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Kendall Weekly Times Jennifer Flowers Publisher

Sit Down with Kendall County Farm Bureau President

Kendall C ounty Farm Bureau 630-553-7403

Someone you should know by Martin Flowers Question and Answer with Farm Bureau President Mike Drendel Recently I had the opportunity to sit down with Kendall County Farm Bureau President Mike Drendel to discuss what was happening with the Farm Bureau. I think you will be quite surprised to find out all the wonderful things that will be taking place with the farm bureau here in 2013. Question: What does the Kendall Coun‐ ty Farm Bureau do? “e Kendall County Farm bureau deliv‐ ers a number of services to our members and we do a great deal in helping the lo‐ cal community. Some of the programs we offer are insurance, financial plan‐ ning and tax preparation, which at this time of the year is popular. We also work with community organizations like the Kendall County Food Pantry, Kendall County Fair Association, and organizing local debates as a service to the residents of Kendall County.” Question: I would think that with the winter you would be slow at the office in with the Agricultural Community. “No – right now is one of our busy times as we are working to prepare our list of events and community things for the year. We have everything planned

through August, which is the Kendall County Fair. ings slow down a little bit during planting however, this is the time when all of our farmers are getting ready for the spring and we are here to help in any way possible.

Question: You touched on earlier in the interview about the community outreach of the Farm Bureau and working with notable community organizations like the Kendall County Food Pantry. Can you tell us more about that working rela‐

tionship? “Well, for the past few years working with our youth organization we raise awareness, funds, and food products for the Kendall County Food Pantry that


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serves families in need here in Kendall County. To us, it is a natural working re‐ lationship because we are here to serve the community and the folks at the food pantry do so much, it is a great working relationship to give back to the Residents of Kendall County.” Question: You talked about the youth program. What is the youth program of the Farm Bureau? “It is our 4 H club that we work with. It is a young and exciting program that mentors and helps young people become more familiar with the agricultural com‐ munity. We host the 4 H competition at the Kendall County Fair with different categories in agricultural and animal completion. e winners from the fair move on to regionals and then state competition. It is a great opportunity for us to highlight all the hard work that these kids put into the program. We also have the King and Queen of the fair. We enjoy seeing our youth involved and over the several years. We also award scholar‐ ships to members of all ages who are continuing their education in agricultur‐ al studies.” Question: How is 2013 shaping up for the Kendall County Farm Bureau?

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“2013 is exciting! We have our golf out‐ ing and different symbolism on financial and insurance preparation. We have the educational seminar coming up where the public and our members can become more familiar with the different aspects of the farming community. We will be hosting workshops on safety from elec‐ trical to farming issues. Again, we will be helping the Kendall County Food Pantry awarding our scholarships as well as the Kendall County Fair. ere is so much excitement this year. We are anticipating a wonderful year for our members and the community.” Question: Well thank you for the oppor‐ tunity to sit down with the Kendall Weekly Times. Is there anything else you would like to tell our subscribers? “It is just a great joy to be working with so many wonderful people and the abili‐ ty to serve and help build Kendall Coun‐ ty is the whole reason why I am here. We would appreciate it if there is anyone in‐ terested in more information on the farm bureau please feel free to contact me at 630-553-7403.


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Our Town News

Our Town News Village of Oswego Please note, Senate Bill 3338 was signed by Governor Quinn on December 2nd; changing the final day of filing a petition from December 24th to December 26th. Petitions can also be filed by mail as pro‐ vided by the Election Code. PUBLIC NOTICE VILLAGE OF OSWEGO NOTICE OF SIMULTANEOUS PETI‐ TION FILING LOTTERY CONSOLIDATED ELECTION APRIL 9, 2013

Simultaneous Filing e following candidates filed simulta‐ neously on December 17, 2012 at 8:00 a.m., the first day for filing of candidate petitions. Village Trustee (four-year term) Scott Finkenbinder Ryan Kauffman Jeff Lawson Pam Parr Scott Volpe

Simultaneous Petition Filing-Lottery e Local Election Official shall hold a lottery on ursday, December 27th, 2012 at 4:00 p.m. in the Community Room at the Oswego Village Hall, 100 Parkers Mill, Oswego to determine the order of the ballot placement by means of a lottery, as approved by the State Board of Elections. e Lottery is open to the public.

Tina Touchette Interim Village Clerk Local Election Official

Art News “Crazy Ride” And Now For Something Completely Different....Actually, different is not the right word. Perhaps BIZARRE, IRREV‐ ERENT, MIND-BENDING.; JAG III has arrived in Joliet. Chicago born illustrator and painter John Anthony Giemzik III's extraordinary work is now showing at Gallery 7, 116 N. Chicago St. Suite 102. e show runs through Saturday March

30. All are invited to meet John at a re‐ ception held at the gallery Saturday March 2 from 6-8pm.

still most comfortable with a Sharpie in one hand and a glass of whiskey in the other.", explains Giemzik.

Self-taught and a major player in the un‐ derground art scene for over 10 years, Giemzik's whimsical and thought pro‐ voking images reflect the influence of two favorite renowned artists, M.C. Es‐ cher and Robert Crumb. "I have always been at war with negative space. Doo‐ dling my doodles on notepads, napkins, text books, toilet stalls, whatever would accept my ink. I experiment quite oen with a wide variety of materials but I am

He calls his style urban organic, an apt description, as his complex atmospheres are fluid and bold and seem to grow into and out of themselves, reflecting a graffi‐ ti-like style. A few examples exhibiting wild humor and mindful commentary: "Blue Fool's Paradise" is a crowd of weird little faces, some human(?), some animal(?), some bird(?). A pink and black polka-dotted googly-eyed face is a piece entitled "Air Born", inspired by in‐


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fluenza. "Sarasota Clown Cluster" sum‐ mons Giemzik's brief fascination with Clown College. "All American Lot Lizard" is a wild sketchy portrait of a character with a tiny American flag ear‐ ring. "Mutant Pollutant", a factory-scape with smokestacks spewing menacing clouds that morph into gruesome little faces, a result of Giemzik growing up near steel mills and oil refineries. Says Giemzik, "My imagination appears to be boundless and my technical skills are beginning to amaze even me. I can't wait to see what's next on this crazy ride." Well John, we can't either. Gallery7 is operated by a group of local artists and is celebrating 6 years of bring‐ ing exciting artwork to Joliet and the southwest suburbs. It is located in down‐ town Joliet next to the historic Rialto eater. All art exhibited at Gallery 7 is for sale. Admission to the gallery is free and it is open to the public. Hours of business are Monday-Friday 11-2 and first Saturdays of each month from 10Noon. Visit us at: www.galleryseven.net or call us at: 815 740-1840

Senior Notes with Pat Feeley

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e Oswego Senior Center, 156 E. Washington St. in Oswego will hold their Annual Tea and Luncheon on Wednes‐ day, April 3rd from 11 am till 3 pm. e lunch and tea will be catered by English Chef Mark. Cost $10.00 per person.

guest speaker on Tuesday, March 12th at the Oswego Senior Center, 156 E. Wash‐ ington St. at 10:30 am to discuss "Long Term Care Planning: What are my op‐ tions and is it too late?" is is part of our ongoing Financial Education Series.

Guest speaker, Joyce Herr, Author of "e Love at Would Not Let Go" will talk about legacy and there will be a flower arranging demonstration by Flo‐ ral Expressions.

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So put on you hats and gloves, bring your favorite tea cup and invite your children, grandchildren, neighbors and friends to join you at the Center on April 3rd. For more information call, 630-554-5602 or check out our website for this and other activities at www.os‐ wegoseniorcenter.org LONG TERM CARE PLANNING, GUARDIANSHIP AND POWER OF ATTORNEY With people living longer, there may come a time when you or a loved one may need long term care in a nursing home or at home. Be prepared to make life-changing deci‐ sions in those challenging times

ANNUAL TEA & LUNCHEON Mr. Rick Law of Law Elder Law will be a

Mr. Law will also be discussing "Guardianship and Power of Attorney" on Tuesday, March 19th at 6 pm. at the center for our Caregiver Series. A light dinner will be included for those attend‐ ing and if you are a caregiver that needs to bring the person you care for, Home Helpers will provide professional adult supervision and activities on site. Please call 630-554-5602 for reservations for the dinner. Law Elder Law is a leading legal organi‐ zation that focuses on Estate Planning, Guardianship and Nursing Home solu‐ tions. Visit our website for this and other on going programs at www.oswegosenior‐ center.org.


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Conservation Corner By John Church Even though we may still have some winter-like weather, we are starting to re‐ ally “think spring” now. Many outside chores will start soon to get prepared for the spring and summer seasons. One of those chores can be to prepare for your home and garden water management this summer, such as planning to install a rain barrel to help collect rainwater and reduce storm-water runoff from your yard. Collecting rainwater can help reduce home water bills in the summer, have water more readily available, reduce pri‐ vate well usage in dry periods and pro‐ vide water to areas that are not easily ac‐ cessible with a hose. Rain barrels can be used in conjunction with other best management practices to help conserve water, such as rain gardens or using na‐ tive plantings. Rain barrels can be made at home or purchased, but in either case there are a few basics that should be considered: use barrels made of food-grade materials and not previously used for chemical or toxic storage; screen openings to avoid mosquito problems; have a tightly sealed removable lid to prevent animals or chil‐ dren from entering it and be secured to the installation site to prevent falling or tipping. Typically, rain barrels are installed at the base of a building’s downspout, whether it is the house or an outbuilding. Plan‐ ning ahead is helpful to fully take advan‐ tage of collecting rainwater. Every 100 square foot of roof area draining to a specific downspout, one inch of rain generates approximately 60 gallons of rainwater. Most rain barrels are approxi‐ mately 50-55 gallons in size, so they are oen designed with an overflow mecha‐ nism. Rain barrels can also be connected together to provide increased storage ca‐

pacity. Although one inch of rain may not seem like a large amount, rain amounts may oen be even less than that, especially in the summer months so storage capacity may not be an issue. Also, remember that most roof areas are larger than 100 sq. ., such as 1000 sq. . area which would generate about 600 gallons per inch of rain, but usually the roof area is divided into several sections that drain to separate downspouts. High‐ er capacity rain barrels or larger rainwa‐ ter collection systems may also be appro‐ priate in some locations. If interested, you can get information or purchase rain barrels from e Conser‐ vation Foundation, phone 630-553-0687 or www.theconservationfoundation.org. Other local sources, such as conserva‐ tion or garden groups and organizations, some local municipalities and garden/ home stores may also have rain barrels available for purchase.

and child told in simple terms that the child will understand.

Book Review by Dick Kolf

Tami does a unique thing in the Green Rabbit by tacking sensitive issues and combing them with the educational ap‐ proach and puts the reader at ease that allows the child and the parent to reach a conclusion on the moral to the story.

Recently my publisher asked me to write about a children’s book by a local author Tami Principe. Now as one of the com‐ munity writers’ and sports, I thought this was an unusual assignment. Howev‐ er as an uncle to over 18 nieces and nephews, my publisher thought this might be in my wheel house. So with that I sat down to read this book about helping parents and children to under‐ stand the complexities of today’s world and the different situations that our chil‐ dren are facing in this ever changing so‐ ciety.

By the end of this read, the sensitive top‐ ics the Green Rabbit addresses offers an option for parents to present this infor‐ mation to their children. I recommend, like with any book, that parents read be‐ fore presenting to their children so they have the concepts and education to present the Green Rabbit to their chil‐ dren. As an uncle of 18 nieces and nephews this is definitely a book that helps this uncle to better understand the society that today’s youths are facing. For more information on the Green Rabbit, click on the link below.

e book is called the Green Rabbit and is centered on the green rabbit who sym‐ bolizes the connection between a parent


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Part Time and Full Time Cashiers/ Shi Managers - new Aldi 92 reviews - Joliet, ILNow Hiring for our Joliet, IL and surrounding area stores*. As an integral part of our success as a company, you’ll earn a level of re‐ wards that leads the...Easily apply to this job2 hours ago - save job - block - email - more...

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Secretary - SUMMER SCHOOL new www.kendallweeklytimes.net


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Plainfield Community Consolidated School District... - Plainfield, IL 60544‐ Summer School Hourly Rate for 2012-13 is $12.79 per hour. Ability to work as a member of a team. Session II - July 1 July 25, 2013 - No school July 4....From k12jobspot.com - 2 days ago - save job block - email - more...

Financially Savvy By Erin Patti Dow Soars to New Heights At the end of February, the Dow Jones Industrial Average closed just shy of its all-time high. Less than a week later, the index fulfilled its promise, trading as high as 14,286.37 to break both its record close of 14,164.53, on Oct. 9, 2007, and its intraday high of 14,198.10, reached around the same time. e in‐ dex closed at a new high of 14,253.77. e S&P 500 and the Nasdaq also rallied. e S&P 500 was within 2 per‐ cent of hitting its record close of 1,565.15, also achieved in October ‘07. Stocks were boosted by positive econom‐ ic reports from abroad – namely Europe and China – and an Institute for Supply Management reading that beat expecta‐ tions. e new record caps a long comeback for the Dow that started in 2007 and is more than double the March 2009 low of 6,547.05. While this is an exciting mile‐ stone in the countr y’s economic recovery, it’s important to remember that it’s just a one-day number. I encourage you to remain focused on your longterm goals. Please call me if you want to discuss the markets, your portfolio or your overall financial plan. I look forward to hearing from you.

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Bulls Continue to Defy Odds by Evie Givens With the setback to the Cavaliers the Bulls pulled out of their funk and con‐ tinued with wins over the Nets and 76ers to close out February. In the week ahead the Bulls play Indiana, San Antonio and Utah to begin March. e bulls have been shorthanded with two of their Guards Henirch and Hamilton being in‐ jured and a slowed front court with Car‐ los Boozer . e bench has found new life with the play of Nate Robinson and Marco Be‐ linelli stepping in to help pick up the slack. e Bulls are waiting for the re‐ turn of Rip Hamilton and Derrick Rose which will help life them. Currently the Bulls are 5th in the East and with wins over the 76ers and Nets the Bulls look to be ready to make their move now in the east With just under two months le in the season the Bulls will be looking to make some minor adjustments through dra or just keeping an eye on the waiver wire. Bulls need help in the Guard and Front Court. John Paxton said aer last season’s first round loss that the Team would commit to finding more depth. So far the plan has paid off with the Team still sitting a few games away from being a 2 or 3 seed in the east.

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Chicago Blackhawks make history by Martin Flowers e Chicago Blackhawks made history this week when they defeated the San Jose sharks to begin the season with the best record in the History of the NHL. Leading the way for the Hawks are Patrick Kane and Marian Houssa the one two punch has allowed the Hawks Con‐ stant offense that Has allows them to control the tempo of the Game. e defense has been stellar with the Goal play of Cory Crawford. e Hawks have been winning their games on hold‐ ing their opponents to an average of 1.46 goals a game to lead the league. Craw‐ ford Houssa and Kane are joined by team work and physical play that is al‐ lowing the Hawks to continue to domi‐ nate the Boards. Against the Redwings as the Hawks pushed their streak to 22 the Hawks were physical on the boards and wining it late with a shootout. Overall the attitude of the team contin‐ ues to remain positive and upbeat they are poised to take on this upcoming week

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Clifford A. Oleson omas E. Klatt William D. “Bill” Weatherly Fox (# to be voted for 1) Supervisor 4 years James Friedrich

TOWNSHIPS Elections TOWNSHIP OFFICE TERM CANDI‐ DATE Big Grove (# to be voted for 1) Supervisor 4 years Scott Breunig (# to be voted for 1) Clerk 4 years Jamie Lee Winner Kristin Ness (# to be voted for 1) Assessor 4 years Raymond Eddy (# to be voted for 4) Trustees 4 years Dave Holman Nels Noe Douglas Ness (# to be voted for 1) Highway Commis‐ sioner 4 years Jeff Mathre Bristol (# to be voted for 1) Supervisor 4 years Robert W. Walker (# to be voted for 1) Clerk 4 years Julie Bennett (# to be voted for 1) Assessor 4 years Dan Pickert Raymond J. Waclaw Mary A. Maher (# to be voted for 1) Highway Commis‐ sioner 4 years Jeff Corneils (# to be voted for 4) Trustees 4 years

FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICTS DISTRICT OFFICE TERM CANDI‐ DATE Plainfield Fire Protection (# to be voted for 2) Trustees 6 years David L. Hebert James R. Lehmann Ashley N. Sandstrom William A. Barnes Sandwich Fire Protection (# to be voted for 1) Trustees 6 years Matthew E. Weismiller Troy Fire Protection (# to be voted for 2) Trustee 6 year Deb‐ orah Krut George Muentnich Robert Schwartz

Park District DISTRICT OFFICE TERM CANDI‐ DATE Joliet Park District (# to be voted for 3) Commissioner 4 years Timothy Broderick Sue Gulas Jane Condon Jim Albritton Art Schultz Amy Wendell-Blish Wilibaldo Cervantes Jr. (Willie) Oswegoland Park District (# to be voted for 1) Commissioner 6 years Alvin P. “Phil” Smith Roy R. White Plainfield Township Park (# to be voted for 2) Commissioner 6 years Peter Steings

Janet C. Silosky Sandwich Park District (# to be voted for 2) Commissioner 6 years Stephen D Wolf Martha McAdams Stephanie Ahrens Diane Scents (# to be voted for 1) 4 years Todd Lath‐ am


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SCHOOL DISTRICTS DISTRICT OFFICE TERM CANDIDATE Hinckley-Big Rock (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Melissa Oeters(38N 6E Big Rock) omas Mullis (39N 5E Pierce) Debra A. Winkle (38N 5E Squaw Grove) Lisbon #90 (# to be voted for 1) Board of Education 2 years Scott Wallin (unincorporated) (# to be voted for 4) 4 years Jason Carl‐ son (unincorporated) Mark Long (unincorporated) Aaron Johnson (unincorporated) Brian Hatteburg (incorporated) Minooka #111 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Mike Brozovich (unincorporated) Patti J.Ruettiger (unincorporated) Sherry Schmidt (unincorporated) Charles Hiscock (incorporated) Douglas Kaufman (incorporated) Chris Kobe (incorporated) Jennifer Miney (incorporated) Wendi Arlis (incorporated) Michelle Mullen (incorporated) Minooka #201 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years John S. Clucas Victoria Allen Donald A. McKinney Douglas P. Martin James Satorius Morris #101 (# to be voted for 1) Board of Education 2 years Demetra Turman (unincorporat‐ ed) James Paulson (incorporated) (# to be voted for 4) 4 years Karen L. Meucci (unincorporated) omas P. Anderson(unicorporated) Stephen Stangland (incorporated) Delores Robinson (incorporated)

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MUNICIPALITY OFFICE TERM CANDIDATE City of Joliet (# to be voted for 3) Councilman 4 years Don Fisher Jim McFarland Michael F. Turk Jan Quillman Village of Lisbon (# to be voted for 1) Mayor 4 years Jay Benckendorf (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4years James Morris Jolie Adkins Martha Stephenson Village of Millbrook (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years Richard Budd Wormley Nick A. Bruscato C. Paul Eichelberger Village of Millington (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years Terry Lobdell Jason Patterson Village of Minooka (# to be voted for 1) President 4 years Jacqueline C. McKinney Patrick J. Brennan (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years Yolanda L. Wilhelm Ray Mason Rudy Martin Terry L. Houchens Village of Montgomery (# to be voted for 1) President 4 years

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William C. Keck Jr. Matthew T. Brolley omas J. Campbell (# to be voted for 1) Clerk 4 years Heidi A. Dziedzic (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years eresa Sperling Steve R. Jungermann Denny Lee Colleen C. Nedrow Gregory W. Nelson Ben A. Brzoska Joshua A. Salisbury Andy R. Kaczmarek, Jr. Village of Newark (# to be voted for 1) President 4 years James E Davis (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years Daraid Nelson Gary L Underhill Jed Davis Village of Oswego (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years Jeff Lawson Ryan Kauffman Scott Volpe Pam Parr Judy Sollinger

LIBRARY DISTRICTS

DISTRICT OFFICE TERM CANDI‐ DATE Charles B. Phillips Library (# to be voted for 1) Trustees 4 years Melissa Christensen Oswego Public Library (# to be voted for 4) Trustees 4 years

School District Elections

Evelyn Givens Kandice K. Ream Vernita R. Hettrich Terry Tamblyn Craig Weber

Plainfield Public Library (# to be voted for 4) Trustees 4 years Vicki M. Knight Mina D. Green Patricia Lynn Miller Carl F. Gilmore Gretchen Fritz Samantha M. Hurtado Plano Community Library (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 3 years omas J. Karpus Kevin Tierney Sandwich Library (# to be voted for 3) Trustees 4 years David R. Seymour Rebecca Clemons Susan Peuler ree Rivers Library Trustees 6 years Diane Chesson Martha Hoffman

Newark #18 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Jennifer Lewis Johnson Cory D. Davidson Tara Kunkel Ken Larson James Shankle Newark #66 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Meghan Lugwig (unincorporated) Paren Bolte (uncorporated) Staci Geistler (unincorporated) Matthew D. Tooy (unincorpoated) Debbie A. Cottingim (unincorpoated) Donna Pasakarnis (incorporated) Oswego #308 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Danielle Paul (incorporated) Eva Renee Powers (incorporated) Matthew Bauman (incorporated) Bradley Schulz (incorporated) Jill Ko (incorporated) Michael G. McDowell (unincorporated) Gregory G. O’Neil (unincorporated) Plainfield District #202 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Michelle Leigh Smith Rod Westfall William Slabich, Jr. Bill Dargan P. Anne Walchshauser Plano District #88 (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Estela M. Martinez Paul Heller Sandwich District #430 (# to be voted for 3) Board of Education 4 years Dale H. Hamilton (incorporated) Suzann Spartz (incorporated) David L. Stahl (unincorporated) Saratoga District #60C (# to be voted for 4) Board of Education 4 years Mark Overbeck Anne McDonnell Tracy Lawyer Ginger Marie Jones Yorkville District #115 (# to be voted for 2) Board of Education 4 years Robert W. Brenart (37N 7E Bris‐ tol) Laura Allen (37N 7E Bristol) Dean Fisher (37N 7E Bristol) David D. Dockstader (36N 7E Kendall)


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Around the Area Celebrate Differences Here is a release for our upcoming 5K: Gear Up and Get Ready for the Cele‐ brate Differences 5K Gear up and get ready for the Celebrate Differences Steps Toward A Brighter Fu‐ ture 5K race with Road Runner Sports in Naperville. Want to know what it means to find that perfect fit? You've got questions? We've got the answers. Road Runner Sports will touch base on footwear, apparel and injury prevention. Join us on March 17th from 12-3pm for 1-on-1 stride review, multi-pressure point foot scan and a slow motion video analysis. Our 5K participants will receive 10% off their entire purchase. So come in and feel great! Road Runner Sports is located at 2555 W 75th St, Naperville, Il 60540. To learn more or register for the Steps Toward A Brighter Future 5K Run/ 3K walk or Kids Dash for Disabilities, please visit, http://register.itsracetime.com/search/ event.aspx?id=15740.

2013 Business Expo e 2013 Business and Consumer Expo will be held on Sat. April 13th at Oswego High School , 4250 Route 71, Oswego in the fieldhouse from 9 am – 2 pm. is event is free and open to the Public. ank you to your 2013 Sponsors: Allied First Bank, Beacon News, BMO Harris Bank, NA, Castle Bank, Earthmover Credit Union, Edward Hospital & Health Services, Ledger-Sentinel, Mas‐ sage Envy, Oswego Chiorpractic, Os‐ wego Community Bank, Risen Lord Cemetery, Rush-Copley Medical Center, School District 308, Village of Oswego, Waubonsee Community College, We‐ blinx Inc and WSPY FM 107.1. Booths are still available and more infor‐ mation can be found at www.oswegob‐ usiness.org or by calling the chamber of‐ fice at 630-554-3505

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Kendall Weekly Times

Kendall Weekly Times  

online publication serving kendall county and surrounding area