in Pittsfield will be hosting a 10 week Bible study on the book of Acts beginning April 14th, from 7 pm-9 pm, nightly. Bring your Bible and there will be a workbook. This class is being taught by Mark and Lisa Welch. Everyone welcome. Barry Food Pantryâ€™s 2nd Annual Golf Tournament will be May 5 at the Bow Lake Golf Course in Barry starting at 8 a.m. You can send money in advance to Diane Fesler, Farmers Bank of Liberty, 1001 State Highway 106, Barry, IL 62312, or you can pay the day of the event. Any questions, please call Gloria Brinkman at 1-217335-2845. Save the Date!! The East Pike High School graduating classes of 19651972 are planning a Reunion, Saturday, September 7th, 2019. To add your address to the planning committeeâ€™s mailing list, contact Elaine Guthrie at 518 N. Orchard Street, Pittsfield, IL 62363 or email at jandeg@casscomm. com. Gospel Groups' Concerts near here: Sunday, April 28th, 6 p.m. -- Jeff & Sheri Easter -- Golden Windmill, Golden, IL. Keep in shape, no matter what the weather: Free Exercise Classes: Tuesday & Thursday mornings from 10:30-11:00 Findley Place in Pittsfield Tuesday & Thursday evenings from 5:00-6:00. Here is this weekâ€™s selection of a very well written country by country dialog (written by Cheri Myers) of an overseas trip that was recently taken by Cheri Myers of New Salem along with her sister JoAnn Booth of Pittsfield and their friend Lisa Butter also of Pittsfield. Hope you will all enjoy: ITALY -- We visited Palermo, Sicily, Italy which is over 2,700 years old. The tour bus climbed up Mount Pellegrino to the Shrine of Saint Rosalia, the Patron Saint of Palermo, the biggest shrine in Italy. Later in Palermo we visited the Palermo Cathedral which includes the Chapel of Santa Rosalia, an embellished altar of solid silver which contains the relics of the Princess Rosalia. Other sites included the Mondello Bay resort area, Massimo lyric Opera House - the largest in Italy, the Fountain of Shame (controversial even back in 1574), the Palermo Cathedral, the Neoclassical Politeama Theatre and the triumphal arch leading to the oldest street in the city. Along the streets were venders selling beautiful flowers and fresh fruit. A must do is sampling an authentic Cannoli at one of the many open-air cafes. Our ship docked in Civitavecchia and we took a bus to Rome. On the ride there we saw many farms with cattle and sheep. Once in Rome we were awed by the ancient buildings and architecture such as the Palace of Justice
By WYVETTA DAVIS 217-285-4880 firstname.lastname@example.org
(Supreme Court), Castle of the Holy Angel, St. Angel Bridge, the Colosseum - the largest amphitheater ever built and it was built in 70-80 A.D.!! Itâ€™s hard to comprehend anything that old. Near the Colosseum is a park that was the former Circus Maximus chariot racing grounds and the triumphal arch of Constantine and Palatine Hill, the centermost hill of the famed â€œSeven Hills of Rome.â€? The bus tour encompassed many jaw dropping sites throughout the city including the Altar of the Fatherland Monument, fountains, narrow very busy streets. At Vatican City, its own country, we saw St. Peterâ€™s Basilica, St. Peterâ€™s Square, Vatican Museum, and the Sistine Chapel. We still cannot believe that one! MONACO -- From the dock at Savona Italy our bus drove on the â€œhighway of flowersâ€? where we saw hundreds of greenhouses and farmed terraces on the hillsides and on the other side the Ligurian Sea, a branch of the Mediterranean. It was a breathtaking drive to Monaco which was one of the prettiest, immaculate and wealthy places we visited. Monaco is the second smallest country in the world after Vatican City and is bordered by France and the Mediterranean Sea. We had a beautiful view of the French Rivera and skyscrapers that you can in for $68,000 a sq. ft.!! Noted here is the Oceanographic Museum where Jacques Cousteau served as Director, Grace Kellyâ€™s daughterâ€™s pink home, beautiful flowers, the resting place of Prince Rainer and Princess Grace (Kelly) Rainer inside the St. Nicholas Cathedral, the Princeâ€™s Palace where we saw the Changing of the Guard, Sainte-Devote Church, the Palace of Justice, Port De Fontevielle, the Italian Grimaldi Castle. In Monte Carlo -- the Fairmont Hairpin Curve and the streets where the Monte Carlo Grand Prix takes place, Monte Carlo Casino and gardens, Casino Square and Hotel Paris. Parked in front of the casino were cars such as the McLaren which starts at $200,000 and can go as high as 1.1 million! On the way back to the cruise ship, our bus was stopped for several hours at the Italy border due to the France â€œyellow jacketâ€? protest but we were rewarded with some alternative scenery and a beautiful sunset. (Be sure and read next weekâ€™s column to see where this trip will go from here.) Whenever you see names on either the Prayer Request list or the Birthday / Anniversary list that should no longer be on there, please let me know so those names can and will be deleted. God bless and have a great week!!! Would appreciate any news you have to share.
Wishing everyone a Happy Easter! Joyce Kurtz from Louisiana, Mo. had her birthday at Big Muddy BBQ in Hannibal on Friday night and we were all there. Happy Easter to everyone from me! My dinner is
going to be for my family Saturday at the Lions Building. There will be an Easter Egg hunt and dinner. May God bless you and have a good day!
By FRANCES PENCE 217-242-3511
Coordinator for Fall Picking Days being sought Griggsville is in need of someone who is willing to act as coordinator for Pike County Fall Picking Days. Anyone who is interested should contact Sheila Slight at (217) 4910369. Congratulations to Drew and Brittany Kennedy on the birth of their first child! Blair Louise Kennedy was born April 3 weighing 6 lbs. and 13 ounc-
es. She was 19 inches long. Grandparents are Troy and Linda (Bunny) Kennedy, Brian Miller, and Crystal Miller. Bob and Vicki Norris enjoyed a drive to Jacksonville Saturday. It was a beautiful day to be out! They bought some lunch and went to the park to enjoy their meal and watch the ducks and geese. Itâ€™s been awhile since Bob was able to
By NADINE KESSINGER 217-407-4502 email@example.com
be out and about. The relationship with yourself sets the tone for every other relationship you have. -Jane Travis.
Annual Milton Egg Hunt April 20 Green Pond Church is having sunrise service Sunday, April 21 at 7 a.m. followed by breakfast and an Easter egg hunt. All are welcome! The Annual Milton Easter Egg Hunt will be held at the Milton ballpark on Saturday, April 20, at 2:00 PM. Age categories are 0-3, 4-7, and 8-12. Over a thousand eggs will be hidden and the Easter Bunny will be in attendance. New this year are prizes in every age category including stuffed animals, Easter baskets, toys, and more! There will be a benefit for Bryan Charlton on Sat-
urday, April 27 beginning at 5:30pm at the Senior Center in Pittsfield. Bryan experienced a house fire in January. Pulled pork sandwiches, chips, desserts and a drink will be available. The Silver Wings band will be playing from 6:30-8:00pm. There will also be a 50/50 drawing. The Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser for Mississippi Valley Christian Service Camp is Sunday, April 28 from 11:30-1:30 at the Crossroads Center, 125 West Jefferson, Pittsfield. Save the date! The East Pike High School classes
By KARRIE SPANN 217-723-4262
of 1965-1972 are planning a reunion Saturday, Sept. 7, 2019. It will be held at Pike-Scott Farm Bureau, 1301 East Washington St., Pittsfield, IL. To add your address to the planning committeeâ€™s mailing list, contact Elaine Guthrie at 518 N Orchard St, Pittsfield, IL 62363 or email at jandeg@ casscomm.
Sunrise Servcie at Baptist Church April 21 On April 20, the Pleasant Hill Lionâ€™s Club will be sponsoring an Easter Egg Hunt at the fair grounds at 1 p.m. On April 21, Community Sunrise Service is being held at the Baptist Church at 7 a.m. with breakfast to follow. Everyone is invited. On May 25, the Pike and Calhoun Sportsmanâ€™s Club is hosting a kidâ€™s â€™s shoot at 10 a.m. More information in the next few weeks. Nebo alumni, you need to mark the date of May 25 for the annual Memorial Day dinner which is also going to be the school reunion. It
will be a free will donation. They are anxious for people to see the improvements theyâ€™ve done to the building, and they are accepting donations to help continue to make improvements. Remember the two events coming up in our community to help raise money for the Fourth of July, the first is the quarter auction at Hopewell winery on May 4 and the second is the town wide yard sale for May 11. My son Michael called and told me of an adventure he had this week. He was getting ready for work and all of a sudden he had a phantom
By DEBBIE MILLER 217-734-2845
pain in his big toe. It was bad enough he stopped and took off his work boots and socks, and he could see nothing. He drove an hour to work, hiked a trail, and returned to his truck to get a camera. When leaving his truck, a pain struck the side of his foot. He again took off his shoes and socks but this time he found a wasp in his boot. Since it had stung through his sock, it did not get him bad.
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Wednesday, April 17, 2019
STUDENT COUNCIL MEETS GOVERNOR
The PCS Student Council travelled to Springfield to attend the Illinois Association of Junior High Student Councils State Convention last week. While there, they met with several of our stateâ€™s leaders including Governor JB Pritzker. Vinny Olson ran as Pikelandâ€™s candidate for Midwest District Representative. Meeting with the governor were, left to right, Dr. Todd Evans, Brennan Tomhave, Luke Archer, Eli Mendenhall, Grant McCartney, Nolan Daniel, Gov. J.B. Pritzker, Lainie Marable, Vinny Olson, Chloe Chasten, Braelyn Gunder, Molly Gerard, Willow Claus, Ellie TenEyck and Shelly Olson.
THE SENIOR CENTER
The Pleasant Hill Senior Center is well stocked thanks to everyone who attended the â€œApril Showerâ€? at the Center and brought a shower gift. Front row: Leta Prater, Marilyn Hougland, Pat Long, Mildred White, Maxine Barton. Center row: Wanda Blacketer, Max Self, Georga Lee Smith, Cecil Long, Carlene Cress, Karen Scott. Back: Jerry Hougland, Mark Bragg, Heather Manwell, Carl Blacketer, Tom Armbrust. Donâ€™t miss the huge rummage sale at the Center during the Pleasant Hill city wide sale Motherâ€™s Day weekend. We have great donations from friends and family from out of town.
The ag issues team from the Pittsfield High School FFA chapter presented their competition skit about the new Illinois minimum wage at the April 4 meeting of the Pittsfield Lions Club. Left to right are Drew Welbourne, Nick Niebur, Kurtis Johnson, Lauren Saxe and Kayla Merryman. Following the skit, group discussion was held. In other news of community involvement, at the clubâ€™s April 6 free hearing screening, 36 participants were served. Also, Lions recently presented a $250 check to the East Pike Lending Library.
WITH THE OLD, IN WITH THE NEW
Outgoing and incoming officers of the Griggsville-Perry FFA were honored at the recent FFA banquet. Left to right: Lane Spencer,outgoing vice president; Christian Mowen, incoming reporter; Zach Mountain, sentential for both years; Sage Martin, outgoing secretary and incoming president; Tyler Dejaynes,out going treasurer and vice president; Clay Thomas, incoming treasurer; Avery Bradshaw, incoming secretary and Matthew Myers,outgoing president
Shelby Stroemer/ Pike Press
PCS Student Council Students of the Month for April have been selected. The C-pod student selected was Lily Gerard, left. The D-pod student was Daphna Rainbolt. Other nominees for student of the month were Abby Chamberlain, Rylee Howard, Caleb Motley, Ryder Lipcamon, Riley Myers, Dillon Stout, Nate McCallister, and Jaron White.
John Wood Community College Heath Center Art Gallery will feature artwork created by this yearâ€™s visual art students. Selected works will be on display and priced affordably for sale, giving area art enthusiasts an opportunity to invest in artwork by local students. The exhibit will be on display from April 23 to May 31 in the Heath Center Art Gallery during the collegeâ€™s normal operating hours. The JWCC Advancement Office receives 20 percent of the proceeds from the sale to enhance the arts education program at JWCC. The individual students receive the remainder of the proceeds. The pieces will be diverse in media and approach. Media will include paintings, drawings, monotypes and mixed-media created by JWCC students in the past year. This yearâ€™s show will be judged by Robert Mejer, art professor at Quincy University. The exhibit is located in the lower level of the Heath Fine Arts and Community Education Center located on the Quincy campus at 48th and Harrison. For inquiries contact Christine Wiewel, chair of fine arts, at 217.641.4517 or wiewelc@ jwcc.edu.
â€˜Show and Sellâ€™ on display at JWCC
Jordan Brite/Pike Press
Many hands carefully examined all items brought to last weekendâ€™s household hazardous waste collection event to be sure no unacceptable items were included. The April 13 collection, held in Griggsville, was sponsored by the Pike County Economic Development Corporation and the Pike County Health Department with assistance from the Illinois EPA and the Western Illinois Fair Association.
MARK YOUR CALENDAR Mississippi Valley Christian Service Camp
SPAGHETTI DINNER FUNDRAISER
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF PITTSFIELD
Sunday, April 28
225 N. Memorial Street
11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.
APRIL 18 - Maundy Thursday Service ..7:30 p.m. APRIL 19 - Good Friday Service .............7:00 p.m. APRIL 21 - Resurrection Day Services 6:30 a.m. - Sunrise Service 7:45 a.m. - Breakfast 8:45 a.m. - Sunday School 10:00 a.m. - Worship Service
HE IS RISEN!
Crossroad Center 125 W. Jefferson - Pittsfield Adults: $8 Children 3-12: $4 2 & under FREE
Spring has sprung
ALL % BARE-ROOT OFF TREES
RUN THE LAKE!
this weekend only!
Over 150 varieties of fruit for you to grow â€”
Saturday, April 27 ~ 9 a.m.
The ďŹ rst annual Pike County Trail Run will be held at the PittsďŹ eld City Lake Saturday, April 27. The race begins at 9 a.m. for the ďŹ rst heat â€“ additional heats will be every 30 minutes until all participants have been through. This trail run is approximately 7 miles long, with 10 diďŹ€erent obstacles. The course will not only be slightly grueling, but guaranteed to be one of the most beautiful, scenic races youâ€™ll ever participate in. The 200-acre lake is surrounded by 480+/- acres of recreational land. The course trail weaves in and out of wooded and paved areas, as well as paths right next to the lake. You do not want to miss this trail run! Grab a friend and get signed-up today at: rxďŹ tpikecounty.com (On the â€œshopâ€? page) or ďŹ nd us on Facebook: Pike County Trail Run
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(217)285-9601 320 North Madison Street |5NYYXÆ´JQI.1
SCORE BOARD Monday, April 8 Boys baseball Quincy, 10, Pittsfield 2 Will Guthrie and Brock Ladner combined to give up 11 hits. Guthrie was charged with the loss. Cade Tomhave had a double and Hayden Greshman hit a homer. April 9 Brown County 9, Western/G-P, 4 The Hornets out hit the Wildcats only 9-8 but took advantage of 5 W/G-P errors.
Doug Pool/Pike Press
TAKES THE MOUND
Saukee Hayden Gresham took the mound for the Saukees last week in a home game. The Saukees were to have been at Pleasant Hill yesterday and will host Routt, Monday, April 22.
Pittsfield, 10, Southeastern 2 Brock Ladner started the game for the Saukees and John Scanton came on in relief and took the win. Noah Gay had two doubles and Griffin Van Winkle had one. Greenfield, 30, Pleasant Hill, 0 Gavin Anderson took the loss for the Wolves who had only 2 hits in the game. April 10 QND 15, PHS, 1 Peyton Apps had the gameâ€™s only RBI, a sacrifice fly to score Isaac Shaw. April 11 Greenfield, 19, Pleasant Hill, ) Jerseyville, 4, Pittsifield, 3 Isaac Shaw and Cade Tomhave each had doubles; Noah Gay had a triple. Brown County, 12, Western /Griggsville-Perry, 5 Tucker Kunzeman had a double.
Doug Pool/Pike Press
Tate Kunzeman, pitcher for the Western-Griggsville-Perry, took the mound for the Wildcats last week. The boys will host Liberty Thursday at Barry, travel to Payson next Tuesday and play Pittsfield at Perry next Thursday.
Girls softball QND, 15, Pittsfield 3 Josie Marable and Kameron Smithers had doubles. Aubrey White was the starting pitcher and was charged with the loss. Avery Lewis came on in relief.
Griggsville-Perry, 13, Pleasant Hill, 1 G-P: Kaitlyn Leenerts, 2 hits, Brianna Brown, 2 RBIs,Lennerts and Martin, 1 RBI each PHHS: Erin Mowen and Kaci Riddle each had one hit; Riddle threw 15 first pitch strikes in 2.1 innings worked. Riley White had 3 first pitch strikes in 1.3 innings. Pleasant Hill committed 5 errors in the game and was only out-hit, 6-2. April 9 Brown County, 5, Griggsville-Perry 4 Jasmine Butler and Jenna Kelley each had doubles in the game. Brown County scored the winning run in the bottom of the sixth inning. Greenfield, 13, Pleasant Hill, 1 Kayla Smith had a homer for the Lady Wolves only score. April 10 Liberty, 12, Griggsville-Perry, 7 G-P: Madi King and Brianna Brown each double, King added a triple, Kaitlyn Leenerts had two stolen bases, Brianna Brown had one. King went the distance on the mound, walking two, striking out two and allowing 13 hits. Western, 2, Pittsfield 1 Pittsfieldâ€™s Avery Lewis and Westernâ€™s Savannah Hall, Jordan Walston and Emily Schreacke all had b doubles, but runs were hard to come by for both teams. Payton, 13, Pleasant Hill, 3 Pleasant Hill committed six errors and only garnered two hits in the game. April 11 Brown County, Griggsville-Perry, 1
Greenfield,11, Pleasant Hill, 3
OUTDOORS with Wayne Baughman
Spurs and Feathers enjoys success
The Pikeland Spurs and Feathers 30 year wild turkey dinner program was a great success with the enthusiastic support of some 160 attendees. The program included recognition of Lew Wade, founder of the local chapter, along with current and former committee members. Our local committee has the distinction as one of the four statewide chapters that has a 30-year or longer record of continuous existence. The annual scholarship was awarded to Isaac Shaw, son of Steve and Teresa Shaw of Pittsfield. Shaw, a senior at Pikeland, has a great
school record and has been involved in numerous service programs. He intends to study an agriculture venue in college. Bill Ferguson, former school administrator, and members of the local wild turkey committee presented Shaw with his award. The local chapter is expected to generate good revenue although it will be a couple of weeks before the final funds tally will be completed. Funds generated will be used to further the cause of the wild turkey with promotion of habitat development, continued research related to the
reproduction issues, such as impacts of the weather conditions, predator problems, and the impact of buffalo gnats on mating hens. The local chapter is working with the Illinois natural survey and University of Illinois in a continuing study of these concerns. Wild turkey hunting is a popular activity in Pike County and is another major contributor to our economy. Many businesses in the county recognize this provided financial support by contributing money, goods and services. Please note the appreciation ad elsewhere in this paper.
JWCC celebrating special month John Wood Community College is celebrating Community College Month in April with a number of activities including five complimentary classes open to the public. All classes will be offered on the Quincy campus at 48th and Harrison. Reservations are not required. Individuals attending any of the classes will be entered into a drawing for one free Community Based Outreach (CBO) class from JWCC. CBO classes are non-credit and are for personal enrichment. The free classes offered during the week of April 22 are as follows: Monday, April 22, 5:30 to 6:30pm Caring for Loved Ones with Dementia, Heath Center, Room D115. The class will provide information to loved ones and caregivers of individuals with dementia. Ideas and tips will be shared to ease emotional and practical issues with daily life and visits home from long-term care facilities.
Presenters will be Dr. Laura Routh, DHSc, MSN, RN, chair and associate professor of health sciences and Kim Straube, RN, BSN, CDP, director and instructor of JWCCâ€™s Certified Nursing Assistant program. Straube is a Certified Dementia Practitioner and is informed about the latest treatment of Alzheimerâ€™s and other forms of dementia and has training in related caregiving techniques. Monday, April 22, 5:30 to 6:15 p.m., Show me You Love Me: Social Media and Abuse, Heath Center Room D024-25. Presenter will be Tiffany Frericks, JWCC associate professor of social/behavioral sciences. Participants will learn how social media can adversely impact relationships and be used as a form of abuse. Tuesday, April 23, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m., Introduction to Surgical Technology, Heath Center Room D115. Presenters will be Certified Surgical Technologists Cathy Wittler, chair of
JWCCâ€™s Surgical Technology program, and Don Altgilbers, surgical technology instructor. Participants will learn about the career field and how surgical technologists prepare for surgeries. Wednesday, April 24, 5:30 to 6:30p.m., Introduction to Chinese, Learning Center Room B021. Participants will learn basic Chinese phrases, how to write Chinese characters and introductory information about Chinese culture. Presenter will be Cindy Williams, JWCC Chinese instructor. Wednesday, April 24, 5:30 to 6:30p.m. Foundations of Investing, Heath Center Room D115. This course is geared to people who want an overview of investing, including key terms and types of investments. It will cover basic features of bonds, stocks and packaged investments, and the importance of asset allocation. Presenter will be Trenton Murfin, financial advisor.
Reprints available of any staďŹ€ photo. Call our oďŹƒce at 217-285-2345 or log on to pikepress.com (click on â€œBuy photo reprintsâ€? under the â€œServicesâ€? tab.)
.....................$9 8x10 reprint
THE PEOPLEâ€™S MARKETPLACE CLASSIFIEDS
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17, 2019
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P.O. Box 265, Carrollton, IL 62016 Ph: 217-942-9100 Fax: 630-206-0320
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CLASSIFICATIONS Â‡$XWRPRWLYH Â‡%XVLQHVV Â‡&ROOHFWLEOHV Â‡)DUP0DUNHW Â‡)RU5HQW $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\ %*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\ )0LVFHOODQHRXV Â‡)RU6DOH Â‡+HOS:DQWHG Â‡+REE\6KRS+DQGLFUDIWV Â‡+XQWLQJ Â‡.LGV)RU+LUH Â‡/RVW)RXQG Â‡0HHWLQJ5HPLQGHUV Â‡0LVFHOODQHRXV Â‡1R7UHVSDVVLQJ $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\
FORD SMALL Engine Repair, Glasgow, IL. Hours: Friday, 8-5; Saturday, 8-1; Monday, 8-5. Call 217-370-2293. 5.22.19
300 FARM MARKET
'($'/,1(6 Classified ads, Monday 3:30 p.m. (For placement and for cancellation.) &/$66,),('5$7(6)LUVWLQVHUWLRQ, 25Â˘ per word, minimum $6. &RQVHFXWLYH UHSHDW LQVHUWLRQ, 15Â˘ 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\-RXUQDO3LNH3UHVVDQG6FRWW&RXQW\7LPHV 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€™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 advertisements are accepted and published by the newspaper
500 FOR SALE
600 HELP WANTED
1 COUCH, 2 sets of bunk beds, near new mattresses, strong clean and very little use. Also 2 queen mattress sets. 217-491-0697. 4.17.19 CLEAN OUT the garage and sell your stuff for extra cash! Call The People's Marketplace classifieds to place your ad today!
DOT FOODS is hiring Warehouse Material Handlers. Starting pay up to $20.05/hour plus a $1/hour raise after six months! DotFoodJobs. com/Illinois. 4.17.19 ASSISTANT FOR 5000 head wean to finish site in Northern Pike County. Duties include: General pig care, record keeping, light repair work, pressure washing. Competitive wages based on experience. Must be dependable and have transportation. Apply at old trio building in Griggsville, 30494 State Hwy. 107. 217-248-3239. 4.24.19 IN NEED of a retail salesperson. Daily hours. Full/part-time. Please send resume to: PO Box 175, Pittsfield, IL 62363. 4.24.19 EMPLOYERS! WHEN you place your help wanted ad with us, it will be placed on 5 newspaper websites for free! Call one of our offices today to see how you can get started finding the right employees by placing an ad with us!
9 ROUND bales of brome and 600 orchard grass hay, sheded net HELP WANTED wrap, heavy, delivery available. 217-491-0697. 4.17.19 DRIVERS CDL-A: $2500 signon incentive. Out Mon-Fri; no weekend work. Avg. gross $1200300 $1400/wk. Haul cement. St. Louis. FOR RENT 319-768-5545. 5.1.19 OFFICE SPACE. Prime location. HELP WANTED: Full time Class Ample parking. West Washington A Driver needed at Pike County St., Pittsfield. Call 217-285-2848, Lumber. Must be available to 217-285-5925 or 217-653-0212. TFN work Mon-Sat. Duties include IN PITTSFIELD: 2 bedroom du- loading, transporting, and unplex, stove, refrigerator, dishwash- loading materials within a 100 er, wheelchair accessible. Low, low mile radius of warehouse. Some utilities, clean, attached garage warehouse work also required, and deck. 217-285-6634 or 217- along with operation of forklifts, 248-3074. 4.17.19 pallet jacks, and manual lifting of JERSEY COUNTUY: Senior duplex light and heavy objects. Overtime for lease. 2 BR, 2 BA, 2 car garage. every week; home every night. Appliances and utilities included. No experience required, but must Close to walking park. Contact An- have or be able to obtain (within gie at 618-639-9700. one month of hire) a Class A CDL drivers license. Must have a clean driving record and be able to pass 500 a drug screening. 50- hour work FOR SALE week, retirement, earned time BED QUEEN pillow top mattress off. Stable company- ensures job set. New in the plastic. $195. Can security to quality candidates. deliver. Call 618-772-2710. 7.10.19 Send resume to Attn: Human Resources, PO Box 311, Pittsfield, IL 62363. TFN
%*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\ Â‡3HWV Â‡5HDO(VWDWH $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\ %*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\ Â‡6HUYLFHV Â‡:DQWHG Â‡:HE6LWHV Â‡:RUN:DQWHG Â‡<DUG6DOHV $&DOKRXQ&RXQW\ %*UHHQH&RXQW\ &-HUVH\&RXQW\ '3LNH&RXQW\ (6FRWW&RXQW\
P.O. Box 138, Winchester, IL 62694
615 HUNTING WANTED LAND to lease for hunting. Family group wanting yearly lease small or large farm. Please call Greg Wyatt at 903-736-5779. 4.17.19
YOUR HUNTING ad could reach over 18,000 readers every week. Lease your land for hunters! Call one of our offices today to find out how to get started.
upon the representation that the agency and/or advertiser will indemnify and hold harmless the newspaper from any loss or expense, including the cost of defense and any settlement and/or judgment resulting from claims based upon the contents of any advertisement, including claims or suits for defamation, libel, violation of right of privacy, plagiarism or copyright infringement. All advertisements created by the newspaper are not considered a â€œwork made for hireâ€? and the newspaper retains the copyright to all advertisements created by the newspaper for the advertiser. The advertisement may not be reproduced without the written permission of the newspaper. (48$/+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 1-800-659-OPEN.
900A NO TRESPASSING Calhoun County
900D NO TRESPASSING Pike County
NO TRESPASSING no hunting on property owned by Martha Knight (also known as Marty Aderton), Lincoln Valley Road, Hardin. 7.24.19 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 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
NO HUNTING, ATV-ing or trespassing on our property without permission. Section 4 of Derry Township and Section 34 of Hadley Township. Frank & Ruth Armistead. 6.26.19 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
900D NO TRESPASSING Pike County
FREE ESTIMATES! now that spring is here, time to get necessary tree work done (trimming, removal, etc.) Trust the local Tree Guys that NO TRESPASSING on Linda Benhave many years' experience and net farm ground near Griggsville. the best rates. Call 217-320-8389 Trespassers will be prosecuted. or 217-320-8438. tfn
1500 YARD SALES PITTSFIELD: 444 W. Jefferson St. Friday, April 19, 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Namebrand and boutique women's clothes size small and medium, women's large to 2X clothing, shoes, household decor, quilt rack, round coffee table, baked goods and lots of miscellaneous. 4.17.19
Spring has sprung and so has yard sale season! Reach 18,000 readers with your yard sale ad. Stop by one of our offices or email your ad! Calhoun News-Herald - Greene Prairie Press -HUVH\&RXQW\-RXUQDOÂ‡3LNH3UHVV Scott County Times
ABSOLUTELY NO swimming/no hunting on land owned by Fred Smith at Valley City Falls. Violators will be prosecuted. 5.22.19 MAYFAIR FARMS ground North of Highway 10 East of Nebo is private property. Trespassing is forbidden. Violators will be prosecuted. NO TRESPASSING and no hunting of any kind, is permitted on any property owned by Double Creek Farms. Can be prosecuted. 1.2.20
1300 WANTED WANTED: LAWNS to mow. Call Bill Freesmeyer at 217-734-9282. 4.17.19 WANTED: YOUR classified ads! May special! Buy 1 week, get the second week FREE! List your used items for sale with us. Call one of our offices today: 618-576-2345, 217-942-9100, 618-498-1234 or 217-285-2345. All classified ads appear on our websites for FREE.
AUCTION LISTINGS Quincy, Illinois
REAL ESTATE AUCTION
Auction to be held at the Stoney Creek Inn, Quincy, IL
Directions: West from Griggsville, IL on Co. Hwy. 2, 3 mi. to 390th St., go north 1 1/4 mi. or east from New Salem, IL. On Co. Hwy. 2, 2 mi. to 390th St. Watch for signs.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 15 AT 5:00 P.M.
35.38 TAXABLE ACRES â€˘ 1 TRACT This property is ideally located along North 24th St., near Ellington Road. The property represents productive tillable farmland and has unlimited development potential. The new buyer will receive 100% of the 2019 farm income. â€˘ 26.4 acres of cropland currently in row crop production â€˘ PI Rating: 130.3 â€˘ Productive soils: Huntsville, Biggsville, Mannon & Stookey â€˘ The balance of the tract is in waterways, a thin wooded draw and a stream that meanders through the property. â€˘ Endless possibilities including development with an ideal location along North 24th St., near Ellington Road! â€˘ Access is along the east side by 24th St.
VINTAGE TRACTORS: 1972 Oliver 1555 gas; 1975 Oliver 1555 gas; 1951 Oliver 77 w/side panels. TRUCKS & AUTO: 1993 GMC pickup, 1968 Chevy 2-ton, 2002 Crown Victoria-161,000 mi. MACHINERY: 15 ft. 1580 Krause disk; 12 ft. Brillion cultimulcher; 15 ft. M&W rotary hoe, Oliver 76 grain drill w/grass seeder-well kept; 4 bot. Oliver plow; 3 bot. Oliver 3 pt. plow; NH 499 haybine, center pivot, NH 5 bar hay rake, 3 pt. fork lift, 6 in. truck auger, walk behind brush mower (Wisc. eng.) MISC.: Parsons Hawkeye seed cleaner fanning mill, 3-winter sleds w/ steel runners, platform scales, chicken brooder, several cast iron implement seats, barn rope hay fork, lot of glass electric insulators, overhead fuel tank, Honda 3-wheeler (for parts, not running), self-propelled corn and hay elevator (come see this!), lots of scrap iron! Announcements made sale day take precedence over previous information 1RWUHVSRQVLEOHIRUDFFLGHQWVÂ‡1RWPDQ\VPDOOLWHPVKUVDOHGRQÂśWEHODWH
Want to reach almost 20,000 readers with your auction? Call Nikki at 217-285-2345 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org for pricing and more information
&KDUOHV6WLFNPDQ-U(VWDWH Executrix: Sharon K. Stickman, Ph: 217-653-6005
DETAILS, MAPS & PHOTOS ONLINE @:
ADAM BOOTH â€“ SELLER
Attorney: David C. Little, First Mid Bank &â€ˆTrust Company 636 Hampshire St., Suite 103, Quincy, IL 62301 Ph (217) 228-9800 AUCTION MANAGER: MICHAEL SULLIVAN (844) 847-2161
SULLIVAN AUCTIONEERS, LLC â€˘ TOLL FREE (844) 847-2161 www.SullivanAuctioneers.com â€˘ IL Lic. #444000107
Put Yourself in the Marketplace, in the
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17, 2019
Classified ads are only $6...up to 20 words! Call one of offices today! &DOKRXQÂ‡*UHHQH -HUVH\Â‡3LNH IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COUNTY OF JERSEY, STATE OF ILLINOIS U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE, SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO LASALLE BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE, ON BEHALF OF THE HOLDERS OF WASHINGTON MUTUAL ASSETBACKED CERTIFICATES, WMABS, SERIES 2006-HE2, Plaintiff(s), vs. JOSH CUEVAS, LINDSEY DAY A/K/A LINDSEY E. DAY, 1ST MIDAMERICA CREDIT UNION, Defendant(s). Case No. 18 CH 30 NOTICE OF SHERIFFâ€™S SALE OF REAL ESTATE MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment heretofore entered by the said Court in the above entitled cause, the Sheriff of Jersey County, Illinois, will on May 7, 2019, at the hour of 9:00 AM, at the JERSEY COUNTY COURTHOUSE 1ST FLOOR HALLWAY, 201 WEST PEARL STREET, JERSEYVILLE, IL 62052, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, all and singular, the following described premises and real estate in the said Judgment mentioned, situated in the County of Jersey, State of Illinois, or so much thereof as VKDOOEHVXIÂżFLHQWWRVDWLVI\VDLG Judgment, to wit: Common Address: 21448 WEST COUNTY LANE ROAD, JERSEYVILLE, IL 62052 P.I.N. 02-126-001-00 A/K/A 4202-126-001-00 &RQWDFWWKH/DZ2IÂżFHRI,5$7 NEVEL, LLC, 175 North Frank-
Open government. Informed citizenry.
IT TAKES A FREE PRESS
lin, Suite 201, Chicago, Illinois 60606, (312) 357-1125, for further information. The terms of the sale are: Ten percent (10%) due by cash or FHUWLÂżHGIXQGVDWWKHWLPHRIWKH sale and balance is due within 24 hours of the sale. 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€œas isâ€? condition. The sale is further VXEMHFW WR FRQÂżUPDWLRQ E\ WKH Court.
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The property is improved by a Single Family Residence, together with all buildings and improvements thereon, and the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenants thereunto belonging and will not be available for inspection prior to sale. 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 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 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). LAW OFFICES OF IRA T. NEVEL, LLC Attorney for Plaintiff Ira T. Nevel - ARDC #06185808 Timothy R. Yueill - ARDC #6192172 Greg Elsnic - ARDC #6242847 Richard Drezek - ARDC #6301323 Aaron Nevel - ARDC #6322724 175 North Franklin St. Suite 201 Chicago, Illinois 60606 (312) 357-1125 Pleadings@nevellaw.com SL # 18-02605
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4.3, 4.10, 4.17
Type of Sale: ___________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Location: _______________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ City: __________________________________________________ Special Directions: ______________________________________ Days, Dates & Time of Sale: ______________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Items for Sale: __________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Contact Person: ______________________________________ Phone Number: ______________________________________ Date to run ad: _______________________________________
Advertise your event with us! To inquire about advertising, call Nikki at 217-285-2345 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT GREENE COUNTY, CARROLLTON, ILLINOIS
PIN: 03-92-23-113-003 D. The real estate may be inspected prior to sale by contacting James E. Adcock, Senior Vice 3UHVLGHQW &KLHI /HQGLQJ 2IÂżcer, Peoples Bank & Trust, 1221 PEOPLES BANK & TRUST, 6SULQJÂżHOG 5RDG 7D\ORUYLOOH ,Oas Successor In Interest to linois 62568, Phone: (217) 824White Hall Bank, a Banking 8555, by appointment only. Corporation, E. The time and place of sale Plaintiff, are as follows: May 14, 2019, v. at 9:00 a.m., Greene County NICHOLAS BRIAN RIMBEY, Courthouse, 519 North Main JANA JO RIMBEY, UNKNOWN Street, Carrollton, Illinois, OWNERS, AND NON-RECORD 62016-1093. CLAIMANTS, F. The terms of sale are: Defendants, 1. Ten percent of the bid price NO. 18-CH-20 shall be paid at the time of the sale and the balance of the bid NOTICE OF price shall be paid within 30 days SHERIFFâ€™S SALE RIWKHHQWU\RIDQ2UGHUFRQÂżUPing the Sale. All payments shall PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby be in cash or cash equivalent. given that pursuant to a Judge2. Any announcements by the ment entered by this Court on Sheriff at the sale shall be binding Thursday, November 15, 2018, and shall take precedence over in the above-entitled cause, the all prior announcements includproperty hereinafter described or ing announcements contained so much thereof as shall be suf- herein. ÂżFLHQWWRVDWLVI\VDLG-XGJHPHQW 7KHVDOHLVVXEMHFWWRFRQÂżUwill be sold to the highest bidder. mation by the Court. A. The name, address and G. Title will be conveyed subtelephone number of the person ject to all general real estate taxto contact for information regard- es which are a lein upon the real ing the real estate is: James E. estate, and special assessments, Adcock, Senior Vice President if any, and easements and restric &KLHI/HQGLQJ2IÂżFHU3HRSOHV tions of record. %DQN 7UXVW 6SULQJÂżHOG Road, Taylorville, IL 62568. Plaintiff, PEOPLES BANK & Phone: (217) 824-8555. TRUST, a banking corporation,by B. The common address or its attorney, David R. Fines. other common description, if any, of the real estate is as follows: By: /s/ David R. Fines 332 Locust Street, Carrollton, IlDAVID R. FINES linois, 62016. C. The legal description of DAVID R. FINES the real estate is as follows: Lot Reg. No.: 06196440 Twenty-four (24) in Sharon, Cal- Attorney for Plaintiff vin and Morrowâ€™s Addition to the 402 East Market Street Town, now City, of Carrollton, sit- Taylorville, IL 62568 uated in said city of Carrollton, in Phone: (217) 824-8883 the County of Greene and State Fax: (217) 824-8884 4.3, 4.10, 4.17 of Illinois. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE SEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT JERSEY COUNTY, JERSEYVILLE, ILLINOIS WELLS FARGO BANK, NA, PLAINTIFF, VS. ELIZABETH A YOUNG; STEVEN J YOUNG; UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS, DEFENDANTS. 18 CH 31 214 GOODRICH STREET JERSEYVILLE, IL 62052-2214 NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO JUDGMENT OF FORECLOSURE UNDER ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE ACT PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered by the Court in the above entitled cause on December 4, 2018, Sheriff of Jersey County will on May 7, 2019, in Courtroom A of the Jersey County Courthouse, 201 W. Pearl Street, Jerseyville, IL 62052, at 11:00 AM, sell at public auction and sale to the highest bidder for cash, all and singular, the following described real estate mentioned in said Judgment, situated in the County of Jersey, State of Illinois, or so much thereof as shall be sufÂżFLHQWRVDWLVI\VDLG-XGJPHQW TAX NO. 04-868-017-00
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.
Campbell Publications Calhoun News-Herald 310 S. County Road Hardin, IL 62047
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
Jersey County Journal 832 S. State Street Jerseyville, IL 62052
The Weekly Messenger P.O. Box 70 PittsďŹ eld, IL 62363
COMMONLY KNOWN AS: 214 Goodrich Street Jerseyville, IL 62052-2214 Description of Improvements: White vinyl siding, 1.5 story single family home, no garage The Judgment amount was $74,595.55. Sale Terms: This is an â€œAS ISâ€? sale for â€œCASHâ€?. The successful bidder must deposit 10% down E\ FHUWLÂżHG IXQGV EDODQFH E\ FHUWLÂżHGIXQGVZLWKLQKRXUV NO REFUNDS. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments or special taxes levied against said real estate, water bills, etc., and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title
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and without recourse to plaintiff. The sale is further subject to FRQÂżUPDWLRQE\WKHFRXUW Upon payment in full of the bid amount, the purchaser shall UHFHLYH D &HUWLÂżFDWH RI 6DOH which will entitle the purchaser to a Deed to the real estate afWHUFRQÂżUPDWLRQRIWKHVDOH7KH property will NOT be open for inspection. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the FRXUW ÂżOH WR YHULI\ DOO LQIRUPDtion. The successful purchaser has the sole responsibility/expense of evicting any tenants or other individuals presently in possession of the subject premises. 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 OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 15-1701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. For Information: Visit our website at http://ilforeclosuresales. mrpllc.com. Between 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. only - McCalla Raymer Leibert Pierce, LLC, Plaintiffâ€™s Attorneys, 1 N. Dearborn St. Suite 1200, Chicago, IL 60602. Tel. No. (312) 346-9088. Please reIHUWRÂżOH PURSUANT TO THE FAIR DEBT COLLECTION PRACTICES ACT, THE PLAINTIFFâ€™S ATTORNEY IS DEEMED TO BE A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Plaintiffâ€™s attorney is not required to provide additional information other than that set forth in this notice of sale. I3115867 3.27, 4.3, 4.10
The police records released by the Pike County Sheriffâ€™s office include the following arrests and bookings. The records state that these are accusations and each individual is presumed innocent until proven guilty. Jennifer N. Perkins, 33, Pittsfield, was arrested April 8 at 5:45 p.m. on a felony revocation of bail bond and a Brown County traffic warrant alleging failure to appear. Bond on the felony was $3,000 and bond on the traffic, $500. She remains lodged. Thomas A. Wellman, 26, Pittsfield, was arrested April 8 at 7:40 a.m. on a felony Pike County warrant seeking to revoke or modify probation. Bond was set at $2,000 and he remains lodged. Jamie D. Howland, 20, Barry, was arrested April 8 at 10:36 a.m. on a misdemeanor Pike County warrant alleging failure to appear. He posted $200 and was released April 8 at 11 a.m. Tyler L.Clinging, 19, Barry, was arrested April 8 at 3:56 p.m. on a misdemeanor Pike County warrant alleging failure to appear at a pay or appear. He posted $60 and was released April 8 at 4 p.m.
Austin S. Mason, 23, Barry, was arrested April 9 at 7:06 p.m. on a felony Adams County warrant. He posted $500 and was released April 9 at 7:30 p.m. Trenton J. Waters, 18, Pittsfield, was arrested April 9 at 9:19 p.m. on an Adams County traffic warrant with a bond of $71 and a felony charge of driving while suspended or revoked with a bond of $150. He posted both bonds via credit card and was released April 9 at 10:30 p.m. David B. Pressey, 42, Nebo, was arrested April 10 at 1:08 p.m. on a felony Pike County warrant alleging failure to appear. He posted $300 bond and was released April 10 at 5:33 p.m. Sydney P. Little, 30, Pittsfield, was arrested April 10 at 8:43 p.m. on a felony charge of possession of methamphetamine. He remains lodged in lieu of $4,000 bond. Molly E. Glasscock, 28, Versailles, was arrested April 10 at 4:34 p.m. on a Brown County traffic warrant alleging failure to appear. He posted $3,000 and was released April 10 at 8:30 p.m.
Timothy J. Brooks, 27, Nebo, was arrested April 10 at 4:42 p.m. on a felony in-state warrant alleging failure to pay or appear and a felony driving while license suspended or revoked. He posted $500 on the warrant and $800 on the second charge was was released April 10 at 7 p.m. William A. Street, 25, Pittsfield, was arrested April 10, at 10:45 a.m. on a misdemeanor Pike County warrant alleging failure to appear. He posted $300 and was released April 10 at 2:45 p.m. Stephanie M. Lestage, 33, Pittsfield, was arrested April 10 at 4:30 p.m. on a felony in-state warrant alleging unlawful possession of methamphetamine. She remains lodged. Zacharey A. Herder, 32, Greenfield, was arrested April 10 on a Pike County traffic warrant alleging failure to appear with a bond of $200 and a felony in-state warrant with a bond of $2,000. He remains lodged. Brandon M.Dixon, 45, Kansas City,Mo., was arrested April 10 at 7:46 p.m. on a misdemeanor unlawful use of a weapon.
Traffic Speeding ($120 unless noted): James T. Broeckling, 12/5/77, Kinderhook. Seat belt violations ($60 unless noted): Charles J. Bibb, 2/19/00, New Canton. Laurence Crim, 10/29/60, New Salem. Kaylee D. Martin, 6/4/99, Pleasant Hill. Miscellaneous traffic: Bartolo, 7/12/96, Pittsfield, operation of uninsured motor vehicle, $965, drivers license never issued, $433, no valid license, $150. Shaun D. Fulmer, 9/3/07, unlicensed, $407, 3 months supervision. Joseph L. McCoy, 1/23/82, Milton, expired registration, $120. Ramona S. Wolfe, 10/01/62, Hull, unlicensed, $407, 3 months supervision. Misdemeanors: Hayle M. Eller, battery, makes physical contact, $663, 12 months supervision, revoke supervision; 12 months supervision, 24 months probation, 30 days in jail with credit for 2 days served. Devon T. Johnson, 3/20/92, Pittsfield, violate order of protection, $1,222, 24 months probation.
Lakisha L. Robbins, 1/24/79, Barry, domestic battery, $757, 24 months probation, revoke probation, 45 days in jail. Felonies: Hayle M. Eller, 9/26/96, theft $10,000 to $100,000, $12,256, 24 months probation, 60 days in jail with credit for 4 days served and 30 hours of community service. Cody Levell, 10/19/78, Baylis, possession of methamphetamine, less than 5 grams, $3,622, 4 years in the Illinois Department of Corrections, credit for 123 days served; second charge of possession of methamphetamine, less than 5 grams, $2,622, 6 months in IDOC. Lakisha L. Robbins, 1/24/79, Barry, aggravated battery of a police officer, $3,768, 30 months probation, 61 days in jail, revoke probation, 24 months probation. Joshua W. Taylor, 8/18/86, New Salem, driving while revoked/suspended, second offense $4,376, 30 days in jail, 24 months probation, revoke probation, 30 months probation and 60 days in jail. Thomas J. Wallace, 2/2/83, Barry, possession of methamphetamine, $2,422, 3 years in IDOC, credit for 70 days served.
CASA to hold accelerated training in Pike County There are abused and neglected children in the Pike County court system waiting for a Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA) volunteer. CASA of Pike County, a program of Advocacy Network for Children, is recruiting volunteers for its upcoming accelerated training. Training will be held Friday, April 26, from 1:30 to 8:30 p.m., Saturday, April 27, from 9 a.m. to 4: p.m. and Sunday, April 28, from 1:30 to 7:30 p.m. Training will conclude with court observation and swearing in of volunteers on a Thursday date not yet scheduled with the court. Training will be held at the Pike County CASA office located in the Pittsfield United Methodist Church, 222 North Monroe Street in Pittsfield. CASA volunteers are trained community
volunteers appointed by a judge to speak up for abused or neglected children in the court system. Volunteers receive 30 hours of training prior to case assignment. Training includes courtroom procedures, working with social service agencies and the special needs of abused and neglected children. Training is free with training manuals and materials provided. Once trained, CASA volunteers work alongside attorneys and social workers from case inception to its completion. CASA volunteers come from all walks of life and no special experience is required. These trained volunteers will represent abused and neglected children in the Pike County court system. For more information or to obtain an application, please call Karolina Anton at
PHS third quarter honor roll
High honor roll â€“ 4.5 or better GPA in all academic subjects â€“ No Dâ€™s Seniors were Isaac Amann, Taylor Anstedt, Sydney Bauer, Allison Brown, Cody Collins, Charles Cooley, Bella Dorrity, Gabi Fish, Elliott Fox, Shantah Gratton, Chandler Hayden, Jack Heafner, Olivia Hobbs, Nathan Hoover, Colin James, McKinley Jennings, Madyson Lash, Freedom Long, Maggie Marable, Collin Meleski, Ricky Musgrove, Bailey Ottwell, Riley Parsons, Lilly Pepper, Morgan Puterbaugh, Lee Ransom, Brady Renoud, Alayna Scranton, Isaac Shaw, Kameron Smithers, Bryson Thometz, Cassie Tran, Romina Trujillo, Heaven Utterback, Peyton Wade, Iva Welbourne, Gretchen Wessel Juniors were Cherise Anderson, Rebekah Barton, Macee Borrowman, Cody Bradshaw, Jace Collver, Quinn Corgiat, Abigail Cox, Gentry Daniels, Shelly Daniels, Korbin Fentress, Madison Freelove, Noah Gay, Breanna Gratton, Hayden Gresham, Will Guthrie, Mark Hittner, Kurtis Johnson, Samantha Johnson, Garren Lear, Ben Leppert, Avery Lewis, Josie Marable, Kayla Merryman, Gage Miller, Gabrielle Moore, Madison Moore, Nick Niebur, Finley Petty, Quinn Phillips, Zane Phillips, Josie Place, Cooper Priest, Emily Pursley, Sadie Ruble, Racheal Swartz, Michelle Taylor, Elaina Ten Eyck, Griffin VanWinkle, Chloe Walston, Cody Walston, Maggie Weir, Kara Williams. Sophomores were Mackenzie Amann, Lauren Archer, Faith Baker, Rachael Boatright, Joel Clements, Elexis Ebbing, Payton Frieden, Makayla Gresham, Alexis Groom, Kate Hoover, Reed Hoover, Rilee Lash, Chloe Lemons, Jasmine Long, Alyssa Merryman, Brock Miller, Caty Miller, Emma Nash, Nancy Olson, Camilla Ostrander, Ella Pepper, Cassidy Poor, Julie Rogers, Emily Schacht, Rylee Shaw, Brianna Smith, Haley Smith, Skyler Smith, Abby Springer, Jayce Stendback, Jayden Stendback, Cameron Sweeting, Paige Thometz, Cade Tomhave, Cameron Walker, Allison Wessel, Audrey White. Freshmen were Shelby Bauer, Courtney Bell, Karley Bogatzke, Danielle Booth, Hailey Brewer, Marissa Burdick, Nick Carter, Caden Casto, Levi Chaplin, Nicole Cooley, Cade Corgiat, Katy Cox, Jackson Fish, Breanna Fox, Gavin Gra-
ham, Phillip Graham, Nathan Gunder, Kadence Haskins, Jess Hayden, Kadin Hittner, Natalie Hobbs, Rhueben Jones, Carter Klatt, Logan Lumley, Rylee Martin, Mattison McCartney, Zoey Myers, Anastasia Reed, T.J. Reel, Walker Rennecker, Addy Ruble, Emma Saxe, Taylor Scott, Nathan Scranton, Douglas Smallwood, Reagan Smithers, Randley Springer, Charles Stout, Reganne Wellman, Adileigh West, Stone Wintjen. Honor roll â€“ 4.0 â€“ 4.5 in all academic subjects â€“ No Dâ€™s Seniors were Tim Brehm, Connor Edwards, Autumn Grummel, Brady Gwartney, Lindsey Ham, Cayden Harter, Seth Hill, Skyler Reel, Aaron Smith, Jonathan Thomas Juniors were Daniel Clostermery, Blaine Dell, Austin Edwards, Jaydon Heavner, Brock Ladner, Bailey Mowen, Noah Petty, Rachel Prewitt, Jack Sibley, Drew Welbourne Sophomores were Peyton Apps, Max Couch, Ian Damon, Jadyn Daniels, Liam Davidsmeyer, Rachel Graham, Bethany Grammer, McKayla Jennings, Natalie Lemons, Brianna Ruble, Lacy Shaver Freshmen were Marco Ballinger, Alex Baxter, Mason Davis, Shayna Harrison, Camden Harter, Keaton Jacques, Blayton Lemons, Forest Mangham, Melody Mangham, Britney Nguyen, Logan Shinn, Ashton Showalter, Jackson Throne. Perfect Attendance Seniors were Isaac Amann, Connor Edwards, Cayden Harter, Jack Heafner, Ricky Musgrove, Jack Palmer, Skyler Reel, Brady Renoud, Gretchen Wessel Juniors were Cherise Anderson, Cody Bradshaw, Nicholas Crawford, Blaine Dell, Ethan Eddy, Matthew Fowler, Kurtis Johnson, Brock Ladner, Avery Lewis, Nick Niebur, Kane Throne Sophomores were Joel Clements, Max Couch, Elexis Ebbing, Payton Frieden, Brock Miller, Skyler Smith, Abby Springer, Colton Story, Paige Thometz Freshmen were Marco Ballinger, Courtney Bell, Cade Corgiat, Jackson Fish, Bradley Gratton, Camden Harter, Kadin Hittner, Blayton Lemons, Melody Mangham, Rylee Martin, Britney Nguyen, Walker Rennecker, Addy Ruble, Emma Saxe, Nathan Scranton, Jagen Wood.
He posted $150 bond and was released April 11 at 12:30 p.m. Michael E. Howland, 43, Nebo, was arrested April 11 at 4 p.m. on a felony in-state warrant. He remains lodged with no bond. Randy L. Porter, 38, Pittsfield, was arrested April 11 at 8 p.m. on a felony charge of aggravated battery. He posted $1,500 April 11 at 9:10 p.m. Kenneth C. Schnellbecher, 19, Champaign, was arrested April 11 at 7:50 a.m. on a felony Pike County warrant alleging failure to appear on aggravated criminal sexual abuse charges. He remains lodged in lieu of $250. Gustavo R. Ortiz, 31, Beardstown, was arrested April 11 at 12:56 p.m. on a Pike County traffic warrant alleging failure to appear. He posted $300 and was released April 11 at 1 p.m. Kathy J. Davenport, 64, Harrisburg, was arrested April 12 on two Pike County misdemeanor warrants, one with a bond of $200 and the other with a bond of $300. She remains lodged. Noel B. Christison, 31,Barry, was arrested April 12 at 8:13
p.m. at on a misdemeanor Pike County warrant with a bond of $200 and another Pike County warrant with a bond of $300. She posted $200 on a credit card and $300 cash and was released April 13 at 3:30 a.m. Ryan L. Runser, 28, Hannibal, Mo., was arrested April 12 at 8:40 p.m. on a charge of driving under the influence. He posted $300 bond via credit card. Nathaniel L. Hirst, 26, Pleasant Hill, was arrested April 12 at 11:24 a.m. on a Pike County traffic warrant alleging failure to appear. He posted $550 and was released April 12 at 11:45 a.m. Larissa L.Capps, 28, Rushville, was arrested April 12 at 3:12 p.m. on a Brown County warrant. She posted $300 and was released April 12 at 4:45 p.m. Sheldon W. Harding, 38, Eolia, Mo., was arrested April 12 at 4:41 p.m. on a felony predatory criminal sexual assault charge, two charges criminal sexual assault, and indecent solicitation of a child. He remains lodged in lieu of $50,000 bond. James W. Lawrence, 38, Louisiana, Mo., was arrested April
12 at 4:41 p.m. on a felony Pike County warrant. He remains lodged in lieu of $500 bond. Amanda N. Reardon, 32, Louisiana, Mo, was arrested April 12 at 11:38 p.m. on a Pike County traffic warrant. She posted $300 and was released April 13 at 12:30 a.m. Donald L. Shelton, 43, Peoria, was arrested April 12 at 9:27 p.m. on a charge of driving under the influence. He posted $300 and was released April 13 at 4 p.m. Tammy M. Scranton, 49, Barry, was arrested April 13 at 11:58 p.m. on a felony Pike County warrant She posted $200 and was released April 14 at 1 a.m. Brian K. Hillary, 21, Barry, was arrested April 13 on a Pike County warrant. He posted $350 and was released April 14 at 12:45 a.m. Has your charge been amended, reduced or dropped or have you been found not guilty? Email email@example.com to be considered for a status update on your court proceeding. Please include name and case number.
Pikeland Community School third quarter honor roll Third grade high honor roll students are Shawn Adams, Jake Ator, Jorie Bennett, Collin Bernard, Logan Borrowman, Layla Brink, Westin Buss, Cooper Cleveland, Kinzley Collins, Tatem Conrad, Rylee Cook, Sydnee Cox, Caden Davidsmeyer, Taegan Felion, Benjamen Freesen, Ava Freesmeyer, Bryleigh Frieden, Lily Gerard, Brooklyn Gerdeman, Dawson Goewey, Kinlee Griggs, Ryan Harris, Jacklyn Hart, Colby Hayes, Aaron Heightman, Bailey Hill, Keenan Jennings, Libby Kearns, Lukas Kimber, Jaxson Lane, Presley Leavell, Daphne Lemons Caitlin Leonard, Schae Leonard, Owen Markert, Lincoln McCartney, Meikah McKinley, Gabriella Moore, Tristan Morrow, Dante Ralph, Reese Ramsey, Emma Rhodes, Colin Seybold, Tucker Shaw, Abigail Smith, Elijah Terpstra, Brody Tomhave, Isabella Torrez, Ivan Valentin, Autumn Ward, Coban Williams, and Paige Willman. Third grade honor roll students are Leah Allen, Antonella Avendano, Wyatt Baker, Austin Brown, Piper Chaplin, Caylee Fernandes, Jacob Fesler, Jathan Grimes, Kaylee Gunder, Myles Hettinger, Konner Killebrew, Reid Lash, Dylan Leonard, Charles McDonald, Jaicee Pepper, Jonas Rumple, Landyn Seal, Brady Seymoure, Dustin Shaw, Rhemi Smith, Baily Teaney, and Memphis Warren. The fourth grade high honor roll students are Danielle Adams, Deeghan Allen, Mekenzie Bell, Cole Clinging, Daniel Coleman, Macee Cooley, Brystol Crawford, Leaf Dejaynes, Brooke Dippel, Rimingtyn Dixon, Maycee Douglas, Kenna Dugan, Emma Fox, Teagen Fry, Sophia Gengler, Mattilyn Greenwood, Alayna Hart, Riley Henderson, Piper Henry Evelyn Hill, Rylee Howard, Blake Howland, Elijah Howland, Autumn Hull, Jacob Hull, Brad Johnson, Liam Kendall, Maxwell Lemons, Ryder Lipcaman, Taylor Lowry, Josie McClintock, Isaac McGlauchlen, Miley Mckinley, Nicholas Merryman, Ian Nutter, Mackenzie Opitz, Elijah Palmer, Josie Pennock, Lia Picone, Brylee Piper, Landon Poor, Lucas Poor, Madelyn Saxe, Carter Seymour, Cooper Smith, Mariah Thomas, London Thometz, Kollin Throne, Maylee Tipton, Annabelle Triplett, Macey Waters, Tyler Watts Emma Wombles. The fourth grade honor roll students are Wesley Anstedt, Dorothy Boehmer, Gage Bolton, Virginia Bowers, Waylan Brangenberg, Amelia Bullock, Dixie Fernandez, Jaxson Grogan, Olivia Hull, Rilyn Knight, Brett Niffen, Elayne Pareja, Kaiden Ridenbark, Iris Schlieper, Brooklyn Sidwell, Silas Smith, Peyton Swartz, Kaylei Sydney, and Kelsi Tolbert. The fifth grade high honor roll students are Anna Allen, Caidyn Ballinger, Riggston Bonds, Maxwell Bonnett, Jane Bradshaw, Breeann Chenoweth, Molly Daniels, Emma Dippel, Kelsey Freesemeyer, Kenley Gerard, Taylor Graham, Hayden Gratton, Robert Harris, William Henry, Adam Hoover, Heath Ivers, Jacob Jackson, Claire Kearns, Mia Moore, Kiera Niffen, Jake Oitker, Karlie Patterson, Shelby Patterson, Sayden Rhode, Kamryn Riley, Bryar Root, Zane Schlieper, Christopher Smith, Eric Smith, Faith Smith, Lyla Spann, Victoria Stambaugh, Karleigh Starman, Hunter Stecker, Zacory Swan, Elyott Thelander, Mason Veile, Dalton Walston, and Avery Wyatt. The fifth grade honor roll students are Kadyn Allensworth, Izabella Bernard, Pres-
ley Brown, Lani Cleveland, Dominic Cooper, Evan Darnell, Kaden Ferguson, Ava Gress, Kaylynn Harrison, Kale Hill, Gracie Johnson, Bodine Marable, Gavyn McDonald, Reece Miller, Kiera Niffen, Dalton Norris, Nolan Robinson, and Ulton Storey. Sixth grade high honor roll students are Lucas Archer, Brett Ator, Dreico Beach, Matthew Booth, Anthony Bova, Victoria Brown, Wyatt Capps, Brendan Carter, Abigail Chamberlain, Lanie Constable, Ethan Darnell, Mariah Dunham, Madison Frieden, Molly Gerard, Alyvia Groom, Braelyn Gunder,Ian Guthrie, Emma Henry, Grace Henry, Timothy Hull, Alexandria Lowry, Grant McCartney, Daelyn McDonald, Joslynn Moore, Rylee Myers, Daxton Nutter, Abigail Opitz, Draven Puterbaugh, Clayton Reinhardt, Landon Robinson, Luke Saxe, Adriana Schmidt, Owen Shaw, Molly Springer, Dillon Stout, Connor Sweeting, Emma Thelander, Mckinley Walston, and Hannah Williams. Sixth grade honor roll students are Ashley Avendano, Dreico Beach, Tucker Cook, Ava Douglas, Carter Frazier, Hazel Hill, Nathaniel McAllister, Daelyn McDonald, Tegan Morrow, Taylor Peebles, Addison Rhodes, Isabel Smith, Olivia Smith Sylvia Smith, Reid Springer, Alexis Swartz, Katie Toelke, Tobey Walker, and Jessie Ward. The seventh grade high honor students are Konner Allen, Alexis Ator, Preston Bonds, Liam Bonnett, Kyle Bradshaw, Madison Burdick, Charlie Cooley, Brady Curtis, Liesel Davidsmeyer, Quinn Franklin, Emma Gay, Wesley Gengler, JT Gerdeman, Aubrey Graham, Ethan Gratton, Sophie Gresham, Isaac Helms, Bradyn Kramer, Bradley Kruzan, Lainie Marable, Kayla Martin, Wyatt McClintock, Anika McCoy, Elijah Mendenhall, Kayden Mountain, Meg Musgrove, Rebecca Neupauer, Vincent Olson, Preston Pence, Javan Petty, Makinley Poor, Isabella Rennecker, Emma Root, Aaron Shaw, Jaiden Simmerman, Rhett Springer, Allison Stambaugh, Keagen Stamper, Joseph Thomas, Brennan Tomhave, Hazel Utterback, Jackson Veile, Abigail Villalobos, Sadie Weir, and Aislyn Wyatt. The seventh grade honor roll students are Aiden Baxter, Cecelia Bullock, Natalie Frazer, Aubrey Graham, Ethan Gratton, Robert Grummel, Alexander Guthrie, Landen Hettinger, Marley Hoover, Hailey Johnson, Hunter McEuen, Lucas Nichols, Justin Pennock, Zachary Schlieper, Frank Smith, Jonah Thomas, and Cole Walston. The eighth grade high honor roll students are Madison Chaplin, Chloe Chastain, Willow Claus, Julia Collver, Trinity Confer, Carlee Constable, Ella Constable, Nolan Daniel, Lauren Dunham, Laykin Ebbing, Kaitlyn Freesmeyer, Kaylin Gerard, Katelyn Graham, Jaynee Heafner, Avery Heavner, Jeremiah Jackson, Tayleigh Lacey, Weston McAllister, Jason McKee, Ben Mellor, Jaedyn Miller, Adam Musgrave, Katelyn Musgrove, Chloe Opitz, Andrew Snow, Raven South, Kimberly Stecker, Ellianna Ten Eyck, Ethan Thompson, Brayden Veile, Ian Wallace, and Tori Waters. The eighth grade honor roll students are Caden Anstedt, Kaitlyn Apps, Britnee Baxter, Riley Bryant, Andrew Butler, Shiloh Lemons, Dalton Lindsey, Aidan Poor, Quentin Pope, Amber Proffitt, Evan Robinson, Blade Smith, Ean Thelander, Abe Welbourne, Kayeleigh White, Lauren Williams, and Lane Yelliott.
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JWCC students to present spring concert Audiences will be treated to vocal and instrumental selections performed by talented area students at John Wood Community Collegeâ€™s Fine Arts Department spring music concert on Friday, May 2 at 7 p.m. in the Mary Ellen Orr Auditorium on the Quincy campus. JWCCâ€™s choir, band, and vocal show ensemble will perform a showcase of pieces and staged scenes from musicals such as â€œLegally Blondeâ€? and â€œWicked.â€? Pop hits
by the likes of Pentatonix, John Legend, Kelly Clarkson and The High Kings will also be performed. Admission is $5 for adults. Students are admitted free of charge. Proceeds from the event will support JWCC music group tours. The vocal show ensemble and choir are under the direction of Dr. Steven Soebbing, JWCC music and theatre instructor, and the band is under the direction of Jessica Achelpohl Snider.
JWCC to offer free classes April 22 John Wood Community College is celebrating Community College Month in April with a number of activities and will offer two free classes during the evening of April 22. Classes will be offered on the Quincy campus at 48th and Harrison. Both classes are open to the public. Reservations are not required. Individuals attending any of the classes will be entered into a drawing for one free Community Based Outreach (CBO) class from JWCC. CBO classes are non-credit and are for personal enrichment. A free class will be offered Monday, April 22, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Caring for Loved Ones with Dementia, Heath Center, Room D115. The class will provide information to loved ones and caregivers of individuals with dementia. Ideas and tips will be shared to ease
emotional and practical issues with daily life and visits home from long-term care facilities. Presenters will be Dr. Laura Routh, DHSc, MSN, RN, chair and associate professor of health sciences and Kim Straube, RN, BSN, CDP, director and instructor of JW&&ÂśV &HUWLÂżHG 1XUVLQJ $VVLVWDQW SURJUDP 6WUDXEHLVD&HUWLÂżHG'HPHQWLD3UDFWLWLRQHU and is informed about the latest treatment of Alzheimerâ€™s and other forms of dementia and has training in related caregiving techniques. Another free class will be held Monday, April 22, 5:30 to 6:15 p.m., Show me You Love Me: Social Media and Abuse, Heath Center Room D024-25. Presenter will be Tiffany Frericks, JWCC associate professor of social/behavioral sciences. Participants will learn how social media can adversely impact relationships and be used as a form of abuse.
Davidsmeyer, McClure highlight mental health forum The Health and Wellness Foundation of Pike County (HWFPC) in collaboration with the Pike County 708 Mental Health Board have announced they will hold a Community Forum as the kick-off for their Project Speak Up: for Mental Health. The Project Speak Up Forum will be held at the John Wood Community College SouthHDVW&HQWHULQ3LWWVÂżHOGRQ7XHVGD\$SULO starting at 6:30 p.m. Representative C.D. Davidsmeyer and State Senator Steve McClure will provide updates on Illinoisâ€™ current mental health initiatives, and explore related issues with participants. Pike County citizens are invited to share their concerns and hopes with Davidsmeyer and McClure involving services and resources to address mental health, substance use disorder, and developmental disability throughout the county. 7KLVIDFLOLWDWHGFRQYHUVDWLRQZLOOEHWKHÂżUVW step toward understanding the communityâ€™s mental health concerns and service needs impacting individuals, families, and care providHUV$V SDUW RI WKH GLVFXVVLRQ VSHFLÂżF DUHDV will be explored including: what are the problems, who is affected by them, and what resources are needed to positively impact these concerns. Davidsmeyer is a member of the Illinois House of Representatives appointed in December 2012. He represents the 100th district which includes all or parts of Calhoun,
Greene, Jersey, Macoupin, Madison, and Pike counties. McClure is the newly elected Republican member of the Illinois Senate for the 50th district replacing Sam McCann. The 50th District includes all of Calhoun, Greene, Morgan, Pike, and Scott counties as well as portions of Macoupin, Madison, Jersey, and Sangamon counties. Project Speak Up: for Mental Health will continue for several months with Speak Up focus groups scheduled in locations across Pike County. Both written and online versions of the Speak Up Survey will be available to all citizens. Survey information will be shared at the Public Forum. In addition, meetings with local service providers will be planned. The Assessment will provide a comprehensive view of the needs and available resources in Pike County. The ÂżQGLQJV ZLOO VHUYH DV WKH EDVLV IRU SODQQLQJ and for funding decisions by the Pike County 708 Mental Health Board and the Health and Wellness Foundation of Pike County. 7RÂżQGRXWPRUHDERXW3URMHFW6SHDN8S for Mental Health Community Forum and the Pike County Mental Health Resource Assessment, or to take the Speak Up Survey, please contact Cindy Vahle at cvahleprojects@gmail. com, Michele Westmaas at HYPERLINK â€œmailto:firstname.lastname@example.orgâ€? email@example.com, or Patty McIntosh at firstname.lastname@example.org.
(217) 473-8303 Managing Broker
(217) 370-3451 Broker Associate
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NEW LISTING: 503 S. Federal St. Griggsville. Very nice 2 bedroom ranch home with family room, bath and additional bedroom in basement. Kitchen appliances and situated on Âž approx. acre. $79,500 New Listing: 1605 Elm St., Quincy: Two story brick home with brand new roof! 4 bedrooms, main ďŹ‚oor laundry, newer windows, and updated furnace and central air. Detached 2 car garage. $64,900 NEW LISTING: 105 W. Chestnut St., Mt. G Sterling: Beautiful 2 bedroom, 1.5 DIN bath brick ranch with a 1 car garage. perfect condition. $112,000 PENNear GRIGGSVILLE: (South Side) Very nice 2Gbedroom ranch home with lots of N and much more. ENDIdeck updates, full basement, attached Pgarage, New Listing: 29343 Jim Town Hollow, Rockport: 2 bedroom ranch home on D getaway. SO 1 acre with creek. Needs some work butLgreat 3 Hope Ave., PittsďŹ eld: Very nice 2 bedroom duplex located next to the golf OLDbasement, & attached 2 car garage. course. New paint, new carpet, full S ďŹ nished 316 N. Chandler St., Griggsville: Attractive two bedroom ranch home located close to schools. Neat, clean, & in move-in condition. Partial hardwood ďŹ‚oors, partial undated windows, central air, & some much more. Detached 2 car garage with heated workshop. This is a must see! Call today for your viewing. $66,900 IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 115 N. Federal St., Griggsville: Recents improvements to this two bedroom home: new furnace and central air units, NGwater heater, & roof. Delighful open DIHot PEN kitchen/dining area with abundance of cabinets, main ďŹ‚oor laundry room with hand sink & ideal storage. Big deck. Big lot with 2 car garage with workshop and storage. $68,000 114 S. Stanford St., Griggsville: Cute and cozy two bedroom with lots of nice updates and move in ready. Attractive updated metal roof, updated window, newer ďŹ‚ooring, all new paint, & much more. Detached one car garage. Priced to sell. $44,000 313 E. Quincy St., Griggsville: 3-4 bedroom 1.5 story home. Central air and SOLD updated kitchen. Detached 2 car garage. 305 Congress St., Perry: Small town living is what you are looking for then you need to take a look at this one. Open ďŹ‚oor plan with kitchen, dining, & living area. Family room, bedroom, & more in lower level. Partial fenced yard & deck. $52,000 204 Mill St., Chambersburg: Sprawling 3 bedroom ranch home on nice shaded lot. Spacious eat-in kitchen, living room with hardwood ďŹ‚oors and ďŹ replace, and 1.5 baths. Room for storage or to expand in the ďŹ‚oored attic access. Unique 5 car garage. Call today. $89,500 808 N. Dutton St., PittsďŹ eld: Good 2 bedroom rental property with big kitchen, & mud room with laundry area. Detached garage. Immediate Possession! $29,500 130 E. PittsďŹ eld St., Milton: 2-3 bedroom home with open kitchen/dining area, partial hardwood ďŹ‚ooring, & more. Garage. $29,500 918 W. Jefferson St., PittsďŹ eld: Two LD starter home with detached 2 car SObedroom garage. D 1.5 baths, updated kitchen, & more. 1132 N. 9th St, Quincy: Two storyS home OLwith 627 Edgewood Drive, Quincy: Spacious ranch home in good location. Open ďŹ‚oor plan and newer family room addition, ďŹ replace, & more. Detached newer 2 car SOLD garage with workshop.
WHEN YOU LIST OR BUY WITH BARTON & ASSOCIATES YOUR TRANSACTION IS HANDLED PROFESSIONALLY! REAL ESTATE ACTIVE SINCE 1961
WADE AGENCY www.wade-real-estate.com
200 S. Madison Pittsfield, IL 62363 217-285-2774
COURTNEY WADE 217-285-2774 CELL: 473-1289 ROGER HALL CELL 248-0231 BARBARA GOERTZ 217-257-7865
SALES STAFF KAREN FOX 217-285-5481 CELL: 473-3755 TAMI WEBEL 217-285-1441 CELL 242-5193
TERRY RUSH CELL: 242-0075 BRIAN RUEBUSH 217-370-1590
COURTNEY WADE - MANAGING BROKER
Licensed in Illinois & Missouri
PITTSFIELD Q NEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 651 W. FAYETTE ST. 894 sq. ft. ranch style home with 3 BR, 1 BA, detached garage and newer roof. This home comes fully furnished including washer and dryer. Move in ready! PRICED AT $79,500. CALL BARB. Q NEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 445 OAK HILL ROAD aka BARROW FAMILY PROPERTY. Absolutely a beautiful 4,000 sq. ft. home on approx. 5 acres. 11 rooms, 5 bedrooms (2 suites), 4 1/2 baths, study, family room, garden room, fireplace, basement, 2 car att. garage and much more. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. PRICED AT $450,000. CALL COURTNEY. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - PIKE COUNTY GLASS - 115 N. MISSISSIPPI ST. - Turn-key business comes with the 30x100 building, tools, equipment, and good reputation. The owner is retiring and ready to go fishing. The building also comes with a two-bedroom rental apartment that is currently rented. PRICED $225,000. CALL COURTNEY. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 27548 390th ST. On 3-5 acres approx. 2800 sq. ft. 2 story home, 1 1/2 miles North of Pittsfield. Remodeled in 2005 with 11 rooms, 3 BR, 3 BA, Family Rm., fireplace, sunroom, geo thermal, 2 outbuildings and more. PRICED $230,000. CALL 217-285-2774. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 115 LASHMETT LANE - Brick ranch home, 2260 sq. ft. 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA, full basement, 2 fireplaces, att. 2 car garage, central heat and A/C. INGROUND POOL AND MORE. PRICED $199,000. CALL KAREN. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 721 S. MEMORIAL ST. - 2408 sq. ft. 4-5 BR, 2 full baths, (2) 1/2 baths, family room, vinyl siding, thermo windows and more. REDUCED. MOTIVATED SELLER. $189,500. $179,000. CALL ROGER HALL. QPITTSFIELD - 420 N. Jackson St. - Remodeled 2 story home, 9 rooms, 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, new kitchen, new electrical. All thermo w/d, NEW heating and cooling, NEW 16x32 IN GROUND swimming pool and more. MOTIVATED SELLER CALL COURTNEY FOR MORE INFO. PRICED $137,000. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 311 S. MADISON ST. 7 RM, 3 BR, 1 BA brick home in a great location. 1561 sq. ft., attached one car garage, full basement with kitchenette and lots of storage. PRICED $117,000. CALL KAREN. QPITTSFIELD - 426 S. MONROE ST. - 1600 sq. ft. brick ranch home. 6 RM, 3 BR 1 1/2 BA, some h/w ďŹ‚oors, ďŹ replace, part. basement and more. Super nice lot and location. CALL COURTNEY. PRICED $95,000. QPITTSFIELD - 309 W. PERRY ST. - 1272 sq. ft. ranch style home. 5 RM, 2 BR, 1 BA, sunroom and partially ďŹ nished basement. Gas furnace and C/A. 1-car attached garage and one car detached garage w/workshop. Nice location. MOTIVATED SELLER. PRICED $90,000. REDUCED TO $88,000. CALL KAREN. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 957 CONROY ST. - 1150 sq. ft. ranch style home, 5 RM, 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, with main ďŹ‚oor laundry. Several updates, C/A. All appliances stay. One car att. garage. Utility shed. PRICED $86,000. CALL ROGER. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 340 MASON ST. Very nice and unique ranch style home. 1100 sq. ft. 5 RM, 1 BR, large bath, full part. basement, gas furn., C/A. Large garage. Beautiful, all handicap accessible. Move-In ready. CALL COURTNEY. PRICED $85,000. Q PITTSFIELD- 125 S. CLINTON ST. - 1 story frame home, 1168 sq. ft. 6 RM, 2 BR, 1 BA, HW ďŹ‚oors, gas furn., C/A, basement, alum. siding, new roof, large carport, large lot. PRICED $79,500. CALL COURTNEY-SELLER CONCESSIONS. QPITTSFIELD - 725 W. FAYETTE ST. Nice ranch style home, 1040 sq. ft. 5 RM, 2 BR, 1 BA, full basement, gas furnace, C/A, 1 car att. garage, vinyl siding, newer roof. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. CALL COURTNEY. SALE PRICE $64,000. QNEW LISTING - PITTSFIELD - 224 S. MEMORIAL ST. 1200 sq. ft. 5 RM, 2 BR, 1 BA, home close to town. HW ďŹ‚oors, thermo replacement windows, vinyl siding and a newer roof. Covered front porch. Selling â€œAs Isâ€?. PRICED $38,500. CALL COURTNEY. GRIGGSVILLE/PERRY/BAYLIS//BARRY/KINDERHOOK QNEW LISTING - BARRY - 585 BAINBRIDGE ST. REO - 1094 sq. ft., story and a half frame home. 5 RM, 2 BR, 1 BA. Vinyl siding, gas heat, C/A. PRICED $26,000. $24,700. CALL BARB. QNEW LISTING - 490 MAIN ST., BARRY - 1719 sq. ft. 2 story home, 3 BR, 2 BA, newer kitchen with appliances. Hi-eff GFA heat with wood furnace backup, C/A, 24x41 3-car garage, 2 sheds plus woodshed. PRICED $85,900. CALL BARB. QNEW LISTING - 27959 230TH ST. KINDERHOOK Newly constructed 3 1/2 year old cabin on 1 acre. 1024 sq. ft. 5 rooms, 2 BR, 1 BA. Built with native oak, cottonwood and walnut. All thermo, metal siding and shingle roof. VERY UNIQUE, CALL COURTNEY. PRICED AT $132,000. QBARRY - 262 TREMONT ST. 1 story frame home, 1000 sq. ft., 5 rooms, 2 BR, 1 BA, aluminum and vinyl siding. TO BE SOLD â€œAS ISâ€?. PRICED AT $12,000. CALL COURTNEY. QNEW LISTING-CALHOUN COUNTY - 2450 INFIDEL HOLLOW On 1 acre, 1 story frame home, 1000 sq. ft. 6 RM, 2 BR, 1 BA, gas furnace, vinyl siding, det. car garage. CALL COURTNEY. PRICED $68,000.
PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF GRIGGSVILLE CLEANUP DAYS North Side of Quincy St., Sat, April 27, 2019 South Side of Quincy St., Sat, May 4, 2019 CURB PICK UP ONLY FOLLOWING ITEMS WILL NOT BE TAKEN Hazardous materials, oilbased paints, petroleum products, Tires, asbestos, pesticides, herbicides, insecticides, household and industrial chemical, yard waste, brush, electronic items, and computer items.
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE ZONING COMMITTEE OF THE CITY OF PITTSFIELD ON APPLICATION FOR ZONING REQUEST
SUPERVISORâ€™S STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL AFFAIRS
Notice is hereby given that on the 7th day of May 2019, at 5:45 RÂ¶FORFNSPLQWKH&LW\&RXQFLO&KDPEHUVRIWKH&LW\RI3LWWVÂ¿HOG DW1RUWK0RQURH6WUHHW3LWWVÂ¿HOG,OOLQRLVWKH=RQLQJ&RPPLWWHH RIWKH&LW\RI3LWWVÂ¿HOGZLOOKROGDSXEOLFKHDULQJRQWKHDSSOLFDWLRQRI Randall G. Hall for a zoning request. At that time and place all interested persons and citizens may appear and be given an opportunity to speak in support of or in opposition to the application. 7KHIROORZLQJGHVFULEHGSUHPLVHVWRZLW
I, Jennifer Snyder Supervisor of Griggsville Township, Pike County, Illinois, being duly sworn, depose DQGVD\WKDWWKHIROORZLQJVWDWHPHQWLVDFRUUHFWUHSRUWIRUWKHÂ¿VFDO\HDUEHJLQQLQJ$SULODQG HQGLQJ0DUFK
/RW6L[WHHQ RI(GZDUG+HXV]HOÂ¶V6XEGLYLVLRQRIDSDUWRIWKH 6RXWKZHVW4XDUWHURIWKH1RUWKHDVW4XDUWHURI6HFWLRQ7ZHQW\IRXU 7RZQVKLS )LYH 6RXWK RI WKH %DVH /LQH 5DQJH )RXU :HVWRIWKH)RXUWK3ULQFLSDO0HULGLDQLQWKH&LW\RI3LWWVÂ¿HOG3LNH &RXQW\,OOLQRLVDVVKRZQE\3ODWRIVDLGVXEGLYLVLRQUHFRUGHGDW 3DJHRI9ROXPHRIWKH6XUYH\5HFRUGVLQWKH2IÂ¿FHRIWKH County Clerk and Recorder. Said lot being 111 feet on the South line, 161.5 feet on the West line, 113-3/10 feet on the North line, and 158-4/10 feet on the East line.
7KHSURSHUW\LVFRPPRQO\NQRZQDV&KHVWQXW&RXUWLQ3LWWVÂ¿HOG,OOLQRLVDQGLVFXUUHQWO\]RQHG56LQJOH)DPLO\'ZHOOLQJ'LVtrict. Applicant requests that a variance be permitted for construction RIDIURQWSRUFKDGGLWLRQZKLFKZLOOEHDSSUR[LPDWHO\VHYHQDQGRQH KDOIIHHWÃÂ¶ LQVWHDGRIWKHUHTXLUHGWZHQW\Â¿YHIHHWÂ¶ IURPWKH IURQWSURSHUW\OLQHDQGDFDUSRUWZKLFKZLOOEHDSSUR[LPDWHO\VHYHQWHHQIHHWÂ¶ LQVWHDGRIWKHUHTXLUHGWZHQW\Â¿YHIHHWÂ¶ IURPWKH front property line. ZONING COMMITTEE &LW\RI3LWWVÂ¿HOG,OOLQRLV
NOTICE PITTSFIELD CLEAN-UP DAYS APRIL 27 THROUGH MAY 4, 2019 ITEMS MAY BE TAKEN TO THE CITY OF PITTSFIELD PUBLIC WORKS BUILDING AT 735 NORTH MONROE STREET
BEGINNING BALANCE REVENUES 3URSHUW\7D[ ,QWHUHVW,QFRPH 2WKHU
TOTAL REVENUES: $12,684.42 EXPENDITURES $GPLQLVWUDWLYH 8WLOLWLHV 5HQW 0HGLFLQH
TOTAL EXPENDITURES: $9,959.07 0DUFK
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SUPERVISORâ€™S STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL AFFAIRS
HOURS ARE: MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 7 A.M. TO 7 P.M. SATURDAYS 7 A.M. TO 4 P.M.
SPECIAL BRIDGE FUND I, Jennifer Snyder Supervisor of Griggsville Township, Pike County, Illinois, being duly sworn, depose and say that the following VWDWHPHQWLVDFRUUHFWUHSRUWIRUWKHÂ¿VFDO\HDUEHJLQQLQJ$SULO DQGHQGLQJ0DUFK
No hazardous materials, asbestos, pesticides, herbicides, insecticides, petroleum products, household and industrial chemicals, paint, anything Ã€DPPDEOH \DUG ZDVWH RU brush, garbage and tires.
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FOR CITY OF PITTSFIELD RESIDENTS ONLY PLEASE BRING PROOF OF RESIDENCY
EXPENDITURES TOTAL EXPENDITURES: $0.00
Notice of Public Meeting On May 8, 2019 at 4:00pm, a meeting conducted by Pikeland CUSD #10 will take place at 512 S. Madison St., PittsÂ¿HOG ,/ 7KH SXUSRVH RI WKH PHHWLQJ ZLOO EH WR GLVFXVV WKH GLVWULFWÂ¶V SODQV IRU SURYLGLQJ VSHFLDO HGXFDWLRQ VHUYLFHV WR VWXGHQWV ZLWK GLVDELOLWLHV ZKR DWWHQG SULYDWH VFKRROV DQG KRPH VFKRROV ZLWKLQ WKH GLVWULFWIRUWKHVFKRRO \HDU ,I \RX DUH D SDUHQW RI D KRPHVFKRROHG VWXGHQW ZKR KDVEHHQRUPD\EHLGHQWLÂ¿HG ZLWK D GLVDELOLW\ DQG \RX UHVLGH ZLWKLQ WKH ERXQGDULHV RI 3LNHODQG&86'\RXDUH XUJHGWRDWWHQG,I\RXKDYHIXUWKHUTXHVWLRQVSHUWDLQLQJWRWKLV meeting, please contact Becky 3HSSHUDW
PUBLIC NOTICE - NOTICE OF FILING NORTHERN ILLINOIS GAS COMPANY d/b/a Nicor Gas Company hereby gives notice to the public that it has filed with the Illinois Commerce Commission on April 12, 2019, testimony and exhibits in Docket No. 18-1738 setting forth a reconciliation of the Companyâ€™s Gas Supply Cost revenues with actual gas costs for 2018. Further information with respect thereto may be obtained either directly from this Company or by addressing the Chief Clerk of the Illinois Commerce Commission at Springfield, Illinois 62701. A copy of this filing may be inspected by an interested party at any business office of this Company.
Northern Illinois Gas Company d/b/a Nicor Gas Company Melvin D. Williams, President, Nicor Gas
PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIFICATE NUMBER 2015-00207
CERTIFICATE NUMBER 2015-00027
CERTIFICATE NUMBER 2015-00268
To: GERLAD W JOHNS AND/OR UNKNOWN OCCUPANTS OFFICER FOR CENTRAL STATE BANK ILLINOIS CORPORATION SERVICE C AGENT FOR CHANNELL BIO LLC NATALIE ROSEB ERRY PIKE COUNTY CLERK
To: DENNIS WILL AND/OR UNKNOWN OCCUPANTS PAMELA SUE WILL AND/OR UNKNOWN OCCUPANTS ILLINOIS CORPORATION SERVICE C AGENT FOR DLJ MORTGAGE CAPITAL INC. NATALIE ROSEBERRY PIKE COUNTY CLERK
To: TAMMI E HULL AND/OR UNKNOWN OCCUPANTS TAMMI E HULL A/K/A TAMMI E SETTLES BARRY KESSELL AGENT FOR GEM CITY ACCOUNT SERVICES INC NATALIE ROSEBERRY PIKE COUNTY CLERK
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LEGAL DESCRIPTION: RNG/BLK:5 TWP:06 SECT/ LOT:27 PT SW & NW WD040405B655P188 #05-1050 PERMANENT INDEX NUMBER: 65-029-04
Gas Supply Cost Notice: GSC
SUPERVISORâ€™S STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL AFFAIRS
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PERMANENT INDEX NUMBER: 43-079-12A
PERMANENT INDEX NUMBER: 74-072-12
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SCOTT SIERON PETITIONER
I, Jennifer Snyder Supervisor of Griggsville Township, Pike County, Illinois, being duly sworn, depose DQGVD\WKDWWKHIROORZLQJVWDWHPHQWLVDFRUUHFWUHSRUWIRUWKHÂ¿VFDO\HDUEHJLQQLQJ$SULODQG HQGLQJ0DUFK $SULO
REVENUES 3URSHUW\7D[ 3LNH&RXQW\%RDUG ,QWHUHVW,QFRPH 3HUVRQDO3URSHUW\5HSODFHPHQW7D[ 2WKHU
, and all unknown owners, RFFXSDQWVEHQHÂ¿FLDULHVKHLUV GHYLVHHVRUSDUWLHVLQWHUHVWHG $3HWLWLRQIRUD7D['HHGRQWKH SUHPLVH GHVFULEHG EHORZ KDV EHHQ Â¿OHG LQ WKH &LUFXLW &RXUW RI 3LNH &RXQW\ ,OOLQRLV DV &DVH 1XPEHU 7; 2Q $XJXVWDWDPLQ 5RRP 7%' WKH 3HWLWLRQHU ZLOO PDNH DQ DSSOLFDWLRQ WR VXFK FRXUWLQ3LNH&RXQW\,OOLQRLVIRU DQ2UGHURQWKH3HWLWLRQWKDWD 7D['HHGEHLVVXHGLIWKHUHDO HVWDWH LV QRW UHGHHPHG IURP WKH VDOH 7KH UHDO HVWDWH LV GHVFULEHGDVIROORZVWRZLW
LEGAL DESCRIPTION: RNG/BLK: TWP:43 SECT/ LOT: 2 LOTS 1 & 2 BLK 27 JONES AND PURKETTG VILLE CW090601B435 P182#01-2843 NOF/ LP12062010B803P113 #2010-3294
SCOTT SIERON PETITIONER
4.3, 4.10, 4.17
SUPERVISORâ€™S STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL AFFAIRS GRIGGSVILLE TOWN FUND
I, Jennifer Snyder Supervisor of Griggsville Township, Pike County, Illinois, being duly sworn, depose DQGVD\WKDWWKHIROORZLQJVWDWHPHQWLVDFRUUHFWUHSRUWIRUWKHÂ¿VFDO\HDUEHJLQQLQJ$SULODQG HQGLQJ0DUFK BEGINNING BALANCE
TOTAL REVENUES: $90,011.06 EXPENDITURES $&0F&DUWQH\ $OOHQ7LUH $OWRUIHU $UHD'LVSRVDO %UXFH=XPZDOW &DOOHQGHU&RQVWUXFWLRQ &RQWHFK )DUP +RPH6XSSO\ ,OOLQRLV9DOOH\3DYLQJ /HVWHU5XVK /RJDQ$JUL6HUYLFH 1HZ6DOHP7RZQVKLS :RRG\Â¶V 2WKHU
REVENUES 3URSHUW\7D[ ,QWHUHVW,QFRPH 3HUVRQDO3URSHUW\5HSODFHPHQW7D[ 5RDG %ULGJH7UDQVIHU 72,50$
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Professional, service-oriented, self-motivated. Be part of a successful, fast growing, financial services practice. Need extensive customer experience, good communication and organizational skills and Microsoft/Word/Excel experience. Prefer Bachelorâ€™s Degree. Salary plus incentive and benefits. Mail resume to: PO BOX 70F Pittsfield, IL 62363
The City of PittsďŹ eld Illinois is accepting applications for the Economic Development Directorâ€™s position. It is a permanent-part time position up to 28 hours per week. Some limited beneďŹ ts will be available. The incumbent must be able to work independently; a High School diploma is required, and some advanced education and economic development experience is preferred; be knowledgeable of grant writing; provide assistance to the Mayor and City employees as required. A detailed job description and duties will be provided upon request. Applications are available at City Hall and on the Cityâ€™s web site at www.pittsďŹ eldil.org under Quick Links at bottom of the Home Page. Applications are due at City Hall by 4:30 pm on April 30, 2019.
Pike County Circuit Clerk 2IĂ€FH2SHQLQJ 7KH3LNH&RXQW\&LUFXLW&OHUNÂˇVRIĂ€FHKDVDQ opening for Deputy Clerk. +RXUVDUH0RQGD\)ULGD\DPSP RESPONSIBILITIES Â‡$WWHQGFRXUWDQGPDQDJHFRXUWÂżOHV Â‡6ZHDULQZLWQHVVHV Â‡'DWDHQWU\LQWRFDVHPDQDJHPHQWV\VWHP Â‡6FDQGRFXPHQWV Â‡:DLWRQFXVWRPHUVDQGDFFHSWSD\PHQWV Â‡$QVZHUSKRQH MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS Â‡+LJK6FKRROJUDGXDWHRUHTXLYDOHQW Â‡&RPSXWHUSURÂżFLHQW Â‡$WWHQWLRQWRGHWDLO Â‡:HOORUJDQL]HGUHOLDEOHWUXVWZRUWK\ 3OHDVHVXEPLWUHVXPHZLWKUHIHUHQFHVQRODWHUWKDQ $SULODWWKH3LNH&RXQW\&LUFXLW&OHUNÂˇVRIĂ€FHRU VXEPLWRQOLQHWREJOHFNOHU#SLNHFRXQW\LORUJ
GENERAL INFORMATION 115 W. Jefferson, P.O. Box 70, Pittsfield, IL. 62363 Ph: 217-285-2345 Fax: 630-206-0320 Submit your news: email@example.com Advertising information: firstname.lastname@example.org Public notices: email@example.com OFFICE HOURS: 8 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday through Friday. ADVERTISING POLICY: We are not responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of display and classified advertising. Please let us know immediately upon publication of any errors. Responsibility is limited to the cost the space error occupies in the ad. All transactions under $50 must be paid in advance. Proper identification of the person placing the ad is required. Pike Press reserves the right to reject or edit any advertisement submitted for publication. DEADLINES: Reunions5 p.m. Thursday; Societyweddings, birthdays, anniversaries, engagements, noon,. Friday; Classified ads, 3:30 p.m. Monday; Display advertising, 5 p.m. Monday. We reserve the right to reject any photo that will not reproduce clearly. PHOTO REPRINTS: 5x7-$9.00; 8x10-$10.00. ADVERTISING RATE: $11.95 per column inch.
Example: 1 column by 3 inches would be 3 col. inches x $11.95 = $35.85 For more information about display rates, quantity discounts and insert rates, contact the Pike Press advertising department at 217-2852345. CARDS OF THANKS, MEMORIALS: $8.00 minimum; 25Â˘ per word after 65 words, pre-paid. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $31 per year in Adams, Brown, Calhoun, Greene, Jersey, Macoupin, Madison, Morgan, Pike and Scott Counties, IL and Lincoln, Pike and Ralls Counties, M0. $62 per year elsewhere. $90 per year outside the continental United States. COLLEGE RATES: $27 nine months in Illinois. $36 nine months elsewhere TO MAIL A SINGLE ISSUE: $4. PIKE REPORTER: (A weekly publication of local financial and legal transactions): 3 mo.-$70; 6 mo.-$90; 1 yr.-$130. The Pike Reporter is mailed on Friday.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT PIKE COUNTY, ILLINOIS COMMUNITY BANC MORTGAGE CORPORATION, Plaintiff, vs. SANDRA K. CARNES, D. GREGG CARNES, UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NONRECORD CLAIMANTS, Defendants. No. 2019CH8 Residential Real Estate NOTICE OF PENDENCY OF ACTION Notice is hereby given to UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NONRECORD CLAIMANTS of the real estate described below, Defendants in the aboveentitled case, pursuant to the provisions of Sections 2-206, 15-1218 and 15-1502 of the Code of Civil Procedure, that the above-entitled mortgage foreclosure suit is now pending in said court and the day on or after which a default may be entered against Defendants is May 24, 2019. 3ODLQWLII KDV FHUWLÂżHG WKH following regarding said IRUHFORVXUH DFWLRQ ÂżOHG RQ April 9, 2019. 1. The names of all Plaintiffs and Case Number are as follows: Community Banc Mortgage Corporation; 2019CH8 2. The court in which said action was brought is as follows: Circuit Court for the Eighth Judicial Circuit, Pike County, Illinois 3. The names of the title holders of record are: Sandra K. Carnes and D. Gregg Carnes 4. A legal description of the UHDOHVWDWHVXIÂżFLHQWWRLGHQWLI\ it with reasonable certainty is as follows: A part of the South onehalf of the Northwest Quarter of Section 8, Township 5 South, Range 3 West of the Fourth Principal Meridian in Pike County, Illinois, more particularly bounded and described as follows, to-wit: Commencing at a point on the West line of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter 92.2 feet South of the Northwest corner of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter, thence East 36.0 feet, thence South parallel to the West line of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter 600.56 feet; thence South 64 degrees 34 minutes East 335.65 feet, thence South 13 degrees 35 minutes
East 537.10 feet to a point on the South line of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter, thence along said South line South 88 degrees 6 minutes West 430.0 feet to the Southwest corner of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter of said Section 8, thence North along the West line of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter 1264.0 feet to the point of beginning, containing 5.46 acres, more or less, situated in Township 5 South, Range 3 West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, Pike County, Illinois. Also, a right of way over and across a portion of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, described as follows: Commencing at a point on the West line of said South onehalf of the Northwest Quarter of Section 8, 112.2 feet South of the Northwest corner of said South one-half of the Northwest Quarter of Section 8, Township 5 South, Range 3 West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, Pike County, Illinois, thence West 1238.10 feet to the center of Highway #107 as now located, thence Northerly along the center of said highway 20 feet, thence East 1238.10 feet to the West line of the Northwest Quarter of Section 8, thence South 20 feet to the point of beginning, all in Township 5 South, Range 3 West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, Pike County, Illinois. 5. A common address or description of the location of the real estate is as follows: 26740 U.S. Highway 54, 3LWWVÂżHOG,/ $Q LGHQWLÂżFDWLRQ RI the mortgage sought to be foreclosed is as follows: Names of mortgagors: Sandra K. Carnes and D. Gregg Carnes Name of mortgagee: Kinderhook State Bank Date of mortgage: July 21, 2006 Date of recording: July 27, 2006 County where recorded: Pike County, Illinois Recording document LGHQWLÂżFDWLRQ'RFXPHQW1R 06-2599 /s/ Bryce Gleckler CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT BROWN, HAY & STEPHENS, LLP (PPHW$)DLUÂżHOG Registration No. 6180505 205 S. 5th Street â€“ Suite 700 P.O. Box 2459 6SULQJÂżHOG,/ (217) 544-8491 HIDLUÂżHOG#EKVODZFRP 4.17, 4.24., 5.1
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Vegetation Management Activities in Adams, Bond, Bureau, Champaign, Clinton, Coles, Crawford, &XPEHUODQG'H:LWW'RXJODV(GJDU(IÂżQJKDP)D\HWWH )RUG)UDQNOLQ+HQU\-DFNVRQ-DVSHU-HIIHUVRQ/DZUHQFH 0DFRQ0DGLVRQ0DULRQ0F/HDQ0RQURH0RQWJRPHU\ 0RUJDQ3LDWW3LNH3XWQDP5DQGROSK5LFKODQG6DOLQH 6KHOE\6W&ODLU7D]HZHOO:DVKLQJWRQ:LOOLDPVRQ Woodford Counties Please be advised that Ameren Illinois will perform vegetation management in your area in the near future. Our professional vegetation management specialists will be managing vegetation on transmission rights-of-way that could affect our electric lines. This vegetation management work is necessary to protect the integrity of the electric system and to prevent potential safety hazards. This work might include: aerial or manual trimming, removal of vegetation, mowing, application of environmentally-safe herbicides, and inspections. Interested persons may call the Ameren toll free number 1-800-232-2477 or visit our website at www.ameren. com/transmission to understand any potential dispute resolution opportunities, processes, rights and/or remedies. Customers and property owners may appeal the particular vegetation work planned on their property by 1) calling the Ameren toll free number mentioned above referencing CODE TMT or 2) accessing the website mentioned above referencing CODE TMT or 3) contacting the Illinois Commerce Commission Consumer Services Division at 1-800-524-0795. Common addresses of properties affected by the planned vegetation management have been provided to the RIÂżFHRIWKHPD\RURIDQ\DIIHFWHGPXQLFLSDOLW\DQGWKHRIÂżFHRIWKH county board chairman of any affected county. Sincerely, Ameren Illinois 4.17
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BY THE PLANNING COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF PITTSFIELD ON APPLICATION FOR ZONING REQUEST Notice is hereby given that on the 7th day of May 2019, at 5:30 RÂśFORFNSPLQWKH&LW\&RXQFLO&KDPEHUVRIWKH&LW\RI3LWWVÂżHOG DW1RUWK0RQURH6WUHHW3LWWVÂżHOG,OOLQRLVWKH3ODQQLQJ&RPPLVVLRQ RI WKH &LW\ RI 3LWWVÂżHOG ZLOO KROG D SXEOLF KHDULQJ RQ WKH DSSOLFDWLRQ RI -RQDV + DQG -DQH$ 3HWW\ RZQHUV IRU D ]RQLQJ UHTXHVW$WWKDWWLPHDQGSODFHDOOLQWHUHVWHGSHUVRQVDQGFLWL]HQV may appear and be given an opportunity to speak in support of or in opposition to the application. 7KHIROORZLQJGHVFULEHGSUHPLVHVWRZLW A tract of land lying in and being a part of the Southeast Quarter of 6HFWLRQ7RZQVKLS6RXWK5DQJH:HVWRIWKH)RXUWK3ULQFLpal Meridian, Pike County, Illinois, and being more fully described DVIROORZV Beginning at a point marking the Southeast corner of Haney Lane DQGWKH1RUWKHUO\5LJKWRI:D\RI,OOLQRLV5RXWHVDLGSRLQW also being the Southeast corner of Petty Place Subdivision to the &LW\RI3LWWVÂż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onds East a distance of 12.95 feet to a point on the Northerly Right RI:D\RI,OOLQRLV5RXWHWKHQFH1RUWK'HJUHHV0LQXWHV 6HFRQGV:HVWDORQJVDLG5LJKWRI:D\DGLVWDQFHRIIHHW WKHQFH6RXWK'HJUHHV0LQXWHV6HFRQGV:HVWDORQJVDLG 1RUWKHUO\5LJKWRI:D\DGLVWDQFHRIIHHWWKHQFH1RUWK 'HJUHHV0LQXWHV6HFRQGV:HVWDORQJVDLG1RUWKHUO\5LJKW RI :D\ D GLVWDQFH RI IHHW WR WKH 32,17 2) %(*,11,1* &217$,1,1*$FUHVPRUHRUOHVVZLWKWKHDERYHGHVFULEHG VXEMHFWWRDQ\HDVHPHQWVRUULJKWRIZD\VRIUHFRUGRUQRWRIUHFRUG LIDQ\WKHSDUHQWWUDFWIRUWKHDERYHGHVFULEHGLVUHFRUGHGLQ%RRN DWSDJHLQWKH3LNH&RXQW\5HFRUGHURI'HHGVRIÂżFHDV SHUVXUYH\GXULQJ-DQXDU\RIRI-HII&+DUW,OOLQRLV3URIHVVLRQDO/DQG6XUYH\RU The property is located directly east of Petty Subdivision on IlOLQRLV 5RXWH LQ 3LWWVÂżHOG ,OOLQRLV DQG LV FXUUHQWO\ ]RQHG 5 6LQJOH)DPLO\'ZHOOLQJ'LVWULFW Applicants request approval of the subdivision plat for said property. ZONING COMMITTEE &LW\RI3LWWVÂżHOG,OOLQRLV
BARRY Q Activities at the Barry Public Library in April include birth to 3, Saturday, April 27. Chess Club will meet on Saturday, April 20. All of the activities are at 10 a.m. QThe Western YMCA invites everyone to help them beautify and plant colorful flowers and vegetables April 22. They will be celebrating Earth Day and the City of Barry will be there to dedicate a ceremonial tree for Arbor Day. Bring your bicycles and ride on toys with helmets out for a cruise. There will also be small outdoor games and activities. They encourage families to pack a picnic and enjoy lunch together under the shelter house. Q Join the Shawna (Hively) Sell family at the Multiple Sclerosis (MS) Walk at Southern Illinois UniversityEdwardsville April 27. DETROIT Q The Detroit United Methodist Church will be hosting an Easter Sunrise service Sunday, April 21 south of Detroit at Cedar Cave at 6 a.m. Outdoor breakfast will follow. Peg Ratliff will lead worship at the Detroit UMC at 11 a.m. and at Florence at 10 a.m. GRIGGSVILLE Q The Griggsville United Methodist Church and Griggsville Nazarene Church are joining together for worship at 7 a.m. at the Griggsville Church of the Nazarene Sunday, April 21 with breakfast to follow. Pastor Dave will lead worship at Griggsville UMC at 10:30 a.m. Q The Griggsville Christian Church will be showing "The Return of Mary Poppins" Saturday, April 27 from 2-4 p.m. They will also be giving the movie away after the showing. Refreshments will be served. Everyone is welcome. Q The Griggsville Christian Church will have an Easter morning service at 8 a.m. with breakfast to follow. Regular worship service will be at 10 a.m. MILTON Q An Easter egg hunt will be held at the Milton Ballpark at 2 p.m. Saturday, April 20. Ages 0-12 welcome. Prizes will be available for all age categories. Over a thousand eggs to hunt!
NEW SALEM Q Rev. Al Laird will lead worship Sunday, April 21 at 7:30 a.m. at the New Salem United Methodist Church (only worship that morning).
PERRY Q Perry United Methodist Church invites everyone to Holy Thursday Thursday, April 18 at 6:30 p.m. The worship will follow the basic format for a tennebrae service with Bible readings, music, prayer and preparation for Easter Sunday.
QWorship at Perry United Methodist Church at 6 a.m. Sunday, April 21, with breakfast to follow at the church. Pastor Dave will lead worship in Perry at 9 a.m.
Q The Perry Community Easter Egg Hunt will be April 13 at 2 p.m. in the Perry Park. This is limited to children living in Perry-Fishhook area. Infants, toddlers and kids up to age 12. This event is being sponsored by the Village of Perry. In the event of rain, the event will be rescheduled for April 14 at 2 p.m.
PITTSFIELD Q Run the Lake Pike County Trail Run. Saturday, April 27 at 9 a.m. Sign-up at rxfitpikecounty.com (on the "shop" page) or find them on Facebook: Pike County Trail Run.
Q Benefit for Brian Charlton of Milton whose house burned in January is planned for April 27 at the Pittsfield Senior Citizen Center. Meal consists of pulled pork sandwich, potato chips, desserts and drink. Starts at 5:30 p.m. The Silver Wingo band from Mexico, Mo. will perform from 6:30-8 p.m. There will also be a 50/50 drawing. Q Pike County Senior Services ADRC (Connie) will be closed on Mondayâ€™s for the next 3 months. Please do not call and leave a message as it might now go through. Thank you for your cooperation during this time. QThe Pike County Historical Society and the Pike County Senior Citizens Center are teaming up to throw a birthday party for all seniors with a
in and around Pike County Area
birthday in May, May 10. Q Crossroads Center Gym will be open for walking Monday through Thursday from 8-10 a.m. There is no charge but a collection box is available if you would like to donate to help offset building expenses. Please call First Christian Church at 2854129 with any questions. Q Save the date. The East Pike High School graduating classes of 1965-1972 are planning a reunion Saturday, Sept. 7, 2019. To add your address to the planning committee's mailing list, contact Elaine Guthrie at 518 N Orchard St, Pittsfield IL, 62363 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org Q Grow your brain through 4-H and agriculture. Free snacks provided Wednesday, April 24 afterschool until 5:15 p.m. at the Farm Bureau in Pittsfield. 4-H Federation members will lead first to fifth graders through agriculture stations. Fun games and prizes. Donâ€™t have to be a 4-H member to participate. Register at web.extension.illinois.edu/abhps or e-mail email@example.com with questions. Q Butterflies and Other Pollinator's Program will be held Tuesday, April 30 at 7 p.m. at the Farm Bureau in Pittsfield. Free, refreshments served. Sponsored by Pike County Master Gardeners.Learn how to combine plants to attract pollinators in containers for your landscape. Choose the right location, containers, potting soil and plants.Guest Speaker & Master Gardenerâ€“ Glenna Olson To register - web.extension.illinois. edu/abhps or call 217-285-5543 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org QCheryl Westfall retirement gathering. Tuesday, April 30, 3-6 p.m. at the Farm Bureau Auditorium, 1301 E. Washington St., Pittsfield. Cheryl is retiring after 33 years. Q The Pike County Home and Community Education annual meeting will be April 18 at the Farm Bureau in the auditorium beginning with a display of quilts and Easter baskets.Dinner will be served at 5:30. The tables will be around the world theme. The budget and installation of officers will conclude the evening. Q Pike County Art Guild Spring Pick'ns Kiddie Kraft Korner at the Pittsfield Community Center, May 7, 14 and 21, 9-10 a.m. Instructor is D.J. Sheppard. For more details, call Kelly Johnson at 217-371-1922. ONGOING Q Nazarene's Samaritans Closet 117 S. Memorial. New hours: Wednesday 10 a.m. - 1 p.m., Friday 3 - 6 p.m. Every 3rd Saturday 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Q Area senior adults are invited to a bible study with David and Charlotte Hamilton on the first and third Thursdays of each month from 10-11 a.m. in the Shaw room at the Pittsfield Senior Center, 220 W. Adams St., Pittsfield. Bible-based studies focus on senior adult needs. A free printed study guide is available each session. Join David and Charlotte in celebrating their 12th year of bible study, singing favorite hymns and praying for each other. Q The Barry Public Library is in need of a continuous supply of empty ink cartridges of all kinds including toner canisters. The library is able to recycle them to Staples in exchange for their office supplies. They can pick up in Pittsfield. Please call 217335-2149. Q Bright Star Lenten Round Robin for all the citizens of Pike County and those not already in worship on Wednesday night are invited to join the eight congregations of the Bright Star Parish (Oxville, Florence, Detroit, Griggsville, Perry, New Salem, Bluffs, and Naples) for one or more Wednesday nights as we host Lenten services in anticipation for Easter. All worship celebrations will begin at 7 p.m. On April 3 in Florence, April 10 in Bluffs, and April 17 in Griggsville. Q Meals Plus for Seniors serves lunch at noon, Mon. through Fri. at Findley Place. Over 60, meals are based on donations. Call Connie by 8:50 a.m. on the day you would like to make reservations at 217-2856150. Milk and bread offered with every meal. Wednesday: Breaded pork tenderloin with gravy, candied carrots, lima beans, fruited jello Thursday: Chicken cordon blue with sauce, sonoma blend vegeta-
bles, roasted rosemary potatoes, tapioca pudding, dinner roll Friday: Cheese stuffed shells with marinara sauce, spinach salad, succotash, mandarin oranges and bananas, garlic bread Monday: Roast turkey with gravy, sweet potatoes, green beans, cookies, juice Tuesday: Country fried steak with country gravy, mashed potatoes with gravy, buttered corn, 5-cup salad Wednesday: Meatloaf, scalloped potatoes, peas and pearl onions, chocolate cake, juice Q The class of 1959 will meet for lunch the third Tuesday of each month at the Courtyard Cafe at 11 a.m. All classmates please come. Q Do you have an old cell phone you donâ€™t use anymore? We will take all donated phones, even if they are damaged. They can be left at the Quanada in Pike County office at 941 W. Washington in Pittsfield. For further information, call 285-6119.
AGRICULTURE 13178 Co. Hwy. 7 Nebo, IL 62355
Ph: 217-371-2760 Darin Workman, Owner Email: email@example.com
CUSTOM FARM MANAGEMENT s 0LANTING s 3PRAYING (ARVESTING -UCH -ORE CALL RYAN BLAND AT 618-550-9406 OR 217-730-8844
Q The Pittsfield Women's Club meets at noon the 4th Tuesday of the month. The meeting includes lunch and a program. Membership is open to all women in Pike County. For more information, contact Ann Rine at 217-285-1616.
â€œBring More To Your Saleâ€?
Q Calvary Baptist Church of Pittsfield's Helping Hands is held every 3rd Saturday of month from 9-11 a.m.
Q Pike County Senior Citizens Center Widows Support Group meets in the Shaw room every 2nd and 4th Wednesdays of the month. There also is a monthly card party/luncheon scheduled for every 2nd Wednesday. The players play Pitch and Bridge and if you are interested please call the center at 217-285-4969. Q Home and Community Education (HCE) board meets the first Monday of each month. Visitors and members of HCE are invited to attend the 10 a.m. meeting at the Farm Bureau building. Q The Springfield Vet Center is now offering Readjustment Counseling in Pittsfield. We are currently at the American Legion Post 152 every 2nd and 4th Friday of the month from 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Veterans and their families can schedule an appointment by calling 217-492-4955 during normal business hours and asking for John Mizer LSW. QBursting Bubbles foundation emotional support group on the first Wednesday of the month from 6-7 p.m. at the Pike County Housing Authority Community Building and at Illini Hospital on the second Thursday of the month from 6-7 p.m. For more information call 217-3352961. Q 12 Step Al-Anon Family Support Group for alcohol and narcotic addiction every Monday at 8 p.m. at the First Christian Church in Pittsfield (Breezeway entrance). For more information, call Betty at 217285-6191. QSet Free is a non-traditional recovery program for adults (ages 18+), based on doing life together. Join us for Set Free every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at Pittsfield Assembly of God. There is free childcare, from birth-6th grade. Learn more: Set Free Recovery Group on Facebook.com. Q The Pittsfield Masonic Lodge meets the second Monday of every month at the Masonic Lodge. OUT OF COUNTY Q Mt. Sterling YMCA is partnering with QMG to offer Fit To Fight Cancer program â€“ for those fighting cancer or those who have beat cancer. Individuals will participate in exercise regimens catered to their individual needs from the Y's personal trainer. During the 16-week course, individuals will work to gain strength, increase flexibility and endurance and improve energy levels and self-esteem. April 30-Aug. 16. Registration starts March and ends April 23. The class is limited to 10 and there is no fee. Program is Tuesdays and Fridays from 11 a.m.12 p.m. Q The Creative Connections, local artists who make homemade gifts, at Kate's Attic in Louisiana, Missouri515 Georgia- will be hosting an event. Jim Tatman will be demonstrating his woodworking craftsmanship making one of a kind, beautiful wood ball point pens April 20 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Rain date is April 27.
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New fitness program coming to Illini Illini Fitness is pleased to announce that it is now providing the Silver&FitÂŽ Exercise and Healthy Aging program at its location in Pittsfield to help older adults achieve improved health through regular exercise. The Silver&Fit program was designed to provide Medicare beneficiaries with opportunities to improve their fitness by offering no-cost or low-cost access to contracted fitness clubs or exercise centers across the country. â€œSilver&Fit is one of the fastestgrowing fitness programs serving the Medicare market,â€? said ASH Fitness Vice President Brett Hanson, MBA, MBF, DFSS, NASM-SFS. â€œWeâ€™re pleased to be able to provide our members access and team up with the Illini Fitness.â€? â€œWe are thrilled to become part of the Silver&Fit national facility network,â€? said Tina Veile, supervisor of Illini Fitness. â€œAt Illini Fitness, weâ€™re dedicated to helping people of all ages and health levels improve their fitness. By offering the Silver&Fit program, we can better help our maturing members maintain a regular schedule of exercise that can improve their overall quality of life. We invite our senior community to join us and experience fitness, disease prevention, social opportunities and fun.â€? Qualified individuals or couples can call 217-285-5635 for branch-specific information or a class schedule. The Silver&Fit program is available to people who are Medicareeligible and have purchased Medicare
Advantage or Medicare Supplement coverage that includes the Silver&Fit program as a benefit. For more information about whether your Medicare plan includes the Silver&Fit program, please contact your health plan or 1-800-MEDICARE. In the most recently completed survey of randomly selected Silver&Fit members, conducted by an independent research firm, 98 percent of respondents expressed overall satisfaction with the Silver&Fit fitness facility program and said they would recommend it. In addition, more than 76 percent of members said their participation in the Silver&Fit program has helped them make friends and improve their social network. Scientific evidence indicates that social and physical activity programs can improve emotional and physical well-being for older adults, as well as overall quality of life. Since 2007, the Silver&Fit program has offered health plans evidencebased fitness and health education activities for their Medicare-eligible members and group retirees. The program provides eligible members with a fully or partially subsidized fitness membership through a broad network of more than 12,000 contracted fitness facilities nationwide, including national chains and YMCAs, as well as smaller, local community exercise centers. Silver&Fit reimburses fitness facilities on a monthly basis for all eligible and participating members. The Silver&FitÂŽ program is an exercise and healthy aging program providing unique, evidence-based fit-
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ness and health education activities for Medicare beneficiaries and group retirees. Silver&Fit members have access to: no-cost or low-cost memberships at a participating, contracted fitness club or exercise center, or to the Silver&Fit Home Fitness program for those who prefer or need to work out at home; SilverandFit.com, a website providing health tools and resources specifically designed for older adults; The Silver SlateÂŽ newsletter; and a toll-free customer service hotline. For more information, visit www.ASHCompanies. com or call 800-848-3555. Follow us on Facebook at www.facebook. com/ SilverandFit, YouTube at www. youtube.com/silverandfit, Pinterest at www.pinterest.com/silverandfit, Twitter at @SilverandFit and Instagram at @SilverandFit. The Silver&Fit program is a product of American Specialty Health Fitness, Inc., a subsidiary of American Specialty Health Incorporated (ASH). Illini Community Hospital is notfor-profit, 25 bed critical access hospital located in Pittsfield. It is one of six entities of the Blessing Health System in Quincy. Illini is committed to excellence, offering quality, comprehensive, and compassionate medical care, while also placing a strong emphasis on community wellness. Illini continues to respond to the changing health care needs of the regionâ€™s residents by keeping pace with technology and providing services that are convenient, accessible and vital to providing excellent health care to the community.
The Pike-Scott AITC program visited Griggsville-Perry Elementary, and with the help of volunteer Nichole Licht from Prairieland FS, taught students about pollination. The students made bag butterfly decorations and pollinator hats that allowed them to â€œBEEâ€? a pollinator. They also learned how pollen is transported to flowers by pollinators, (like bats, birds, and butterflies) through an activity involving cheese balls and Jug Juice. The children had to pick a cheese ball out of the flower cup, eat it, and then wipe their â€˜pollenâ€™ covered fingers on the pistil of the paper plate flower. Doing this, along with drinking the Jug Juice or â€˜nectarâ€™, the class acted out the process of pollination by becoming pollinators themselves.
At the end of this lesson, Tara Bradshaw was given a set of Pollination Ag-Mags as well as a Pollinator Seed Pack, donated by Prairieland FS, for each student. The seed packs contain a mixture of flower seeds that once bloomed, will attract and provide food sources to pollinators right in the childrenâ€™s own back yards. The Agriculture in the Classroom program is funded by the IAA Foundation and the Two Rivers Farm Bureau Foundation, the charitable arm of the Pike-Scott Farm Bureau. To learn more about the Pike-Scott Agriculture in the Classroom program, please contact Rachel Smith, Pike-Scott Farm Bureau Agriculture Literacy Coordinator, at 217285-2233 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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More childproofing necessary with small objects
By SHELBY STROEMER Pike Press Within the last few years, data has been kept on emergency room visits by small children who ingest small things. A few of the small objects that are regularly seen to be swallowed are toys, coins, magnets, and round, button-sized batteries. In a study published Friday, April 12, the rate jumped from almost 10 kids
per 10,000 ER visits to 18 per 10,000 under the age of 6. While 90 percent of children treated were sent home and not hospitalized, severe internal injuries and death have been reported. With modern times and things changing, small choking hazards can be found everywhere. Button-sized batteries can be found in TV remotes, thermometers, and remote controlled cars, just to name a few. These batter-
ies once swallowed can trigger a chemical reaction that can burn holes through tissue inside the throat. Children who swallow batteries or magnets may vomit or complain about stomach pain. A local mother in Pittsfield had this nightmare happen at her house. Shane and Sierra Roigâ€™s one-year-old son, Barryington, had gotten into some change. He first
Hands-on learning opportunities for area children John Wood Community College will provide hands-on educational enrichment classes for young students this summer with its JDub Academy program. The courses, offered to children in grades kindergarten through 12, will provide unique and enjoyable activities in computers, science, arts, cooking and other learning opportunities. Experts in a range of professions from art and foreign language to manufacturing and health care will instruct classes. All classes will have interactive elements, projects and academic and career focus. Area youth may choose from more than a dozen classes during three different sessions of JDub Academy in Quincy offered Monday through Fridays: June 10-14, June 17-21 and June 24-28. Each week will have an 8 a.m. to 9:50 a.m. session and a 10 a.m.-11:50 a.m. session. Children may choose to attend one or both sessions. Classes will also be held at JWCCâ€™s Mt. Sterling Education Center and the Southeast Education Center, located two miles north of Pittsfield. Learn How to Garden, German Inspired Snacks and Treats, Healthy Chefs, I Can Bake and Decorate, Everyday Art, and Basic Healthy Puppy Class are just a few of the classes offered this year. JDub Academy will also be offering Gardner Camp Outdoor Adventures for fourth to eighth graders,
where students will learn outdoor skills such as archery, kayaking, and air gun aiming. Two programs for older children will be offered within JDub Academy this year. Nuts, Bolts and Thingamajigs, a STEM camp focused on manufacturing processes and skills for ages 12-16, will be offered June 17-21, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. each day. Students will learn the process of manufacturing from prototype to production through handson experience, along with various welding techniques. Introduction to Health Careers will introduce high school students to various careers in the healthcare field through handson activities. JDub Academy is also partnering with Black Rocket Productions to offer two new STEAM classes. Make Your First Video Game and ROBLOX Makers will introduce students to computer coding and building 3D models on computers. The classes are open to ages 8-14. JWCCâ€™s JDub Academy is a unique program that offers children hands-on academic and enrichment workshops on a college campus. All courses are designed to teach new and meaningful skills, excite students about learning and discover ways to explore future careers every summer. More information is available at www. jwcc.edu/jdubacademy or by calling 217.641.4941. Registration began April 15.
Passavant-Gatorade 5K-10K May 25
The 27th Annual Passavant-Gatorade 5K and 10K will be at 7:30 a.m. Saturday, May 25. Runners and walkers are welcome to participate. Proceeds from the Race will benefit youth scholarships for the Western Illinois Youth Camp. Both courses start and finish on Founderâ€™s Lane on the east side of the Passavant campus. The courses are considered flat and fast and travel through mostly residential areas on Jacksonvilleâ€™s west side. Course maps are available on the Passavant-Gatorade Race page on PassavantHospital.com/Race. Both courses are certified by USA Track and Field. The first 400 participants to cross the finish line will receive a commemorative finisherâ€™s medal. Custom pint glasses are presented to the top overall male and female finisher in each race and to first, second, and third place, male and female, in 13 age categories. Post-race refreshments will be available and there will be prize drawings. Registration is open at PassavantHospital.com/Race. Registration includes a technical running
shirt. To guarantee a shirt, registrations must be received by 12 noon, Monday, May 13. Packet pick up for Springfield area runners is Thursday, May 23, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Springfield Running Center, 2943 W. White Oaks Drive, Springfield. Packet pick up for Jacksonville area participants is Friday, May 24, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 5:30 to 7 p.m. in the main lobby at Passavant. Registrations are also accepted at packet pick up. The 2019 Passavant-Gatorade Race is sponsored by Passavant, Gatorade, Springfield Clinic Orthopedic Group-Darr Leutz, MD, MJ Kellner, Oâ€™Shea Builders, Brownâ€™s Shoe Fit, Central Illinois Community Blood Center, CNB Bank and Trust, Air Evac Lifeteam #27, The Source, The Cubby Hole, Production X-Press, Pro-Com Services, CPI, Financial Resources Group, Jacksonville Area Visitors and Convention Bureau, Fitness World, David Large Professional Painting, Evan Lloyd Architects, Jacksonville Journal-Courier, Marcia Auld, DMD, The Morgan County Fair, and Mayor Andy Ezard.
became ill with a cough that would send him into tears. Roig took her son to the doctor once a week for two weeks and had no tests ran on him. At the second visit, Roig requested an X-ray, which showed a penny. After that visit, the family was sent to the emergency room at St. Johnâ€™s Hospital in Springfield. Barryington needed non-invasive surgery
to have the penny removed, and immediately. â€œSince then we no longer keep change in our home. He has always had a close eye on him it seems, and no matter how close, little ones still seem to find a way to stick things in their mouth,â€? Sierra Roig said. The situation was scary, and can happen to anyone with small children. The
family says they are fortunate that the penny did not get lodged in his airway.
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