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Serving Bureau County Since 1847

Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Mental Health Month By BCR Staff news@bcrnews.com

PRINCETON – Across the nation, May is recognized as Mental Health Awareness Month. During this time, bigger strides are made to further assist those who suffer from a mental health condition including depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia and more. Therapist Mike Lau of the North Central Behavioral Health Services said if a family member or friend identifies one suffering from a mental illness or substance abuse-related disorder, the first step is to be there and listen. “In addition, being nonjudgemental regarding what the individual is going through is important,” he said. “Contacting a mental health or substance abuse professional if the loved one is agreeable can also be an important step.” The warning signs for mental illness vary with each person, however, if symptoms start to affect an individual’s life, such as with family relationships or work or school environment, these may be the warning signs that something is going on, said Lau. To prevent a problem from emerging, communication with family and friends and educating oneself about mental conditions can help. “Sometimes individuals are genetically predisposed to mental illness or substance abuse problems, which means there is a greater likelihood at some point in their life they are going to suffer from a mental illness or substance abuse problem,” he said. “Other times the environment can play a huge role in the development of a mental illness or substance abuse problems.”

See Mental health Page 3 Year 167 No. 64 One Section - 20 Pages

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Medical marijuana The bill awaits Gov. Quinn’s signature By Barb Kromphardt bkromphardt@bcrnews.com

The Illinois House and Senate have spoken – now it’s in Gov. Pat Quinn’s hands. If the governor signs House Bill 1, patients with diseases such as cancer, HIV or multiple sclerosis would be able to receive a prescription from their doctors for marijuana to relieve their symptoms.

The bill has been on Quinn’s desk since Friday, after the measure passed the Senate easily on a 35-21 vote. It came to the Senate after passing the House on April 17 by a much closer 61-57 vote. All of Bureau County legislators – Rep. Don Moffitt (R-Gilson), Rep. Frank Mautino (D-Spring Valley), Rep. David Leitch (R-Peoria), Sen. Darin LaHood (R-Peoria) and Sen. Sue Rezin (R-Morris) – voted against the bill.

There is other local opposition to the legislation. The Illinois Association of Chiefs of Police and the Illinois Sheriffs’ Association strongly opposed the legislation, as does Bureau County Sheriff John Thompson. Thompson said he was not trying to take anything away from somebody’s ability to feel better but had serious concerns about enforcement, due to the way the legislation is written.

See Bill Page 4

BCR photo/Goldie Currie

Frank and Inez Montez of DePue place a flag near the headstone of a veteran’s grave in St. Mary’s Cemetery in DePue. The Montez family has carried the tradition of placing flags on veterans’ graves during Memorial Day weekend since 1996 when Montez became VFW commander. Although Scott Quesse of DePue is now the VFW commander, he is determined to keep the tradition alive. See Memorial Day photos on Page 10.

DePue man keeps Memorial Day tradition alive By Goldie Currie gcurrie@bcrnews.com

DEPUE – Although Frank Montez of DePue is no longer the VFW commander, he could still be found in the cemetery days before Memorial Day placing flags near the headstones of buried veterans. Since he first became VFW commander in 1996, he and his wife, Inez, have carried on the well-known community tradition. “It gives me honor to put them on the graves,” Frank, who is a Korean War veteran, said. The tradition involves placing flags to

honor around 139 veterans in DePue, Seatonville and Hollowayville’s cemeteries. In previous years, the Montezes have discussed fear that no one would be willing to carry on the tradition when they no longer could, however this year, that worry was lifted when new VFW commander Scott Quesse and his family and friends stepped up to help. As a new commander, Quesse said he feels it’s a priority to keep the tradition going every Memorial Day. “It’s important to me, because it honors our veterans that have served our county and that have passed on,” he said.

Although he is commander, Quesse said he still feels like the tradition is still Frank’s project, and he is just his assistant. “I’m just assisting him, but hopefully someday I’ll be able to fully take over,” he said. The Montez family was grateful for all the help they received this year. “I only hope they don’t let it go, which I don’t think they will because I’ll push it,” Frank laughed. “I’ve had this (project) for quite a few years, and I just want to keep it going.” Comment on this story at www. bcrnews.com.

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2 Local 2 • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Graduation 2013

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BCR photos/Phyllis Fargher

Accuracy is important to us, and we want to correct mistakes promptly. If you believe a factual error has been made, call the Bureau County Republican at 815-8754461.

Bureau Valley High School

Seeking Sources Are things a little fishy around your house? June is National Aquarium Month, and the Bureau County Republican would like to do a story about you and your aquarium, the fish that live there and why you enjoy this hobby. If you’d like to share your story, contact BCR Staff Writer Goldie Currie at 815-875-4461, ext. 236, or email her at gcurrie@bcrnews. com. ••• Oom-pah-pah, oompah-pah ... Do you play the accordion? June is National Accordion Month, and the BCR would like to feature an accordion player from the Illinois Valley. If you would like to share your love of accordion music and playing this interesting instrument, contact BCR Senior Staff Writer Donna Barker at 815875-4461, ext. 244, or email her at dbarker@ bcrnews.com.

BCR photos/Becky Kramer

Ohio High School

The Bureau County Republican is located at 800 Ace Road, Princeton, Illinois 61356. Office hours are Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Phone: 815-875-4461 FAX: 815-875-1235 The BUREAU COUNTY REPUBLICAN (ISSN 0894-1181) is published tri-weekly (three times a week) by the Bureau County Republican, 800 Ace Road, P.O. Box 340, Princeton, IL 61356-0340. Periodical postage paid at Princeton, Illinois, 61356. POSTMASTER Send address changes to BUREAU COUNTY REPUBLICAN, PO Box 340, Princeton, IL 61356-0340.

BCR photos/Goldie Currie

Princeton High School


3 Local Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Local

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • 3 News tips/story ideas? — Contact BCR Senior Staff Writer Donna Barker at 815875-4461, ext. 244, or you can email her at dbarker@bcrnews.com.

Red Cross launches Summer of Stories

Walking off into the Sunset Participants set off on a “Walk the Track” event at Sunset Ridge MX on Friday evening. This was the third year Sunset Ridge MX has hosted the walk, where all proceeds from the event go to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Research Foundation. BCR photo/Becky Kramer

Mental health From Page 1 An important fact to highlight and note about mental health care is the continuing lack of funding from the state and federal government. Despite there being an increase in the number of those reaching out for help and acknowledging they are suffering, the care for them continues to be cut from the governor’s budget year after year, according to Lau.   Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com.

Myths or facts? Therapist Mike Lau of the North Central Behavioral Health Services lists the three most prevalent myths about mental health conditions: 1. Sufferers are not able to recover or eventually feel better. Research and studies have shown those who suffer from mental illness can and do recover and can live very healthy lives. 2. Individuals who suffers from mental illness are dangerous. Research has shown even individuals who suffer from the most serious of mental illness such as schizophrenia or bipolar disorder are not dangerous. Only about 1 percent of the population of those who suffer with a mental illness have been shown to be dangerous. 3. Mental illness is rare. Current statistics have indicated about one in four individuals in the population will suffer from some type of mental illness in their lifetime, whether it’s depression, anxiety, substance abuse or any of the other types of mental illness.

Jacob and Sophia, again By Barb Kromphardt bkromphardt@bcrnews.com

Parents who chose the name Jacob for their cooing bundle in blue last year should not be surprised if that child ends up going through his school years as “Jacob W.” or “Jacob C.” For the 14th year in a row, parents have chosen the name Jacob for their sons more often than any other boy’s name, according to a newly-released report by the Social Security Administration. Girls’ names, which vary more often than boys’ names, also held steady this year, with parents naming their newborn daughters Sophia more than any other name for the second year in a row. The Top 10 boys and girls names remained the same except for Liam on the boys’ side and Elizabeth on the girls’ side. Liam, which had not been in the Top 10 last year, climbed all the way to No. 6, knocking Daniel off the chart. The Top 10 boys’ names, in order, are Jacob, Mason, Ethan, Noah, William, Liam, Jayden, Michael, Ethan, Alexander and Aiden. Elizabeth, which was also not in the Top 10 last year, slipped into 10th place, nudging Chloe off the chart. On the girls’ side are, in order, Sophia,

Stay in the know! — The BCR’s instant messaging service — bcralerts — is free and helps you stay apprised of important events. Find it at www.bcrnews.com.

For more information, go to the Social Security’s website www.socialsecurity.gov/. Emma, Isabella, Olivia, Ava, Emily, Abigail, Mia, Madison and Elizabeth. The information is based on a 100 percent sample of Social Security card applications as of the end of February 2013. Sometimes name preferences can vary by state, but this year Illinois parents followed the trends. In Illinois in 2011, Alexander and Sophia topped the charts. Last year, Jacob and Sophia were the top choices, with 758 parents choosing Jacob and 955 parents naming their baby girls Sophia. The Top 10 boys’ names in Illinois, in order, are

Jacob, Alexander, Noah, Michael, Ethan, Mason, Liam, Anthony, Jayden and Daniel. The Top 10 girls’ names in Illinois, in order, are Sophia, Olivia, Isabella, Emma, Ava, Emily, Mia, Abigail, Sofia and Elizabeth. In addition to the top baby names, Social Security’s website offers lists of baby names for each year since 1880, and the “Change in Name Popularity” page. This year’s winners for biggest jump in popularity in the Top 500 are Major and Arya. The second fastest riser for boys was Gael, and for

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girls, Perla. Both names most likely are on the rise due to the increase in the Spanish-speaking population in the United States. Social Security started compiling baby name lists in 1997, and the agency’s website offers lists of baby names for each year since 1880. In the last 100 years, the male name Michael has held the top spot most often (44 times), while the female name Mary has been ranked No. 1 43 times during those years. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com.

The American Red Cross is launching the Summer of Stories campaign to share the personal impact blood and platelet donors can have on a patient in need and to help ensure a sufficient blood supply is available in the months ahead. Summer is a time for the days that never end. Time for diving in and grilling out. Time to watch the fireworks, to have a picnic, to root for the home team. While many have fun making these memories, hospital patients are counting on eligible donors to make time to give blood or platelets, so they can continue making and sharing their own summer memories and stories. “Stories are the glue that bind many of us together,” said Shelly Heiden, CEO of the Heart of America Services Region. “Whether you’ve needed blood, have given blood or simply want to share a fun summer memory, we want to hear from you.” The Red Cross asks all eligible blood and platelet donors to join its Summer of Stories campaign, which kicked off May 23 and runs through Sept.

9. Through Summer of Stories, the organization hopes to encourage at least two more donors to give blood at every Red Cross blood drive this summer — above what’s expected — to help ensure lifesaving blood products are available at a moment’s notice. Historically, during the summer months of June, July and August, about two fewer donors give blood at each Red Cross blood drive than what patients need. But, this seasonal challenge can be overcome two generous donors at a time, at every blood drive, every day. Individuals can visit redcrossblood. org/summer to make an appointment to donate and share their donation story. To kick off Summer of Stories and encourage donations before and after the Memorial Day holiday, all presenting blood donors between May 23 and 31 could win one of five $1,000 American Express gift cards to help create their own summer of stories. Call 800-RED CROSS (800-733-2767) or visit redcrossblood.org/summer for more information and to make an appointment.

Upcoming Bureau County blood drives • May 28: 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at St. Margaret’s Hospital, 600 E. First in Spring Valley. • May 29: 2 to 6 p.m. at Neponset Community Building, West Commercial Street in Neponset. • June 3: 3 to 6:30 p.m. at the Tiskilwa Fire Department, 135 N. High St. in Tiskilwa. June 5: 3 to 6 p.m. at Trinity Lutheran Church, Fourth and Oak streets in Manlius.


4 Local 4 • Local • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

The teacher and students of the Halliday School in May 1942 were (front row, from left) Lee McCollum, Douglas Schmidt, Allen Boehle, Donald McCollum and Doris Johnson; (second row) Billy Simon, Virgil Johnson, Delmar Samuelson and Maxine Chelin; and (back row) Laverne Stanard, Vera Fletcher and Gilbert Samuelson. Photo contributed

Remembering Halliday School – and Mrs. Fletcher By Barb Kromphardt bkromphardt@bcrnews.com

Editor’s note: The following story is another segment in the BCR’s ongoing series on oneroom schools in Bureau County. Virgil Johnson attended the Halliday School, located one mile north of the Red Covered Bridge, for six years in the late 1930s to early 1940s. “On the last day of school we always had a picnic,” Johnson said. “My dad was one of three school directors.” Johnson had the pleasure of being taught by Vera Fletcher the last three years he was at the Halliday School. Fletcher is perhaps best known for publishing a book with her husband, Glen, called “Schools of Bureau County Past and Present” in 1987. In the preface to her book, Fletcher wrote,

Bill F

rom

Page 1

“It’s written in a terrible, unenforceable manner,” he said. The legislation would establish a four-year pilot program during which individuals with one of 33 serious diseases would be able to get a special identification card allowing them to buy up to 2.5 ounces of medical marijuana every two weeks from one of 60 statelicensed dispensaries. “That’s a significant amount of marijuana,” Thompson said. What if someone had three ounces of medical marijuana, Thompson asked. Do you arrest them? What if someone with a prescription for medical

Halliday School

“When it became apparent that the early oneroom schools were becoming extinct in Bureau County through consolidating with surrounding districts, and it had reached the point where no school existed in some localities due to too small enrollments and financial problems, we decided to assemble our many pictures and the history connected

with individual districts for preservation.” But that was more than 40 years in the future. Back in the early 1940s, Johnson and his classmates just knew her as Mrs. Fletcher. “Mrs. Fletcher had asked that her salary be raised from $40 a month to $50 a month,” Johnson said. “I remember the board president telling her ‘No.’ They had

What the sheriff thinks Bureau County Sheriff John Thompson said he believes legislators should rethink the entire process of the legality of marijuana. “The country has spent billions and billions and billions of dollars on enforcement, and it’s not working,” he said. “There are as many arrests as ever.” Thompson said legislators should consider if it would be worth making marijuana a controlled substance like cigarettes or alcohol. marijuana is arrested? How do you allow them to smoke it in jail without affecting everyone else. In addition, distribution of marijuana is still considered a federal offense, which could make medical marijuana both legal and illegal at the same time. “It creates a vast number of problems for the law enforcement community,” he said.

It also could create problems for the medical community. Rex Conger, president/ CEO of Perry Memorial Hospital in Princeton, said he didn’t have an opinion from the clinical perspective of the use of marijuana in patient treatment. But he did have an opinion from the perspective of having to treat patients who abuse marijuana.

run that school on $500 a year for 50 years, and they were not about to raise taxes.” Johnson said Fletcher went on to teach two years at the Colton School, and she finished her career in the Princeton schools. Later she and her husband moved the Colton School to the Lovejoy home. “They also had a log cabin built on the Lovejoy property at no expense to the Lovejoy trust,” Johnson said. Later the Fletchers bought a building in Wyanet and endowed the Henry Thomas museum, which is filled with early Bureau County historical material. Johnson said Vera Fletcher was a direct descendent of Henry Thomas, who is buried in a cemetery across the road from her farm. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com. Conger said it would be hard to tell the difference between a person who comes into the hospital with a prescription for medical marijuana and someone who has an abuse problem with marijuana. “Opening up the opportunity for legal marijuana makes it more complex for our staff when a patient comes through the door,” he said. Quinn has not said whether he would sign the bill, only that he was reviewing the legislation. Eighteen states and the District of Columbia have legalized medical marijuana. Maryland has also approved its use, but the program won’t be implemented until 2015. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews. com.

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5 Obit Records Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • Record & Obit • 5

Obituaries

At the courthouse Marriage licenses

Gorden Richmond

Marian Reed

WYANET — Gorden Richmond, 80, of Wyanet passed away at 2:10 p.m. Friday, May 24, 2013, at Perry Memorial Hospital in Princeton. Born Sept. 18, 1932, in rural Wyanet to Russel and Blanche (Dailey) Richmond, he married Geneva M. Travis July 21, 2007, in Wyanet. She survives. Gorden He worked at Sterling Wire, Kraft Foods in Manlius, JobCo Garage Doors in Princ- Richmond eton and Groves Construction. He was a member of the Community Bible Church in Wyanet. Also surviving are one daughter, Kim (Mike) Curley of Tacoma, Wash.; one granddaughter, Nena Curley of Tacoma, Wash.; one grandson, Neylon Curley of Tacoma, Wash.; two sisters, Donna Sue (Willie) Hollen of Austin, Texas, and Kay Marliene Stidham of Scottsburg, Ind.; and nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; one brother, James Richmond; and one nephew, Tony Hollen. Graveside services and burial will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday in Forest Hill Cemetery, Wyanet. Visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. today, Tuesday, at the Grant-Johnson Funeral Home, Princeton. Memorials may be directed to the Wyanet Rescue Squad.

KEWANEE — Marian Marcella Reed, 91, of Kewanee, formerly of Osceola, died at 1:10 a.m. Saturday, May 25, 2013, at Royal Oaks Care Center in Kewanee. Marcella was born Nov. 8, 1921, in Bradford, the daughter of Clarence and Ruby L. (Swearingen) McLane. She graduated from Bradford High School in Marian Reed 1939. Marcella married Blaine Davis Reed on Sept. 11, 1940, in Muscatine, Iowa. He preceded her in death on April 19, 2013. She was also preceded in death by her parents; a son, Dexter; two brothers, Cecil and Virgil McLane; and two sisters, Velma Hodges and Bernita Marquis. Surviving are her six children, Douglas Reed of East Moline, Gary (Linda) Reed of Princeton, Linda (Ron) Conner of Denver, Colo., Sandra Reed of Aurora, Colo., Kimberly (Mitchell) Winn of Kewanee and Shelley Reed of Kewanee; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Blaine and Marcella farmed for over 50 years north of Osceola in Elmira Township, Stark County, prior to retiring in 1987. Marcella was a member of the First Baptist Church of Kewanee. She enjoyed handcrafts and oil painting but most of all loved being a mom and grandma. Funeral services will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Schueneman-Tumbleson Funeral Home, Kewanee. Burial will be in the Osceola Cemetery. Visitation will be Thursday from noon until the time of services at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to the First Baptist Church of Kewanee. Private online condolences may be left for the family at www.schuenemantumblesonfuneralhome.com.

William Springer PRINCETON — William Calvin Springer, 75, of Princeton passed away at 7:25 p.m. Saturday, May 25, 2013, at Colonial Hall in Princeton. Cremation rites will be accorded and services will be held at a later date. The Grant-Johnson Funeral Home, Princeton, is in charge of arrangements.

Police reports of Ace Road and Euclid Spring Valley Police tion Avenue at 3:10 p.m. May 17. Warrant arrest

Paige V. Kreitzer, 22, of Peoria was arrested at 10:54 p.m. May 21 on a Fulton County warrant for failure to appear in court.

Princeton Police Accidents

Vehicles driven by Alejandro N. Soriano, 22, of Aurora and Steven B. Johnson, 54, of Princeton were involved in an accident at the intersec-

Vehicles driven by Mary T. Koger, 51, of Princeton and Brenda K. Skaggs, 60, of Princeton were involved in an accident at the intersection of Park Avenue West and Anderson Street at 4 p.m. May 20.

Deer accident

A vehicle driven by Andrew S. McCarter, 33, of Princeton struck a deer on Sixth Street just north of Liberty Village at 9 p.m. May 19.

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Jodi J. Whipple of Wyanet to Chelsey N. Molln of Wyanet. George J. Micheletti of Spring Valley to Cassandra C. Lock of Cherry. Patrick V. Jamison of Kewanee to Tammy K. Bryant of Kewanee. Trevor F. McKey of Henry to Rachel J. Martin of Streator. Ronald W. Robbins Jr. of Bradford to Rachel K. Hix of Manlius.

Divorce James W. Eckwall of Indian Head Park and Carol S. (Tammen) Eckwall of Spring Valley; married June 11, 1983; divorced May 20, 2013.

Traffic court Driving on suspended license — Karly R. Hoscheid, 20, of Arlington; Robin R. Sloas, 25, of Princeton. Driving under the influence of alcohol — James F. Petry, 45, of Spring Valley. Failure to obey yield sign — James A. Hobbs, 81, of Princeton. Registration expiration — Emily J. Chesney, 21, of Princeton. Seat belt required (driver) — Alex J. Adams, 18, of Princeton; Roger L. Balensiefen, 59, of Princeton; Joshua D. Gilsdorf, 28, of Princeton; Karl M. Nyhus, 41, of Princeton; Thomas V. Olson, 49, of Princeton. Seat belt required (passenger) — Talia M. Ammons, 21, of Spring Valley. Speeding (15-20) — Thomas V. Gillingham, 71, of Princeton. Take, possess, sell wild bird or animal — Christopher M. Flowers, 22, of Princeton.

Meeting Minutes school grounds or at a school event out of town. Princeton Elementary School Board • Heard Logan Principal J.D. Orwig talk about stu-

PRINCETON — The Princeton Elementary School Board met May 20. The board conducted the following business: • Conducted a hearing to amend the district’s health life safety plan for work in the bus loading/unloading area at Logan Junior High. • Set a special meeting for 5 p.m. June 24 (two hours before the regular meeting at 7 p.m.) to hear from the DLR Group of Chicago, an architectural firm the board hired to evaluate the district’s needs assessment. • Heard first readings on recommended changes to board policies, including specific language in background checks for employees and student teachers, and the prohibition of any school employee smoking during any school event — whether that employee is on

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dent handbook changes, which he described as minimal. • Retained Hopkins & Associates of Princeton as the district’s auditor and Zukowski Law Offices of Peru as the district’s legal counsel. • Granted Nicole Nyman an eight-week maternity leave at the beginning of the 2013 school year and hired Lisa Bettner as board secretary to replace Sandie Hall; Samantha Farb as the band/choral director for a one-year period; Larissa Bickett as assistant track coach, seventh-grade girls basketball coach and girls basketball athletic director; Scott Vrana as seventhgrade boys basketball coach and seventh-grade boys B team basketball coach; and Spencer Davis as eighthgrade girls basketball coach.

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6 Perspective 6 • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Perspective Bureau County

Republican

Serving Bureau County Since 1847

Sam R Fisher

Terri Simon

Publisher

Editor

On the street

If you had your high school career to do over, what would you change?

“I would not change a thing. It was perfect. We all got along, and we all knew each other.” Kari Cissell, Hollowayville

“I would work harder, so that I could reach my full potential.” Colton Corsolini, Ladd

“I would try to socialize more. I feel like that would help me a lot.” Conner Hartman, Spring Valley

“I would study harder, so that I work up to my potential. Overall I think I did quite well anyway.” Tony Biccochi, Ladd

From the editor’s desk A rainy weekend, but I have to say I was so impressed with area towns and villages who shrugged off the weather to honor our nation’s fallen military heroes at Memorial Day services throughout the county. Here at the Bureau County Republican, we attended several services. While we can never make it to each and every one of them, I am so impressed with the folks who go the extra mile to make these services/ceremonies special. Thank you. I am very proud of those men and women and children who participate in the area Memorial Day events. I’m also proud of those folks who didn’t care about the inclement weather and who went to pay tribute at these services. While I know many are celebrating a day off of Terri Simon work, a cookout or the opportunity to sleep in, I applaud you for attending. Not only do these services give you a good dose of patriotism, but you also set a good example for the young people in your family. ••• Congratulations are in order for the high school graduates who received their diplomas last weekend from Ohio, Princeton and Bureau Valley high schools. On behalf of myself and the rest of the staff at the BCR, we are very proud of your accomplishments, and we wish you the very best in your future endeavors. Even though you have that diploma in your hand, we urge you to keep learning. I have a favorite graduation quote by Carol Burnett that says, “We don’t stop going to school when we graduate.” In other words, be prepared to keep on learning. ••• Last week was Police Department Appreciation Week — a time to honor officers and let them know how much you appreciate the difference they make in your hometown. I’m understanding the Hi-Rise Club in Spring Valley presented the Spring Valley Police Department with a cake last week to say thanks to the officers there. What a great idea, and clearly, a well-deserved gesture. It’s never too late. Send a note, stop by the police department or when you see one of our area officers out and about, make sure you tell them thank you for doing their part to keep us safe and take crime off the streets in our communities. ••• While the calendar doesn’t say it, the unofficial start of spring is always Memorial Day weekend. While it’s pretty chilly to head to those outdoor pools yet, please take a moment or two to chat with youngsters in your family about water safety — even your teenagers could get another dose of friendly reminders. Our area lifeguards to a great job protecting children at the pools, but who knows ... maybe your little chat about safety might save your child’s life. As much fun as water can be, it can also be very dangerous. And as long as you’re delivering some safety reminders, now might be a great time to talk about safe bike riding, looking both ways before crossing a street, stranger danger, being safe around campfires and grills ... The list is endless, but your reminder could be the spark that helps a child during their summer fun. As adults, it’s also up to us to watch for excited children when they’re playing, around the water or the campfire/grill, etc. ••• Summer means the beginning of a host of fun events and activities around the county. Nearly every town and village has a festival or something fun going on. Likewise, there are always a ton of fundraisers and other special events. While we know of many of those activities here at the BCR, it never hurts to give us a call to let us know of your special activity. Call the BCR’s newsroom at 815-875-4461 or email us at news@bcrnews.com. And while we would like to be at every event, sometimes we can’t be everywhere at once, however we’ll be happy to print your photos. Send them with information to news@bcrnews.com. ••• Have a great week. And remember ... you are important to me and the BCR.

“I would change my attitude. When we first came in we were all scared; and once we got used to it we became friends, and our attitudes changed.” Valerie Hoffert, Spring Valley

Currently absolute “Clear and sweet is my soul, and clear and sweet is all that is not my soul … and such as it is to be of these more or less I am, and of these one and all I weave the song of myself.” Walt Whitman. I used to brag that I’ve seen Slayer seven times. When I would hear of another member in the know of brutal rumblings coming from the stage of an army-laden amphitheatre, I would tune into their language to gauge what form of fan they were to the tunes I had found such rhythm in. I would ask a few simple questions relating to specific entities of carnal sound and continue forward systematically depending on their answers. If they knew a tune or two I required as part of the example being made, they were welcomed. If they knew many, they were designated a seat at my feast. My roommate at Arizona State University gave me a new set of ears. This fresh duo of drums did not require an animalistic thrash of a restless tempo, but rather a sway into the tranquility of sound. I slowed down and began to hear what I had once sworn against simply for its lack of radical notion during my initial take when combining pace with perceptivity. In the sense that my ears found fire instantaneous many times during the origin of my descent into the listen, I was now of the practice of adding one log at a time, feeding the flame that needed no inferno, but the warmth of each and every shoot that leaped off the body of the lava lacking flow, and into the invisibility of soulful recognition. I smiled as I sat at my desk the other evening, an example being made of the words enveloped with-

Eric Engel COMMENTARY in this current form of explanation. A string of songs came onto the radio application that accompanies my phone, and a gold mine was struck. These songs were of simple sounds, beats with the personality to walk any street in town, to lie down in the middle of the road in the off chance there would be untold stories in the stars, a feat only seen from an original seat in the theater. I no longer cling to the story that began this article with the ferocity of tongue that I once did, but my pride still resides within. I’ve been reading some words wondrously manipulated by Walt Whitman lately, and his language is of an angle that I’ve never seen before — but only felt deep inside on a thought-by-thought basis. I glimpse his take on life as if it is defined by nothing and everything simultaneously. He speaks of every moment with equality, as if one has no zest without the rest, and of each experience as if it were the greatest he ever had because it was plain as day, every view through the eyes simply a disciple of vision in its depiction of image, currently absolute. I realized my own hypocrisy after many years of unnecessary critique. I used to quote blasphemy whenever a statement discredited my musical interests, and harshly circumvent any positive conclusion toward notes I found to sound of bad taste. In my most recent years of actually listening instead of wait-

ing for presumably useless noise to conclude, I have heard songs that birds were born to utter, that a mother might sing to her young. I have never hung to a crumbling string, for the twines which bind my kind have always been of radical solidity, be that only my opinion, but I failed to realize there were many shoots in the jungle to swing from. I’ve learned to open my feet to wherever the road is leading me, and as Whitman so eloquently states, I’m now “adorning myself to bestow myself on the first day that will take me.” The ears I hear with are of no use to anyone but me, and the sounds that come streaming down from the clouds scream of souls that wear a smile, regardless of their appearance to the eye. I compare the gently trickling tickle when I hear about a boy with a coin in an Iron and Wine song to the raw pulsation that rattled my bones when I was creatively convulsing above a concrete slab with a hundred dark knights surrounding, as we smashed with class into each other during three minutes of auditory electricity and voices made of metal. I am no better than the person that swears against any of the bands of which I’m a fan, but I’ve become a better person because of each and every listen I’ve enlisted within. Music is the soothe; it is the juice; it’s in the roots, regardless of where the dial is tuned. Be not a judge of my song, but simply let it play for ... I ever long to hear your sound waves swaying in whichever way they may. Eric Engel, formerly of Tiskilwa resides in Madison, Wis. He can be reached by e-mail at eazywritin84@yahoo.com.

First Amendment “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof, or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.” Constitution of the United States, 1789


7 Life Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Life&Arts

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • 7 Discussion — The Princeton Public Library will host a one-night book club discussion on Thursday. See Page 7.

Local author publishes fourth book in the educational series PRINCETON — Local author Jannifer Powelson has recently published the fourth book in the Rachel Raccoon and Sammy Skunk series. These books contain colorful photos, realistic illustrations and entertaining characters that combine to teach children about nature. In her latest book, “Rachel and Sammy Learn to Conserve,” Rachel, Sammy and their classmates help children discover that everyone wins when they conserve the earth’s natural resources. Readers will learn all about planting trees and native plants, soil, water and energy conservation, wildlife habitats, recycling, and more. This book joins the other three in the series that were recently republished by the Progressive Rising Phoenix Press, an independent publisher co-founded by Powelson in 2012. Readers met Rachel and Sammy in “Rachel and Sammy Visit the Prairie,” the first book in Powelson’s Rachel Raccoon and Sammy Skunk series. This book is a great tool

for teaching children to identify 20 common prairie plants. “Rachel and Sammy Visit the Forest” is the second in the series. The beautifully illustrated book helps children learn to identify 15 common spring woodland wildflowers and is a great guide to take along on a nature hike. “Rachel and Sammy Learn About Trees” is the third book in the series. Rachel and Sammy, along with their classmates, their teacher, Mrs. Doe, and Doc Opossum, take a field trip to the forest, where they discover all kinds of interesting tree facts. This book teaches children about tree identification, parts of trees, importance of trees, photosynthesis, and more.

Powelson, originally from Altona, currently lives in Princeton and has been writing children’s books since 2003. The author conducted research on raccoons to write her master’s thesis and now works as a resource conservationist at the Stark County Soil and Water Conservation District. Her daughters and her love of nature, photography, writing and education were the inspirations for the Rachel and Sammy books. Powelson is busy working with her partner at Progressive Rising Phoenix Press to publish a wide variety of children’s books. For more information, visit the author’s website at www.janniferpowelson. com and the publisher’s website at www.progressiverisingphoenix.com.

••• Items for the Life & Arts section can be e-mailed to news@bcrnews.com.

Rotary program — Representatives from Midland States Bank presented a program to the Princeton Rotary Club. See Page 8.

IVCIL will host Teen Summit Registration deadline is Friday OGLESBY — The Illinois Valley Center for Independent Living will host its 13th annual Teen Summit from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 19 at Illinois Valley Community College, Oglesby, Room C316. Registration will begin at 9:30 a.m. The summit is for teens who have a disability and are between the ages of 12 to 21 who are still in high school or are 2013 graduates. This includes any student with an IEP or 504 plan from LaSalle, Bureau, Putnam Marshall or Stark counties. The all-day conference provides teens an educational and empowering oppor-

tunity to equip them with skills toward a transition into adult life after high school. This year’s theme, “Transition Express — On Track For Life After High School,” is designed to foster skills in the core transition areas of education, employment, training and independent living or community participation. The event is free to the participants, who will receive a T-shirt, lunch and more. Registration is required by Friday and can be done by calling Marla at 815-224-3126, ext. 23, or at www. ivcil.com to reserve your place and obtain an application packet. Applications must be turned in by June 7. Reasonable accommodations available upon request by application deadline.

Library to host book club discussion PRINCETON — The Princeton Public Library will host a one-night book club discussion of the stories of “The Arabian Nights” (or “The Thousand and One Nights”) at 6:30 p.m. Thursday in conjunction with its Muslim Journeys Bookshelf. Requirements for the “Princeton Public Library Reads ... The Arabian Nights” are simple: Only one story required. Participants should read at least one story from any edition

of “The Arabian Nights” and come prepared to share the tale and discuss it. Readers should note that, depending on the edition, one story may stretch over several nights in the organization of the book. The program will also include a 30-minute video on “The Arabian Nights,” which is a compilation of stories collected over centuries, said to have been told by a vizier’s daughter, Scheherzade, over a course of

1,001 nights in order to save her life. The Muhsin Mahdi edition of “The Arabian Nights” that is in the Muslim Journey’s Bookshelf collection is based on a 14th or 15th century Syrian manuscript and contains stories that may not be familiar to English readers, and it leaves out many stories that are familiar. For more information, call the library at 815875-1331 or visit www. theprincetonlibrary.com.

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IVCC: the smart move

This year, 13 of the district’s top high school graduates, including six valedictorians, attended IVCC. The college awards $1,500 Helen Taylor Scholarships to district high school valedictorians, salutatorians and those finishing in the top two percent of their classes. This year’s Taylor Scholars include Nadia Churchill-Gilstrap, Princeton valedictorian, left, Joe Dimmig, Mendota valedictorian, Joe Sydlowski, LP salutatorian, Ashlee Heider, LP top two percent, Marissa Washington, Streator valedictorian and Hannah Kosciewicz, Hall top two percent.

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8 Life 8 • Life & Arts • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

I-READ program volunteer tutors attend appreciation event

Photo contributed

Princeton Rotary Member Beth Peacock (from left) welcomed Brad Schaufenbuel, director of information security at Midland State Bank, and Sue Spratt, Midland States Bank Princeton Banking Center Manager, to the Princeton Rotary Club. Schaufenbuel and Spratt presented a program about online banking fraud prevention.

Midland States Bank presents program for Princeton Rotary PRINCETON — Brad Schaufenbuel, director of information security at Midland States Bank, recently presented a program about Online Banking Fraud Prevention to the Princeton Rotary Club at its weekly meeting. Schaufenbuel has 17 years of experience managing information security, and business continuity and disaster recovery programs at financial institutions. He is a reg-

ular conference speaker within his field and has authored multiple books and articles on the subject of Online Banking Fraud. In his presentation, Brad covered key points to remember regarding fraud techniques, the fact that fraudsters are organized and sophisticated and that the results of online fraud can be devastating to both individuals and businesses. He also shared tips on how

we can reduce exposure to online banking fraud by using a dedicated PC for online banking, keeping anti-virus definitions up to date, reviewing accounts regularly and reporting unusual transactions to the customer’s bank immediately. Anyone interested in joining the Princeton Rotary Club should contact Lou Anne Kenwick, Rotary president, or any Rotary member.

OGLESBY — During National Volunteer Week in April, 17 I-READ Adult Literacy Program volunteer tutors attended “Volunteers Rock!” a tutor appreciation event at Illinois Valley Community College. IVCC geology instructor Mike Phillips presented a workshop titled “Reading the Rocks: The Geologic History of the Illinois Valley.” Participants learned about igneous, sedimentary and metamorphic rock along with how rocks are used to determine the history of land. For example, from the rocks in Illinois, geologists have determined that Illinois used to be closer to the equator and had weather similar to the Bahamas. Sara Escatel, director of IVCC’s Adult Education Department, recognized the volunteer tutors for their commitment to the community and the I-READ program. Each tutor then received a certificate and small gift in

Photo contributed

Adult Literacy Program volunteer tutors Pam Mortland (left) of Streator and Katie Timmons of Princeton look at some coal during IVCC’s annual tutor appreciation event April 26. After “Reading the Rocks: The Geologic History of the Illinois Valley” workshop presented by geology instructor Mike Phillips, each volunteer received a certificate of appreciation and a small gift. appreciation for his or her volunteer service to the program. For information on the I-READ program, contact Angela Dunlap, program manager, at 815-2240372 or email angie_dun-

lap@ivcc.edu. The program is made possible by a grant awarded by the Illinois State Library, a division of the Office of Secretary of State, using funds designated for literacy.

Discover Flight planned for Sunday in Peru PERU — The Illinois Valley Flying Club, EAA Chapter 129, and the Civil Air Patrol will sponsor a Young Eagles Rally from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday at the Illinois Valley Regional Airport. The

event offers free airplane rides for children ages 8 to 17 with permission from a parent or guardian. For more information, call 815-223-2003 or go to www.illinoisvalleyflyingclub.com.

Princeton Pharmacy is proud that our project was able to employ so many local businesses and individuals. Thank you to the following for their part in getting our new store built and ‘up & running’: • Harvest Realty & Development – Ray Mabry & Glen Lange • Don Hubbard Construction – Don Hubbard & John Funderberg • Princeton Construction – Josh Mabry • Advanced Door Control • Bob Bozeman & crew • Steve Cvetan • Grasser’s • Gustafson’s Ace Hardware

• Joe Hannon • Norm Harris • Integrated Audio Systems – Kent Johnson • LCN • Steve Lewis • Quentech • R. P. Lumber • Stoner Signs • Walnut Custom Homes • Wyanet Carpet

Princeton Pharmacy (formerly Kirby Henning Pharmacy)... experience the service difference that only a locally-owned business can provide! Now open at 610 N Main St. Parking lot and access to the drive-up thru the alley in the back.

610 N Main St., Princeton, IL (815) 875-1237 • princetonpharmacy.com M-W 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. / Th-F 8:30 a.m. - 7:00 p.m. / Sat. 8:30 a.m. - 3 p.m.


9 Kid Scoop Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • Kid Scoop • 9

© 2013 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 29, No. 24

The Indianapolis 500-Mile Race takes place every year on Memorial Day weekend. Cars race around an oval track that is 2.5 miles long for 200 laps. 33 cars start the race. Indy cars have an open cockpit and are specially built for the race. They can reach speeds over 225 mph! The Indianapolis Motor Speedway is the world’s largest spectator sport facility, with more than 250,000 permanent seats. If laid end-to-end, the seats would stretch for 99.5 miles!

Cut out a car for each player.

How many compound words can you make using the words below in five minutes or less?

Standards Link: Language Arts: Identify compound words.

raditionally, at the end of the race, the winner swigs from a bottle to celebrate victory. This started in 1933 after Louis Meyer requested a particular beverage after winning. Use the code to find out what Indy winners drink.

=A

=I

=K

=L

=M

Standards Link: Visual Discrimination: Find the differences in common objects.

Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow written directions.

Take turns flipping a coin.

Heads moves your car forward one space.

Tails moves your car forward two spaces.

First one to reach the last space wins!

Who will win the most in 10 races?

MEMORIAL SPEEDWAY POSITION INDIANA VICTORY TRIALS BOTTLE SPORT BOOST TURBO OVAL LAPS LINE DAYS TIME

Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. I N Y O R T C I V S

Y D N O I T I S O P

A T Y R S S P A L O

W U E O L I N E A R D R O M A A C E R T

E B L A I R O M E M E O S D R T V A R E P B N E T D A Y S S

S I B O T T L E T S Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.

Car Shopping Drivers line up on the starting grid in the order of speed rank they reached on the qualifying laps after two days of time trials. The driver that covers the track in the fastest time on the first day of trials wins the pole position,

Race Action

Sports writers use lots of action verbs. Look at the sports pages of today’s newspaper or newspaper’s website. Find and list ten action verbs.

which means they start the race at the front of all the other drivers. The 24 fastest drivers from the first day take the starting positions first. The fastest drivers on the second day take the other nine places.

Use the classified ads to compare the cost of new and used cars. Find ads for five new cars. See if you can find ads for the same five cars used. Find the differences between the costs of new cars and the costs of used cars.

Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate information.

Cars at the Indy 500 come in a rainbow of colors. Use crayons or markers to design your own Indy car.

Write a math problem and provide the solution. Have classmates try to solve the problem.

Standards Link: Writing: Identify verbs in writing.

Thank you to the businesses listed below for sponsoring Kid Scoop and promoting literacy through our N.I.E. Program R

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10 Terri Page 10 • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

BCR photo/Barb Kromphardt

LaMoille

BCR photo/Terri Simon

Princeton: Oakland Cemetery

Memorial Day 2013 BCR photo/Goldie Currie

DePue

BCR photo/Barb Kromphardt

Arlington

BCR photo/Goldie Currie

Wyanet BCR photo/Becky Kramer

Princeton parade

BCR photo/Donna Barker

Neponset

BCR photo/Barb Kromphardt

Spring Valley BCR photo/Donna Barker

Buda


11 Sports Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • 11 Riding off into the Sunset — Sunset Ridge MX hosted national races over the weekend. Visit www.bcrnews.com/ sports for more details.

IHSA 2A Softball State Tournament Series

Lady Bruins heading to state St. Bede in 2A Final 4 By Jeff Schlesinger sports@bcrnews.com

OREGON — The St. Bede Bruins rode the right arm of Lainie Schweickert to a sectional championship with a 10 inning 1-0 victory over the Stillman Valley Cardinals to earn a trip to DeKalb on Monday for a super-sectional matchup against Aurora Central Catholic. Senior Abby Nowakowski drove in the goahead run in the top of the 10th to send the Lady Bruins into Monday’s super-sectional. Schweickert had one of her more dominating performances of the season, striking out 20 and allowing only three singles to the Cardinals who had been a potent offense until this game. Schweickert did not allow any runners beyond second base, set the Cardinals down BCR photo/Jeff Schlesinger in order in seven of the The St. Bede Lady Bruins celebrate their sectional championship after outlasting Stillman Valley 1-0 at 10 innings, and in the Oregon Saturday. The Lady Bruins added on to their victory parade, defeating Aurora Central Catholic 6-1 five-inning stretch from the third through seventh in Monday’s DeKalb Super-Sectional to advance to IHSA 2A State finals in East Peoria this Saturday.

A three-feat for BV’s Hoffert By Kevin Hieronymus CHARLESTON — Three finals, three medals. All in a good day’s work for Logan Hoffert. The Bureau Valley senior left O’Brien Stadium at Eastern Illinois University Saturday with three State Medals draped around his neck. He placed eighth in the Logan Hoffert triple jump, ninth in BV senior lands the 300 hurdles and 3 medals teamed up with Storm teammates Ryan Taylor, Tucker Schoff and Daniel Trone for an eighth-place finish in the 4x400 relay. His three medal feat in one year has been matched by only other

PC girls win sectional By BCR Sports Staff sports@bcrnews.com

eighth (3:28.14) with Logan Hoffert, Ryan Taylor, Tucker Schoff and Daniel Trone. Logan Hoffert (BV): Placed eighth in the triple jump (42-10 1/2), ninth in 300 hurdles (41.07) Steven Gualandri (SBA): Placed fourth in the 300 hurdles (40.28)

See State Page 12

Shaw Media Service Photo/Alex Paschal

Bureau Valley senior Logan Hoffert soars in the triple jump, placing eighth with a jump of 42-10 1/2.

Stewart finishes 12th in 2A high jump By Kevin Hieronymus khieronymus@bcrnews.com

Austen Stewart Finishes 12th in 2A high jump

CHARLESTON — Austen Stewart had everything going just right Friday, one of 12 high jumpers in Class 2A, advancing to Saturday’s finals who had cleared 6-foot-3. He felt his marks

were right on and was excited to see how he stacked up with the best in the state. Then the decision was made to go inside Saturday morning with rain in the forecast and Stewart was unable to regain the form he had Friday, finishing 12th and missing out on a State

See Bruins Page 13

Panthers go to state

Bureau Valley 4x400: Placed

Bureau Valley male athlete, Garrett Barnas, who received three in 2007. “I would have never dreamed I’d be taking home three state medals,” Hoffert said. “I mean I may be disappointed with my 300 hurdles place, but I have to look on the bright side. Not many people come

inning, recorded 14 of the 15 outs by strikeouts. “I take her (Schweickert) for granted sometimes,” said Bruins’ coach Bill Prokup. “I know she’s going to keep us in the game. I couldn’t be prouder of her. To me she’s an all-state candidate and I hope she gets that recognition.” It may have been the arm of Schweickert that carried the game, but it was the legs of junior center-fielder Tara Kun-

Diamond roundup

1A state medalists

khieronymus@bcrnews.com

Heading to State DEKALB — The St. Bede Lady Bruins captured Monday’s DeKalb 2A Super-Sectional, defeating Aurora Central Catholic 6-1. The win propels the Lady Bruins (23-5) to their first state finals appearance and the first for any girls sports team. St. Bede will play at 3 p.m. Friday at East Peoria, awaiting the winner of Wednesday’s Athens Supersectional.

Medal. “I’m disappointed because I had my mark perfect on Friday and we went about 6:45 a.m. Saturday to see if it was still there and it was. But there’s not much you can do when Mother Nature decides to become active,” Stewart said.

“You would like to be outside. It’s outdoor state and at the time it wasn’t raining too hard. I had jumped in a lot worse over the season, but in the end it is up to the officials and what they feel is the best for the safety for the jumpers.”

See Stewart Page 13

Putnam County’s ball teams won two sectional championships Saturday and added a super-sectional crown Monday. The PC baseball team, which beat Hanover River Ridge 6-4 at the Lisle Super-sectional on Monday, advances to Friday’s IHSA 1A State Tournament in Peoria. The PC softball team fell to Milledgeville 4-1 in Monday’s DeKalb Supersectional. Class 1A baseball: Harold Fay threw a complete game, one-hit shutout, leading Putnam County to a 5-0 win over Grant Park in the sectional finals at Hennepin Saturday. The senior righthander retired 20 straight after surrendering a single to the game’s first batter. He struck out four batters and walked none. Xavier Warren and Jack Egan tripled and Cody Ballerini doubled. On Monday, the Panthers topped Hanover

See Roundup Page 13


12 Sports 12 • Sports • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

State

From Page 11 home with three medals. Overall, state was a success for me.” State finals day was also a big success for St. Bede Academy senior Steven Gualandri, who placed fourth in the 300 hurdles with a time of 40.28. “It’s really exciting. really a good way to end my senior year,” Gualandri. “It was my best race running with a new PR. Couldn’t have hoped for anything better. I was shooting for top three, but I’m more than happy with fourth place. It was such a great experience going down there.” “What can you say, ran a PR time in the finals and finished fourth in the state. Doesn’t get much better than that,” SBA coach Mike Skoflanc said. Hoffert came in ninth in the hurdles, finishing with a time of 41.07. “I know Logan was a little disappointed with his 300s, but he did great. Three state medals in one State Meet doesn’t happen very often,” BV coach Nick Hartz said. The triple jump went a little better with Hoffert making a hop, skip and a jump of 42-10 1/2 to take eighth place. Neoga sophomore Cory Kersey was the State champion at 45-3. The eighth-place medal in the 4x400, taken by a 3:28.14 clocking, was the first of any kind for a Bureau Valley relay in school history. No Storm relay before them had reached the state finals before. “All four or us had great legs and everyone ran great,” Taylor said. “It really means a lot to me and I know it means a lot to the other guys. It’s a big deal to get a medal at state and for us, we were the first relay in BV history to get a medal at state, so it’s a great feeling.” Hoffert said the Storm’s 4x4 was a complete success this year. “I couldn’t be more proud of the guys. They worked so hard this year and it paid off. We’re the first Bureau Valley relay to medal and that means so much to me. It’s an honor,” Hoffert said. “The 4x4 making history is such a huge accomplishment. I couldn’t have asked for more from them. It was a great experience all around,” Hartz said. Oregon won the 4x4 finals with a time of 3:23.67. • Notes: The Three Rivers Conference came up big Saturday with Sterling Newman (41 points) claiming the 1A cham-

BV’s Daniel Trone (above) is a face of focus to start his leg on the Storm’s state medal 4x400 relay at state Saturday. Relay mate Logan Hoffert (right) makes his approach in the triple jump. Shaw Media Service photos

Photo contributed

Bureau Valley’s 4x4 of Logan Hoffert (clockwise front left), Daniel Trone, Tucker Schoff and Ryan Taylor proudly display their medals, the first won by a BV relay in school history.

Shaw Media Service photo

Hall sophomore Al Baldonado made his debut at state in the 3200 meters. pionship and Erie/Prophetstown placing third (36). The Comets won the 4x100 and 4x200 relays on the way to the State crown. ... Hall sophomore Al Baldonado placed 24th (10:05.57) in the 3200 in his state finals debut. Comment on this story at www. bcrnews.com

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140 N. 6th St. Princeton, IL 815-875-6600 3230 Becker Dr. Peru, IL 815-224-2200


13 Sports Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Roundup

From Page 11 River Ridge to claim the Lisle Super-Sectional at Illinois Benedictine University. Fay pitched 4.1 innings in relief of starter Cody Ballerini to earn the victory. The Panthers strung four straight hits to take a 2-1 in the first inning and added three more runs in the second to go up 5-1. Senior DH Austin Pletsch homered in the fifth. It was the Panthers’ first away game of the postseason after hosting both the regional and sectionals. The Panthers (23-11) advance to the IHSA 1A finals in Peoria, facing Sidel Jamaica at 10 a.m. Friday at Dozer Stadium. Class 1A softball: Putnam County bombed

Newark 10-0 to capture its first sectional championship at Varna on Saturday. Carly Gonet led PC with a 3-4 day at the plate, including a two-run single in the first inning. Lauren Colby added a two-run double and Taylor Pettit had a triple and a RBI. At Monday’s supersectional at DeKalb, the Lady Panthers (21-7) fell to three-time sectional champion Milledgeville 4-1. Gonet had a RBI double in the fourth inning to draw PC within 2-1. 2A Baseball: Beecher, the team that beat St. Bede, won the Seneca Sectional with a 5-4 win over El Paso-Gridley. Oregon, who knocked out Princeton at regionals, beat host Byron 5-4 for a sectional title.

Nationals Sunset MX Ridge hosted the the 2013 Mtn. Dew ATV Motocross Nationals. Visit www.bcrnews. com/sports for more details. BCR photo/Mike Vaughn

Stewart

From Page 11 Stewart, the 2012-13 Male Athlete of the Year at PHS, cleared 6-2 on his first attempt to open the finals. He was unable to clear the bar when it was raised two inches. “The atmosphere when you’re inside is a lot different and I just couldn’t get going like I would have liked to. But overall, I’m glad I got back to finals again even though I didn’t place,” said Stewart, who cleared 6-8 during the indoors season.

Scoreboard Baseball

Granville 1A Sectional

Saturday: Title - Putnam County 5, Grant Park 0. WP: Fay (7ip, 1h, 0r, 4k, 0w). Leading hitters: PC - Warren (3b), Ballerini (2b, rbi),Fay (rbi), Pettit (squeeze bunt, rbi). Lisle 1A Super-Sectional

Monday: Putnam County 6, River Ridge 4 River Ridge 103 000 0 - 4 Putnam County 230 010 x - 6 WP: Fay (4.1ip), RP: Ballerini (2.2ip, 4r). Leading PC hitters: Pletsch (hr), Carboni (2b). 1A State Finals at Peoria

Friday: Game 1 - Putnam County (23-11) vs. Sidell Jamaica, 10 a.m. Game 2 - Wolf Lake Shawnee vs. Edwardsville Super-Sectional winner, 12:30 p.m. Saturday: Third place - losers 1-2, 9 a.m. Title - winners 1-2, 11:30 a.m. Seneca 2A Sectional

Title: Beecher 5, El Paso-Gridley 4 (8 inn). Byron 2A Sectional

Title: Oregon 5, Byron 4. Lisle 2A Super-Sectional

Monday: Beecher (15-14) vs. Lisle. 2A State Finals at Peoria

Friday: Game 1 - Lisle, Sauget supersectional winners, 3 p.m. Game 2 - Champaign, Rock Island super-sectional winners, 5:30 p.m. Saturday: Third place - losers 1-2, 3 p.m. Title - winners 1-2, 5:30 p.m.

Softball

Midland 1A Sectional

Saturday: Title - Putnam County 10, Newark 0. WP: Yepsen (7ip, 1h, 0r, 5k, 2w). Leading hitters: PC - Gonet (3-4, 1 rbi), Colby (2b, 2rbi), Pettit (3b, rbi). DeKalb 1A Super-Sectional

Monday: Milledgeville 4, Putnam County 1

Stewart placed third in Class 1A in 2011. He will jump for Aurora University next year. “He had a great season and career. We are going to miss him,” PHS coach Dan Foes said. “I believe he will have an outstanding college career.” Alex King of Metropolis Massac County won the state crown, flip-flopping places on sectional seeds with Waterloo senior Justin Kretchmer. King cleared 7-1 to win Saturday’s title and Kretchmer went 7-0. Kretchmer had cleared 7-1 at sectionals.

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • Sports • 13

Senior shortstop Abby Nowakowski connects for the gamewinning run for St. Bede in the top of the 10th inning in Saturday’s sectional title game at Oregon. BCR photos/Jeff Schlesinger

Bruins

From Page 11 -kel that provided the lone run. Kunkel came up with one out in the tenth and slapped one to the left side. It was obvious to everyone present except Cardinal shortstop Karissa Dobson that there was no chance to throw her out at first. Dobson uncorked a throw that appeared to be on the mark, but second baseman Sydney Johnson was not in position to catch it and the ball went down the right field line. Kunkel used her speed to race all the way to third base and put the winning run just 60 feet away. “I knew I had to get on base,” she said. “As it happened, she overthrew it and I got to second and my coach was calling me to third.” Kunkel got on base all five times she came to the plate with four singles and one hit by pitch. Prokup had nothing but compliments for his junior, calling her the co-player of the game. “Tara Kunkel put the pressure on the defense the whole afternoon – player of the game. Tara’s done a great job. She’s really picked it up the last couple of weeks,” Prokup said. Nowakowski followed Kunkel by hitting a ball that appeared to be off the end of the bat. But it

looped over the head of the third baseman for a single and brought Kunkel in for the lead. “I just had to get the ball in play,” Nowakowski said. “Coach was thinking about bringing in Julia Pohar to bunt with Tara on third base to do a squeeze. I knew I had to show him he made the right choice.” Schweickert made that run hold up in the bottom of the tenth by coaxing two pop ups and ending the game – appropriately – with a strikeout. “She’s a senior and great pitcher,” Stillman coach Shawn Byers said. “My girls could not measure her. She had them off balance the entire game.” The game appeared to be a pitchers’ duel from the score. But the work of the Cardinal pitcher — sophomore Payton Abbot — might be better described as that of an escape artist. Though she did record 11 strikeouts, the Bruins had 12 hits and stranded 13 runners, including three of them at third base. Abbot owes a great deal to her left fielder who battled the swirling wind to record five outs on the afternoon, including a key catch of a long drive off the bat of Christine Daley that she caught just in front of the fence with two on in the sixth inning.

1A State Finals at East Peoria

Oregon 2A Sectional

Saturday: Title - St. Bede 1, Stillman Valley 0 St. Bede 000 000 000 1 - 1 12 Stillman Valley 000 000 000 0 - 0 3 WP: Schweickert (10ip, 3h 20k). LP: Abbott (10ip, 12h, 11k). Leading hitters: SBA - Kunkel (4-5, r), Nowakowski (game-winning hit). Lisle 2A Sectional

Saturday: Title - Aurora Central Catholic 10, Chicago Gordan Tech 3. Biggsville 2A Sectional

Tuesday: Title - Tremont vs. Sherrard, 4:30 p.m. DeKalb 2A Super-Sectional

Monday: St. Bede 6, Aurora CC 1 ACC 000 001 0 - 1 St. Bede 400 011 x - 6 WP: Schweickert (7ip, 2h, 13k, 2w). LP: Miller. Leading hitters for SBA: Miranda (2b, rbi), Stariha (3b). ACC: Miller (hr).

“Donnie (Baldin) and I were sitting in the dugout and talking about it,” said Prokup. “We needed to catch a break. It was going to come down to whoever got it. And we got it.” Stillman Valley ends the season with a record of 26-3. Meanwhile, St. Bede took its 23-5 record up against Aurora Central in an attempt to earn its first trip to the state finals in East Peoria. Comment on this story at www. bcrnews.com

let our Family Take Care of your Family

Milledgeville 100 102 0 - 4 Putnam County 000 100 0 - 1 WP: Bush (7ip, 2h, 13k, 1w). LP: Yepsen. Leading hitters for PC (21-7): Gonet (2b, rbi), Monroe (1 hit). Friday: Game 1 - Goreville vs Athens, super-sectional winner, 10 a.m. Game 2 Milledgeville vs. Seneca super-sectional winner, 12:30 p.m. Saturday: Third place - losers 1-2, 10 a.m. Title - winners 1-2, 12:30 a.m.

St. Bede’s Tara Kunkel takes one for the team off the helmet on a hit by pitch Saturday. She reached on a slap single and scored the winning run.

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Athens 2A Super-Sectional

Wednesday: Williamsville vs. Biggsville Sectional winner, 3 p.m. 2A State Finals at East Peoria

Friday: Game 1 - St. Bede (23-5) vs. Athens Super-Sectional winner, 3 p.m. Game 2 - Nashville vs. Seneca Super-Sectional winner, 5:30 p.m. Saturday: Third place - losers 1-2, 3 p.m. Title - winners 1-2, 5:30 p.m. • Visit www.bcrnews.com for state track results

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14 14 • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

bcrnews

com bcrnews.com/jobs


General Terms and Policies The Bureau County Republican reserves the right to classify correctly, edit, reject or cancel any advertisement at any time in accordance with its policy. All ads must be checked for errors by the advertiser, on the first day of publication. We will be responsible for the first incorrect insertion, and its liabilities shall be limited to the price on one insertion. LINE AD DEADLINES: • Tuesday, BCR deadline Monday 9 am • Thursday, BCR and BCR Journal deadline Tuesday, 12 pm • Saturday, BCR deadline Friday, 9 am We Accept 815-875-4461

- 200 Employment 228 • Help Wanted THE BUREAU COUNTY REPUBLICAN Is accepting applications for a part-time INSERTER in our distribution department. Applicants should be reliable, self-directed, have mechanical ability and able to work flexible hours but generally Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, afternoon into evening, approximately 20-25 hours per week. Duties would be to assemble and package newspapers for distribution by machine as well as by hand. Must be able to stand for extended periods of time. Some lifting is required. Candidate must have a valid driver's license and an excellent work/ attendance record. Applications are available at the front office of the Bureau County Republican at: 800 Ace Road, Princeton, IL 61356. NO phone calls please

228 • Help Wanted DETASSELERS NEEDED! Check this site for upcoming training dates: www. bickettdonnerhelms.com AWESOME SUMMER JOB Team Corn Detasseling is hiring workers for Summer Detasseling. Work with your friends this summer. Local Pick-Up Sites in Wyanet, Princeton, Spring Valley, DePue, Malden, Ohio & Ladd. Age 12 and up. Earn from $7.75 to $10 per hour depending on your ability. Attendance Bonus Available. Season starts around July 5th to 10th and runs 8 to 15 days. Transportation Provided. For applications call: 866-898-8326 or 815875-8100 or on the web at: www.Teamcorn.com MATERIAL HANDLERS Warehouse positions available. Full-time, starting at $12 per hour plus shift premiums for 2nd and 3rd shift. All positions include Sunday. Incentive pay for your hard work. Full benefit package including medical, dental, vision, 401k, and much more. Apply 24 hours per day, 7 days a week, at: Ace Hardware, 2123 North Euclid Avenue, Princeton, IL. EOE

FIND YOUR NEXT JOB RIGHT HERE! NOW HIRING RN's/LPN's Country Comfort Retirement homes Assisted Living/Alzheimer's Special Care of Henry & Princeton, have the following Nursing positions available: Staff Nurses Day/Evening or combination. 4 hours shifts and/or on call. Full/parttime PRN. Nurse Manager Of Henry & Princeton, 4 hours/week, days and on call. Supervisory experience required. Full medical package at no cost (must average 30 hours/week to qualify). Salaries starting at $21/hour to $26/hour. Apply in person at: 615 Patricia Lane in Henry, Monday-Friday, 9am-4pm

Promote your Job Openings Call 815-875-4461 Be Apart of Something Special. Join our Team Today!

• Warehouse & Delivery • Sales & Design Please apply at 200 N. Main St. Kewanee, IL or send your resume to employees@goodsfurniture.com

232 • Business Opportunities ********** THE CLASSIFIED Advertising Department of the Bureau County Republican Does not have the opportunity to fully investigate the credibility of each advertiser appearing within these columns. If an offer sounds “too good to be true” it probably is. Proceed with caution if you are asked to send money or to give a credit card number. Proceed with caution in calling 900 phone numbers. All phone numbers prefixed by”900” are charged to the CALLER. Charges may be assessed on a “per minute” basis rather than a “per call” basis. The Bureau County Republican Classifieds makes every effort to qualify these charges for the reader. If you have a concern about an advertiser, please contact: Better Business Bureau 330 North Wabash Chicago, IL 60611 312 832-0500

- 400 Merchandise 441 • Wanted to Buy

442 • Lawn & Garden

450 • Under $1000

460 • Garage Sales

TWIGGYS TREE FARM Windbreak/Privacy Screen Tree Special! *Concolor Fir *Norway Spruce *Canadian Hemlock *White Pine *Southwest White Pine *Serbian Spruce All at 3' average + in nursery pots & ready to load into your vehicle! ONLY $15.00 While they last only! 815-303-8158 (Bradford Blacktop 1/4 mile west of Yankee Lane)

2001 Chrysler Town & Country, $1,000 or best offer. Call 815-872-6501

PRINCETON 704 Eastmor Drive. Thursday, Friday, May 30, 31, 8am-5pm; Saturday, June 1, 8amNoon. MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Rain Date: June 7 & 8

448 • Pets & Livestock 9 year old Quarter Horse Mare, sorrel with white star. $500. Call 815-875-2995 or 815-875-7630 Baby Doll South Down Lambs. Great pets for the barn yard. Males $250; Females $400. Call 815-878-7558 CHIWEENIE PUPPIES $200 each. Call 815-875-3693 or 815-878-7832 DONATE NOW! “The animals are crying” Tri-County Humane Society. LaSalle, Bureau, Putnam Counties. Call 815-875-6145 or 815-872-9781 or send donation to: PO Box 1601, LaSalle, IL 61301

Wanted to Buy: used golf cart and used electric typewriter. Both in good working condition. Call 815-442-3500

Free to a Good Homes. Pot Belly Pig, 2 year old female, about 100lbs, black, good health. Also: 2 gray Donkeys, 1 female, 1 male. Call 630-341-1663

442 • Lawn & Garden

450 • Under $1000

TWIGGYS TREE FARM Spring Specials! *Bradford Pears, 8', $30 *Pink Ponys, big 2', $15 *Japanese Maples, 5-6”, $40 All in nursery pots and ready to load into your vehicles. 815-303-8158 Open Sundays

18' Cape Dory sail boat/ fiberglass hull, cabin$800; 8 boxes of very nice boys clothes size 6-10, $60. 815-866-1066

WILL DO:

1997 Nissan Maxima runs very good. $600. Call 815-876-7023

Garden Rototilling, Lawn and weed mowing. Call 815-875-1670

2 8' Toppers for pickups. $50 each. Call 815-303-1803

10” Jet Table Saw, $400; Skill Router, $125; Jet Mortice Machine, $80. Call 309-238-2464

SUMMER HELP WANTED Dupont/Pioneer Hi-Bred International, Inc. Who: College and High School Students What: Pollinating corn When: July 10 – 31st (Dates may vary slightly) Where: DuPont Pioneer Research Center 2 miles north of Princeton on Hwy 26 Competitive wages: Based on age and previous field experience. Benefits: • Earn good money while working just a fraction of your summer vacation. • Meet new friends

Who do you contact: Alan Reeverts 815-875-6523 Ext. 121 If interested, please call by June 1st.

Fly weight wheel chair, $125; Maytag washer, $75; 2 Berkline electric recliners, $100 each. Call 815-876-7320 ************ HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL? Put your ad in for FREE Items $1,000 or less can run FREE for 1 week. Limit of 5 lines. Up to 3 items with price and price totaling under $1,000. 1 ad per household per week. No commercial ads, firearms or animal sales. Go to: bcrnews.com, to place an ad. Use category merchandize and bargains or E-mail information to: classified@ bcrnews.com (include your name, address & phone number) No Phone Calls!

Used electric stove, white with black top. Very good condition. Call 815-3031038, after 5pm

460 • Garage Sales PRINCETON 1203 Margaret Drive. Friday, Saturday, May 31 & June 1; 8am-1pm. MULTI-FAMILY SALE. Glassware, home décor, computer desk, & misc. PRINCETON 416 West Hudson. Thursday & Friday, May 30 & 31. 8am4pm. Queen size bedding & a lot of MISC. items. PRINCETON 674 Park Avenue East. Thursday, May 30, 3pm-7pm; Friday, May 31, 8am-3pm. Lia Sophia jewelry, Longaberger, household items, bike rack, boy's & girl's clothes, toys, DVDs, books, stuffed animals. Price to Sell!

Zearing Child Enrichment Center Is seeking qualified candidates for:

full timE tEaChEr position (Teacher qualified)

ADVERTISE GARAGE SALES OR YARD SALES! The Bureau County Republican can promote your garage sale or yard sale to let everyone know about the treasures you have for sale. Just call 815-875-4461 and we’ll help you “Clean Up!”

-600Transportation 614 • Car Sales ******* $$ CASH PAID $$ We pay top dollar for junk (cars, machinery, etc.) Call 815-878-9353 2007 Honda Pilot 4x4, 92,000 miles, new tires, 8 passenger, 6 CD changer, XM, excellent condition. $13,900. 309-713-6217

FIND IT RIGHT HERE!

- 700 Real Estate For Sale 767 • Mobile Home Sales Mobile Home For Sale $2,000 down, $372.22 a month for 5 years. Newly painted, new carpets. 3 bedroom. Great wooded lot. Payment includes lot rent, water & garbage pick up. For Showing Call 815-303-2948

767 • Mobile Home Sales **************** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the 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 preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call, HUD tollfree at 800 669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 800 927-9275

768 • Homes For Sale PRINCETON This 3 bedroom home was built in 2001. It appraised at $134,000. All appliance's stay: stove, microwave, refrigerator, dishwasher, washer and dryer. Vaulted ceilings, central air. Full basement, 10'x10' deck, fireplace. Master bath has whirlpool tub, two car attached garage. ONLY $127,000 plus seller will even pay closing cost. This is a final price for quick sale. 815-238-5278

775 • For Sale by Owner MINERAL 420 North Lincoln. Aluminum exterior 1628 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, living room, 2 bath, kitchen with appliances, family room with gas fireplace, 2 car unattached garage, patio/deck/2-air units/2-gas furnaces. Corner lot 132x81. Appraisal Price $66,000. Call 815488-2717/815-894-2715

YOU NEVER KNOW WHAT YOU MIGHT FIND right here in the Bureau County Republican Classified! You could find furniture, appliances, pets, musical instruments, tools, anything. You might even find a kitchen sink!

HELP WANTED Sales Assistant Local manufacturing company is seeking a fulltime Assistant in our Sales Department. Candidate should be proficient with Microsoft Word, Excel, Power Point, and QuickBooks. Primary duties will include directing phone calls, assist with generating quotes, and work with marketing and advertising. This is a full-time position with benefits. Send resume to: TCI Manufacturing P.O. Box 306, Walnut, IL 61376 or jackerman@tcimfg.com No phone calls please.

NEED EXTRA CASH?? Routes are available delivering the Bureau County Republican in Princeton, Sheffield, Spring Valley, Tiskilwa and Walnut. Delivery days are Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings by 7:00 am. No Collecting Involved. Ask About Our $25 Sign-On Bonus. For more information, please call Tom Long, District Manager (815) 875-4461 Ext. 235

please Call 815-875-2335

ask for Heidi, heidil@mtco.com or visit our website at: zcec.org EOE

800 Ace Road PO Box 340 Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-4461 Fax 815-875-1235


- 800 Real Estate For Rent 852 • Mobile Home Rental 2 Bedroom Moblie Home $470 a month plus deposit. Call 815-875-9900

856 • Apartment Rentals HENNEPIN one bedroom apartments furnished and unfurnished. All utilities included. Smoke free. No pets. Call 815-925-7139 or 815-925-7086 HENNEPIN PARKVIEW APARTMENT. LARGE 2 BEDROOM, CLEAN, SMALL QUIET TOWN, GARAGE, BASEMENT, SINGLE LEVEL, WASHER DRYER HOOKUP. CALL 815-925-7509 or 815-343-5018 PRINCETON 20 East Peru Street. 1 bedroom apartments. Appliances, water, gas and garbage included. $425 + security. Call 815-303-3805 PRINCETON 441 East Marion. 2 bedroom. $550. Heat, water, garbage. Laundry. No pets. Available June 1st. Call 309-288-3008 PRINCETON Large, 2 bedroom, 1st floor. Central air, garage. $575 per month. Call 815-875-1923 PRINCETON Large, one bedroom, off-street parking, laundry facility, no pets. $450 + electric. Call 815-875-2918

858 • Homes for Rent BEAUTIFUL LAKE THUNDERBIRD 42 Fairoaks. Putnam, 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, 2 car Garage. Fully furnished, nice deck in back. $750 a month, utilities not included. 708-420-2060 DEPUE Small, 2 bedroom house. 505 East Street. $450 per month. Call 815-664-2808 Princeton RENT-TO-OWN 424 West Crown Street Single Story Ranch 2 Bedroom/1 Bath 1 Car Garage All redone inside All On 1 Floor ,Nice Yard $590/month Available immediately! 815-875-6254 Houselady@comcast.net .

866 • Wanted to Rent WANTED: Small house & garage for older single man. Rent, Contract, for Long Term. Payment guarantee. Have references. Putnam 630-661-4729

Your Next Home Could Be Found Right Here! 815-875-4461

999 • Legal Notices

999 • Legal Notices

NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on May 10, 2013, a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of Bureau County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office addresses of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as B & E Fireworks located at 15145 1000 North Ave., Tiskilwa, IL 61368. Dated this 10th day of May, 2013. /s/Kamala S. Hieronymus Bureau County Clerk Published in the Bureau County Republican May 14, 21 and 28, 2013.

May 9, 2013, a certificate was filed in the Office of the County Clerk of Bureau County, Illinois, setting forth the names and post office addresses of all of the persons owning, conducting and transacting the business known as Persich Heating and A/C located at 224 E. Minnesota St., Spring Valley, IL 61362. Dated this 9th day of May, 2013. /s/Kamala S. Hieronymus Bureau County Clerk Published in the Bureau County Republican May 14, 21 and 28, 2013.

NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that on

Garage Sales? Advertise Here!

815-875-4461

LEGAL NOTICES The Bureau County Republican Classified brings you the public and legal information you have a right to know.

REAL ESTATE & ESTATE AUCTION

The following Real Estate (FORMERLY KNOWN AS THE CHESTNUT GUN SHOP) & Personal Property will be Offered at Public Auction Located at the ON SITE LOCATION of 126 West 5th Street in Kewanee, IL On:

SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 2013

THE FORMER CHESTNUT GUN SHOP/ MIKE KALLAS ESTATE/ MAXINE KALLAS Kewanee, IL SELLER:

TUMBLESON AUCTION COMPANY, PRINCETON, IL Email: ttauction@yahoo.com Or Phone: 815-872-1852 AUCTIONEERS: TOM AND MARY TUMBLESON LIC # 040000396-397 & TIFFANY FOES LIC #041.001601

SAT., JUNE 1, 2013 TImE: 10:00 A.m.

VIEW LISTING & PHOTOS ON WEBSITE: www.tumblesonauction.com LG. AMOUNT OF TOOLS, TOOL RELATED ITEMS & OUTDOOR ITEMS: Craftsman to Include: 12” Compound miter Saw On Rigid Utility Fold Up Rolling Cart, Brand New Fixed Base Plunge Base 11.0 Amp Variable Spd. Router In Case With Edge Guide & All Accessories, 14.4 Cordless In Case w/ Charger/Extra Battery, 4” Hy. Duty Belt Sander, 2 Shop Vacs w/Spare Filters & 1/3 Hp Table Top Grinder; Several Tool Boxes Filled With: Plumbing Supplies, Socket Sets, Breaker Bars, Ratchets, mechanics Tools, Large Open End Wrenches, misc Electric Equipment, Older machinist Tools & Nut Drivers; Porter Cable to Include: Reciprocating Saw,  Inch Hammer Drill With Bits & 7  Hy. Duty Circular Saw In Case; Skill Saw; Drills; Dewalt Deck/ Dry Wall Screw Driver; Dewalt & B&D Palm Sanders; many Hand & Garden Tools including: Shovels, Rakes, Spades, Wheel Barrel, Spreader, Garden Hose, Hedge Trimmers & Grass Clippers; Step and Extension Ladders; 24” Dual Stage Electric Start Snow Blower; Drill Bits; Chisels; Tap & Die Set; “C” Clamps & Others; B&D Versa Pack Battery Scroll Saw w/ Case; Bosch 1587VS Scroll Saw w/ Case; Ryobi 3/8 Drill w/ Case; Rigid 10” Cast Iron Table Saw w/ many Accessories; Brute 2500 PSI Pressure Washer; Wagner “Paint Crew” mod 660 Paint Sprayer; Everstart Battery Charger; Propane Torch Set; Exhaust Hoses; Chain Link Dog Pen; Dog Carrier Hut; Boy’s Bicycle; 2 Patio Tables w/ matching Chairs & Umbrellas & misc Sm. Patio Tables & Chairs; Picnic Table w/ Bench Seats; Chiminea (Wood Burning) SELLER:

TIME: 10:00 A.M.

REAL ESTATE Two Story Building w/ Attached Single Car Garage, Upstairs Apartment & Business on Main Floor w/ Basement 20”X42” Also Attached to Building is Two Concrete Block Buildings Currently Being Used as Barber Shop & Pet Store (Both are Presently Rented) 33’X 51’. There is a Complete New Rubber Type Roof on All Units. Sm. Units Have Natural Gas Heat & Window Air Units; Main Building has Hanging Natural Gas Furnaces. Newer Vinyl Siding. LEGAL DESCRIPTION Lot 21 Blk 5 In Tennys 2nd Addition, City of Kewanee and Part of Lot 5 in WM H Lyles Resurvey. LOT SIZE 90’ X 125’. A More Accurate Legal Description Day of Closing TERMS OF REAL ESTATE 10% Down the Day of the Sale and the Balance due on or Before 30 Days when Merchantable Title will be furnished. Taxes to be prorated at Closing & Possession at Closing. All Announcements made Day of Sale will Take Precedence over all Previous Printed Matter. Seller Reserves the Right to Reject or Accept any or all Bids. This Sale is Not Contingent on Financing. All Financing Needs to be PreApproved for Closing on or before 30 Days after Day of Sale. Anyone Interested in Viewing Real Estate Please Contact Tom or Mary Tumbleson 815-872-1852. TRACTOR, SHOP EQUIPMENT AND ANTIQUES Ford 8 or 9 N w/ Loader & Rear Blade; Sheldon Quick Change Gear Lathe; Upright Drill Press; Oxy & Acet Torches (Lg. & Sm.); Gas Engine; 27 Drawer Metal Cabinet; Two Pedestal Bench Grinders; Two Wheel Sm. Trailer w/ Title; #30 Drilling & Milling Machine; Toro Riding Mower; Lg. Snow Blower; Craftsman Vacuum; Nipco Heater; Alum. Ext Ladder; Table Saw; Lead Melting Pot; Older Air Compressor on Wheels; Saw Horses; Air Less Paint Sprayer; Weed Eaters; Power Hack Saw; Tool Boxes; New Electric Wire & Electrical Cords; Calipers; Rear Truck Cargo Receiver Rack; Old Hand Crank Forge Blower; New Chipper Shredder; Old & New Lg. Vises; Power Air Tools; Sockets, Wrenches, Hammers & Electrical Tools; Bullet Trap; Many Old Street Paving Bricks; Old RR Dolly Cart; Old Bottles; Hornet Nests; Porcelain Meat Scale; Typewriter; Two Old Cash Registers; Walnut Antique Clock; 6 Drawer Oak File Box; Treadle Sewing Machine; Kitchen Cupboard; Lanterns; Gun Books; 4-Six and Half Ft Showcases; Targets; Please Note: There are 4 Hayracks Full of Tools & Lg. Amount of Iron

PUBLIC AUCTION

The Following will be sold at the ON SITE LOCATION of 2017 6th Street in Peru, IL on:

AL PASCOE, PERU, IL

TUMBLESON AUCTION COMPANY, PRINCETON, IL Email: ttauction@yahoo.com Or Phone: 815-872-1852 AUCTIONEERS: TOm AND mARY TUmBLESON LIC # 040000396-397 & TIFFANY FOES LIC #041.001601

ESTATE AUCTION RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT & ANTIQUES

The Following Restaurant Equipment (FORMERLY KNOWN AS THE CHERRY SUPPER CLUB) will be sold ON SITE at the FORMER Restaurant located at 120 North Main Street in Cherry, IL On:

MONDAY, JUNE 3, 2013 TIME: 10: 00 A.M.

EstatE auction Located at: #421 E. Cleveland St. in Spring Valley, IL. Directions: From St. Margaret’s Hospital (on Rt. 6 at the East edge of Spring Valley) Go 1 Block South on Mary St.

Sunday, June 2, 2013

• At 10:00 AM

See Full Sale Bill & Over 50 Photos at

www.bradleyauctionsinc.com

applianceS: LG-22 Cu. Ft. Refrigerator w/ bottom freezer; Whirlpool HD Gas Dryer; Whirlpool “Estate”; Washing Machine; Hardwick 30” Gas Stove HouSeHold: Dinette Table w/ 4 Chairs; Dinette Table w/ Bench & 2 Chairs; Sofa & Chair (Dark Blue Velour); Rocker Recliner; Platinum Color BR Set (Full); Love Seat & Chair; 4 Bar Stools; Corningware; Cook Books antiqueS & collectibleS: Lane Waterfall BR Set; Waterfall Style Desk; 1940’s Dresser w/ Mirror; Sm. Library Table; 2 Heavy Oak Rockers; Treadle Sewing Machine; Crocks (4, 6, 8, 15 & 20 Gal.); 91 Pc. Noritake China; 45 & 78 RPM Records; Kodak Duaflex II Camera; Mink Stole; Westclox Wrist Watches; 4-Westclox Pocket Watches; Lg. Salt & Pepper Shaker Collection; McCoy & Hull Vases; Glass Refrigerator Boxes; Glass Berry Bowl Sets; Smoking Stands; Older Jewelry; Red Handle Kitchen Utensils; Lg. Asst. Alum. Guardian Serv.; Galv. Water Can; Roy Rogers Thermos 100 + beer SignS (Mostly older): Over 100 Beer Signs, Lighted Beer Signs; Including: Budweiser, Old Style, Blatz, Hamms, PBR, Meister Brau,; (Old Style & Schlitz Neon Lights) gunS (to sell at 12:30 pm): 32CAL. Semi-Auto Pistol (Czech.) PNN Pistolet; Automatique N Pieper; Noble Model 602J, 20 Ga. Pump shot gun Note: Gun Transfers will be handled by a local F.F.L. Dealer and Holding periods will apply. A transfer fee of $15.00/Gun will be paid by the buyers. Daisy BB Pistol and BB Rifle toolS / outdoor coinS & paper Money (to sell at 12:30 pm): 5-Morgan Silver Dollars; 3-Peace Silver Dollars; Barber Half Dollar; 9-Walking Liberty Half Dollars; 3-Franklin Half Dollars; Columbian Expo Half Dollar; Mercury Dimes & Wheat Pennies; 27-Silver Washington Quarters; 15-Ike Dollars; 17-Buffalo Nickels; 2-Barber Quarters; 6-”V” Nickles; 8-$1 Silver Certificates; 1-$5 Silver Certificate; 12-$2 Bills; Asst. Foreign Coins Auctioneers’ Note: This is a Large Auction with a wide variety of items. 2 Auction rings will sell simultaneously. Plan to attend. Seller:

clifford & pearl evelhoch estates

bradleyS’ and iMMke auction Service

View Listing & Photos on website: www.tumblesonauction.com RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT &ACCESSORIES: 4 x 8 Walk in Cooler; Stainless Steel Deep Fryer; 3 X 8 Stainless Steel Work Table; Industrial Superior 6 Burner Gas Stove w/ Grill; 2 X 5 Stainless Steel Work Table; Lg. Industrial Oven/Broiler; 2- 2  X 5 Coolers; Industrial Dishwasher; Cash Register; Sm. Two Door Oven; 8 Ft. Salad Server Unit; Usual Line of Kitchenware Items: Pots, Pans, Glasses; 5 Wood Booths; 21-30 X 42 Pedestal Tables; Folding Tables; 95 Assorted Stacking Chairs; 6 Bar Stools; Lg. Padded Bar-24” Long & 5 Ft. Ends; 6 Door Under Counter Coolers w/ Draft Beer Dispensers; 8 Ft. Bar Cooler; Stainless Steel 3 Bay Sink; Sm. Refrigerator; Many Beer Adv. Mats; 3 Old Neon Beer Signs PLEASE NOTE: DIRECTLY FOLLOWING THE RESTAURANT AUCTION, THE ANTIQUES WILL BE SOLD AT THE ON SITE LOCATION OF HOLY TRINITY HALL IN CHERRY, IL ANTIQUES AND HOUSEHOLD: Red Velvet Chair; Lg. Fireplace Mantel; Lamps; Clocks; Old Sewing Machine; Phone Chair; Church Pew; Rocking Chairs; Lg. Round Leg Table; Old Buffet (Needs Work); Bookcase; 2 Green Cloth Chairs; Nice Footed Coffee Table w/ Glass Ball Feet & Lion Claws; 3 Drawer Maple Dresser; Drop Leaf Claw Foot Table; 6 Drawer Dresser; Dry Sink; Couch/Chair; Brl. Coffee Table (Newer); Dresser; 4 Leg Table; Round Granite Sm. Coffee Table; New Glass Bookcase; 3 Drawer Cherry Wood Cabinet; Old Tiller & Mower; Golf Bags; Wheel Chairs CURRENT OWNER:

JACk ROONEY,

Springfield, IL ***All Proceeds of Auction are being sold in Memory of Original Building Owner John Stenstrom “ John the Barber” and are to be Donated to Holy Trinity Cherry & Cherry Church of Christ TUMBLESON AUCTION COMPANY 815-872-1852 E-Mail: ttauction@yahoo.com AUCTIONEERS: TOM AND MARY TUMBLESON LIC #040000396-397 & TIFFANY FOES LIC #041.001601


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999 • Legal Notices

999 • Legal Notices

999 • Legal Notices

999 • Legal Notices

999 • Legal Notices

999 • Legal Notices

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Jonathan and Julie Mabry are the owners of real estate, hereafter described, and have filed a Petition requesting that a Multifamily Design Review be approved, pursuant to the provisions of the Zoning Ordinances of the City of Princeton. The subject property of this Petition is legally described as follows: Part of Lots 7 & 8 of the Subdivision of the N.W. Quarter of Section 9, City of Princeton, Bureau County, Illinois Said real estate is approximately 4 acres and is located at 1500 N. Main St. Princeton, IL. NOTICE IS FURTHER HEREBY given that a public hearing on said Petition will be held before the Plan Commission of the City of Princeton, Illinois, on Tuesday, June 11, 2013, at 7:30 p.m. The hearing will be held at the City Hall Council Chambers located at 2 South Main Street, Princeton, Illinois. Dated: May 23, 2013 Jim Argo, Chairman Princeton Plan Commission By: Jonathan & Julie Mabry 13577 IL Hwy. 26 Princeton, IL 61356 Published in the Bureau County Republican May 28, 2013.

Executor whose attorneys are Angel, Isaacson & Tracy, 111 Park Avenue East, Princeton, Illinois 61356. Claims against the estate may be filed in the Office of the Clerk of the Court, Bureau County Courthouse, 700 South Main Street, Princeton, Illinois 61356, or with the Independent Executor, or both, on or before November 21, 2013, or, if mailing or delivery of a notice from the Independent Executor is required by Section 18-3 of the Probate Act of 1975, the date stated in that notice. Any claim not filed on or before that date is barred. Copies of a claim filed with the clerk must be mailed or delivered to the Independent Executor and to the attorneys within 10 days after it has been filed. Dated this 16th day of May, 2013. Angel, Isaacson & Tracy Attorneys for Estate 111 Park Avenue East Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-6551 Published in the Bureau County Republican May 21, 28 and June 4, 2013.

Princeton, IL. NOTICE IS FURTHER HEREBY given that a public hearing on said Petition will be held before the Plan Commission of the City of Princeton, Illinois, on Tuesday, June 11, 2013, at 7:30 p.m. The hearing will be held at the City Hall Council Chambers located at 2 South

Main Street, Princeton, Illinois. Dated: May 23, 2013 Jim Argo, Chairman Princeton Plan Commission By: Doug & Kristi Compton 7228 Woodland Dr. Princeton, IL 61356 Published in the Bureau County Republican May 28, 2013.

33 W. Monroe St., Suite 1140 Chicago, IL 60603 Phone: 312-360-9455 Fax: 312-572-7823 W12-5888 pleadings.il@wirbickilaw.com I532768 Published in the Bureau County Republican May 14, 21 and 28, 2013.

sale. The property is improved by: Parcel 1: Residence and unimproved subdivision lots. Parcel 2: Office building. The property may not be inspected prior to sale. The Plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to the quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in “AS IS” condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the Court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a certificate of sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. Dated: May 15, 2013 s/Mary C. Dremann Clerk of the Circuit Court Bureau County, Illinois John Isaacson - ARDC #1305700 ANGEL, ISAACSON & TRACY Attorney for Plaintiff 111 Park Avenue East Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-6551 Published in the Bureau County Republican May 21, 28 and June 4, 2013.

CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS ESTATE OF ) JOHN J. BORTAK, ) DECEASED ) NO. 2013-P-48 CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of John J. Bortak. Letters of office were issued to Linda A. Bortak of 640 Timber Ridge Rd., Princeton, Illinois 61356 as Independent

PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Doug and Kristi Compton are the owners of real estate, hereafter described, and have filed a Petition requesting that a Plat of Subdivision be approved, pursuant to the provisions of the Zoning Ordinances of the City of Princeton. The subject property of this Petition is legally described as follows: C o m p t o n Subdivision, a resubdivision of Lot 4 in Grand Prairie Estates, City of Princeton, Bureau County, Illinois Said real estate is approximately 8.6 acres and is located at 760 Woodland Dr. in

“THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE” W12-5888 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COUNTY OF BUREAU PRINCETON, ILLINOIS Bank of America, N.A.; ) Plaintiff, ) VS. ) Bruce A. Stein; Michele L. Stein; Collection ) Professionals, Inc.; Unknown Heirs and ) Legatees of Bruce A. Stein, if any; Unknown ) Heirs and Legatees of Michele L. Stein, if any; ) Unknown Owners and Non Record Claimants; ) Defendants. ) 12 CH 132 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION The requisite affidavit for publication having been filed, notice is hereby given to you: -Bruce A. Stein -Unknown Heirs and Legatees of Bruce A. Stein -Unknown Heirs and Legatees of Michele L. Stein -Unknown Owners and Non Record Claimants that Plaintiff has commenced this case in the Circuit Court of Bureau County against you and other defendants, for foreclosure of a certain Mortgage lien recorded against the premises described as follows: LOT ELEVEN (11) AND THE WEST FIVE (5) FEET OF LOT TWELVE (12) IN WEST CLARK ADDITION TO THE CITY OF PRINCETON, IN THE COUNTY OF BUREAU AND STATE OF ILLINOIS. C/K/A: 614 West Clark Street, Princeton, IL 61356 PIN: 16-08-477-002 said Mortgage was given by Bruce A. Stein and Michele L. Stein, Mortgagor(s), to Mortgage Electronic Registrations Systems, Inc., acting solely as a nominee for Flagship Mortgage, a Corporation, Mortgagee, and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of Bureau County, Illinois, as Document No. 2008R03956 Book 1360 Page 569. UNLESS YOU file your appearance or otherwise file your answer in this case in the Office of the Circuit Clerk of Bureau County, Bureau County Courthouse, 700 South Main Street, Princeton IL 61356 on or before June 13, 2013, A JUDGMENT OF FORECLOSURE OR DECREE BY DEFAULT MAY BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU FOR THE RELIEF ASKED FOR IN THE PLAINTIFF’S COMPLAINT. The Wirbicki Law Group LLC Attorney for Plaintiff

PUBLIC AUCTION SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 2013

in the pitstick pavilion – 3401 n. state, Rt. 23, 31/2 MILES N. OF 1-80 • EXIT MILE MARKER 90 OUTSTANDING AUCTION OF ART & ARTIFACTS, ANTIQUES, FOSSILS, PAINTINGS, PICTURES, AmERICAN INDIAN ART, DUCk DECOyS & ARTIFACTS & OTHER COLLECTABLES PrEvIEw frOm 8:30 A.m. ‘TIL AUCTION STArTS AT 10:30 A.m. EXCELLENT AUCTION of Artifacts, Art, Antiques, Swords, Duck Decoys, Oil Paintings, Fossils, Rocks, Native American Items, Knives, Lures, Chinese Items & Other Collectables from the Worlds Past to the Present! Many Oil Paintings, One Signed by Theodore Wendel - 1857-1932, an Oil Painting of an Indian on a Horse - Signed Andre, an Artwork Watercolor Drawing for “The Delta Queen Steamboat Co.”, Other Paintings; Model Sailboat Collection, Knife Collection including a Big Horn Ram Knife by Dan Harrison, Set of “Case” Knives in Original Display, Carved Eagle Head Handle Knives, Ducks Unlimited Knives with Etched Blades, and Many Other- Knives; Many Nice Fossils, Rocks, Crystals, Meteorites, Many Prehistoric Artifacts, Axes, Celts, Pestles, Spear Points, Arrowheads, Bird Points, S.W. Pottery, including San lldefonzo Pottery by “Lupita - Martinez” (Maria Martinez’s Niece), Native American Basket Collection, Navajo Rugs, Beaded Items, Wood Masks, Catlinite Pipes & Other Pipes, Shipwreck Items, Iron Axes Recovered From The Niagara which sank in Lake Michigan in 1856, Shipwreck Bottles, Sleigh Bells, Antique Items, Fishing Lures, Kirkpatrick Butter Churn, Carved Tree Trunk Table, Peace Medals, Squash Blossum Necklace, Trade Beads, Many Swords, Chinese Paintings & Ceramics, Many Misc. Items & Much More! Auctioneers: Bart & mark Higdon

HIGDON AUCTION SERVICES

3564 N. IL 71, mARSEILLES, IL 61341 PHONE (815) 496-2587 (FAX) Contact Sale managers mark & Tim Higdon Terms: Cash, All new buyers must present a current bank letter of credit with a personal check. Not responsible for accidents and articles after item is sold. We are proud to bring you great auctions with NO BUYErS PrEmIUmS! PLEASE CALL US WHEN YOU WOULD LIKE TO SELL A FEW ITEMS OR YOUR ENTIRE COLLECTION! Phone/Fax (815) 496-2587 E-Mail: artifact@indianvalley.com License #’s: 441000407 & 443000106 • www.auctionzip.com ID 29396

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS CENTRAL BANK ILLINOIS, ) Plaintiff, ) vs. ) MICHAEL W. ANDERSON, ZULAY A. ) ANDERSON, LLOYD H. ANDERSON, ) GRASSER’S PLUMBING & HEATING, ) INC., PRINCETON REDI-MIX, INC., ) MANUEL ASCANO, M.D., DARIN ) LAHOOD, DON MOFFIT, BRIAN ) HUFFSTODT, REX PIPER, UNKNOWN ) OWNERS AND NONRECORD ) CLAIMANTS, ) Defendants. ) No. 2012-CH-81 NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE OF REAL ESTATE/ MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a judgment heretofore entered by said Court in the above-entitled matter, the Sheriff of Bureau County, Illinois will on the 19th day of June, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. in the lobby of the Bureau County Courthouse, 700 South Main Street, Princeton, Illinois, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash all the following described premises and real estate in said judgment, as amended, mentioned, situated in the County of Bureau, State of Illinois, or so much thereof as may be sufficient to satisfy said judgment, to-wit: Parcel 1: Lots 2, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 11 in Anderson Subdivision located in the Southwest Quarter and the Southeast Quarter of Section 5, Township 16 North, Range 9 East of the Fourth Principal Meridian, Bureau County, Illinois; Said property commonly known as Freedom Lane, Princeton, Illinois. Parcel 2: Lots 5, 6 and 7 in Block 7 in North Addition to the Town, now City of Princeton, all l y i n g and being situated in the County of Bureau, in the State of Illinois; Commonly known as 400 North Main Street, Princeton, Illinois. The person to contact for information regarding this property is: Jeff Hunt, Central Bank Illinois, 317 South Main Street, Princeton, Illinois 61356, 815-875-3461. The terms of the sale are: Cash upon date of

COMMERICAL REAL ESTATE AUCTION

The Following Real Estate will be sold at the ON SITE LOCATION OF 87 South 6th Street in Princeton,IL on:

SAT., JUNE 8TH, 2013 TIME: 10:00 A.M.

View Listing & Photos on website www.tumblesonauction.com

OpEN HOUSE: Wednesday, May 29, 2013 Time: 4:00-6:00 P.M.

Large Commercial Building ( Property located next to Bill’s Radiator Shop) Includes: 3 Large Office Areas-Two Large Garage Service Bays (One Door w/ Electric Opener 10’x11’ & One Manual 10’x11’) Building has Loft Storage, Restroom, Ample Parking- 220/110-200 Amp, Building has Over 4,000 Sq Ft. Building 80’x 50’ Site 83’x188’ LEGAL DESCRIpTION PT NW TERMS OF REAL ESTATE 10% Down the Day of the Sale and the Balance due on or Before 30 Days when Merchantable Title will be furnished. Taxes to be prorated at Closing & Possession at Closing. All Announcements made Day of Sale will Take Precedence over all Previous Printed Matter. Seller Reserves the Right to Reject or Accept any or all Bids. This Sale is Not Contingent on Financing. All Financing Needs to be PreApproved for Closing on or before 30 Days after Day of Sale. Anyone Interested in Viewing Real Estate Please Contact Tom or Mary Tumbleson 815-872-1852. SELLER:

RICH BARTMAN,

PRINCETON, IL TUMBLESON AUCTION COMpANY 815-872-1852 E-Mail: ttauction@yahoo.com AUCTIONEERS: TOM AND MARY TUMBLESON LIC #040000396-397

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS CENTRAL BANK ILLINOIS, ) Plaintiff, ) vs. ) MICHAEL W. ANDERSON, ZULAY A. ) ANDERSON, LLOYD H. ANDERSON, ) GRASSER’S PLUMBING & HEATING, ) INC., PRINCETON REDI-MIX, INC., ) MANUEL ASCANO, M.D., DARIN ) LAHOOD, DON MOFFIT, BRIAN ) HUFFSTODT, REX PIPER, UNKNOWN ) OWNERS AND NONRECORD ) CLAIMANTS, ) Defendants. ) No. 2012-CH-81 NOTICE OF JUDICIAL SALE OF REAL ESTATE/ MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a judgment heretofore entered by said Court in the above-entitled matter, the Sheriff of Bureau County, Illinois will on the 19th day of June, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. in the lobby of the Bureau County Courthouse, 700 South Main Street, Princeton, Illinois, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash all the following described premises and real estate in said judgment, as amended, mentioned, situated in the County of Bureau, State of Illinois, or so much thereof as may be sufficient to satisfy said judgment, to-wit: Parcel 1: Lots 2, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 11 in Anderson Subdivision located in the Southwest Quarter and the Southeast Quarter of Section 5, Township 16 North, Range 9 East of the Fourth Principal Meridian, Bureau County, Illinois; Said property commonly known as Freedom Lane, Princeton, Illinois. Parcel 2: Lots 5, 6 and 7 in Block 7 in North Addition to the Town, now City of Princeton, all lying and being situated in the County of Bureau, in the State of Illinois; Commonly known as 400 North Main Street, Princeton, Illinois. The person to contact for information regarding this property is: Jeff Hunt, Central Bank Illinois, 317 South Main Street, Princeton, Illinois 61356, 815-875-3461. The terms of the sale are: Cash upon date of sale. The property is improved by: Parcel 1: Residence and unimproved subdivision lots. Parcel 2: Office building. The property may not be inspected prior to sale. The Plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to the quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in “AS IS” condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the Court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a certificate of sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. Dated: May 15, 2013 s/Mary C. Dremann Clerk of the Circuit Court Bureau County, Illinois John Isaacson - ARDC #1305700 ANGEL, ISAACSON & TRACY Attorney for Plaintiff 111 Park Avenue East Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-6551 Published in the Bureau County Republican May 21, 28 and June 4, 2013.


19 Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

Tuesday, May 28, 2013 • 19

WINNING TEAM: CENTRAL BANK

for making our 2013 Princeton Chamber Golf Outing a success! DINNER SPONSOR Corn Belt Energy

GOLF BALL DROP SPONSOR Nelson Enterprises

CART SPONSOR Midland States Bank

HOLE SPONSOR

Browning Dealerships Bruce Jewelers Central Bank Centrue Bank Colonial Hall Connecting Point Custom Canvas Frontier Communications Grandma Rosie’s Ice Cream Grant-Johnson Funeral Home Jillian’s LCN – Ingersol Rand Liberty Village Perry Memorial Hospital Princeton Insurance Rejuvenation Station Servicemaster by DSI WZOE Ye Olde Underground Inn ALL PROCEEDS BENEFIT THE PRINCETON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE BUILDING AND IMPROVEMENT GRANT FUND

PRIZE SPONSORS

Ace Distribution Anytime Fitness Apollo Theater Bead Buzz Beetz Me Bureau County Republican Didoughs – Princeton Farmers – Katrina Corrie Fitzgerald’s Four & Twenty Cafe Good Scents Gustafson’s Ace Hardware Heartland Bank Hoffman’s Gifts Kramer’s Kitchen Main Street BBQ May, May, Angel, & Harris Ooh La La Salon & Spa Piehl Motors Prime Quarter Steakhouse Princeton Arts Academy The Reserve’s Network Sophisticuts Salon & Spa State Farm – Lorita Hellman Ultimate Salon & Spa Wyaton Hills Golf Course

ALSO THANKS TO Neil and Shorty’s Hunter’s Ridge


20 Accuweather 20 • Tuesday, May 28, 2013

Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com

BCR photo/Terri Simon

Memorial Day 2013 in Sheffield

5-day Planner Today

Tonight

High 81

Low 66

Wednesday

High 86

Thursday

Low 68 High 82

Low 68 High 81

Weekly weather

Saturday

Low 64 High 77

Low 54

Sun & Moon This year

High

Friday

One year ago

Low

Prec.

High

47

1.31

Records

Low

Prec.

91

66

0

High

Low

94 (1959)

38 (1961)

May 26

59

May 25

54

48

.15

87

60

0

92 (1967)

35 (1992)

May 24

66

40

0

91

63

0

95 (2010)

35 (1956)

May 23

62

49

.11

84

50

0

96 (1975)

37 (1963)

May 22

71

60

.20

78

49

0

96 (1956)

37 (1963)

May 21

81

63

0

75

53

0

91 (1964)

33 (2002)

May 20

86

63

1.63

90

62

0

92 (1975)

32 (1954)

Source: National Weather Service Reporting Station, Princeton asterisk means new record temperature

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