Thursday, July 18, 2013
Be cool! Helping seniors to beat the heat By Donna Barker email@example.com.
PRINCETON — With high temperatures and heat indexes expected to be near 100 degrees for the next several days, the Bureau County Senior Center is opening its doors as a cooling site and is offering fans for senior citizens who need them. As an additional outreach, the senior center has also started a noon time meal program. On Tuesday, center Director Denise Ihrig said the center is serving once again as a cooling center for people who want to get out of the heat. The center is open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. People can just come in and sit in an easy chair and relax or they can join others in some an activity, like bingo, cards, watching a movie or just visiting with people. Also as in previous years, the senior center does have a limited number of fans available for senior citizens ages 69 years or older, Ihrig said. When the seniors are finished with the fans, they may return them to the center or they may keep them if needed. For the first time, the Bureau County Senior Center has become a congregate meal site for all of Bureau County, Ihrig added. Through a joint effort, the Voluntary Action Center, Western Illinois Area Agency on Aging, and the senior center have started a trial program for July and August to provide a noon meal for senior citizens ages 60 and older, as well as others. Meals will be served at noon Monday through Friday. There is a $3 suggested donation for seniors having the noon meal, but no senior will be denied service if they are unable or unwilling to provide a donation toward the cost of a meal. Non-senior citizens can also eat with the seniors for a $5 cost. However, there are no carry outs or home deliveries made.
Serving Bureau County Since 1847
Sewer line solutions Putting some $$$ down the drain By Donna Barker firstname.lastname@example.org
PRINCETON — The Princeton City Council continues to address sanitary sewer issues facing the city and what can be done, and when, to correct those issues. At this week’s council meeting, Princeton City Manager Jeff Clawson said the Farnsworth Group expects to have its drainage
Year 167 No. 86
98213 00012 1 7 © Bureau County Republican
study report ready for the council’s Aug. 19 meeting. The council had hired the engineering firm in May to evaluate the city’s sanitary and storm sewer issues, as well as the flooding issues in the Dover Road/Euclid Avenue area and the Greencroft/Metro Center area. Commissioner Joel Quiram said he’s glad the city is moving forward with the study, but thought it should be expanded to other areas of town like South Church Street, which he
said is in terrible condition. Princeton has had nine sanitary sewer collapses since the first of the year, with seven of those collapses happening since the April heavy rains and flooding, he said. Quiram recommended the city start scoping all the sanitary sewers to identify and categorize them from worst to best and then put dollar amounts on fixing the worst problems first.
See Council Page 4
Park projects Board talks parking lots, lights and resignation By Donna Barker email@example.com
See Heat Page 4 Two Sections - 36 Pages
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BCR photo/Becky Kramer
A tisket, a tasket ... a Girl Scout basket Mattie Michlig works on a basket project during Girl Scout Troop 4011’s day camp, held this week at Alexander Park in Princeton. Leader Jill Carrington said 47 girls are registered in addition to the 10 girls from the troop who are helping. All profits from this camp go toward the troop’s fund for their June 2014 trip to Savannah, Ga. Scouts are doing crafts, playing games and swimming for 3 days.
PRINCETON — The Princeton Park District will go ahead with a paving project at the Bureau County Metro Center which will require the Metro Center to be closed for two or three days in late August. At Monday’s meeting of the Princeton Park Board, Superintendent of Parks Keith Scherer said two bids were received for the parking lot project, which includes the removal and paving of the center island that designates parking spaces for patrons. The project also includes the resurfacing of a dumpster collection site on the east side of the building. The park board awarded the Phase 1 project to Advanced Asphalt with a low bid of $43,602. According to Elaine Russell, executive director, the park board hopes to have the project finished sometime during the last two weeks of August, as stated in the bid specifications. As soon as the dates are determined, the information will be posted at the Metro Center and also announced through area media. Bureau County Highway Engineer John Gross will oversee the project, she said. Phase 2 of the parking lot project includes the resurfacing of the remainder of the Metro Center parking lot and will come from the 2014-15 fiscal year budget. Bids for Phase 2 will not go out until this time next year. In other business at Monday’s meeting, Russell said the Metro Center is nearing the completion of a three-year lighting upgrade project. The entire lower level and main floor of the Metro Center, along with all outside and parking lot lighting, has been changed to save on utility bills. To fund the lighting upgrade, the park board budgeted about $12,000 a year toward the three-year project, plus the park district received $22,984 in grants for the project. Also at Monday’s meeting, the board accepted with regret the resignation of aquatics coordinator/interim recreation coordinator Beth Coleman, effective in two weeks.
See Park District Page 4
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In celebration of Princeton Public Library’s Summer Reading Program — Have Book Will Travel, participants were treated to a helicopter visit, piloted by Chris Kieffer and owned by Nelson Enterprises.
Seeking Sources The BCR is looking forward to seeing your summertime photos to share with other readers. Email your photos and information to BCR Copy Editor Sarah Maxwell at smaxwell@ bcrnews.com. You can also drop a photo by our office at 800 Ace Road, Princeton. Remember to let us know where you took the photo, as well as who is in it. ••• What kind of great summer treats are you preparing in your kitchen? We’re hoping you’ll share your recipes with our readers. Recipe columnist Judy Dyke would like to feature one of your recipes in an upcoming edition of the Bureau County Journal. Send your recipes to her at judyd2313@frontier. com. You can also mail them to her attention at the BCR, P.O. Box 340, Princeton, IL 61356. •••
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Trimble Building, Lower Level 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.
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Walnut sets upcoming meeting to hear from residents He will present the bids to the board as soon as they are received. At WALNUT — The vil- that time, the village will lage of Walnut wants to take the next steps to hear from its residents. getting a website set up. Aaron Staker, board This website will be used member and chair- for village announceperson of the Local ments and other inforImprovement Commit- mation for all residents. tee, requested the board In other business, hold an open public President Dennis Grobe meeting to offer village gave an update on the residents an opportunity sale of the Hanson propto suggest improvements erty. This real estate, within the village. currently owned by the The board agreed to village, is to be sold as BCR photo/Barb Kromphardt have the open meeting soon as possible. The Hula hoops are only one way area children have fun and keep healthy at the Healthy Kids Camp, underway and set it for 7 p.m. Aug. first step in the sale of now through July 26. The camp is free, and offered to children going into kindergarten through eighth grade. 13. The board members this property is for the discussed possible loca- board to pass a resolutions for this meeting tion for the sale of this and made the recom- property. The board did mendation to check a so unanimously. John said he had learned Healthy Kids couple of options. After The next step in the a lot at camp. a decision has been sale process is for Grobe Camp keeps “I learned not to bully reached on the location, to notify village attorpeople,” he said. The two-week camp is held from 9 to 11 a.m. youngsters Staker will advertise the ney Rob LeSage of the Klieber has seen changthrough July 26. For more information or to sign meeting details in local passage of the resolucoming back es in the kids who attend up, call 815-664-1118. newspapers. tion. Then LeSage will camp. She remembered It is the desire of the complete the necessary By Barb Kromphardt is attending camp for her But healthy kids are one really shy boy last year board to give village resi- advertising of the sale. email@example.com fifth year, said she liked more than just physically who, by the end of camp, dents this opportunity to The board is hoping the was running with the other coming to camp because fit. express their ideas in an sale of this property can SPRING VALLEY – It she got to have a lot of Klieber said the chil- kids. Klieber really saw how open meeting situation. progress quickly. was a hot summer morn- fun and to play all the dren get to learn how much he had progressed A decision on the locaAt the conclusion ing Tuesday, and most of time. to make friends, show on the last day of camp, tion will be reached as of the meeting, village the streets and parks in Marissa also thought respect to other kids and which was water day. The soon as possible so that treasurer Nita VonHolSpring Valley were quiet camp was educational. adults, and play without boy got a cup of water, advertising can be done ten reported the meter as residents sought shel“You need to stay bullying or name-calling. called Klieber’s name, and in advance of the date. reader employed by the ter from the heat. healthy,” she said. John Davis, 9, of Spring threw the water at her. By Robert Sheldon Staker also reported to village has resigned. An “He’s the last child I But at Kirby Park in Tracie Klieber, a fitness Valley said he had been the board he is progress- employment ad has been Spring Valley, nearly 100 instructor at Illinois Val- coming to the camp for would have expected ing on the establishment placed, and the position children were playing, ley Community College, many years. His favor- that of at the beginning of a village website. He will be filled as soon as laughing and learning in is back for her fourth ite activities are playing of camp,” she said with a is close to getting bids possible. the shade of the trees. year and is leading the dodgeball and anything laugh. from outside companies Comment on this Comment on this story The children were third, fourth and fifth that involves “getting for the setup and main- story at www.bcrnews. at www.bcrnews.com. participating in the fifth grade group. wet.” tenance of this website. com. annual Healthy Kids Klieber said it’s very Camp, sponsored by St. important to get the kids Margaret’s Hospital, Illi- moving. Camp begins Sunday ● July 21, 2013 ● 6:00 PM nois Valley Community with exercise, and then College and the Univer- the kids play games. Princeton Community Band sity of Illinois Extension. “We’re teaching them Soldiers and Sailors ParkPresents The camp is free and how to be healthy,” she Presents offered to children in kin- said. dergarten through eighth Sadie Thornton is The WORLD PREMIERE Of grade, as of Fall 2013. Princeton, Illinois learning that lesson. By Robert Sheldon On Tuesday, Ted Ale- Sadie, 8, of Princeton was “The Red Covered Bridge” jos, 10, of Spring Val- back for her second year Rain date: Sunday, July 28 By Robert Sheldon ley was back for his fifth of camp. She said she 6:30 P.M. at the Bureau County year of camp. Ted said liked “everything” about Republican Newspaper meetingThis room he liked “basically every- camp, especially talking program is partially supported by a grant from Princeton Community Band located 800 Ace Road in Princeton. thing” about camp, and to the teachers. the Illinois Valley Fine Arts Trust and especially playing dodgeJoshua Dwyer with the the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency. Presents Sadie also learned ball. something important. Illinois Policy Institute will Sunday ● July 21, 2013 ● 6:00 PM “Dodgeball is fun, and “Exercise is better than By Robert Sheldon Of be discussing the FUTURE The WORLD PREMIERE it keeps me entertained,” sitting around,” she said. Soldiers and Sailors Park● 6:00 PM Sunday ● July 21, 2013 he said. “Everything you EDUCATION FUNDING IN do at camp is fun.” “The Red Covered Bridge” Princeton, Illinois ILLINOIS. Formula is complex, For St. Margaret’s and By Robert Sheldon convoluted and favors Chicago IVCC, the goal of this SoldiersRainand Sailors Park date: Sunday, July 28 camp is to provide recQuality Healthcare all at the expense of taxpayers. This program is partially supported by a grant from the Illinois Valley Fine Arts Trust and reational activities to all Worth the Drive! It is time to change the way the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency. students in the Illinois Princeton, Illinois Macular degeneration? Illinois funds education and Valley area with a special Problems from diabetes? pcb |∏| rcb emphasis on stressing give parents the power and Sunday ● July 21, 2013 ● 6:00 PM Rain date: Sunday, July 28 healthy lifestyle choices. resources to choose the Soldiers and Sailors Park With childhood obesity best school for their children. See Our Specialists on the rise, as well as This program is partially supported by a grant from Princeton, Illinois juvenile diabetes, this Right heRe, Bring your family, friends and get the Illinois Valley Fine Arts Trust and in PeRu camp emphasizes the involved. Take time from your busy Rain date: Sunday, July 28 the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency. No referral importance of making schedule and become educated and necessary. This program is partially supported by a grant from healthy food choices and Rainthe date: Sunday, July 28 Illinois Valley Fine Arts Trust and informed. Your children are the most the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency. staying active by exercisIllInoIs RetIna important investment you will make. InstItute ing. Marissa Boehm, 10, pcb |∏| rcb 3602 Marquette rd • Peru This program is partially supported by a grant from the Illinois Valley also of Spring Valley is 815-223-7400 Fine Arts Trust and the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency. a believer. Marissa, who
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Heat From Page 1 So far this month, Ihrig said about 15-20 seniors have taken advantage of the noon time meal program. The important thing to know is that reservations must be made by 10 a.m. the day before by calling the senior center at 815-879-3981 or by stopping at the center at 16 W. Marion St., Princeton. People may
also stop by the center to see a menu for the next day. With the high temperatures and heat indexes to last for several days, Ihrig said it’s important for families and neighbors to check on senior citizens on a daily basis to make sure they are keeping as cool as possible and that they are staying hydrated. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com.
Summer suggestions • Take advantage of local cooling centers, such as public libraries, community facilities and other public buildings. In addition to the Bureau County Senior Center in Princeton, people may also go to the Prouty Community Center, 435 S. Main St. between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. • Slow down. Strenuous activities should be reduced, eliminated or rescheduled to the coolest time of the day. Individuals at risk should stay in the coolest available place, not necessarily indoors. • Stay hydrated by drinking plenty of fluids even if you do not feel thirsty. Avoid drinks with caffeine or alcohol. • Eat small meals and eat more often. Put less fuel on your inner fires. Foods (like proteins) that increase metabolic heat production also increase water loss. • Wear loose-fitting, lightweight, lightcolored clothing. Avoid dark colors because they absorb the sun’s rays. • Use a buddy system when working in excessive heat. Take frequent breaks if you must work outdoors. • Check on family, friends and neighbors who do not have air conditioning, who spend much of their time alone or who are more likely to be affected by the heat. • Know those in your neighborhood who are elderly, young, sick or overweight. They are more likely to become victims of excessive heat and may need help. • Check on your animals frequently to ensure that they are not suffering from the heat. Sources: Bureau County Red Cross and Bureau County Emergency Services Disaster Agency.
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Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Council From Page 1 “Our sanitary sewer is this city’s far and away No. 1 challenge moving forward, especially for future growth,” Quiram said. Mayor Keith Cain agreed that more needs to be done with the city’s sanitary sewer system, but he said every council has tried to do some upgrades for the past 40 years — from sewer lines, to the new storage lagoon, to updating the wastewater treatment plant. Part of the problem has been state legislators, in the past, did not want to give money for underground services, but rather for projects that could be seen by the voters like street work, Cain said. That had nothing to do with previous councils’ efforts, he said.
Park District From Page 1 In her resignation letter, Coleman said the decision to leave was not an easy one for her to make.
As the city has grown, the sanitary sewer systems lines in those areas are new, but they are hooked to the old system which goes to the wastewater treatment plant, Cain said, adding some of the old systems just can’t handle what’s being dumped into them. He also said there can be some runoff and drainage concerns from neighboring farm fields. In his comments, Commissioner Bob Warren said he’s been on the council since 1999, and the city has spent $100,000 each year on its sewer collection system
and plant, which amounts to nearly $1.5 million. The city has spent a ton of money on the system, but he agrees that’s not enough. Commissioner Ray Mabry said the budget for the street and sanitation department is very lean with only $100,000 to $110,000 put back into the sanitary sewer system each year. That money doesn’t go very far, he said. The council has to find some way to come up with more dollars to go toward the problem and to see what work could be done in-house, Mabry
said, adding as the council works on next year’s budget, it will have to do some soul-searching to come up with more money. Clawson said the city is not waiting for the Farnsworth Group study to make a plan, but he has been putting together, on the direction of the council, ways to get more money for the needed work. He will have some proposals for the council at the July 29 public planning session for the council and department heads. In a related comment, Cain thanked the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) for its assistance in helping residents get financial assistance for the expenses caused by the April rains and flooding. FEMA did a great job in addressing the situation, the mayor said. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com.
“The past six years have been rewarding, and I have grown professionally as a result of working for the Bureau County Metro Center,” Coleman said. “I have enjoyed working for you (the
board) and with all the part-time and full-time employees. Together we offered the community an array of opportunities and programs for individuals and families.” In looking for Cole-
man’s replacement, Russell said the park district will seek a recreation coordinator who would oversee all aspects of recreation. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com.
“Our sanitary sewer is this city’s far and away No. 1 challenge moving forward, especially for future growth.” Joel Quiram
5 Obit/Record Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • Record & Obit • 5
Grand jury returns indictments
Obituaries Linda Hansen WALNUT — Linda L. Hansen, 62, of Walnut died Monday, July 15, 2013, at her home. Born Dec. 29, 1950, in Park Falls, Wis., to Emil and Tina (Newman) Podhora, she married Richard Hansen Feb. 13, 1971, in Phillips, Wis. He survives. Also surviving are two daughters, Teena (Abel) Jimmenz of Allen, Texas, and Tanya Hansen of Round Lake Park; three grandchildren, Annie, Eric and Joel; two brothers, Tony Podhora of Minocqua, Wis., and Harry (Dorothy) Podhora of Phillips, Wis.; three sisters, Ida Podhora of Wauwatosa, Wis., Karen Podhora of Phillips, Wis., and Susan (Rodney) Wills of Rothschild, Wis.; and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents. Funeral services will be conducted at a later date next week in Phillips, Wis. Burial will be in Lakeside Cemetery in Phillips, Wis. A visitation will be from 2 to 4 p.m. Friday at the Garland Funeral Home in Walnut. A memorial has been established in her memory.
Hunter Burcham MANILUS — Hunter Milo Allen “Little Man and Buddy” Burcham (Powers), 2, passed away at 11:44 a.m. Saturday, July 13, 2013, at Perry Memorial Hospital from complications of a seizure. Hunter Milo was born Sept. 8, 2010, Hunter in Princeton. He is lovingly rememBurcham bered by his mother, Morgan Powers of Manlius; his father, Levi Burcham of Kewanee; a sister, Zoie Michelle; protector and best friend, Tyler Flowers; his grandparents, Todd and Dawn Powers from Spirit Lake, Iowa, formerly of Toulon, and Gary and Buffy Burcham of Kewanee; his uncles, Mason and Merrick Powers, and Tyler Burcham; and an aunt, LaVonne Burcham. Also surviving are his great-grandparents, David and Pat Drowns of Sheffield, Cyndie Bright and Rod Williams of Toulon, and Buddy McCoy of Sheffield. He was preceded in death by his great-grandparents, Basil and Mary Jane Ince, and his greatgrandmother, Karen McCoy. He was very brave and loving and his parents could not be more proud. Hunter Milo loved playing with his big sister Zoie on a daily basis. Family was the most important thing to him. He loved music, dancing, the outdoors, riding his bicycle and anything adventurous. Hunter Milo was known for telling everyone “just smile” and made sure he told his mother how beautiful she was and that he loved her on a daily basis. A service of remembrance will be at 11 a.m. Friday at The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints at 300 East St. South, Kewanee. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. today, Thursday, and one hour prior to the services Friday at the church. Burial will be in the Sheffield Cemetery. Memorials may be directed to the Hunter Burcham Memorial Fund. The Rux Funeral Home in Kewanee is in charge of arrangements. The family extends a special thanks to Perry Memorial Hospital, the Princeton Police Department and Coroner Janice Wamhoff for going above and beyond the call of duty. This obituary may be viewed and private condolences left at www.ruxfuneralhome.com.
Larry Sandrock TAMPICO — Larry Sandrock, 73, of Tampico died on Wednesday, July 17, 2013, at CGH Medical Center in Sterling. Arrangements are pending at the Garland Funeral Home in Tampico.
PRINCETON — The Bureau County grand jury returned the following indictments when it met July 15 at the Bureau County Courthouse in Princeton: • Daniel J. Price, 28, of Magnolia was indicted for the Class X felony of unlawful possession with the intent to deliver a controlled substance. He is accused of possessing with the intent to deliver to another on April 11 the drug methylenedioxymethamphetamine (MDMA). Spring Valley Police Chief Kevin Sangston testified before the grand jury. Price was indicted for the possession with the intent to deliver methamphetamine in April 2011. Laboratory reports prompted the new indictment. Price is free from custody, having posted 10 percent of a $100,000 bond. • Sara L. Davies, 20, of Princeton was indicted for the Class 3 felony of forgery. She is accused of using an electronic check of a Princeton woman on June 16. Princeton Police Officer Peg Maciejewski testified before the grand jury. Davies is free from custody, having posted 10 percent of a $10,000 bond. • April Williams, 29, of DePue was indicted for the Class 4 felony of unlawful possession of a credit card. She is accused of possessing another’s credit card on June 18. Investigator Amy Reuter with the Bureau County Sheriff’s Department testified before the grand
jury. Williams is in custody with bond set at $15,000. • Mack Blumingburg, 21, of Coralville, Iowa, was indicted for the Class 1 felony of attempted aggravated vehicle hijacking. He is accused of attempting to hijack a vehicle on July 10. An Illinois State Police District 17 trooper testified before the grand jury. Blumingburg is in custody with bond set at $40,000. • A 17-year-old Lorimar, Iowa, boy was indicted for the Class 2 felony of aggravated criminal sexual abuse. He is accused of having sexual contact with a Bureau County child under the age of 13 years old on June 7. Investigator Gary Becket with the Bureau County Sheriff’s Department testified before the grand jury. The Iowa teen is free from custody, having posted 10 percent of a $20,000 bond. • There were two suppressed cases. Indictments were presented to the grand jury by Bureau County State’s Attorney Patrick Herrmann, First Assistant State’s Attorney Anthony Sciuto and Assistant State’s Attorney Daniel Anderson. The indictments on Williams, Headings and one suppressed case were returned before Circuit Judge Marc Bernabei. The indictments on Davies, Blumingburg and one suppressed case were returned before Associate Circuit Judge C.J. Hollerich.
At the courthouse to unattendMarriage licenses damage ed vehicle — Peter D.
Ottawa man pleads guilty to unlawful use of credit card
Gregory D. Fischer of LaMoille to Hanna N. Stouffer of LaMoille. Trevor J. Losch of Plymouth, Mich., to Teera L. Parr of Plymouth, Mich. Joseph M. Kunkel of Peoria to Courtney M. Weddle of Peoria. Terry A. Burcham of Princeton to Tamara L. Bauer of Princeton. John R. Walters of Princeton to Heather M. Gustafson of Princeton. Christopher M. Dunn of Elmwood to Amy J. Strohbehn of Elmwood.
Divorce Robert V. Keippel of Lamar, Mich., and Linda (Blankenship) Keippel of Spring Valley; married June 5, 1992; divorced July 3, 2013.
Traffic court Defective brakes — Michael J. Goodrum, 38, of Spring Valley. Dog running at large — Joseph A. Parnell, 40, of Sprig Valley. Driver failed to give notice of accident — Bradley T. Marusich, 24, of Spring Valley. Driving under the influence of alcohol — Jason D. Arellano, 39, of Spring Valley; Jason A. Dellinger, 31, of Spring Valley; James W. Jeffrey, 45, of Wyanet. Failure to notify
Deadlines for obituaries are 2 p.m. Monday for Tuesday’s paper, 2 p.m. Wednesday for Thursday’s paper and 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday’s paper.
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Police reports of Route 89 and Spring Valley Police section Joseph Ruva Drive at 4:55 a.m. July 14.
Ashley L. Hoover, 25, of rural Princeton was picked up on a LaSalle County warrant for failure to appear on a driving under the influence charge near the inter-
Collin M. Cissell, 19, of Hollowayville was charged with disorderly conduct in the 300 block of West Fourth Street at 8:45 a.m. July 15.
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PRINCETON — An Ottawa man has entered a guilty plea in Bureau County Court to the Class 4 felony of unlawful use of a credit card. Cory M. Katrein, 23, entered his guilty plea on July 9 before Circuit Judge Marc Bernabei. Katrein was placed on two years non-reporting probation, ordered to pay fines, fees and court costs totaling $972, to pay $250 in restitution and to serve 10 weekend in the Bureau County Jail. In October 2012, a Spring Valley business owner reported to the Spring Valley Police Department that a promotional Visa Card issued to him had been used fraudulently by another. Upon investigation by the Spring Valley Police Department, it was determined Katrein was the person who had used the credit card. Katrein was indicted on Dec. 11, 2012, and arrested on Dec. 24, 2012. Katrein was previously placed on probation in 2009 for a felony cannabis offense in LaSalle County.
Moreland, 36, of Ladd. Failure to reduce speed — Lois M. Simon, 89, of Princeton. Operating vehicle with loud system — Brandon T. Holt, 31, of Ladd. Registration expiration — Rosa L. Hernandez, 28, of Princeton. Seat belt required (driver) — Blair M. Bickett, 21, of Malden; Brittany L. Moriarity, 21, of Princeton; Noah J. Sanders, 23, of Wyanet; Dustin L. Wrona, 25, of DePue. Seat belt required (passenger) — Charisma C. Boyd, 18, of Spring Valley; Julie A. Farraher, 45, of Princeton. Speeding (11-14) — Shannon L. Becker, 33, of Spring Valley; James W. Jeffery, 45, of Wyanet; Sherida C. Loney, 23, of Buda; 17-year-old female of Tiskilwa.
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41.5¢ sq.ft. R19x15 KF $20.32 (48.93 sq. ft.)
41.5¢ sq.ft. R19x23 KF $31.15 Ask your seller for the fact sheet on R-values.
10’ 5.40 6.90 9.00 11.50 17.00
12’ 6.48 8.28 10.80 14.40 20.40
14’ 7.56 9.66 12.60 16.80 23.80
ACQ/MCA DECK BOARDS
5/4x6 4.48 5.60 6.72 STRD.
Not all colors stocked at all yards.
Fascia 6” x 12’ $ 99
10 White $ 11 49 Colors
16’ 4’x8’x1/2” 8.96 11.52 $ 99 Cash & Carry 14.40 Delivered Curb Side $6.99 19.20 Stocked: $7.99 27.20 4’x12’x1/2” 9.12
MANY COLORS TO CHOOSE FROM
(135.12 sq. ft.)
35¢ sq.ft. R13x15 KF $30.84
(75.07 sq. ft.)
8’ 4.24 5.52 7.20 9.20 13.60
Double 4 & Dutchlap
ACQ/MCA #1 TREATED SIZE 2x4 2x6 2x8 2x10 2x12
National Name Brand Vinyl Siding
Cash & Carry
Delivered Curb Side: $9.99 Stocked: $11.99
16” x 12’ 99 White 99 Colors
40 Gallon Water Heaters Natural Gas Electric
$10 each for Delivery
6 Perspective 6 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Perspective Bureau County
Serving Bureau County Since 1847
Sam R Fisher
Starting Monday on Sunday The toughest hours of the week for me usually come on Sunday evening. There’s something about ending a weekend and gearing up for the work week that can bring out the tension in me. I can feel it when it happens. About 6 p.m. Sunday, sometimes earlier, I tend to put aside the relaxation and fun of the weekend and begin my Monday morning by turning my thoughts to the work responsibilities I will face that next morning. After all, many of us know Mondays can be too jamCOMMENTARY packed to finish in one day, and it’s good to get a head start. It’s not that I don’t like my job. I do. There’s so much to like about it ... getting to meet interesting people around the county, having the privilege of informing the public about what’s going on in their communities, and enjoying the opportunity to experience a lot of events from an inside view. And, in my opinion, my BCR colleagues are the best in the county. But even with jobs that we like, there is a pace that picks up on Monday mornings and too often on Sunday evenings, at least for me. It’s a pace that can make me feel anxious and wondering if I will get everything accomplished and on time. On Monday morning, I know there can be phone calls to be made, interviews to be completed, emails and messages to be returned, and articles to be written. And right behind me, three desks away from mine, is the clock on the wall, reminding deadline time is approaching. I think that’s just the name of the work game for many of us, whatever our jobs are. In some ways, it’s good to get that work adrenaline going, to step up the pace a bit, to focus and to strive to get everything done just right and under deadline. I just don’t think we need to do it on Sundays. A couple Sunday evenings ago, I decided life is too short to live it in advance. For me, my work week begins on Monday, not Sunday evening. So this last Sunday evening, about 6 p.m., I made myself a glass of ice tea, grabbed my Sudoku book and headed to the living room to join my husband. I still had some relaxing to do before the work week began. Several years ago, I read a quote attributed to missionary Jim Elliott who said “Wherever you are, be all there.” I’ve thought about that quote a lot through the years. If I ever wanted to carry a message with me by getting a tattoo, that would be a good choice for me. But I’m not much for pain, so I don’t think I will get a tattoo any time soon. But still, Jim Elliott’s message is with me. I’ve tried to apply that message by giving people my undivided attention when I’m talking with them and by not worrying about possible, but unlikely, things that could happen in the future to me or my loved ones. And now, I’m going to do my best to apply that message to how I live my Sunday evenings. BCR Senior Staff Writer Donna Barker can be reached at email@example.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
First Person Carie Jaeger City: Princeton. Where did you grow up: Princeton. Family: Dan, husband; Kyle and Emily, children. Pets: Kooper. Occupation: Sixth-grade teacher at Logan Junior High School. What is the last song you listened to: “Rebel Beat” by the Goo Goo Dolls. What is the last book you read: I finally read “Notorious Nineteen” by Janet Evanovich. What is the last television show you watched: “Longmire” (my husband’s show). If you were stranded on a desert island and could have just one meal for the rest of your life, what would it be: Tacos. If you were stranded on a desert island and could take only
one thing with you, what would it be: A family picture. What is your favorite local restaurant: Monicals ... pepperoni and banana pepper pizza with french dressing. If someone handed you a million dollars, how would you spend it: First I would put a lot of the money into a college fund for the kids. Then I would pay off mine and my parents’ bills. Lastly, my family would go to Hawaii for a vacation.
People would be surprised to know that you: By July 15, I am ready to go back to work. I love having summers off, but I also miss being on a schedule. What is your favorite thing about the city you live in: I love that I get to watch my children grow up in the same town that I did. If you could change one thing about your town, what would it be: I would change the fact that Taco Bell ever left! Bring back Taco Bell!
Headlines from the past By Todd Borsch OK folks. As my research progresses through the years, so do those headlines that graced past issues of our local newspapers. These entries are all from the Bureau County Record 1909. Here we go again with some more Headlines From The Past. • March 31, 1909: Miss Nina A. Pattee, a teacher in Marseilles, is arrested for sending obscene letters. Recipients of these letters include President William Howard Taft, former President Theodore Roosevelt, Gov. Charles Deneen and a number of high-ranking Chicago officials. Pattee was interviewed by a Record reporter while in a detention hospital and declared she was not insane. Then to prove her state of mind, she went into a trance and stated the reporter must seek a woman named Mary Brand at 22 Delaware Place. After returning from her trance, Pattee revealed she had been visited by God on St. Valentine’s Day 1903. It was later disclosed Pattee had been struck in the head with a baseball bat by a student and that surgery would correct her problem. June 30, 1909: Miss Dora Leddy filed suit against the Spring Valley Board of Education. The board had dismissed
her from her duties when she refused to take back a student, Nelly Walker, whom she had sent home from school. Leddy refused to take the student back until the student apologized. Details were not given why. Leddy eventually sued the board for back pay in which she was granted. She dropped her other suits when awarded the pay in the amount of $50 per month. June 30, 1909: “Reckless Motorcyclist.” The motorcycle craze hit Princeton and produced some reckless driving. According to the report, these drivers take little care on busy streets or sidewalks in the city as they race along at speeds up to 45 miles an hour. Complaints have been received from all over Princeton. More than one case has been recorded of children’s narrow escape due to these reckless drivers. Also included in this issue of the Record is an article about riding bikes on the sidewalks. It is against city ordinance to ride a bike on the sidewalks. Youths are the biggest offenders, and it has been reported these wheelmen even conduct races on city sidewalks. Parents are asked to remind their children of the laws and consequences of their actions. The article states, “Due warning has been given, and
the next step is likely to be the appearance of an officer with warrants for the offenders.” October 6, 1909: “Don’t Know He’s Married.” Glenn Wyatt of Wyanet was not present at his own wedding. Wyatt and Miss Frances Roose were married quietly in Ottawa on Oct. 4, but the groom was not there. When interviewed, Wyatt knew nothing about the marriage. Relatives of Miss Roose living in Princeton stated they weren’t certain if the marriage had occurred but were not surprised to hear of it. Wyatt was employed by the H.W. Cate Co. in Wyanet. The article concluded by saying “perhaps he is going to keep it a secret, so please do not say anything about it.” Sept. 1, 1909: “Spring Valley Under Ban.” No more prize fights are to be conducted in Spring Valley is the message from the Illinois Governor’s Office. Bureau County Sheriff O.H. Skoglund received a communications from acting governor Oglesby stating “take the necessary means to prevent any violations of the law.” So there you have it. Another entry into Headlines From The Past. Have a great day! Princeton resident Todd Borsch can be reached at borsch3@ ivnet.com.
TO Letter THE Editor
Patriots needed To the Editor, Needed: Patriots. By definition from Funk & Wagnalls: Patriot (n) — One who loves his country and zealously guards its welfare; esp., a defend-
er of popular liberty. Wanted: Democrat, Republican, Liberal, Conservative and Independent Patriots. Every fourth Tuesday of the month the Tea Party meets with speakers who have been very informative.
For example, what do you know about a provocative government movement called the “Common Core” in the school system? Requirement for Attendance: The desire to know the truth and the courage
to practice it. You are invited to watch for details of these meetings in the local paper and are urged to attend. You will be welcome. M. E. Bowers Princeton
7 Life Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 7 Wedding Aisle – Area couples share their engagement and weddings announcements. See Page 8.
Vacation Bible School — Find out which churches are hosting a Vacation Bible School. See Page 10.
And the winner is ... PRINCETON — Youth Service Bureau Executive Director Frank Vonch drew the winning ticket for a grand slam package on July 12. This year’s winner was Kerry Bryson, an attorney with the Illinois Appellate Court in Ottawa. The package included a two-night stay at Hilton St. Louis (overlooking the St. Louis Cardinals stadium) and two games with four tickets for each game the weekend of Aug. 9. Bryson also serves as vice president on the YSB Board of Directors and does volunteer work for them as well. Steve Bouslog and Tim Smith have co-chaired the annual YSB Campaign for Kids for the past five years and added to their fundraising a very successful raffle ticket sale for the past four years. To
Community Notes ‘Willy Wonka Jr.’ HENRY — The River Valley Players Youth Theatre will perform “Willy Wonka Jr.” at St. Mary’s Community Center in Henry on Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 1 p.m. Tickets for the show cost $10 each. Children who come in costume as one of the characters of the show will get a chance for a golden ticket toward a drawing for a candy basket.
Manlius parade MANLIUS — The Manlius Day parade will be at 11 a.m. Aug. 3. This year’s theme is “Luau Paradise.” Line-up will be at 10 a.m. at Bureau Valley High School.
BCR photo/Lyle Ganther
Emily Smith picks out the winning stub of Kerry Bryson of Ottawa in the annual Youth Service Bureau Campaign For Kids raffle while her brother, Luke Smith watches. In the back row, left to right, are Tim Smith, member of YSB Board of Directors; Steve Bouslog, president of the YSB Foundation Board; Nan Butler, YSB Director of Development; and Frank Vonch, YSB executive director. date, they have raised more than $35,000 and
continue to make a big difference for children
and families across the Illinois Valley.
Princeton Community Band unveils new music PRINCETON — The Princeton Community Band will present the fifth concert of the season at 6 p.m. Sunday in Soldiers and Sailors Park in Princeton. Featured in this concert are Sousa’s “Fairest of the Fair,” “And All
Fair talent show applications now available PRINCETON — The fourth annual Bureau County Fair Talent Show will held Aug. 22 during the 158th Bureau County Fair. Applications to participate in the talent show are now available by visiting the fair website at www.bureaucountyfair.com or by contacting Nancy Monier at 815875-2716. Contestants must be 21 years of age or younger. Contestants may participate in a group or solo, and all talent is welcome. The registrations fee is $5 per contestant. Applications are due to the fair office by Aug. 17. Winners of the Bureau County Fair Talent Show will advance to compete for the state title in Springfield, Ill. in January. The Bureau County Fair Talent Show is a free grandstand event for fair attendees with paid gate admission. For more information on the 2013 Bureau County Fair, visit www. bureaucountyfair.com.
That Jazz” from “Chicago,” “They Can’t Take That Away From Me” by the Gershwins and featuring vocal soloist Brandon Czubachowski and a suite of songs from “West Side Story.” The highlight of the concert will be the world
premiere of Robert Sheldon’s “The Red Covered Bridge,” a new work for concert band commissioned by the Princeton Community Band and composed especially for the city of Princeton and Bureau County. There will be printed
ALA District 16 meeting set for Aug. 24 BRIMFIELD — The American Legion Auxiliary District 16 meeting will be Aug. 24 at Brimfield Unit 452. Registration and coffee will be from 8 to 9 a.m. The business meeting will be called to order by District President Marsha Archibald at 9 a.m. A picnic-type lunch will be served at 11:30
a.m. at $5 per person. Reservations are due by Aug. 16 to: Brimfield ALA UNIT 452, 306 CALHOUN, P.O. Box 535 Brimfield, IL 61517. Those attending are also asked to bring clean “white elephant” gifts for the raffle table. For more information, contact Marsha Archibald at 309-4463646.
programs for this special free concert. Lawn chairs are suggested and refreshments will be available.
PRINCETON — Woodcrafter’s Unlimited will meet today, Thursday, at the Bureau County Senior Center, 16 W. Marion St., Princeton. Show and tell will be at 6:30 p.m. and the meeting will start at 7 p.m. Anyone interested in any kind of woodworking is invited to attend.
Bags tournament PRINCETON — The Princeton Moose Lodge will host a bags tournament at 5:30 p.m. Saturday at the Moose Lodge. There will be a $10 fee and it will be a blind draw. Prizes will be given for first, second and third places. The public is invited to attend this event to meet Princeton lodge members and learn more about the lodge and its activities. For more information, call the lodge at 815-879-5261.
Make Someone Happy • Happy birthday today, Thursday, to Gil Williamson, and happy birthday on Friday to Allan Beaber. From your friends at Princeton Rotary.
TOUR Thanks to our Primary Sponsors Jan Milles
Princeton Graphics- Carl Pacunas
Dr. Richard Everett
Dr. Barb Swalve
Mayor Keith Cain and Julia Cain
Subway- DeeAnn Heuer
Dr. Mark and Cheryle Williams
Brian and Julie Church
Precision Auto Wash- Mike Judge
Dennis and Veronica Toth
Jim Scruggs, Mike Morris
ACE Retail Support Center
Wal Mart DC #6092- Tim Schneid
Adam Lind -Bureau County ESDA
Bike Work Peru- Mike Welte
AmericInn/Sherwood Antique Mall
Heartland Bank and Trust
Dr. Tim Puhr
Lott of Woods Creations
Tiskilwa Community Association
Alexander Park Tavern
Midland States Bank
ZCEC Board of Directors
Jerry Thompson Electrical
Special Thanks to the children and staff of ZCEC! Numerous other special friends of ZCEC will be recognized along the bike routes.
8 Life 8 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Dalzell Grade School holds graduation DALZELL — Graduation ceremonies were held at Dalzell Grade School on May 16. School Board President Laura Soens-Lunn presented diplomas to the graduates: Jennifer Garncarz, Jeremiah Daniel Johnson and Shana V. Piotrowski. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Johnson and he then welcomed the audience. Piotrowski read the
Noonan-Gleim Cassy Noonan of Spring Valley and Eric Gleim of Mendota are announcing their engagement and approaching marriage. She is the daughter of Rainy Noonan of Oglesby and Gary Noonan of Spring Valley. He is the son of Ed and Jean Gleim of Mendota. The bride-elect is a 2006 graduate of Hall High School and a 2011 graduate of Mennonite College of Nursing-Illinois State University with a bachelor’s degree in nursing. She is employed by Mendota Community Hospital, Mendota, as a registered nurse. Her fiancé is a 2003
class poem. The graduating students expressed appreciation to their parents and to the teachers of the class of 2013. The Presidential Education Award for Outstanding Academic Excellence was presented to Piotrowski. The ceremony concluded with the closing by Garncarz and presentation of the class to the community by superintendent, Bruce A Bauer.
Education briefs Morrow receives academic honor Kate Morrow was named as one of the 70 finalists in the 28th annual Chicago Tribune All-State Academic Team. She was selected on the basis of achievement, leadership, test scores, grades and an essay. The state of Illinois is divided into Morrow seven regions for this competition. A total of 10 winners were chosen to receive monetary scholarships from the Chicago Tribune Foundation.
St. Bede alum receives scholarship URBANA-CHAMPAIGN — Nicole Yaklich was recently selected as this year’s recipient of the Kathryn G. Hansen Scholarship sponsored by The Secretariat at University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign. To be eligible, a student must be a high school senior with plans to attend college in the fall of 2013. Candidates must demonstrate strong leadership and academic achievement along with co-curricular involvement and significant community service. Applicants were required to submit an essay explaining their future goals and career plans. Yaklich, a graduate of Saint Bede Academy and school ambassador, will be attending the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign this August to major in Human and Family Development at the College of ACES. She will attend a presentation on campus to receive her scholarship award. She is the daughter of Julia and Gary Yaklich of Princeton.
PRINCETON— The 12th annual Corn Boil will begin at 4 p.m. July 28 in Cushing Hall at the First United Methodist Church. The event includes a Live and Silent Auction and prizes. There will be fresh sweet corn, grilled brats and homemade baked goods. There will be a face painter for the kids.
Chicken Dinner ARLINGTON — St. Patrick Parish, Arlington, will hold its annual chicken dinner from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 28 in Bishop Franz Hall. The menu will be fried chicken, German potato salad or French fries, applesauce or lettuce salad, homemade pie or dessert and a beverage. The meal costs $7 for adults, $3 for children 10 and under, and free for preschoolers. Tickets are purchased at the door. Carry-outs are available.
Women at our BEST meeting OGLESBY — Women at our BEST (Building, Encouraging, Strengthening and Teaching) will meet from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Monday at Oglesby Union Church. All women are invited to attend this event, titled “Following God’s Roadmap” which includes a guest speaker, music, a special summer feature about staycations and refreshments. This event is free for anyone who would like to attend, and you do not need to have attended ••• Items for the Life & Arts section can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
graduate of Mendota High School and a 2009 graduate of Western Illinois University with a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice. He is employed by Basil Construction in Mendota. The couple will be married Aug. 31 in the Zion United Methodist Church in Mendota.
Mr. and Mrs. Derek (Trisha) Nelson
Torri-Nelson Trisha Torri and Derek Nelson were united in marriage Nov. 3 at St. Anthony’s Catholic Church by the Rev. Robert Spilman. Parents of the couple are Francis and Gerry Torri of DePue, and Barry and Kathy Nelson of Alpha. Stacey Perez was the maid of honor and Lindy Engle was the matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Michelle Bumber, Ahylssa Pinter, Christie Seagren and Michelle Parker. Danica Nelson was the flower girl. Groomsmen were Dustin Nelson, Brock Pinter, Erik Colburn and Wes Parker. Ushers were Joseph Perez, Michael Perez, Justin Anderson and Tad Nelson. Blaize Nelson was the ring bearer.
The bride is a 2003 graduate of St. Bede Academy. She received her bachelor’s degree in law enforcement and justice administration from Western Illinois University and her master’s degree in social work from the University of Illinois. She is employed as a mental health therapist at Crosspoint Human Services in Danville. The groom is a 2002 graduate of Alwood High School. He received his bachelor’s degree in construction management from Western Illinois University. He is the safety coordinator for Dupont Pioneer in St. Joseph. The couple honeymooned at Playa del Carmen and will reside in Champaign.
Religion Briefs Corn Boil
Cassy Noonan and Eric Gleim
before. Free babysitting service is available upon request in the church nursery. The group asks for RSVP by calling Mary Black at 815-326-9727 or email email@example.com, or by responding via Facebook on the Women at our BEST page.
Prayer breakfast PRINCETON — First Lutheran Prayer Partners is hosting a Prayer Breakfast at 8 a.m. July 27 in the church fellowship hall at 116 N. Pleasant St. All interested in developing their personal prayer lifer are invited. Call 815-875-1685 if you plan to attend.
OFF Entire Purchase* July 16 – 23, 2013 Must present coupon. *Brighton Excluded. Not valid on previous purchases or with other offers.
643 South Main Street • Princeton
Mr. and Mrs. Travis (Jessi) Mitchelar
Dyer-Mitchelar Jessi Rachelle Dyer and Travis Troy Monroe Mitchelar, both of Irvine, Calif., were united in marriage May 18 in Laguna Beach, Calif. The bride is the daughter of Sharon Dyer of Peoria, formerly of Princeton, and the late Stephen Dyer, formerly of Wyanet.
She is the granddaughter of Patricia and Merle Polson of Princeton, and the late Vivian and Robert Dyer of Wyanet. The groom is the son of Dr. Robert and Tonia Meister of Peoria. The couple are planning a fall honeymoon to Hawaii.
••• Engagement and wedding announcements run every other Thursday. Items for this page can be mailed to the Bureau County Republican at P.O. Box 340, Princeton, IL 61356; or emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
We Love Weddings... and It Shows! • Wedding Gifts • Engagement Rings • Wedding Rings • And More!
of 67 Years Service
brucejewelers.com 631 S. Main • Princeton, IL • 815-875-2289
9 Life Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • Life & Arts • 9
Reagan Middle School May Character Counts Left: The fourth-grade winners are: Ashli Moore (front, left), Bryar Townsend, Elana Martinez, Abby Pence and Trent Kloeping; and Alexis Alt (back, left), Carli Wright, Hensley Leach, Owen Rossler, Andrew Bartolucci, Traysen Carlson and Trinity Word. Right: The fifth-grade winners are: Rachel Davis (front, left), Haley Nekola, Olivia Chastain, Halie Roberson and Tia Brokaw; and Ryne Muehlschlegel (back, left), Savanna Lasson, Anna Hou, Jorge Rodriguez, Rachel Smith, Shannon Cotter and Kenzie Mason.
Lincoln Elementary School plans kindergarten meeting SPRING VALLEY — Lincoln Elementary School in Spring Valley will hold a kindergarten parent meeting from 11 a.m. to noon, 4 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 7 p.m. Aug. 15. This meeting is for at least one parent or guardian and the new
student. Parent and child need to attend one of the meetings. Students should bring their school supplies at this time. Any student who ordered school supply kits, the kits will be in the classroom.
Class rosters will be posted on the doors facing Erie Street. When entering the front doors, please proceed directly to the classroom. For more information call the office at 815-6635631.
Supportive Living is the BEST idea he ever had! • Elegant accommodations & dining area • Housekeeping & laundry services • Recreational & social programs • Personal assistance with daily needs • Medication Reminders
IVCC receives donation MBL (USA) Corporation of Ottawa made a $1,000 donation to the Illinois Valley Community College Peter Miller Community Technology Center capital campaign. IVCC President Jerry Corcoran (left) accepts the check from MBL President Fumio (Frank) Maekaku and Executive Vice President Tom Welsh. MBL is working with IVCC to develop a maintenance training program at the company.
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1405 N Main St, Princeton, IL 61356
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www.simplythefinest.net 140 N. 6th St., Princeton • 815-875-6600 3230 Becker Drive, Peru • 815-224-2200
10 Life 10 • Life & Arts • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Vacation Bible School Princeton Bible Church PRINCETON — The Princeton Bible Church will host its Vacation Bible School from 6 to 8:30 p.m. July 21-25 for children ages 3 through fifth grade. This year’s curriculum is Kingdom Chronicles and revolves around a medieval theme. Children will learn Bible verses, participate in contests, make crafts and discover the truth. There will even be a special visit by a real knight from Medieval Times in Schaumburg. Those interested in attending may call Princeton Bible
Church office from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday at 815-8752933, or sign up at Sunday worship services beginning at 10:15 a.m. each week.
Sheffield United Methodist Church SHEFFIELD — Everywhere Fun Fair will be held July 21-25 at the Sheffield United Methodist Church. Everywhere Fun Fair is for ages Pre-K through eighth grade. Supper will be served at 5:30 p.m. and the VBS program will be from 6 to 8 p.m. To register or for
more information, visit the church’s Facebook page.
Wyanet Methodist Church WYANET — Wyanet Methodist Church will host Vacation Bible School from 6:30 to 8 p.m. July 22-25. At Sky VBS, kids discover that everything is possible with God-a fact that will change them forever. Sky is filled with incredible Bible-learning experiences. VBS is open to children ages 4 years old through 6th grade. If interested in helping or for more information about
VBS, contact Carole Yandel at 815699-2215 or 815-303-2323.
Heritage Baptist Church PRINCETON — Heritage Baptist Church in Princeton will hold its Vacation Bible School, “It’s an Emergency! Get to VBS!” from 6 to 8 p.m. July 23-26. Evangelist Eric Ramos will lead the ministry and introduce the children to “The Great Physician” with a medical themed Bible School. Transportation is available. For more information, call 815-303-7462.
Photo contributed Photo contributed
LaMoille balloon launch A balloon launch, with Bible verses attached, took place on the last day of Vacation Bible School in LaMoille on June 14. Four churches participate in VBS in LaMoille, they are: United Methodist Church, First Baptist Church, First Congregational Church and St. Patrick’s Church of Arlington.
Kingdom Chronicles Kingdom Chronicles is the theme of this year’s Vacation Bible School at the Princeton Bible Church running from July 21-25 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Participants in a VBS play are (front row, from left) Thomas Cook, Matthew Cook; (back row) Paul Marselus, Bethany Ganther, Rob Jensen, Matthew Butler, Anjali Patel and Rachel Jensen.
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11 Sports Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 11 Diamond Report — The WBVL B League and Little League tournaments are underway. See page 13. Visit www. bcrnews.com/sports for today’s scoreboard for updated tournament brackets.
The Z Tour to ride Saturday PRINCETON — The “Z Tour” will ride again Saturday, Sponsored by the Zearing Child Enrichment Center, the Z Tour is a bicycle road ride originating in Princeton and including surrounding communities. The event will begin at Zearing Park in Princeton and will include the registrant’s choice of a 10-mile, 29-mile, 40-mile, 50-mile, 62-mile or 100-mile ride on specified routes throughout Bureau County. “Our steering committee strongly believes that this area has some of the best cycling roads in Illinois and an organized road ride like Z Tour will showcase our local merchants and the surrounding communities,” Brian Church, Z Tour director said. “It is also a great way to promote benefits and
services offered at the Zearing Child Enrichment Center.” The event will feature themed refreshment stops, mobile emergency first aid, water, air and bike transportation. At the conclusion of the ride, each rider will be provided a complimentary lunch at Zearing Park. Additionally, a limited quantity of Z Tour Bike Ride dri-fit sport T-shirts and cycling socks will be available for purchase. A commemorative Z Tour Bike Ride jersey will also be made available for purchase. Church said they had 250 riders preregistered, but would not be surprised to get 500 on Saturday. To register, visit z-tour.org or the Facebook page Z Tour Bike Ride. Questions can be sent via email to email@example.com.
Johnson, Weidner first in Olds-Bohm 5K at BVHS, were the first Wyanet finishers. Kane Eastwood, One former Bureau 18, of Walnut Valley cross country placed second runner won Saturoverall with a day’s Nancy Jo Oldstime of 18:33. He Bohm 5K Race. A curwas followed by rent Storm tracker Joe Bornac, 46, was the first female of LaSalle (1838), finisher. Dan Kasperski, Derrick Derrick Johnson, a 39, of OglesJohnson 2013 BVHS graduate by (19:07) and and present member Andrew Smith, of the Eastern Illinois 17, of Walnut University’s cross (19:39). Other country and track top 10 finishteams, clocked a winers included sevning time of 17 minenth place Kurt utes, 55 seconds. He Garvin, 27, of placed second a year Princeton (20:17) Regan ago with a time of Weidner and 10th Charlie 17:09 behind Spring Lotspeich, 16, of Valley’s Scott Janusick. Bradford (20:58). Regan Weidner, 16, of This year’s event had a Buda, was the first female record 286 participants finisher with a time of signed up, included the 21:15. The BVHS junior kids run, 1-mile memory to be also won in 2012 walk, and 5K. There were with a time of 19:58, 181 participants to cross sixth overall. Julie Speck, the 5K finish line. 39, of Chicago took secOther age division winond for females in 21:50. ners were: 1-13 - Nicholas Ashley Atwell, 21, was Henz, 10, Oswego (20:22) the first female finisher and Nicole Pocivasek, from Walnut in 22:38. 10, Utica (25:58); 14-19 Don Guier (25:36), 60, - Eastwood and Riley a Bureau Valley coach, Francis, 16, Deer Grove and Katelin Johnson (23:47); 20-24 - Dale (23:51), a senior to be Balthouse, 22, Win-
By Kevin Hieronymus firstname.lastname@example.org
Shaw Media Service photo/Dixie Schroeder
Princeton Post 125’s Justin Pettit scores the first run in Tuesday’s American Legion play at Massino Field in Hennepin. Post 125 won 10-2.
American Legion Baseball: Princeton 10, Henry 2
Post 125 tops Henry
By Dixie Schroeder Shaw Media Service
HENNEPIN – The Princeton Post 125 American Legion baseball team opened the Senior American Legion Tournament at Massino Field in Hennepin Tuesday with a 10-2 win over Henry. Post 125 scored two runs in the second, one in the fourth and fifth innings, and three runs in the sixth to put the game away. In the top of the first inning, the game was started off by Princeton’s
Justin Pettit’s single. Pettit was moved to third when McKinley Kruger made a sacrifice bunt but was safe on an overthrow. Jack Click then made a groundout to second base that allowed Pettit to score and Princeton hit the score column first 1-0. Clean-up hitter Jonathon Witzman drew a walk. He then stole second and Kruger scored when the Henry catcher tried to throw Witzman out at second. Witzman then stole third but that was all the scoring for the inning as Ethan
Ringle flied out to deep center, Tyler Williams walked and stole second and Sam Schlesinger grounded out to the pitcher. Ringle was the starting pitcher for Princeton. The Princeton defense was shaky at times as well with the lead-off hitter, Luke Miller reaching on an error and taking second on a groundout by Patrick Perdew. But Ringle kept it together and hurled two strikeouts in the inning and got out of trouble. Henry’s single tallies
See Legion Page 13
nebago (20:38) and Ashley Atwell, 21, Walnut (22:38); 25-29 - Garvin and Abby Griggs, 25, Princeton (23:27); 30-34 - Ryan Lieberman, 33, Joliet, 23:51, and Monisha Neff, 31, Princeton, 32:03; 35-39 - Kasperski and Speck; 40-44 Ken Pool, 42, Princeton, 21:12, and Jodi Eckberg, 42, Lakeway, Texas, 26:29; 45-49 - Bornac and Rhonda Russell, 49, Tampa, 29:42; 50-54 Tim Kinnison, 54, Kennesaw, Ga., 21:33 and Sis Milroy, 50, Toulon, 25:52; 55-59 - Rodolfo Madigral, 56, Spring Valley, 22:13, and Marie Taylor 58, Spring Valley, 29:53; 60-64 - Steve Hortega, 63, Ottawa, 22:56, and Sue Bebej, 61, Princeton, 54:33; 65-69 - Frank Davis, 68, Rock Falls, 21:54; 70-99 - Terry Lowery, 71, Peru, 30:59. BV Booster Color Race: The Bureau Valley Booster Club will hold its Color Race 5K/ Walk on Aug. 3 in Manlius. Race time is 8 a.m. from Bureau Valley High School. The entry fee of $35 may be sent to the
See Running Page 12
Bureau County taking care of its own You know what the best thing about Bureau County is? It’s the people, without a doubt, and how they take care of their own. There were three events over the weekend — the Jimmy D Golf Outing, the Nancy Olds-Bohm Memorial 5K Run/Walk and the fourth annual Jay Braida Golf Outing — that ring that statement most true. Each are simply remarkable events in their own special way, honoring the memory of
Kevin Hieronymus HIERONYMUS’ HYPOTHESIS
dearly departed with friends and family giving back to their community. The Jimmy D has been going 31-years strong, honoring the late Jimmy DeAngelo by contributing to the cancer unit at St. Margaret’s Hospital.
The Olds-Bohm event, now in its fifth year, promises to have a continued success gaining a record 286 competitors this year. The Jay Braida means a lot to me personally, because I knew its namesake well. Jay was a good friend, a good ballplayer and a fellow Cardinal fan. This year’s event especially struck a nerve, held for Princeton native Danny Gelsomino, a father of two who was diagnosed with incurable Stage 4
Adenocarcinoma (lung cancer) with bone and brain metastasis on Feb. 6, 2012. Danny was in the first senior class I covered at PHS back in 1987 and I got to know him and his family very well. I know Danny’s family was overwhelmed by the generosity shown by everyone who contributed to the event. His mother, Jeannie, said it was great to show his friends in the Chicago area as well as his sister’s friends in Peoria, who attended the golf outing, how
great of a community their hometown is. Danny told me it meant the world to him. “The committee worked countless hours to make the day a success,” he said. “I was overwhelmed by the support from classmates, colleagues, friends and family. It really represented why Princeton is such a great place to live. My only regret was not getting to speak personally to everyone
See Hieronymus Page 13
12 Sports 12 • Sports • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Minor League champs
Pirates take third
The Princeton Yankees defeated Wyanet 1-0 in the championship game of the Western Bureau Valley Minor League Tournament at Annawan. Team members are (front row, from left) Nolan Mallery, Ashton Davis, Colin Colmone, Reid Orwig, Kaden Monroe (second row), Kody Mongan, Jamie Reinhardt, Giovanni Romagnoli, Hunter Corrie, Chase Morgan and Eli Soltis; and (back row) coaches Marc Mongan, Andy Romagnoli, Rodney Morgan and Bryant Corrie.
The Princeton Pirates defeated Walnut 1 for third place in the Western Bureau Valley C League Tournament. Team members are (front row, from left) Haley Nekola, Olivia Alter and Bianca Lanham; (middle row) Nevaeh Mikrut, Naomi Munn, Mia Bowen, Emma Rose Grabow, Sophie Rutledge, Alexis Alt, Morganne Johnson and Kaylee Spencer; and (back row) coaches Aric Bowen, John Mikrut, Mike Jocobs and Kevin Alt. Not pictured were Jillian Cihocki and Miranda Pressy.
tration will begin at 7 a.m. at the north fire station in DePue. The entry fee is $25 if postmarked after July 15. Trophies will be awarded to the top male and female finishers in each age group. The awards ceremony will be held as soon as the last runner crosses the finish line and times are recorded. Entry forms can be obtained at Starved Rock Runners Club,
From Page 11 Booster Club at P.O. Box 387, Manlius, IL. 61338-037. For more information, visit GetMeRegistered.com. DePue 5K Run/Walk: The third annual 5K Run/Walk held in conjunction with the 2013 boat races at Lake DePue will start at 8 a.m. July 27. Regis-
MC Sporting Goods, YMCA, the Locker Room in Spring Valley, DePue City Clerk’s office, and the DePue Post Office. For more information, call Michael Rodriguez at 815-8789024 or Ann Rodriguez at 815447-2312 or email rodrig.87@ comcast.net. Pow Wow Days 5K: The third annual Tiskilwa Pow Wow Days 5K Run/Walk will be held Aug. 3. Registration
starts at 6:45 a.m. and the race starts at 8 a.m. at East Park in Tiskilwa. For more information, call 815-646-4624 or email email@example.com). You may register at www.racetime. info. PHS running nights: Any Princeton High School student interested in cross country this fall or aerobic training for other sports is invited to meet
at the Zearing Park shelters on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays through Aug. 2. The Monday and Friday runs will be in the evenings at 6:30 p.m. The Wednesday runs will be in the mornings at 9 a.m. The distances to be run at each session will be determined by each athlete’s experience and fitness level. Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com
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13 Sports Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • Sports • 13
Top-seed Cardinals win B League opener By BCR Sports Staff firstname.lastname@example.org
The top-seeded Princeton Cardinals opened the Western Bureau Valley League B League Tournament in LaMoille with a 6-0 win over No. 8 Walnut Blue. Adrienne Snethen pitched the complete game shutout. Morgan Freeman hit a three-run homer to lift Walnut Blue to a 10-9 win over the Princeton Athletics in Monday’s action. Morgan had two homers and seven RBIs. The A’s rallied from a 6-0 deficit to take a 9-6 lead going into the bottom of the fourth only to have Walnut come from behind. On Tuesday, the A’s bounced back to beat Sheffield 10-7 in the consolation bracket. The A’s will play Annawan at 2:30 p.m. Saturday for the consolation title with Sheffield and Annawan meeting at 1 p.m. Sunday. The Princeton Cardinals and Princeton Tigers met Monday for a tiebreaker game to determine the top seed for the B League Tournament. The Cardinals won 7-6 on Katelyn Matznick’s walk-off base hit in the bottom of the fifth inning. Little League Tournament: The top three seeds advanced to Friday’s semifinals of the WBVL Little League semifinals in Walnut. Top-seeded Walnut beat the Princeton Red Sox 9-8 on Monday while No. 2 Manlius beat No. 7 Tampico 11-1 and No. 3 Sheffield edged the Princeton Cardinals 9-5 on Tuesday. No. 4 Walnut fell to No. 5 LaMoille 17-10. On Friday, Annawan meets Walnut at 6 p.m. followed by Manlius vs. Sheffield. Their winners
BCR photo/Hal Adkins
A Princeton Cardinal batter takes one for the team in Monday’s B League tournament play in LaMoille. The top-seeded Cardinals beat Walnut Blue 6-0 to advance to Friday’s semifinals. will meet at 5:30 p.m. Sunday for the championship. The consolation bracket resumes Saturday.
Fastpitch Church League
It was a hot day to play two, but Princeton Bible Church made it worth their effort. PBC swept a Tuesday make-up doubleheader, defeating the People Church 13-3 and Methodist 14-10. Garey Driscoll hit a walk-off grand slam to evoke the 10-run rule as PBC topped TPC in the opener behind winning pitcher Gwen Holmes. PBC brought out its big bats to top UMC in the nightcap with Rob Jensen in the circle. The loss was the first for league-leader Methodist (4-1) while the Bible moved into a second-pace tie with St. Matthew’s at 4-2.
trict. He’s run the Western Bureau Valley summer leagues for years and is all about the kids. Be sure to go to the concession stand this week during the WBVL Little League Tournament and tell him thanks. On the move: Princeton native Chris Waca was hired as a math teacher at Plano High School Monday and will pick up some coaching duties. He resigned after four years as head football coach at Kewanee and had taken a position as an assistant football coach for crosstown rival Wethersfield. Kevin Hieronymus is the sports editor for the BCR. Contact him at email@example.com
hitter. Losing pitcher for Henry was Beschoiner, who was plagued by shaky defense behind him with Henry making five errors to Princeton’s one error. There were a total of eight wild pitches or passed balls between the two teams. Post 125 met host Putnam County Wednesday with the round-robin concluding Thursday.
From Page 11 that attended. I look forward to attending and supporting such a great cause next summer.” This year’s event fell on the birthday of the late Lynn Russelburg, who was the 2011 recipient of the Jay Braida. Her children came back to participate Saturday. My parents told me years ago to find a good place to call home when I moved to Bureau County. I’ve most definitely found it. Jerry’s kids: While on feel-good subjects in Bureau County, I want to make a mention to Jerry Fairbanks of the Walnut Park Dis-
From Page 11 on a dropped third strike by the catcher; as well as the fourth inning on a passed ball. Final score for the game was 10-2 Princeton. Winning pitcher for Princeton was Ringle with Tyler Williams coming in the game for a relief appearance in the fourth inning. Ringle and Williams combined for a two-
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14 Nascar 14 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Sprint Cup Race: Samuel Deeds 400 at The Brickyard Where: Indianapolis Motor Speedway When: July 28, 1 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2012 Winner: Jimmie Johnson
Vickers makes major Sprint Cup comeback with New Hampshire win To get an idea of the significance of Brian Vickers’ victory on Sunday at New Hampshire Motor Speedway, one need look no further than the official Sprint Cup Series media guide. To find information about the part-time driver of the No. 55 Toyota at Michael Waltrip Racing, one has to look in the “Other Drivers” section. While most of the top stars have their own page or two, Vickers is lumped into a catch-all category that includes drivers such as Robert Richardson, Stephen Leicht, Scott Speed, Cole Whitt and Josh Wise, none of whom regularly compete for race victories. At one point in his career, Vickers, now 29, was considered a rising NASCAR star. Driving for Hendrick Motorsports, he won the 2003 championship of the series now known as Nationwide at age 20 to become the youngest driver to win a major NASCAR championship. He moved on to the Cup series, driving for Hendrick, and got his first win at Talladega in 2006. When Toyota joined NASCAR in 2007, Vickers moved to the Red Bull team, where he struggled initially, failing to qualify for several races, before he finally won at Michigan in 2009. Then midway through 2010, he developed blood clots and missed the remainder of
the season. In 2011, his season was marred by run-ins on the track with numerous drivers, including championship contender Matt Kenseth, and by the announcement that his team was ceasing its NASCAR operations. He started the 2012 season without a ride, but was picked up for a six-race stint by Michael Waltrip Racing, which later extended it to eight races. His career comeback was underway as he posted three top-five and five top-10 finishes and led 158 laps in those eight races. For this season, he’s sharing the No. 55 with Mark Martin and Michael Waltrip and running the full Nationwide Series schedule in a Toyota fielded by Joe Gibbs Racing. He also ran three Cup races as a substitute for the injured Denny Hamlin. On Sunday at New Hampshire, Vickers and his Rodney Childers-led crew used pit strategy to overcome an early setback due to a penalty on pit road and join the lead pack late in the race. Then Vickers outdueled Tony Stewart, who wound up running out of fuel, and Kyle Busch, who finished second, down the stretch. The battle for the win including a critical final green-whitecheckered-flag run that saw Vickers power to the front after a three-wide battle for the lead.
Jerry Markland/Getty Images for NASCAR
Above, Brian Vickers celebrates his first Sprint Cup victory of the 2013 season. In his winner’s interview, Vickers said the win was special for many reasons, including his relationship with Childers, who built Vickers’ first go-kart back in the day and has been a friend and supporter since. “Rodney and I have been trying to work together for a long time,” he said. “It’s taken us 20 years to do it, and nothing could be more special for me than for both of us to have this win. “For me, personally, I think the biggest thing is just the support of family and friends, my parents, my grandmother, my fiancee and so many
Patrick Smith/Getty Images for NASCAR
Brian Vickers in Victory Lane at New Hampshire. others through all of the difficult times and not having a ride.” Vickers, who said he believes the win will go a long way toward getting him a full-time ride in the No. 55 for next season, also thanked those in the NASCAR garage who
believed in him through all his troubles, including the people at his race team and at his sponsor, Aaron’s. “When your back is against the wall and things are not looking so good, you find out quickly who is willing to vouch
for you or not,” he said. “I learned a lot through that experience personally and I grew a lot as a person. I’ll never forget those learning curves. All of that, coming here, sitting in Victory Lane, just makes it one of the most special events of my life.”
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15 Bus/Ag Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 15
Business story ideas? — Contact Bureau County Republican reporter Lyle Ganther at 815-875-4461, ext. 273, or email him at email@example.com.
Ag story ideas? — Contact Bureau County Republican Senior Staff Writer Donna Barker at 815-875-4461, ext. 244, or email her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Round 2 opens for business Neponset woman operates consignment shop By Lyle Ganther email@example.com
PRINCETON — Helping people to be able to buy affordable clothing and other items is the goal of a Neponset woman who recently opened a consignment store in Princeton. Maggie Juarez of Neponset sells men’s, women’s and children’s clothing plus household items at the store located in the former Dunbar’s building on the Bureau County Courthouse Square where the Princeton Chamber of Commerce’s operates Opportunity Knocks, designed to allow entrepreneurs to start their businesses. In the first month of Round 2 being open, Juarez has 59 consignors bring in items to sell in her shop. Fifty percent of the sale price of any item is given to the consignor. There is no fee to sign up. Juarez worked in Ali’s Closet in Kewanee for
BCR photo/Lyle Ganther
Maggie Juarez of Neponset has opened Round 2, a consignment store selling clothing and household items in Princeton in the former Dunbar’s on the Courthouse Square. about two years before it closed and another similar store in Kewanee for a short time. After Ali’s Closet closed, Juarez looked to find a place to open her own store in that town but was unable to do so. She then found the Opportunity Knocks building in Princeton. “I always liked doing this and decided to go on my own,” she said. “People can
come in and drop off their items as long as they are wearable and clean. I like to price items affordable to get them out of here.” Juarez promises to have a decent price on all of the clothing even if it is brand new or is a brand name. People wanting to contact Juarez can call her at the store at 815-915-8238 or use her cell phone number of 309-540-8231.
She hopes to have enough business to move into a larger location because she already is running out of space for the items people have brought in to sell in the first month of the doors being open. “I would like to expand to another building,” she said. “I already have too much for this space already.” Comment on this story at www.bcrnews.com.
Dr. David O’Donnell begins practice in Oglesby and Utica OGLESBY — A U.S. Army veteran who had a 27-year military medical career has joined the Illinois Valley Community Hospital medical staff and began receiving patients July 8 at the IVCH medical clinics in Oglesby and Utica. Dr. David O’Donnell is a family practice physician. Before joining the IVCH Medical Group, he served with the army in nine states and three foreign countries. In his final army assignment, he served as the medical officer for the community-based Warrior Transition Unit at the Rock Island Arsenal.
Property Transfers The following property transfers were recently recorded at the Bureau County Recorder of Deeds’ office in the Bureau County Courthouse: July 1, 2013 Karen and Paul Kes-
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O’Donnell earned his m e d i c a l degree from the Kirksville College of Osteopathic Medicine in Dr. O’Donnell Missouri after receiving his bachelor’s degree from Allegheny College in Pennsylvania. He rose to the rank of colonel while serving with the army’s medical corps at posts throughout the United States and in Iraq, South Korea and Germany. Appointments with O’Donnell can be made by calling 815-8833588.
sner to Francisco and Nancy Villava, warranty deed, Lots 9-10 in Block 2 in Beverly’s Addition, Spring Valley, $149,000. Stacy Quartucci to Jason Fabish, warranty deed, Lot 7 in Block 11 in Ladd, $78,000.
5pm Tractor Trail Ride arrives at Soldiers & Sailors Park
5-9pm ribeye SandwicheS, beef hOt dOgS
presented by Bureau Co. Cattleman’s Association DRIVE-THRU SERVICE
7-9pm Decatur Park Singers on the courthouse lawn (sponsored by Heartland Bank)
8pm Bureau County’s Agricultural Service Award presentation 8pm Bureau County Farm Bureau Foundation scholarship presentation
SATUrDAY, JULY 20 Bureau county Fairgrounds 8am-2pm Trail Ride tractors on display (sponsored by First Farm Credit) 11am Jack Pot Cattle Show - Show Barn
11am-2pm full beef dinner Menu presented by
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16 Bus Ag 16 • Business & Ag • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
CPT program begins in August OGLESBY — Students can train for a highdemand, high-pay manufacturing career in just one semester through a new Illinois Valley Community College certificate program beginning Aug. 19. Eleven district manufacturers are backing the program by pledging their interest in hiring students who earn the Certified Production Technician (CPT) Certificate. American Nickeloid, Maze Nails, Eakas and James Hardie of Peru, Carus Corporation of LaSalle, Hart Electric of Lostant, HCC of Mendota, MBL (USA) of Ottawa and Transco, Plymouth Tube and Vactor Manufacturing of Streator have endorsed the program. “CPT certificate graduates have proven their interest and ability in manufacturing by studying the quality, safety, maintenance and electro-mechanical elements essential to our industry,” said Maze Nails’ Jim Loveland. “Manufacturers across the U.S. recognize the value of a CPT and would seriously consider hiring these graduates.” MBL Executive Vice President Tom Welsh and Jan Anderson of James Hardie both said the program will provide
their companies more qualified employees. IVCC Director of Continuing Education and Business Services Jamie Gahm said, “This certificate program prepares students for high-performance, technologically advanced production jobs. This is a training program for all entrylevel production technicians in our local manufacturing sectors.” In just one semester, students can acquire skills needed by local manufacturers, build a foundation for lifelong employment and obtain a nationally recognized, portable credential accepted across the U.S., said Jennifer Scheri, business training specialist. The program begins Aug. 19 and includes the following courses: Introduction to Manufacturing and OSHA 10-Hour Safety, Quality and Measurement, Manufacturing Processes, Intro to Manufacturing Maintenance, Technical Mathematics I, Career Exploration and Job Seeking Skills. The next CPT information session will be held from 10 to 11 a.m. Aug. 1 in Room C325. For information, contact Scheri at (815) 2240390, jennifer.scheri@ ivcc.edu or visit www. ivcc.edu/cpt.
Property Transfers The following property transfers were recently recorded at the Bureau County Recorder of Deeds’ office in the Bureau County Courthouse: July 1, 2013 Beneficial Mortgage Co. of Illinois to Rebecca and Shad Vanwaes, warranty deed, part of Lot 40 and all of Lot 41 in Country Oaks Second Subdivision Lots 20-42, Princeton, $128,000. July 2, 2013 Melissa and Michael
Richetta to Joseph Ladgenski, warranty deed, Lots 9-12 in Block 44 in Spring Valley, $73,000. Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Armando Alvarez and Sonia Rios, warranty deed, part of Lot 166 and all of Lot 167 in Banchschbach’s Fifth Subdivision, DePue, $24,500. July 3, 2013 Barry and Harold Willmer to John Johnson, warranty deed, Lot 8 in Block 28 in Spring Valley, $46,000.
Casstevens-Jasiek honored Kathy Casstevens-Jasiek (center), marketing director at Starved Rock Lodge and Conference Center, accepts the Illinois Office of Tourism’s Land of Lincoln Award on July 11 from Bob Navarro (left), president of the Heritage Corridor Convention and Visitors Bureau, and Jen Hoezle, deputy director of the Illinois Office of Tourism. Starved Rock Lodge won the Illinois Office of Tourism’s Fan Favorite Attraction Contest in 2012, in which 64 state tourist attractions competed. Photo contributed
Health department releases scores The Bureau/Putnam County Health Department makes routine and unannounced visits each month to various food service establishments in Bureau and Putnam counties to inspect the operation. Health inspectors use an identical scorecard at each facility, where they check for health code
compliance in 45 areas. Each area carries a rating from one to five, with five being the most critical. Inspectors check the entire operations of the facility in 14 different categories, such as food protection, personnel and garbage and refuse disposal. Beginning with a score of 100 points, the health
Bureau County food service establishments
Neponset Martin Engineering Cafe
Cherry Bruno’s J.T.’s Bar & Grill
Dalzell Geno V’s
DePue Mi Oficina Bar Casey’s General Store The Junction
99 92 99
Ladd Joe’s Pizza Lanuti’s Rip’s Tavern
91 91 91
Malden The Feed Store
Princeton Galleria 95 Grandma Rosies Sweet Treats 90 Perry Memorial Hospital Cafeteria 99 Pizza Cellar 93 Rebecca’s Catering & Event Planning 98 Sullivan Foods/Deli 95 Walmart Super Center Bakery & Deli 93 Wendy’s 94 Princeton Soccer/Zearing Park Concession 96 Princeton Youth Soccer/Westside 96 Right Down Town Inc. 96
inspector deducts one to five points for every violation. The final total is the facility’s inspection report score. A passing food inspection score is 65 or above. At 65, the Bureau/Putnam County ordinance allows the health department to close an establishment, but a score doesn’t have to be that
low for the department to close it. It depends on the number of critical and non-critical violations and the type of violations. Certain combinations can create a domino effect for food borne outbreaks. All inspection reports are a matter of public record and can be seen at the Bureau County Health Department in Princeton.
Sullivan Foods/Retail Walmart Super Center/Retail Wyaton Hills Golf Course Beck’s 13
Putnam County food service establishments
93 92 97 98
Granville Kaddywampus Sports Grill Fast N Fresh-Subway Pagan O’Leary’s Spring Valley Boat Club The Corner Store
94 89 86 97 89
Hennepin Ray’s Place Hennepin Food Mart
Mark Coal Miner’s Cafe
McNabb Edgewood Park Golf Course
Putnam Snack Shack Lake Thunderbird
Sheffield Casey’s General Store
Spring Valley The Big House Spring Creek Golf Course The Outhouse
77 96 93
Tiskilwa Piccolo’s Pizzeria Wyanet Outhouse
All inspections conducted June 1 through June 30 95
Tostovarsnik included on federal medical examiners’ list PERU — A new federal directory of medical examiners certified to perform physical examinations for interstate truck drivers now includes Deb Tostovarsnik, an advanced practice nurse who works in the occupational health department at Illinois Valley Community Hos-
pital. The National Registry of Certified Medical Examiners is a new Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) program. It requires all medical examiners who wish to perform physical examinations for interstate commercial motor vehicle (CMV) drivers to
be trained and certified in FMCSA physical qualification standards. Tostovarsnik successfully passed the test after recently completing training and is now included in the online directory on the national registry website. An IVCH employee since 2004, Tostovarsnik
earned her bachelor’s degree from the Mennonite College of Nursing at Illinois State University and her master’s degree in nursing from the University of Illinois at Chicago. The IVCH occupational health department is open from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. weekdays.
LegalNotices IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS ESTATE OF ) PATRICIA A. ROD, ) DECEASED ) NO. 2013-P-67 CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of Patricia A. Rod. Letters of Office were issued to Ralph Rod of 917 South First Street, Princeton, IL 61356, as Independent Executor, whose attorneys are Angel, Isaacson & Tracy, 111 Park Avenue East, Princeton, IL 61356. Claims against the estate may be filed in the office of the Circuit
Clerk, Bureau County Courthouse, 700 South Main Street, Princeton, IL 61356, or with the Independent Executor, or both, on or before January 23, 2014, 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 12th day of July, 2013.
Angel, Isaacson & Tracy Attorneys for Ralph Rod, Independent Executor 111 Park Avenue East
Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-6551 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 25 and Aug. 1, 2013.
NOTICE TO: Harold Fay; Amy Fay; North Central Bank; Saul Albarran; Amelia Junez; Gustavo Villagomez; County Clerk of Bureau County, Illinois; Occupant; spouses, heirs at law, devisees, if any, of the above mentioned persons, described as Unknown Owners; claimants, decree creditors, judgment creditors, if any, of the above, described as Unknown Owners; Unknown Owners or parties interested in said land or lots. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS TAX DEED NO.: 10TX1(43) FILED: 7/12/2013 TAKE NOTICE County of: Bureau Date Premises Sold: 11/2/2010 Certificate No. 200900230
Sold for General Taxes of (year) 2009 Sold for Special Assessment of (Municipality) and special assessment number Not Applicable Warrant No.: None Installment No.: None THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DELINQUENT TAXES Property located at: 109 Depot St., DePue, Illinois Legal Description or Property Index No. 17-35402-001 This Notice is to advise you that the above property has been sold for delinquent taxes and that the period of redemption from the sale will expire on 11/2/2013. The amount to redeem is subject to increase at 6 month intervals from the date of sale and may be further increased if the purchaser at the tax sale or his assignee pays any subsequently accruing taxes or special assessments to redeem the property from subsequent forfeitures or tax sales. Check with the county clerk as to the exact amount you owe before redeeming. This Notice is also to advise you that a petition has been filed for a tax deed which will transfer
title and the right to possession of this property if redemption is not made on or before 11/2/2013. This matter is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of Bureau County, 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356, on 11/25/2013 at 1:30 P.M. You may be present at this hearing but your right to redeem will already have expired at that time. YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY Redemption can be made at any time on or before 11/2/2013 by applying to the County Clerk of Bureau County, 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE COUNTY CLERK. Address: 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356 Telephone: (815) 875-2014 Papio Properties, LLC Purchaser or Assignee Dated: 7/12/2013 I550004 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 25 and Aug. 1, 2013.
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Thursday, July 18, 2013 • Legals • 17
LegalNotices CIRCUIT COURT OF THE THIRTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS ESTATE OF ) THOMAS J. ) MAKRANSKY, ) DECEASED ) NO. 2013-P-65 CLAIM NOTICE Notice is given of the death of Thomas J. Makransky. Letters of office were issued to Anthony G. Makransky of 1708 Pensacola Lane, Friendswood, TX 77546, Martin T. Makransky of 1102 Sunset Dr., Princeton, IL 61356 and Patricia E. Austin of 727 S. Euclid Ave., Princeton, IL 61356, as Independent Executors 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 Executors, or both, on or before January 11th, 2014, 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 Executors and to the attorneys within 10 days after it has been filed. Dated this 8th day of July, 2013. Angel, Isaacson & Tracy Attorneys for Estate 111 Park Avenue East Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-6551 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 11, 18 and 25, 2013.
NOTICE OF REVIEW AND OPPORTUNITY FOR PUBLIC HEARING AND WRITTEN COMMENT In accordance with the requirements of the Illinois Health Facilities Planning Act, notice is given of receipt to discontinue a category of service at an existing hospital. Project 13-035, The Julia Rackley Perry Memorial Hospital, Princeton. Applicant: The Julia Rackley Perry Memorial Hospital. The applicants propose to discontinue its 4-bed Obstetrics (OB) category of service at its existing critical access hospital, located at 530 Park Avenue East, Princeton. Project cost: $0. The application was declared complete on July 12, 2013. A copy of the application may be viewed at the Illinois Health Facilities and Services Review Board Office, at the address below. To obtain a copy of an application, please call the office for details and copying fees, at the number listed below. Consideration by the State Board has been tentatively scheduled for the September 24, 2013 State Board Meeting. Any person wanting a public hearing on the proposed project must submit a written request for a hearing to: Mike Constantino, Supervisor, Project Review Section Illinois Health Facilities and Services Review Board 525 West Jefferson Street (2nd Floor) Springfield, Illinois 62761 (217) 782-3516 (TTY# 800-547-0466 for hearing impaired only) Requests for hearings must be received by this Agency no later than July 29, 2013. Any person wanting to submit written comments on this project must submit these comments by September 4, 2013. The State Board will post its findings in a State Board Staff Report, and the report will be made available via the internet on September 10, 2013. The public may submit written responses in support of or in opposition to the findings of the Illinois Health Facilities and Services Review Board. The public will have until 9:00 am, September 16, 2013. The internet address used to access this report is: www.hfsrb.illinois.gov Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 2013. MALDEN FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT TREASURER’S STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS FOR YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 2013 RECEIPTS Bureau County Treasurer $102,268.89 Calvin Stanley 2,500.00 Continental Western Ins. Co 399.00 Illinois Department of Revenue 2,156.82 Illinois Municipal League 680.07 Van Orin Bank 781.77 Total Receipts $ 108,786.55 DISBURSEMENTS 5 Alarm 683.16 Ag View FS 1,755.04 Alexis Fire Equip Co 37.18 Ameren IP 3,500.68 Big Guy & Sons 1,803.14 Browning Ford 1,271.95 Bruce Gibson 305.15 Bureau County Republican 514.50 Cameron Howey 70.00 Carquest 344.75 City of Princeton 18,000.00 Combined Cleaning & Restoration 1,229.80 Crescent Electric Supply Co 66.15 Dimond Bros Ins 8,500.00 Dixon Ottawa Communications, Inc 3,290.92 Don Husser 630.32 Elmore Electric, Inc 32.00 Encompass 817.18
Frontier 937.49 Gem Electronics 85.50 Getz Fire Equipment 279.50 Graphic Images 250.00 Greg Steele 300.00 Gustafson Ace Hdw 7.42 Heartland Cable Inc 240.00 IL Assn of Fire Prot Dist 188.00 Illinois Fire Store 599.10 Kernan’s Lawn Service 200.00 Ladd Fire Dept 2,500.00 LaMoille Fire Protection District 3,000.00 Larry Kirkman 1,000.00 Liberty Mutual Insurance Company 2,068.00 Mabas Division 57 150.00 May, May, Angel & Harris 500.00 McHenry Machine Co, Inc 877.50 Menards 871.29 O’Reiley Auto Parts 59.86 Osco Tank & Truck Sales, Inc 71,444.00 Secretary of State 105.00 Senica Interstate Towing 300.00 Steimle Garage 18.60 Sue Thompson 425.34 Tim Frazier 140.00 Tim Woolley 500.00 Travis Rossler 50.00 US Postal Service 134.00 Van Orin Bank 20.00 Verizon 98.29 Village of Malden 614.00 Total Disbursements $130,814.81 RECAPITULATION Balance on hand as of July 1, 2012 $179,864.60 Receipts for fiscal year 108,786.55 Less Disbursements (130,814.81) Balance on hand as of June 30, 2013 $157,836.34 /s/ Donald Husser, Treasurer MALDEN FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT Subscribed and sworn to before me this 5th day of July, 2013 /s/Kelly Bickett, Notary Public Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 2013. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS Tax Deed No. 10-TX-1 (41) TAKE NOTICE County of Bureau Date Premises Sold: November 2, 2010 Certificate No.: 2009-00201 Sold for General Taxes of: 2009 Sold for Special Assessment of: (municipality and special assessment no.): (Not Applicable) Warrant No.: (Not applicable) THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DELINQUENT TAXES Property Location: vacant lots Legal Description or Permanent Index No.: 16-35-276-010 PT SE NE N OF DEER RUN NORTH SEC. 1 B 883 P 775 D 97-2187 This notice is to advise you that the above property has been sold for delinquent taxes and that the period of redemption from the sale will expire on October 21, 2013. This amount to redeem is subject to increase at 6-month intervals from the date of sale and may be further increased if the purchaser at the tax sale or his or her assignee pays any subsequently accruing taxes or special assessments to redeem the property from subsequent forfeitures or tax sales. Check with the County Clerk as to the exact amount you owe before redeeming. This noticed is also to advise you that a petition has been filed for a tax deed that will transfer title and the right to possession of this property if redemption is not made on or before October 21, 2013. This matter is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of Bureau County, Princeton, Illinois, on 28th day of October 2013. You may be present at this hearing, but your right to redeem will already have expired at the time. YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY Redemption can be made at any time on or before October 21, 2013, by applying to the County Clerk of Bureau County, at the County Courthouse in Princeton, Illinois. For further information contact the County Clerk. T & H Investments By: James Blake Its Attorney Kamala S. Hieronymus, 700 S. Main St., Princeton, IL 61356 Dean L. Johnson, c/o Tax Lien Investments, 1811 W. Forestview Dr., Sycamore, IL 60178 Dean L. Johnson, 2687 N. 46th Road, Sandwich, IL 60548 Claimants, Judgment Creditors, and Decree Creditors, if any of the above described as “Unknown Owners” ‘Unknown owners or parties interested in said land or lots” Published in the Bureau County Republican July16, 18 and 20, 2013. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COUNTY OF BUREAU PRINCETON, ILLINOIS BENEFICIAL FINANCIAL I INC. AS ) SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO ) BENEFICIAL ILLINOIS INC. DBA )
BENEFICIAL MORTGAGE COMPANY ) OF ILLINOIS; ) Plaintiff, ) vs. ) JAMES A. NAGEL; JANET S. NAGEL; ) NANCY J. NAGEL; OLIVERO AND ) OLIVERO LAW OFFICES; ) Defendants, ) 10CH 58 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above entitled cause on May 23, 2013, Intercounty Judicial Sales Corporation will on Wednesday, August 28, 2013, at the hour of 9:00 a.m. in the office of HB Wilkinson Title Co., 108 Park Avenue West, Princeton, Illinois 61356, sell to the highest bidder for cash, the following described mortgaged real estate: PARCEL 1: PART OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP 16 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE FOURTH PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; BEGINNING AT A POINT 299 FEET SOUTH OF THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP 16 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE FOURTH PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, RUNNING THENCE EAST FOR A DISTANCE OF 175 FEET, RUNNING THENCE SOUTH FOR A DISTANCE OF 227.5 FEET, RUNNING THENCE WEST FOR A DISTANCE OF 175 FEET TO THE CENTER OF A PUBLIC ROAD, RUNNING THENCE NORTH ALONG THE CENTER LINE OF SAID ROAD FOR A DISTANCE OF 227.5 FEET TO THE PLACE OF BEGINNING, ALL LYING AND BEING SITUATED IN THE COUNTY OF BUREAU, IN THE STATE OF ILLINOIS. PARCEL 2: A TRACT OF LAND LOCATED IN THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP 16 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE 4TH P.M., BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS, AND DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT A POINT 299 FEET SOUTH AND 175 FEET EAST OF THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP 16 NORTH, RANGE 10 EAST OF THE 4TH P.M., FOR THE POINT OF BEGINNING, RUNNING THENCE EAST FROM THE POINT OF BEGINNING A DISTANCE OF 19.5 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 59 DEG 30 MIN EAST 127 FEET; RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 2 DEG 30 MIN WEST 250 FEET; RUNNING THENCE WEST 154 FEET; RUNNING THENCE SOUTH 130 FEET; RUNNING THENCE WEST 140 FEET TO THE CENTER LINE OF A PUBLIC ROAD; RUNNING THENCE NORTH ALONG THE CENTER LINE OF SAID PUBLIC ROAD 218.5 FEET; RUNNING THENCE EAST 175 FEET; RUNNING THENCE NORTH 227.5 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, ALL LYING AND BEING SITUATED IN THE COUNTY OF BUREAU, IN THE STATE OF ILLINOIS. Commonly known as 16630 2750 East Street, Princeton, IL 61356. P.I.N. 17-10-200-002. The improvement on the property consists of a single family residence. If the subject mortgaged real estate is a unit of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by subsection (g-1) of Section 18.5 of the Condominium Property Act. Sale terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, by certified funds. No refunds. The property will NOT be open for inspection. For information call Mr. Anthony Porto at Plaintiff’s Attorney, Freedman Anselmo, Lindberg LLC, 1807 West Diehl Road, Naperville, Illinois 60563-1890. (866) 402-8661. For Bidding instructions visit www.fal-illinois.com 24 hours prior to sale. X10050049 I549747 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 25 and Aug. 1, 2013. NOTICE TO: Harold Fay; Amy Fay; North Central Bank; County Clerk of Bureau County, Illinois; Occupant; spouses, heirs at law, devisees, if any, of the above mentioned persons, described as Unknown Owners; claimants, decree creditors, judgment creditors, if any, of the above, described as Unknown Owners; Unknown Owners or parties interested in said land or lots. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS TAX DEED NO.: 10TX1(44) FILED: 7/12/2013 TAKE NOTICE County of: Bureau Date Premises Sold: 11/2/2010 Certificate No. 200900241 Sold for General Taxes of (year) 2009 Sold for Special Assessment of (Municipality) and special assessment number Not Applicable
Warrant No.: None Installment No.: None THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DELINQUENT TAXES Property located at: 101 S Main St., Ladd, IL a/k/a the southeast corner of Main St. and Elm St., Ladd, IL. Legal Description or Property Index No. 18-10355-001 This Notice is to advise you that the above property has been sold for delinquent taxes and that the period of redemption from the sale will expire on 11/2/2013. The amount to redeem is subject to increase at 6 month intervals from the date of sale and may be further increased if the purchaser at the tax sale or his assignee pays any subsequently accruing taxes or special assessments to redeem the property from subsequent forfeitures or tax sales. Check with the county clerk as to the exact amount you owe before redeeming. This Notice is also to advise you that a petition has been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the right to possession of this property if redemption is not made on or before 11/2/2013. This matter is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of Bureau County, 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356, on 11/25/2013 at 1:15 p.m. You may be present at this hearing but your right to redeem will already have expired at that time. YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY Redemption can be made at any time on or before 11/2/2013 by applying to the County Clerk of Bureau County, 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE COUNTY CLERK. Address: 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356 Telephone: (815) 875-2014 Papio Properties, LLC Purchaser or Assignee Dated: 7/12/2013 I550005 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 25 and Aug. 1, 2013. NOTICE TO: Richard L Constatine; People’s Bank of Kewanee; The Family Credit Union; The Family Credit Union c/o Tara A Moffit, as attorney in case #12-L-5; Hodge’s Towing & Repairs; Hodge’s Towing and Repairs c/o Illinois Secretary of State Business Services; R & R Recovery; R & R Recovery c/o Illinois Secretary of State Business Services; County Clerk of Bureau County, Illinois; Occupant; spouses, heirs at law, devisees, if any, of the above mentioned persons, described as Unknown Owners; claimants, decree creditors, judgment creditors, if any, of the above, described as Unknown Owners; Unknown Owners or parties interested in said land or lots. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL DISTRICT BUREAU COUNTY, ILLINOIS TAX DEED NO.: 10TX1(42) FILED: 7/12/2013 TAKE NOTICE County of: Bureau Date Premises Sold: 11/2/2010 Certificate No. 200900093 Sold for General Taxes of (year) 2009 Sold for Special Assessment of (Municipality) and special assessment number Not Applicable Warrant No.: None Installment No.: None THIS PROPERTY HAS BEEN SOLD FOR DELINQUENT TAXES Property located at: 210 N Reed St., Sheffield, IL 61361 Legal Description or Property Index No. 13-24276-004 This Notice is to advise you that the above property has been sold for delinquent taxes and that the period of redemption from the sale will expire on 11/2/2013. The amount to redeem is subject to increase at 6 month intervals from the date of sale and may be further increased if the purchaser at the tax sale or his assignee pays any subsequently accruing taxes or special assessments to redeem the property from subsequent forfeitures or tax sales. Check with the county clerk as to the exact amount you owe before redeeming. This Notice is also to advise you that a petition has been filed for a tax deed which will transfer title and the right to possession of this property if redemption is not made on or before 11/2/2013. This matter is set for hearing in the Circuit Court of Bureau County, 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356, on 11/25/2013 at 1:15 p.m. You may be present at this hearing but your right to redeem will already have expired at that time. YOU ARE URGED TO REDEEM IMMEDIATELY TO PREVENT LOSS OF PROPERTY Redemption can be made at any time on or before 11/2/2013 by applying to the County Clerk of Bureau County, 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT THE COUNTY CLERK. Address: 700 S Main St., Princeton, IL 61356 Telephone: (815) 875-2014 Sartain Investing LLC Purchaser or Assignee Dated: 7/12/2013 I550003 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 25 and Aug. 1, 2013.
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Thursday, July 18, 2013 • Checkered Flag Challenge • 19
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Bureau County Republican • bcrnews.com
From you, for you
We want to hear from you – From you, for you is an interactive page for readers to share their photos, questions and comments. For information on how to submit a story, question or comment, contact BCR Editorial Assistant Sarah Maxwell at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ol’ Fashun Threshun Days The Bureau Valley Antique Club will host the 36th Annual Ol’ Fashun Threshun Days at the shaded show grounds in Ohio on Saturday and Sunday. There will be a flea market, craft show, parade, petting zoo, kid’s train rides, food stands, threshing wheat, live music and a raffle. Cost to get in is $4. For more information, contact Randy Noord at 309-314-5032. BCR photos/Becky Kramer
5-day Planner Today
Low 69 High 83
Low 59 High 81
Weekly weather High 94
One year ago Prec. 0
Source: National Weather Service Reporting Station, Princeton asterisk means new record high temperature
Protect your family. Prepare for their future.
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VOL. 7 NO. 52
Thursday, July 18, 2013
Big sound in a small town Summertime fun continues this weekend with the annual Music on Main celebration on Saturday in Sheffield. Festivities begin with a volleyball tournament at noon at Red’s Bar and Grill, followed at 5 p.m. with a wide variety of fun activities on Sheffield’s blocked off Main Street, including free children’s games and bounce house, numerous food booths and a beer tent. Also, Music on Main-goers can enjoy free movies and popcorn at the Sheffield Pride Arts Center. The traditional bags tournament begins at 6:30 p.m. Food options on Sheffield’s Music on Main include pulled pork, pizza, cheesy nachos, ice cream, beef brisket, grilled pork chops, brats and hot dogs, thanks to local restaurants and vendors. Live music begins at 6 p.m. with Mike Himebuagh, followed by Written Warning from 7 to 9 p.m., and United Groove Theory from 9 p.m. to midnight. Admission is $5 per person with children ages 12 and under admitted free. BCR file photo
Greenfield Retirement Living at its Best!
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Call about our apartment opening! With Licensed Sheltered Care & Senior Apartments you can enjoy our caring staff, delicious meals & plenty of activities! Call 815-872-2261 for more information or visit us at 508 Park Ave. East Princeton, IL • www.greenfieldhome.org
2 2 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Perry Memorial Hospital
Orthopedic and Sports Medicine Clinic Orthopedic Surgeon Dr. Kirk Green
— FEATURES —
3 Hometown beat All about you 4 Calendar 4 5 Food court 6 Healthy living 7 Library corner Entertainment 8 9 Sports 11 Marketplace
Dr. Green, Board Certified Orthopedic Surgeon, is providing a wide scope of orthopedic care and orthopedic surgical services at Perry Memorial Hospital. He is pleased to provide all follow-up care to previous patients, as well as accepting new patients. Convenient appointments are available Monday through Friday.
Sports See Pages 9-10
Come and experience the compassionate and quality care of the Perry Orthopedic and Sports Medicine clinic and meet Dr. Green. Call 815-876-3033 to schedule your appointment.
Volume 7 No. 52 The Bureau County Journal is published weekly on Thursday at 800 Ace Road, P.O. Box 340, Princeton, IL 61356 by the Bureau County Republican
All rights reserved. Copyright 2013.
Factual Accuracy: Accuracy is important to us, and we want to correct mistakes promptly. If you believe a factual error has been published, please bring it to our attention. Call the Bureau County Republican at 815875-4461 or email at email@example.com.
530 Park Avenue East Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-2811 www.perrymemorial.org Proud To Be Your Hospital!
3 Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 3
Your hometown beat Meeting Calendar July 18 Illinois Valley Community College, 6:30 p.m., Room C307 at the college Malden School Board, 7 p.m., library
July 22 Buda Village Board, 7 p.m., Village Hall Cherry Village Board, 7 p.m., Village Hall DePue Village Board, 7 p.m., Village Hall Ohio High School Board, 7 p.m., library Ohio Village Board, 7 p.m., village office Princeton Elementary School Board, 7 p.m., Logan
July 23 LaMoille Village Board, 7 p.m., Village Hall Ladd Village Board, 6:30 p.m., council chambers
July 24 Princeton High School, 6 p.m., library
Summer energy assistance available Program runs through July 26 or until funds become depleted ROCK FALLS — Tri-County Opportunities Council is operating the Summer Energy Assistance Program under the direction of the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity. The Summer Energy Assistance program provides a one-time payment of $150 directly to the electric vendor on behalf of the household. The program is designed to assist those households who are at risk during the hot summer months. According to the state of Illinois, those households are those that have a member 60 years of age or older, disabled, a child under 5
years old or households that have a medical need for summer assistance. To receive assistance, a household must prove it meets the income guidelines, have proof the energy bills are in the applicant’s name, provide photocopies of all household members’ Social Security cards and medical cards. The program runs from July 15 through July 26 or until funds are depleted. The gross income for a household for 30 days prior to the date of application cannot exceed the following: One person household, $1,436; two person household, $1,939; three person household, $2,441; four person household, $2,944; five person household, $3,446; and six person household, $3,949. To find the nearest location to apply, call Tammy Saenz/LIHEAP director at 800-323-5434 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
July 25 Malden Village Board, 6 p.m., Village Hall E911, 7 p.m., Emergency Telephone System boardroom
Auction Calendar July 19 – Roberta Pinter estate, automobile, furniture and collectibles, 10 a.m., 17 Dallas St., Princeton, Tumbleson Auction Co., auctioneers. July 20 – Machinery consignments, tractors, tillage, augers, balers, wagons, trucks, trailers, boat, ATVs, mowers, pedal tractors, 9 a.m., 401 W. Main St. (The Shed), Wyanet, Rediger Auction Service, auctioneers. July 21 – Art and artifacts, antiques, fossils, pictures, collectibles, lures, decoys and rocks, 10:30 a.m., 3401 N. State (Route 23), Ottawa, Higdon Auction Service, auctioneers. Aug. 2- 3 – Lloyd May, trucks, pickups, fire trucks, trailers, industrial equipment, salvage trucks, antique vehicles, tools and miscellaneous, 9:30 a.m., 9500 Illinois Highway 40, Buda, Rediger Auction Service, auctioneers. Aug. 10 – Walter J. Brasen estate, antiques, collectibles, action figures in boxes, shop, lawn and garden, household and vehicle, 9 a.m., 11041 Route 92 (3 miles west of Walnut), United Country - Dahl Real Estate, auctioneers. Aug. 24 – Rita Hallman trust, farmland, 10 a.m., sale conducted at Green River Country Club, 15212 State Route 92 (one-half mile east of Walnut), United Country - Dahl Real Estate, auctioneers. Aug. 30 – Mark A. Holman, farmland, 10 a.m., sale conducted at 401 W. Main St., (The Shed), Wyanet, Rediger Auction Service, auctioneers.
Seeking Sources The BCR is looking forward to seeing your summertime photos to share with other readers. Email your photos and information to BCR Copy Editor Sarah Maxwell at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also drop a photo by our office at 800 Ace Road, Princeton. Remember to let us know where you took the photo, as well as who is in it. ••• The BCR welcomes your story ideas and news tips. If you have an idea for a story, we’d love to hear it. Call 815-875-4461, ext. 229.
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Heat can take a toll on seniors
Family caregivers should keep a close eye on elderly during heat wave Nobody likes extreme and prolonged heat, but such conditions can be deadly for seniors. According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), heat is the No. 1 weather-related killer in the United States. On average, excessive heat claims more lives each year than tornadoes, hurricanes, floods and lightning combined. “The elderly are often the most vulnerable to severe heat,” said Jeff Huber, president of Home Instead, Inc., franchisor of the Home Instead Senior Care network. “Their bodies do not adjust as well as young people to sudden changes in temperature; they are more likely to have a chronic medical condition that changes normal body responses to heat; and they are often on a prescription medicine that impairs the body’s ability to regulate its temperature or that inhibits perspiration.” If you are a senior or caring for an elderly individual, the following tips, from Home Instead Senior Care office will
help them combat the heat: • Keep a glass of water in every room to quickly and easily access fluids. Drink plenty of fluids, even if you don’t feel thirsty. • Go through the closet and remove all heavy materials, long sleeves and dark colors. Store them until fall. • Set fashion trends. If you’re in need of new clothes, check out the latest fashion magazines. Look for short sleeves, lightweight rayons or cottons, and light-colored clothing that reflect the heat. • Stay out of the sun during the hottest times of the day. Fill up your bird feeder in the morning, and water the lawn at night. Sunburn makes the job of heat dissipation that much more difficult. • Put down that broom! Save household chores, particularly washing and drying clothes and operating the dishwasher, for evenings, when the weather is cooler. • Take a nap during high heat times – between 3 and 5 p.m. in the afternoon, for instance – or find a good television program or movie to watch. • While you’re napping or enjoying a movie, keep shades down and blinds pulled. Keeping a house tightly closed is more energy efficient.
• Invite your friends over for an iced tea break. Replace coffee breaks with iced tea or lemonade breaks in an air-conditioned spot – not the patio. Staying in an air-conditioned dwelling during hot days is safer. • Go on a shopping spree. If you don’t have an air conditioner, or if yours is broken, spend the afternoon at the mall. You can shop or just enjoy cool drinks and a good book. • Put away that meat loaf recipe for the summer and track down new recipes for fruit and vegetable salads. Foods like proteins that increase metabolic heat production also increase water loss. • If increased use of a central air conditioning system causes higher utility bills that are a problem for your budget, consider purchasing a fan or small window unit that can cool down a home at a lower cost. In fact, window fans provide an effective way to exhaust the day’s hot air during the night. For more information about the heat, visit the National Weather Service website at http://www.noaa.gov and the Federal Emergency Management Agency website at www. fema.gov. Or, to learn more about Home Instead Senior Care, log on to www.homeinstead.com.
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4 4 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
All about you Birthdays July 18 • Christy Quait-Ohlson • Erin Sapp • Ronna Sobottka • Shauna Manning • Candice Albrecht July 19 • Mark Springer • Angie Raef • Tara Arteberry • Teresa Jaggers • Tracy Makransky • Jack Click July 20 • Zachary Heward • Nancy Monier • Cathy Silverwolf July 21 • Ernie Roberts • David Jarigese • Rich Fulkerson
• Olivia Cain • Kathryne Larson • Gary Monier • Hannah Standley • Everett Masters July 22 • Mike Moats • Ashley Eurell • Theresa Schlesinger • Sandy Green • Susan Fritz July 23 • Maggie Baker-Atkins • Paige Beaber • Katie Hildebrand • Jay Piper July 24 • Cindy Harmon • Mike Catton • Justin Yepsen • Bob Skaggs
Births Knettle — Robert Knettle and Jessica Case of Spring Valley, daughter, July 1. Ozburn — Noah Ozburn and Sagan Stroud of Princeton, son, July 6. Price — Daniel and Brenda (Lemmer) Price of Spring Valley, son, July 3. Rutherford — Matthew Rutherford and Kathleen Chresaidos of Ottawa, daughter, July 3. Stocking — Joel Stocking and Megan Gibson of Princeton, daughter, July 8. Wood — Andrew and Staci (Kohr)Wood of Ladd, son, July 7. Zerfas — Billy Zerfas and Sarah Siebert of Bureau, daughter, July 7.
Death Notices Arnold — Charlene Arnold, 80, of Princeton, formerly of Buda, July 11. Dennis — Edwin J. Dennis, 85, of Princeton, July 7. Harris — Roland Gene Harris, 73, of Tiskilwa, July 11. May — Mary E. May, 95, of Princeton, July 6. Miller — Scharswood “Sam” A. Miller, 93, of Princeton, July 9. Nelson — Ben E. Nelson, 69, of Ohio, July 10. Roberts — Robert E. Roberts, 78, of Venice, Fla., formerly of Lockport, April 4. Sabatini — Mary Sabatini, 97, formerly of Spring Valley, July 10. Stone — George “Buck” Stone Jr., 87, of Sheffield, July 9. Tomaszewski — Shirley M. Tomaszewski, 83, of Peru, July 7. Wright — Rosemary Wright, 76, of Malden, July 9.
Freedom House offers volunteer class PRINCETON — The Freedom House is in need of volunteers to assist with serving victims of domestic violence and sexual assault. The are opportunities for direct and non-direct service. Direct service volunteers must complete 40 hours of domestic violence and 40 hours of sexual violence training. Direct services include on-call hospital support, assisting in the crisis shelter, providing transportation to survivors and more. Non-direct services do not require training and include needs such as assisting at Upscale
resale, Freedom House’s resale store in Spring Valley, helping with fundraising and public awareness events, providing childcare in shelter and many more. Those interested in volunteering should call Michelle Spears at 815872-0087. Direct service classes run from 5:30 to 9 p.m. Mondays from Aug. 19 to Nov. 18. Participants must be at least 18 years old and pass a criminal background check. The fee is $150 or a 75 hour commitment to Freedom House over the next two years. Non-direct service volunteer opportunities are available immediately.
Calendar ‘Willy Wonka Jr.’ HENRY — The River Valley Players Youth Theatre will perform “Willy Wonka Jr.” at St. Mary’s Community Center in Henry at 7 p.m. Friday, July 19, and Saturday, July 20, and at 1 p.m. Sunday, July 21. Tickets for the show cost $10 each. Children who come in costume as one of the characters of the show will get a chance for a golden ticket toward a drawing for a candy basket.
Bluegrass jam PRINCETON — A bluegrass, gospel and country music jam will be from 6 to 10 p.m. Friday, July 19, at the First Lutheran Church at 116 N. Pleasant St. in Princeton. Jams will continue the third Friday of each month. Players and listeners are welcome. Snacks and soft drinks available. For more information, call 815875-2057.
Car cruise PRINCETON — The Blood, Sweat and Gears Car Club will host a car cruise from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday, July 20, at the Princeton Culver’s. Admission is free. The first 50 cars will receive dash plaques. For more information, call Rudy at 815-878-0828.
Music & Wines under the Pines UTICA — Starved Rock Lodge and Conference Center will host Music & Wines Under the Pines event beginning at 3 p.m. Sunday July 21. Guests will enjoy live music by local musician, Kevin Kramer at Fox Ridge. A wine tasting will be held during the event and guests will have the opportunity to taste and purchase a variety of Starved Rock Wines. Various snacks and cold beverages will be available for purchase as well. The event is free but donations are welcome. For more information, call 815-220-7386.
Block party PERU — St. Valentine Catholic Church will host a summer block party from 6 to 8 p.m. Sunday, July 21, in the church parking lot at Seventh and Pulaski streets in Peru. The event features Roy Koncar and The Boys Polka Band. There will be children’s games, refreshments, raffle drawings and a 50/50. Tickets are $10 each. Attendees are encouraged to bring their own lawn chairs. For more information, contact the St. Valentine rectory at 815223-0315.
Mingle on Main MALDEN — Mingle on Main Blues & BBQ will take place from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Saturday,
July 27, at The Feed Store at 212 Main St. in Malden. There will be antique tractors and a cars and bike show from 4 to 9 p.m. For more information or to make overnight camping reservations, call Janice at 815-6432549.
ing both traditional and progressive Southern Gospel music. In case of rain, the concert will take place at the Mendota E. Free Church, 1107 Main St. For more information about The Chosen Ones, go to www.thechosenones.org.
Manlius Day parade
PRINCETON — The 12th annual corn boil will begin at 4 p.m. Sunday, July 28, in Cushing Hall at the First United Methodist Church. The event includes a live and silent auction and prizes. There will be fresh sweet corn, grilled brats and homemade baked goods. There will be a face painter for the kids.
MANLIUS — The Manlius Day parade will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 3. This year’s theme is “Luau Paradise.” Line-up will be at 10 a.m. at Bureau Valley High School.
Drum corps competition SPRING VALLEY — The Spring Valley Boosters annual Drum Corps International Competition will be at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 31, at the Hall High School stadium. The competition will feature Corps from throughout the United States, Canada and Taiwan. Reserved seating is $15 and available at Creative Apparel, 407 W. Dakota St., Spring Valley. General admission tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children 12 and under. Tickets are available at Creative Apparel or City Hall, 215 N. Greenwood St., Spring Valley.
Community Coffee SHEFFIELD — The 1st United Church of Christ in Sheffield will host its monthly Community Coffee from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 3 at U.C.C. Parish Hall. This event will feature fresh baked cinnamon rolls. For more information, contact Phil Cunningham at 815-8721521.
Moose Autorama PRINCETON — The Moose Lodge will present the 2013 Moose Autorama from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at the Moose Lodge at 1339 N. Euclid Ave. People are encouraged to show their cars trucks, tractors, semi tractors and motorcycles. There will be a DJ, 50/50 drawing, vendors, raffles, door prizes, food and awards. There is a $10 entry fee that will go to Mooseheart and Moose charities. For more information, call 815-878-5580 or 815-915-3531.
The Chosen Ones Concert MENDOTA — The Chosen Ones will preform at 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3 at Veteran’s Park on Route 34 in downtown Mendota. Those who plan to attend are encouraged to bring lawn chairs. The Chosen Ones of Manchester feature two generations of smooth family harmony, blend-
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Turkey Shoot PRINCETON — This year’s Joe Myers Park fundraiser will be a “Turkey Shoot” from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3 at Joe Myers Park, 16700 2625 East Street, Princeton. This event is open to the public and chaperoned youth are welcome. Bring your shotgun and .22 rifle; shells will be provided. Food, pop and water will be available. There will be raffles, money boards and splatter boards. The rain date will be Saturday, Aug. 10. For more information, call Grady at 815-878-3709 or Dale 815-8787798.
National Night Out SPRING VALLEY — National Night Out, a crime prevention event, will be from 5 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 6, at Kirby Park in Spring Valley. The event will feature a K-9 demonstration by the Spring Valley Police, free swimming from 5 to 7 p.m., free food, games and giveaways, a public safety demonstrations.
Memorial car show PRINCETON — Browning will host an All American Red, White and Blue & Browning True Memorial Car show from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10, at the Browning dealership at 1502 W. Peru St. There will be a free lunch, live remote with WZOE, vintage autos from the area and hourly drawings for giveaways.
Car show SPRING VALLEY — The Spring Valley Fire Department’s 11th annual car show will be held during “Cruisin’ the Valley 2013” beginning at noon Saturday, Aug. 10, in downtown Spring Valley. Registration will run from noon to 4 p.m. on East St. Paul Street and Power Street. The show and shine will go from noon to 4:30 p.m. with voting taking place from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. and the trophy presentation at 6 p.m. There is a $5 vehicle entry fee. There will be a fireman’s beer garden, music provided by Bad Dog Productions, Jimmioni and the Kid and Steve Sharp & Wake the Sheep.
5 Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 5
Food court Thought I’d put another week of desserts in, since during summer, we always seem to have more children and friends around ... which translates to the sweet fact that we can always use more desserts!
Pudding Cake 3 cups Biscuit baking mix 1 3.4-ounce package favorite flavor instant pudding mix 1 cup sugar 1 cup water 1/2 cup oil 4 eggs, beaten Chopped nuts In a large bowl, combine all ingredients except nuts; beat with an electric mixer on low speed for 30 seconds, scraping bowl constantly. Increase speed to medium and beat for 4 minutes. Pour batter into a greased and floured 12-cup Bundt pan. Bake at 350° for 40 to 45 minutes until a toothpick inserted in the cake center comes out clean. Cool cake in pan 10 minutes. Invert onto a cake plate and cool completely. Spread with glaze (recipe follows), sprinkle with chopped nuts. Serves 12.
Glaze 1 cup powdered sugar 1 to 2 tablespoons milk In a bowl, whisk ingredients together until smooth. Banana Split Dessert 2 sleeves graham crackers, crushed 1/2 cup margarine, softened 3 3.4-ounce packages instant vanilla pudding mix 4 1/2 cups milk 3 bananas, peeled and sliced 1 8-ounce can pineapple chunks, drained 1 12-ounce container frozen whipped topping, thawed In a bowl, combine cracker crumbs and margarine. Press into an ungreased 13-by-9-inch baking pan. In a separate bowl, whisk dry pudding mix and milk for 2 minutes or until thickened. Cover and chill for at least 5 minutes or until soft set. Spread half of pudding mixture over cracker crumb layer. Arrange a layer of banana over pudding. Spread remaining pudding mixture over top. Spoon pineapple on top, followed by whipped topping. Cover, refrigerate until serving time. Serves 10 to 12.
Shortcut Rocky Road Fudge 1 12-ounce package semi-sweet chocolate chips 1 16-ounce can chocolate frosting 1 1/2 tablespoons milk 1 teaspoon vanilla extract 1 cup mini marshmallows 1/2 cup chopped walnuts Line an 8-by-8-inch baking pan with aluminum foil, allow foil to extend about 2 inches over sides of pan. Lightly spray with non-stick vegetable spray. In a large microwave-safe bowl, microwave chocolate chips, uncovered, on high setting for one minute. Stir until melted. If necessary microwave 10 to 20 seconds longer until chocolate is smooth. Microwave frosting, uncovered, on high setting for 20 seconds. Stir into melted chocolate. Add milk and vanilla. Stir at least 20 strokes until smooth and creamy. Fold in marshmallows. And walnuts. Spread in pan. Refrigerate about 3 hours or until firm. Remove from pan by lifting foil. Cut into squares. Store in an airtight container. Makes about 5 dozen.
Crispy Chocolate Log 1/4 cup margarine 1/4 cup creamy peanut butter 1 12-ounce package marshmallows 5 1/2 cups crispy rice cereal 1 1/3 cups semi-sweet chocolate chips 3/4 cup butterscotch chips Line a large baking sheet or 15-by-10-inch jelly roll pan with parchment paper. Spray generously with non-stick vegetable spray. Set aside. In a large microwave-safe bowl, combine margarine, peanut butter and marshmallows. Microwave on high setting for 2 to 3 minutes until margarine is melted and marshmallows have expanded. Stir to combine. Add cereal. Stir until thoroughly coated. Press mixture flat onto parchment paper. In a microwave-safe bowl, combine chocolate and butterscotch chips. Microwave on high setting for 2 to 3 minutes, stirring after each minute until melted. Spread chocolate mixture evenly over cereal layer. Lift up a long end of the parchment paper. And roll cereal layer up jelly roll style until it forms a log. Wrap in plastic wrap. Chill for at least one hour or until chocolate center is set. Cut into slices Makes 15 servings.
Fudge Puddles 2 17 1/2-ounce packages peanut butter cookie mix 1 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips 1 cup butterscotch chips 1 14-ounce can sweetened condensed milk 1 teaspoon extract Chopped nuts Prepare cookie mix according to package directions. Chill dough in the refrigerator for at least one hour or in the freezer for 15 minutes. Form dough into 1-inch balls. Grease mini muffin tins. Add one ball to each cup. Bake at 325° for 15 minutes or until lightly golden. Remove from oven, make an indentation in the center of each ball. Cool in the tins for at least 5 minutes, transfer to a wire rack. In a microwave-safe bowl, combine remaining ingredients except nuts. Microwave on high setting for one minute. Stir well. Continue to melt as needed, 15 seconds at a time, until smooth. Immediately start filling cookie cups with chocolate mixture. Garnish with nuts. Cool at least 1 hour. Makes 4 dozen.
Easy Peasy Monster Cookies 1 1 1 1 3 2
17 1/2-ounce package Chocolate Chip cookie mix 17 1/2-ounce package peanut butter cookie mix 1/2 cups quick cooking oats, uncooked cup butter, softened eggs, beaten cups candy coated chocolates In a large bowl, combine all ingredients, mix well. Drop rounded tablespoonfuls on ungreased baking sheets. Bake at 375° for 12 to 15 minutes or until lightly golden. Cool for 2 minutes, transfer to a wire rack. Makes about 1 1/2 dozen.
Easy Fried Pies 1 12-ounce tube refrigerated biscuits 1/4 cup all-purpose flour 1 cup canola oil 1 20-ounce can favorite flavor fruit pie filling, divided Cinnamon and sugar to taste Remove biscuits from package, let stand at room temperature for 20 minutes. On a lightly floured surface roll out biscuits, one at a time to a 5-inch circle. Spoon 2 tablespoons pie filling into the center of each biscuit. Fold dough over to form a half circle. Press edges together with a fork. Heat oil in a skillet. Carefully place pies 2 at a time in hot oil, fry until the edges of pies turn golden, turning once. Drain on paper towels. Sprinkle with cinnamon and sugar Makes 10.
Judy Dyke GRANDMA JUDY’S CAFE
Cookies and Cream Delights 5 to 10 chocolate sandwich cookies, crushed 1 18 1/2-ounce package white cake mix 1/2 cup oil 2 eggs, beaten 1/2 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips In a bowl, combine all ingredients. Drop rounded tablespoonfuls onto ungreased baking sheets. Bake at 350° for 8 to 10 minutes until golden. Cool on wire racks. Makes about 3 1/2 dozen.
Quick Berry Trifle 2 pints blueberries 1/2 cup sugar, divided 1/4 cup water 2 quarts strawberries, hulled and sliced 2 3.4-ounce packages instant vanilla pudding mix 3 cups milk 1 baked angel food cake, cubed 1 12-ounce container, frozen whipped topping, thawed In a saucepan, combine blueberries, 1/4 cup sugar and water. Cook and stir over medium heat just until berries start to burst. Remove from heat. Set aside. In a large bowl, combine strawberries with remaining sugar, set aside. In a separate bowl, whisk together dry pudding mix and milk for 2 minutes or until thickened. Chill for at least 4 minutes or until soft set. In a trifle bowl, layer half of pudding, half of cake, half of strawberries and half of blueberries. Repeat layers. Top with whipped topping. Cover and chill until ready to serve. Serves 15 to 20. If you have any recipes you would like to share with all of our other readers, you can send them to my email at email@example.com. I know we have a lot of good cooks out there. Happy cooking!
Taffy Apple Bars 1 16 1/2-ounce tube refrigerated sugar cookie dough 1 16 1/2-ounce tube refrigerated peanut butter cookie dough 1/2 cup all-purpose flour 3 1/2 to 4 cups apples, cored, peeled and chopped 1 cup chopped peanuts 1/2 cup caramel ice cream topping Let cookie dough stand at room temperature for 15 minutes. In a large bowl, combine doughs and flour, beat with an electric mixer at medium speed until well blended. Press evenly into the bottom of a lightly greased 13-by-9-inch baking pan. Spoon apples over dough, press down lightly. Sprinkle with peanuts. Bake at 350° for 35 minutes or until edges turn golden and the center is set. Cool completely in pan on a wire rack. Drizzle with caramel topping. Cut into bars. Makes 2 dozen.
BiBle School July 22-26
5:30 - 8:15 p.m.
First Lutheran Church 116 N. Pleasant St. Princeton, IL 61356
Registration July 22, 5 p.m. at First Lutheran Church
Churches Included: • First Lutheran Church • St. Matthews Church • First Christian Church • Presbyterian Church
6 6 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Healthy living Have great looking skin at any age Avoid injuries while gardening
Eat right Avoid eating too many highly processed carbohydrates and unhealthy fats, as research suggests that these foods can promote skin aging, according to the Mayo Clinic. Your skin, which is a reflection of your wellness, benefits from a healthful diet. Opt for fruits, vegetables, whole grains, low-fat dairy and protein from lean meat. These choices will provide you with a variety of nutrients for your skin and overall health. Rejuvenate Does your skin bruise easily? Unfortunately, this is a common problem that can cause you to feel insecure about exposing your skin. With the use
of certain topical treatments, you can help repair and maintain elasticity that may have been lost due to medication, UV damage, genetics or simply getting older. Protect yourself Too much exposure to the sun and the ultraviolet radiation that comes with it, are contributing factors to sunburn, premature aging and even skin cancer, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. Their SunWise health education program advises everyone to wear sunscreen every day, even on cloudy days, and to protect skin with hats, long sleeves and sunglasses. Don’t let time reflect itself poorly in your skin. With vigilance, you can protect your skin and improve its appearance.
Happiness could be key to good health (StatePoint) Everyone knows that proper diet, regular exercise and avoidance of bad habits like smoking are crucial to great health. But some experts say that a truly positive outlook on life can be just as powerful a factor in improving overall wellness. In fact, possessing “emotional vitality” and a sense of hopefulness, was found in a Harvard School of Public Health study to reduce the risk of coronary heart disease. And many other studies have yielded results with similar implications. “An internal dialogue that is filled with negative, judgmental or selfdefeating thoughts can be a self-fulfilling prophecy,” says Sean Meshorer, a spiritual teacher and author of the new book, “The Bliss Experiment: 28 Days to Personal Transformation.” “Bringing bliss into your work, relationships, family and service, no matter what your personal struggles may be, can help you live a more focused, stressfree, fulfilling life.” Meshorer, who sustained an injury seven years ago that left him with severe, disabling and incurable chronic pain, believes your circumstances in life don’t need to define your happiness. In his new book, he offers readers sciencebased spiritual solutions to changing the way one thinks. With that in mind, Meshorer shared a few ways to get started: • Have compassion: You can’t be genuinely happy while you’re indifferent to the pain of oth-
ers. Compassion reinforces our feeling to the world around us and breaks down barriers of loneliness. Make a conscious decision to act compassionately toward others — including strangers and enemies — without the expectation of receiving anything in return. • Dispute negative thoughts: Don’t suppress your negative thoughts or paint them over with pretty colors. Running from reality can be counterproductive. Instead, recognize that not all your negative thoughts are rational or justified. Analyze your thoughts for how they began and why they may not be entirely accurate. Attempt to think about the people or things that are making you unhappy in the most objective light possible. • Be optimistic: Optimism is a practical and effective life strategy. Let go of your fears that being positive leads to disappointment. • Don’t place material conditions on happiness: To place your happiness at the whim of complex economic conditions out of your control is like playing Russian roulette with your soul. Don’t let your bank account define your happiness. • Practice affirmations: Our words are extremely powerful. What we say to ourselves and how we say it are vitally important, impacting our bodily health and mental wellbeing. While often viewed as dubious New Age musings, there is scientific evidence that doing affirmations can avert depres-
sion, according to a study by the American Psychological Association. Other studies have found affirmations can substantially improve body image, bolster business success and reduce stress. Sit somewhere quiet and repeat your affirmation out loud. More tips about personal transformation, along with information about Meshorer’s new book, can be found at www.TheBlissExperiment.com. By pursuing your happiness, you can live a more functional, fulfilled life.
(StatePoint) For many people, gardening is one of life’s greatest joys. But exercising your green thumb carries some risk. In 2012, more than 41,200 people nationwide were injured while gardening, according to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission. Don’t let a day of digging, weeding and watering get the best of you. Take steps to prevent and treat common gardening injuries. Protect Yourself • Safety goggles and gloves shield your eyes and skin from chemicals and pesticides and protect you from sharp or motorized equipment. • Spending hours in the sun each day can lead to sunburn and can increase your chance of skin cancer. Sport a widebrimmed hat, sunglasses and sunscreen with an SPF 30 or higher. Take frequent shady breaks, especially between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. when the sun is at its highest. • While watering your plants, don’t forget to water yourself. Drink plenty of liquids, but avoid alcohol or sugary beverages that will dehydrate you. • Use lightweight hand tools with rubber handles and ergonomic designs. Tools with offset handles make digging and weeding easier. Or cover your current handles in foam tubing. Sharp, clean tools work better and require less effort, so maintain or replace your equipment often. Handle extenders and reachers can help you
reduce the need for bending, reaching and stretching. • Stretch and get ready. “Prepare your knees and low back for all that bending and lifting. Before you get out of bed in the morning, lie on your back and pull your knees to your chest. Then drop your legs from side to side five to 10 times. If you begin this now, you’ll be rewarded with greater flexibility and a reduced chance of sprains and strains later in the season,” says Dr. Lauri Grossman, a New York chiropractor who has been practicing homeopathy for over 25 years. Natural Remedies • Did you get scraped or cut out there? Treat
Tiskilwa Pow wow Days 5k Run/walk Saturday, Aug. 3, 2013 8:00 a.m.
Check-in, registration begin at 6:45 a.m. at the East Park shelter in Tiskilwa
Entry fee is $25 before July 17th & $30 July 18th thru race day.
New registration online at www.racetime.info All proceeds go to the Pow Wow Days 5k scholarship fund Entry forms available at Bead Buzz Jewelry Designs 432 S. Main St., Princeton For more info call 815-646-4624, check out our Facebook page: Tiskilwa Pow Wow Days 5k and the new website www.powwowdays.com
(StatePoint) One of the customary perks of getting older is growing a little wiser along the way. You’ve most likely come to appreciate your “thicker skin” when dealing with life’s sticky situations. However, when you look in the mirror, all you seem to see is thinning skin — your epidermis that is, not your ego. The good news is there are steps you can take to help maintain your skin’s firmness and elasticity and improve its appearance.
minor injuries with clove oil or aloe. Aloe also helps relieve sunburn and blisters. • “Before pain gets in your way, treat it at the first sign with a homeopathic medicine that works with your body to relieve pain rather than mask symptoms,” says Dr. Grossman. She recommends a natural pain reliever like Arnicare Gel. Try it for neck, back, shoulder and leg muscle pain and stiffness, swelling from injuries, and bruising. • For stings and bug bites, apply honey, baking soda, toothpaste or ice. By following a few precautions, you can make this gardening season a safe and pleasant one.
7 Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 7
Library Corner PRINCETON – Today, Thursday, July 18, will be a craft day for summer reading at 2 p.m. in the library meeting room. The Covered Bridge Quilt Guild will meet at 7 p.m. in the local history room. The Friends book sale will be from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, July 19, and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, July 20, at the back of the library. On Monday, July 22, the PHS Book Club will meet in the library meeting room. Also on Monday, at 6:30 p.m., will be the Monday Night Movie. This comedy drama will feature the adventures of seven British retirees who travel to India to take up residence in what they believe is a newly-restored hotel. However, they find a run-down hotel managed by an exuberant young optimist host. The film will be shown in the library meeting room. At 2 p.m. July 23, “Around the World: India” with Susan Barlow will be in the library meeting room. At 6:30 p.m. that evening will be Talk About: Travel Planning and Handicap Accessible Travel with Barb LaVelle, and Linda and Roger Gustafson. On July 24, there will be read aloud time and music in the library meeting room at 10:30 a.m. The junior high book club and movie will be at 1:30 p.m. in the library meeting room. Spa Day for the summer reading program will be at 10:30 a.m. July 25 in the library
meeting room. At 6:30 p.m. that evening will be Talk About: Coffee Around the World - an international cupping party with James Cross, Leaves and Beans Coffee Co. The PHS book club will meet at 5 p.m. July 29 in the library meeting room. SPRING VALLEY — The summer reading program at the Richard A. Mautino Memorial Library is winding down for the summer. The final week to complete the reading requirements and pick up prizes is July 22-27. The library will host the Melikin Puppets troupe for a 6 p.m. performance Aug. 6 in the children’s library. The Melikin Puppets are the creations of Mel and LaVerne Biske, along with their sons, Neal and Jeff. Their current presentation is a trilogy of stories which includes “Chicken Little,” “Goldilocks and the Three Bears” and “The Tale of Two Bad Mice.” Each story has a very surprising twist, providing a refreshing relief from the everyday “Once upon a time” theme. Stop by the library at 215 E. Cleveland St. to receive a free ticket upon registration. The library has also received a Back to Books grant from the Illinois State Library to purchase books on CDs. The library has available, so far, 87 books on CDs that were just purchased and ready for check out. Many more will become available in
PPL presents program on traveling with assistance PRINCETON — The Princeton Public Library will hold a program on travel planning and accessible travel at 6:30 p.m. July 23. Barb Lavelle and Roger and Linda Gustafson will lead the presentation designed to help those with concern about accessible travel, whether due to age or disability. Lavelle will discuss working with a travel agent, the important questions to ask and how to shape a travel itinerary that is right for you. The Gustafsons will discuss what they have learned about accessible travel over the past 13 years on their trips to Australia, New Zealand, the Baltics, the Mediterranean, the Caribbean, Germany, Untied Kingdom, France, Austria, Belgium, Spain and throughout the United States.
They will highlight many aspects of accessible travel, including planning, accessible air travel, available travel equipment, accessible van rentals, taxis, hotel rooms, and cruises as well as Internet travel sites and publications that make accessible travel so much easier. In addition, they will address the ADA rights of travelers with special needs and how to ensure that those rights are honored.
the coming months from this grant. TISKILWA – The Tiskilwa Public Library has kicked-off its summer reading program. Children are encouraged to read and complete reading logs in order to redeem them for unique and fun prizes. The library’s summer reading program continues throughout the summer. Call the library at 815646-4511 for more information. BUDA — The Mason Memorial Library has kicked off its summer reading program. The program will continue to be held each Tuesday throughout the month for children in kindergarten to fifth grade. Stories, crafts and games are provided. Programs are held from 1 to 2:15 p.m. DEPUE — Work crews are hard at work making repairs to the Selby Township Library building as a result of a grant through the Illinois State Library. The library will remain open during construction. The summer reading program continues. All kids who complete the program will receive a bag of school supplies at the end of summer. Kids can sign-up any day and start reading books to earn prizes. LAMOILLE — For the fourth year, the library will participate in the Rebecca Caudill Young Reader’s Book Awards. Children in third to eighth grade are eligible to read three of the 20 nominated books and vote for their favorite. This year, the library is
also participating in the Monarch Book Awards. The program is open to children in kindergarten through third grade. More information on both program in available at the library. SHEFFIELD — The Sheffield Public Library is hosting its summer reading program, Sheffield’s Got Talent, during the month. Participants will meet some of Sheffield’s most talented people who will demonstrate their expertise and share their stories. The children also have the opportunity to listen to stories, discover their hidden talents, play games, win prizes, read and participate in a talent show. Children ages 5 to 7 meet on Tuesday mornings from 9:30 to 11 a.m. Children ages 8 to 11 meet on Wednesdays from 9:30 to 11 a.m. The library staff is also gearing up for its 100-year celebration of the Carnegie library. The date is set for Aug. 17. Check back for more details. LADD — It’s not too late to join the Ladd Public Library’s summer reading program going on now. Librarian Amy Bosi said there are a few fun programs left. The library will also be holding a book fair during the week of July 22 during regular library hours. The librarians are also in the process of purchasing new biographies for the children’s and young adults departments. It is not too late to make special requests. Talk with Amy
Princeton library hosts map, story night PRINCETON — The Princeton Public Library will host a Family Map and Story Night at 6:30 p.m. today, Thursday. This will be a hands-on collaborative evening, in which groups will create a map, which can be a fantasy or a real using printed map elements, labels that indicate obstacles, points of interest, treasure or even danger. Once the maps are done, each group will outline a story based on its map
that will be shared at the end of the evening. Teens or adults who are interested in an evening of hands-on artmaking and storytelling, but who may not have an available child or children are welcome to participate as well. All materials will be provided. This program is free and open to all. For more information, call 815-875-1331 or go to www.theprincetonlibrary.org.
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Fri . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4:45 7:15 9:45 Sat . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2:15 4:45 7:15 9:45 Sun . . . . . . . . . . . . 2:15 4:45 7:15 Mon-Thu . . . . . . . . 4:45 7:15 Showtimes good 7/19/13 thru 7/25/13 .
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to make a suggestion. Get registered to use the library’s OMNI e-book program. Stop in the library and speak with a librarian to begin the new program. The library also has a few remaining copies of the “Taste of Ladd” cookbook available for
$14. WALNUT — The Walnut Public Library continues to collect used cell phones. Drop off any old cell phones at the library. The library staff will send them off for money that will be put toward the HVAC account.
Here’s your library Cherry Library — Village Hall, Cherry; Librarian: Eileen Pinter. Ladd Public Library — 125 N. Main St., Ladd, 815-894-3254; Librarian: Amy Bosi. LaMoille Clarion Library — 81 Main St., LaMoille, 815-638-2356; Librarian: Joyce Sondgeroth. Leepertown Township Library — 201 E. Nebraska St., Bureau, 815-659-3283; Librarian: Rose M. Thompson. Mason Memorial Library — 104 W. Main St., Buda, 309-895-7701; Librarian: Jeannie Jarigese. Mineral-Gold Public Library — 120 E. Main St., Mineral, 309-288-3971; Librarian: Connie Baele. Neponset Public Library — 201 Commercial St., Neponset, 309-594-2204; Librarian: Carissa Faber. Ohio Township Library — 112 N. Main St., Ohio, 815-376-5422; Librarian: David Sprung. Princeton Public Library — 698 E. Peru St., Princeton, 815-875-1331; Librarian: Julie Wayland. Raymond A. Sapp Memorial Library — 103 E. Main St., Wyanet, 815-699-2342; Librarian: Linda Kurth. Richard A. Mautino Memorial Library — 215 E. Cleveland St., Spring Valley, 815-663-4741; Director: Barb White. Selby Township Library — 101 Depot St., DePue, 815-447-2660; Librarian: Marcia Broady. Sheffield Public Library — 136 E. Cook St., Sheffield, 815-454-2628; Librarian: Sue Lanxon. Tiskilwa Library — 119 E. Main St., Tiskilwa, 815-646-4511; Librarian: Karyn Stark. Walnut Public Library — 101 Heaton St., Walnut, 815-379-2159; Librarian: Michele McAlvey. If you would like to include your news on our Library Corner page, send your items to Goldie Currie at firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information, call Currie at 815-875-4461, ext. 236.
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8 8 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Bureau County’s annual Beef and Ag Festival PRINCETON — This year’s Beef and Ag Festival will be Friday and Saturday in Princeton. The tractor trail ride will arrive at Soldiers and Sailors Park at 5 p.m. Friday. At 8 p.m., the Bureau County Agricultural Service Award and Bureau County Farm Bureau Foundation scholarships will be presented. The Decatur Park Singers will perform at 7 p.m.
Friday on the courthouse lawn. This free event is sponsored by Heartland Bank & Trust. The Bureau County Cattlemen’s Association will offer rib eye sandwiches and beef hot dogs from 5 to 9 p.m. at Soldiers and Sailors Park in Princeton. The will also have a full beef dinner menu from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at the Bureau County
Fairgrounds. Saturday’s menu will include rib eye sandwiches, roast beef hot dogs, sweet corn and Sisler’s ice cream. There will be drive-thru service on both Friday and Saturday. On Saturday, the trail ride tractors will be on display from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the fairgrounds. The Jack Pot Cattle Show will be at 11 a.m. in the show barn.
Sweet Corn Festival
Bags tournament planned MENDOTA — The very popular sport of “bags” will be part of this year’s 66th Celebration of Corn in Mendota. The competition is scheduled for Aug. 10 and is being sponsored by Northern Partners Cooperative of Mendota. To pre-register, pick up a form at the Mendota Chamber Office, download one at sweetcornfestival.com or call 815-5396507. “It will be a double elimination tourney, with each team guaranteed
4 matches,” said Alison Wasmer, Chamber executive director. “Space is limited to 48 teams.” Entry fees are $40 for a two-person team with 100 percent of the entry fees paid out. Payouts are based on the number of teams entered. Teams can bring their own bags, or use bags provided. The event will take place in the beer garden area of the Sweet Corn Festival (800 block of Main Street). Beverages will be available for purchase, none may be
brought in. If you do not have a partner and would like to play, you will be matched up with someone. Because of the limit on the amount of teams that can enter, pre-registration is a good idea and begins at 10 a.m. The tournament will begin at 11 a.m. The bags tournament will be part of the many things to do at Mendota’s Fest. For more information, visit www.sweetcornfestival.com or call 815539-6507.
Food contest plans underway MENDOTA — It is time to get out your favorite sweet corn recipes. The popular Sweet Corn Festival food contest, sponsored by Illinois Frame Inc. of Mendota, will take place Aug. 10. The Mendota Area Chamber of Commerce is looking for some creative cooks to serve up special dishes using sweet corn as the main ingredient. Kim Kennedy of Illinois Frame and chairperson of the food contest, Vicki Tolley, have begun preparations for this special event. “There will be a grand prize winner and a run-
ner-up chosen by the judges,” said Tolley. “Prizes will also be awarded for queen’s choice, most creative and best presentation. • Contestants must prepare the food ahead of time. • All categories are open to all types of food dishes, as long as the main ingredient is sweet corn. • Multiple entries from one contestant will be accepted, but only one award per contestant. • All entries must be taken to the Mendota Elks Lodge, 707 Indiana Ave., Mendota. They can be dropped off between
1:15 and 1:45 p.m. Judging starts promptly at 2 p.m. • All entries must bring a recipe card for the judges. The grand prize winner will receive $250 in Mendota Gift Certificates, which can be used for services or merchandise in over 50 Mendota businesses. The runner-up and the other awards will be $50 Mendota Gift Certificates. Applications for the contest are available at the Mendota Chamber Office, from the sweetcornfestival.com website or by calling 815-539-6507.
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Ottawa Riverfest music lineup OTTAWA — This year’s Ottawa Riverfest will run from Aug. 1 to Aug. 4 and feature multiple bands from across the country. The 2013 entertainment lineup is: Aug. 1, Chicago Farmer, an Illinois singer songwriter, will perform from 7 to 8:30 p.m. and Hotel California, a salute to the Eagles, will perform from
9 to 11 p.m.; Aug. 2, The Lizzi Neal Band will perform from 7 to 8 p.m., 90s Daughter will perform from 8:30 to 10 p.m. and The Young Turks, a tribute to Rod Stewart, will perform from 10:30 p.m. to midnight; Aug. 3, The Handcuffs will perform from 7 to 8 p.m., Fergie Fredrickson and The Heartbreaker Band will
perform from 8:30 to 10 p.m. and Cheap Thrill will perform from 10:30 p.m. to midnight; and Aug. 4, Highwater will perform from 4 to 5 p.m., Abbynormal will perform from 5:30 to 7 p.m. and Fleetwood Nicks and Heart Alive, a tribute to Fleetwood Mac, Stevie Nicks and Heart, will perform from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Whiteside County Fair set for Aug. 13-17 MORRISON – The Whiteside County Fair is getting ready for another fun-filled five days of great entertainment. The fair kicks off on Aug. 13 and runs through Aug. 17. This is the 143rd year the annual fair is being held at the fairgrounds in Morrison. As always, the fair board provides something for everyone, young and old alike. The evening grandstand entertainment begins at 7 p.m. Aug. 13 with the action packed ProBull Riding. The entertainment continues with Tonny Petersen’s Hell Drivers Motor Thrills at 7 p.m. Aug. 14. Cal Stage Band will play at 7 p.m. Aug. 15. Don’t miss the five classes of souped-up tractors and trucks that
will take over the grandstand at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 16. The fair’s five days of entertainment will end with the crowd pleasing demolition derby at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 17. Daily free events include the Grandpa Crachet shows and children’s bicycle giveaways daily. The children’s pedal pulls return again at 2 p.m. Tuesday and 11 a.m. Saturday with six divisions for youngsters ages 4-12. You can also enjoy watching Loghogger’s Chainsaw Carving Competition every day at the fair. For those of you feeling lucky, the harness racing returns with track records up for grabs. This year they will be entertaining the grandstand at 1:30 p.m. Aug. 16 and at
1 p.m. Aug. 17. For those of you with a sweet tooth, chances will be sold at a nominal cost to test entrants luck at winning a tasty treat in the “cake/ pie walks” held Tuesday through Friday at 4 p.m. at the culinary department in the large exhibition hall north of the secretary’s office. Mega bands will be back again for Wilson Family Rides. They can be purchased to ride any Wilson Family ride, any day, anytime the carnival is open, day or night. Bands can be pre-purchased the week before the fair at the Secretary’s office on the fairgrounds for a discount price of $45.00. Beginning Tuesday of the fair, Mega Bands can be purchased for $50.00 on the Midway.
u Valley a e r u B Booster Club
Color Race Saturday, August 3, 2013 Bureau Valley High School • Manlius, IL 8:00 a.m. Race Start Picking up numbers at 6:30 a.m. Sign-up for race at GetMeRegistered.com or use form below Entry Fee $30.00 before July 1, 2013 Guaranteed t-shirt & desired size After July 1, 2013 $35 fee and no guarantee on t-shirt availability Individuals assume all risks of attending the event
GetMeRegistered.com or send entry form to the address below Bureau Valley Booster Club P.O. Box 387 Manlius, IL 61338-037 Please detach and send lower portion
Name ___________________________________________ T-Shirt Size: Youth Adult
Email Address ____________________________________ Phone __________________________________________
9 Sports Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • Sports • 9
Sports LaMoille B League Crush
Maddie Deery takes off after a hit at the plate for the LaMoille Crush.
Members of the LaMoille Crush B League softball team are (front row, from left) Ali Carlson, Raygan Cromwell, Cassie Martin, Payton Kerper, Hanna Weeks and Riley Johnson; and (back row) coach Greg Waldorf, Karli Forbes, Maddie Deery, Alana Cherry, Mel Chasteen, Morgan Sadnick and coach Chad Deery. Not pictured: Isabel Thompson. Riley Johnson makes her pitch for the LaMoille Crush in B League Softball play. LaMoille hosts the WBVL Tournament this week.
BCR photos by Becky Kramer Wind, Rain & Snow Tight!
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Celebrating 20 years of quality and service!
Celebrating 20 years of quality and service!
Wind, Rain & Snow Tight! Alana Cherry (above) stands in at the dish for her at-bat for the LaMoille Crush while second baseman Hanna Weeks (below) makes the throw to first base.
Celebrating 20 years of quality and service!
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10 Sports 10 • Thursday, July 18, 2013
Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
2013 Jay Braida Memorial Golf Outing
Donna Braida (right) speaks on behalf of the Jay Braida Memorial Golf Outing Committee held in memory of her late husband, Jay, who passed away June 19, 2005. This year’s recipient is Princeton native Danny Gelsomino, fourth from left, who was diagnosed with incurable Stage 4 Adenocarcinoma (lung cancer) and bone and brain metastasis on Feb. BCR/photo Kevin Hieronymus 6, 2012. He is pictured with his parents, Jeannie Kasey Gelsomino chips onto the green on the third and Vince Gelsomino of Princeton, and his children, Kasey, 13, and Nathan, 10. hole at Hunter’s Ridge Golf Course. The St. Matthew’s Fastpitch Church League softball team still goes to bat for their late friend and teammate Jay Braida each summer on the diamond and the golf course. The St. Matt’s Jay Braida Golf lineup includes (from left) Michael Robinson, Steve Nelson, Brad Snethen, Collin Slattery, Chris Waca, Eric Waca, Blake Whitson and Tim Forristall.
Boys will be boys as displayed by the foursome of Andrew Whitlock (top) and Mark Whitlock, John Garvin and Kurt Garvin making their official Jay Braida pyramid. Likewise, Eric Waca (right) gives Collin Slattery some rabbit ears.
Photo contributed (top) BCR/photo Kevin Hieronymus (right)
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11 Bureau County Journal • bcrnews.com
Thursday, July 18, 2013 • 11
- 200 Employment
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
-100Announcements 108 • Lost & Found FOUND in Hennepin on 7/10/13. Intact male black and tan Rottweiler mix. Found with blue harness and green and black leash. Please call McNabb Veterinary for more information or for owner claim, 815-882-2000
110 • Special Notices 2 CEMETERY LOTS #370, grave 5 & 6, section F, in Elm Lawn, Princeton. $950/both. Call 815-866-5882
228 • Help Wanted *NOW HIRING* LICENSED MASSAGE THERAPIST Must have experience. Apply inside: Ultimate Salon & Spa 432 South Main Street, Princeton Tri-County Opportunities Council's Weatherization Department has a job opening for an ASSESSOR/ FINAL INSPECTOR. This is a full-time position. Must meet the following requirements: Valid driver's license and are insurable. Must be able to read and write and travel all nine counties in our service area. Must have extensive knowledge of home repair and home components. Requires attendance and achieving a passing grade at all necessary Certification Classes. Applications and job descriptions may be requested from Tri-County Opportunities Councils Weatherization Department located at 405 Emmons Avenue, Rock Falls, Illinois 61071 Attn: Wayne Thompson. (815) 625-7830 ext-12. Applications are also available on line at: www.tcochelps.com or by E-mail at email@example.com Applications deadline is 4:30 p.m. 7/22/2013. TriCounty Opportunities Council is an Equal Opportunity Employer
PROMOTE JOB OPENINGs We can help get your business fully staffed. Call 815-875-4461
228 • Help Wanted
228 • Help Wanted
CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER needed for the Business Employment Skills Team, Inc. Administrative office. Go to: www.bestinc.org for the complete job description and application information. EOE
NEED SOMEONE TO MOW 2 LAWNS. I will provide mower. Call 815-875-4706
LaMoille School District is seeking: H.S. Softball Coach; Jr High Girls Basketball Coach; Jr High Assistant Boys Basketball Coach; Jr High Track Coach for the 2013-14 season. Resumes emailed to: ziegler@ lamoilleschools.org DRIVERS WANTED: 2 years tractor trailer experience, 1 year flatbed. Home weekends. Call 815-866-4461 Part-time HOUSEKEEPING/JANITOR Needed. A position assisting in custodial maintenance and housekeeping activities. 15-20 hours per week. Only motivated individuals need apply. Job applications can be picked up at the Bureau County Metro Center. Bureau County Metro Center/ Princeton Park District, Attn: Mike Anderson, 837 Park Avenue West, Princeton, IL 61356 Local Case IH dealership looking for SERVICE TECHNICIAN. Experience a plus. Must have own tools. Good benefits package and vacation. Pay based on experience. Apply in person at: W.G. Leffelman & Sons, Inc., 340 North Metcalf Avenue, Amboy, IL. 800-957-2513 Ask for Mark Wolf
Visit us at www.bcrnews.com
PIZZA MAKER & FRY COOK needed. Apply in person: Maria's Pizza II, 918 North Main, Princeton, after 3pm TRUCK DRIVER Hiring Midwest Regional Drivers with Class A CDL and at least 6 months experience. Home on weekends and assigned trucks. We offer competitive pay & benefits including health insurance & vacation pay. Apply in person or call: 815-224-2223. BP Transportation, (Fleet owner for MCT), 3535 North 30th Road, I-80, Exit 73/Plank Road, (Next to Big Apple Restaurant). Peru, IL
FIND YOUR NEXT JOB RIGHT HERE!
229 • Professional/ Clerical Open Prairie United Church of Christ seeks part-time Administrative Assistant with good computer skills, (16 hours/ week). Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: 25 East Marion, Princeton, IL 61356
HARD TO FIND THAT RIGHT PERSON FOR THAT JOB OPENING? The Bureau County Republican Classified can reach just the right person you are looking for to fill that job opening. Call 815875-4461
The Bureau County Republican is looking for a driver to deliver carrier, store and news rack bundles. Late night/early morning delivery Monday, Wednesday & Friday nights. A dependable car and proof of insurance is required. Must pass MVR check. For more information, please call Tom Long, District Manager (815) 875-4461, Ext. 235
800 Ace Road, Princeton, IL 815-875-4461
Heartland Bank and Trust
ReTail ManageR Princeton South Main
Job description and application Available on Careers page at www.hbtbank.com
St. Margaret’s Health Zearing Child Enrichment Center Is seeking qualified candidates for:
QUALIFIED SCHOOL AGE TEACHER
for the after school and when school is out program. Must be DCFS Qualified.
Please Call 815-875-2335
ask for Heidi, email@example.com or visit our website at: zcec.org EOE
Zearing Child Enrichment Center Is seeking qualified candidates for:
St. Margaret’s Hospital SMP Health System
It’s Not Just a Job… It’s Our Mission! Join our team and make a difference!
2 full timE tEaChEr positions (Teacher qualified)
please Call 815-875-2335
ask for Heidi, firstname.lastname@example.org or visit our website at: zcec.org EOE
Full-Time AM & PM Shift Alternating Weekends & Holidays Healthcare Experience Preferred Quantitative Cooking Experience Helpful State of IL Sanitation Certificate Preferred Apply in person or send resume to: St. Margaret’s Health Human Resources 600 E. First Street, Spring Valley, IL 61362 email@example.com Check Our Job Opportunities at: www.aboutsmh.org Equal Opportunity Employer
ILLINOIS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING NETWORK
ILLINOIS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING NETWORK ADVERTISING SERVICES
ADVERTISING Need to place your ad in SERVICES more than 300 newspapers
Independent ContraCt Bundle Hauler
Hours of availability: Monday – Friday • 8 am – 5 pm; Saturday • 8 am – noon
Promote Your Job Openings Here!
Visit us at www.bcrnews.com
throughout Illinois? Need to place your ad inCall Illinois Press Advertising moreService than 300 newspapers 217-241-1700 or visit throughout Illinois? Call www.illinoispress.org Illinois Press Advertising AUCTION Service 217-241-1700 or visit www.illinoispress.org RITCHIE BROS. UNRESERVED PUBLIC AUCTIONAUCTIONS EQUIPMENT 8amBROS. Thursday, RITCHIE Aug 1st Chicago, IL. UNRESERVED PUBLIC Large equipment selection, EQUIPMENT AUCTIONS no minimum bids, 8ameveryone Thursday, welcome. Aug 1st IL. or CallChicago, 815.941.6400 visit rbauction.com Large equipment selection,
no minimum bids, BOATS everyone welcome. THE BOAT DOCKorWe Buy Call 815.941.6400 & rbauction.com Consign Used Boats! visit
HELP WANTED DRIVERS
EXPERIENCED DRIVERS DRIVERS $1000 Sign-On Bonus! Regional LTL Opportunities EXPERIENCED DRIVERS in Bridgeview, IL! Earn up to $1000 Sign-On Bonus! $1100 or more per week. Regional LTL Opportunities Excellent Home Time! in Bridgeview, IL! Earn up to www.driveffe.com $1100 or more per week. 855-356-7119
Excellent Home Time! Company Driver: Team Drivers www.driveffe.com Needed. $0.513 per mile + 855-356-7119 $15/Stop (split). Long Haul. CDL-ADriver: with 1 year OTR and Company Team Drivers Hazmat End. Sign-On Bonus. Needed. $0.513 per mile + Also Hiring Owner Operators. $15/Stop Long Haul. Call(split). 888-705-3217 CDL-A with 1 year OTR or apply online at and Hazmat End. Sign-On Bonus. www.drivenctrans.com.
Also Hiring Owner Operators. EARNING BETTER PAY IS 888-705-3217 ONECall STEP AWAY! Averitt apply online at CDL-A offersor Experienced Drivers Excellent Benefits and www.drivenctrans.com. Weekly
EARNING BETTER PAY IS 8608. Recent Grads w/a CDL-A ONE STEP 1-5/wks Paid AWAY! Training. Averitt Apply offers CDL-A onlineExperienced at AverittCareers.com. CAMPERS/RVS THE BOAT DOCK We Buy Drivers Equal Excellent OpportunityBenefits Employerand & Consign 888-362Colman’sUsed RV WeBoats! buy/consign Weekly TanTaraHometime. Transportation is 217-793-7300 used Campers & RV's! 8608. CDL-A nowRecent hiring Grads OTR w/a Company 217-787-8653 theboatdock.com FlatbedPaid Drivers and Owner 1-5/wks Training. Apply www.colmansrv.com Operators. Competitive Pay and online at AverittCareers.com. CAMPERS/RVS Home Time. CallEmployer us @ 800Equal Opportunity 650-0292 or apply online at Colman’s RV We buy/consign TanTara Transportation is www.tantara.us used Campers & RV's! now hiring OTR Company 217-787-8653 Flatbed Drivers and Owner www.colmansrv.com Operators. Competitive Pay and Home Time. Call us @ 800650-0292 or apply online at www.tantara.us 217-793-7300 theboatdock.com BOATS
Tanker & Flatbed Company Drivers / Independent Tanker & Flatbed Company Contractors! Immediate Placement Best Drivers Available / Independent Opportunities in theImmediate Trucking Contractors! Business CALL TODAYBest Placement Available 800-277-0212 or Opportunities in the Trucking www.primeinc.com
Business CALL TODAY Drivers - CDL-A OTR 800-277-0212 or Drivers Needed. www.primeinc.com
No Gimmicks! Solos up to 38¢ / mile. Drivers - CDL-A OTR 50¢ / mile for Hazmat Teams. Drivers Needed. 800-942-2104 No Gimmicks! Ext. 7308 7307/ mile. Solos up toor38¢ www.TotalMS.com
SWIMMING POOLS / MISCELLANEOUS SWIMMING FOR SALE POOL
HOMEOWNERS WANTED!!! FOR SALE Kayak Pools is looking for demo homesites to HOMEOWNERS WANTE display our maintenanceKayakpools. PoolsSave is lookin free Kayak for demo thousands of $$$homesites with our t display our maintenanc Year-End Clearance Sale! CALL NOW!pools. Sav free Kayak 800-315-2925 thousands of $$$ with o kayakpoolsmidwest.com Year-End Clearance Sa Discount Code: CALL981L01 NOW!
50¢ / mile for Hazmat Teams. REAL 800-315-2925 ESTATE “Partners In Excellence” 800-942-2104 kayakpoolsmidwest.c OTR Drivers APU Equipped LAND & CABIN PACKAGE Ext. 7308 or 7307 Discount Code: 981L0 Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger Only $79,900! Crossville, www.TotalMS.com policy. 2012 & Newer
Tennessee. Pre-Grand Opening REAL ESTATE equipment. 100% NO touch. “Partners In Excellence” Sale. 30 Acres and 1200 Sq. Ft. Transport OTRButler Drivers APU Equipped Cabin Package. 4 LAND & Minutes CABIN from PAC 1-800-528-7825 Parks $79,900! and TN River. Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger StateOnly Cros Limited Inventory. Call Now 2012 & SALES Newer Tennessee. Pre-Grand Op HELPpolicy. WANTED equipment. 100% NO touch. 877/243-2091 Sale. 30 Acres and 1200 S EARN $500 A DAY: Butler Transport Cabin Package. Minutes f Insurance Agents Needed; 1-800-528-7825 TRAINING/EDUCATION State Parks and TN Leads, No Cold Calls; Inventory. Commissions Paid Daily; SERVE TO LEARN. Call HELP WANTED SALES Limited Lifetime Renewals; 877/243-2091 Earn money for college, Complete Training; EARN $500 A DAY: train for a career, Health/Dental Insurance; receive excellent pay and Insurance Agents Needed; Life License Required. TRAINING/EDUCAT benefits. Serve in Leads, No Cold Calls; Call 1-888-713-6020 the National Guard. Call Commissions Paid Daily; SERVE TO LEARN. 1-800-GO-GUARD Lifetime Renewals; money for colleg or visitEarn nationalguard.com
LEGAL SERVICES Complete Training;
Health/Dental Insurance; Life License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020
train for a career, receive excellent pay a benefits. Serve in the National Guard. C 1-800-GO-GUARD or visit nationalguard.co
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
- 300 Services 320 • Misc Services
*WANTED* Old barns to dismantle for the lumber. Over 200 barns taken down in the area. Experienced, insured. Call anytime 815-303-7658
- 400 Merchandise 434 • Miscellaneous Sales Large set of kitchen cabinets with dishwasher & counter top, $500 or best offer; vent free gas fireplace, $275. Call 815-878-5443
442 • Lawn & Garden 1983 John Deere Garden Tractor 318, 48” deck, 400 hours on major rebuild. $2,500. Call 815-878-6964
448 • Pets & Livestock 2 Cats: Free to Good Homes. 1) black /white femail, spayed, quiet, laid back. 2) gray, tiger striped female, spayed, needs to be in a home as the only pet. Call or text 815-3037714 or 815-872-0502 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
450 • Under $1000 110 window air conditioner $75, custom built dual 10" car sub $50, HP Pavilion Desktop PC $150. Call 815-664-2236 5 pieces Hall Orange Poppy china/4 rimmed soup salads, 1 9" bowl, $100. Call 815-830-5945 5hp 22” High Wheel Push Mower. $30. Call 815-303-7984 Adjustable full-size bed, $350, looks like a regular bed, head/feet raise/lower. Call 815-953-2109 Brothers Serger machine/ accessories/case, $120; quilting frame $75; dining room table/4 chairs/1 leaf, $75. 309-238-2464
YOU’LL FIND IT right here in the Bureau County Republican Classified!
450 • Under $1000
451 • Free
460 • Garage Sales
460 • Garage Sales
Commemorative stamp mint sets, 1983-2012, $200; Bowflex TC-5 treadclimber, barely used. $500. 815-878-4874
FREE Brick at 224 South Pleasant Street, Princeton. Located on south side of house. Come and get it
PRINCETON 1747 Willow Way in Charter Hill Subdivision. Friday, July 19, 8am to 5pm; Saturday, July 20, 8am - ?
PRINCETON 224 East Thompson. Friday, Saturday, Sunday, July 19, 20, 21; 8am to ? Treadmill. Boy's, girl's clothes size 0-5t. Piano, Barbie bike, toys, household
Dark wood rectangular table with rounded edges, 5 chairs with grey upholstery, 6 years old. $800. Call 815-915-7478
FIND THAT VEHICLE in the Bureau County Republican Classified.
Delta Contractors table saw, $400; Farrier tools, box, stand, chaps $175; 3 hp Johnson Sea Horse, $200. Call 815-303-1979 Dresser, used 3 months, new $499, asking $350; Lift chair good condition $300. 815-876-7069 or 630-605-3153 Furnace blower with 3/4hp motor, $20; canning jars $1.50/dozen; pressure canner, $10. Call 815-646-4741 Kenmore stackable washer/dryer $575; Frigidaire, 19 Cu.Ft, frost free, $125; Frigidaire stove electric $50. 815-716-3892 Large dog crate, 19x31x22, like new. $45. Call 815-875-1912 Lift chair, less than 6 months old. New $700, will sell for $400. Call 815-866-9189 Log splitter, Black Hawk 20 Ton BH1626 – 5hp, $500. Call 815-638-2265 Oak curved curio cabinet $125; white Gibson dishes, 12 place $40; 2 new oak chairs $50. Call 815-875-2377 ************ 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!
Yamaha Keyboard YPG635, 88-Key, weighted grand keyboard. $700 or best offer. Call 815-872-1000
Wanting to sell your car? Call 815-875-4461
PROMOTE your Garage Sales Call 815-875-4461
BUREAU COUNTY FARMLAND ARISPIE TOWNSHIP 147.67+/- Acres
On behalf of Mark A. Holman, the following described farmland will be offered by PUBLIC AUCTION. Sale day location: Rediger Auction Service “The Shed”, 401 W. Main St., Wyanet, IL 61379. OPEN TENANCY 2014
FRIDAY, AUgUST 30, 2013 10:00 A.M.
OPEN TENANCY 2014
DESCRIPTION: 147.67 surveyed acres located SE ¼ Section 18, Arispie Township Bureau County, IL or 1/2 mile south of Tiskilwa, IL on County Highway 4 to farm on South side. (Watch for signage) 77.2+/- acres tillable with soils Rozetta (71.8%), Fayette (16.9%), Lawson, Martinsville, and Hennepin. Taxes paid in 2013 were $801.90. Tax ID #22-18-400-004. The balance of the farm is timberland with no improvements. Excellent income/recreation property opportunity for the sportsman landowner with many trophy potential possibilities located on and near this high traffic corridor for turkey and white tail. Plat locations, Aerial Photos, Soil Maps and other information available @ rickrediger.com TERMS AND CONDITIONS: 1.) This parcel will be sold on a per surveyed acre basis. 2.) 2007 Survey provided by Seller. 3.) The successful bidder will be required to enter into a standard purchase agreement contract. A Buyer’s Premium of 1% of the high bid will be charged to the buyer and added to the bid amount to arrive at the contract purchase price. 10% of the contract purchase price will be due immediately following the auction. The balance will be due and payable on or before November 1, 2013. 4.) The seller shall provide a title insurance policy in the amount of the purchase price of the subject properties. 5.) The estimated 2013 real estate taxes due and payable in 2014 will be credited by the Seller to the Buyer. All subsequent real estate taxes will be the responsibility of the buyer. 6.) The property is being sold in “AS IS” condition, with no implied warranties of any kind. 7.) The information is believed to be accurate. However, we strongly urge all prospective buyers to thoroughly research all pertinent data and to draw their own conclusions. 8.) It is the Seller’s intent to use this transaction in an Internal Revenue Code, Section 1031 tax deferred exchange and the Buyer agrees to cooperate with the Seller in such exchange. 9.) All announcements made the day of the sale take precedence over any previously printed material. 10.) For additional information or to view the property contact Rick Rediger, Auctioneer at 815-699-7999 or Scott Brummel at 630-553-3200.
MARK A. HOLMAN
Seller: Attorney for Seller: JOHN ISAACSON 111 Park Avenue East, Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-6551 Number System will be Used – I.D. Required Not Responsible for Accidents Auction conducted by:
REDIgER AUCTION SERVICE Rick Rediger, Auctioneer 815-699-7999 www.RickRediger.com
BRUMMEL REALTY LLC Scott Brummel, Broker 630-553-3200 www.BrummelRealty.com
TAILGATe FLeA mArkeT - Free AdmIssION & seT-UP
sUNdAY, JULY 21, 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 & OTHER COLLECTABLES, FISHING LURES, DUCK DECOYS AND ROCKS PrevIew FrOm 8:30 A.m. ‘TIL AUCTION sTArTs AT 10:30 A.m.
EXCELLENT AUCTION of Artifacts, Art, Fishing Lures, Duck Decoys, Antiques, Swords, Oil Paintings, Fossils, Rocks, Native American Items, Chinese Items & Other Collectables from the Worlds Past to the Present! Many Nice Oil Paintings, lots of Crystals,- Amethist Geode, Rocks, Meteorites, Many Fossils, Including a Stegodon Tooth, Mammoth Tooth, Spinosaurus Teeth, Alligator Skull, Turtle Fossil, Fish Fossils, Shark Teeth, Trilobites, Mazon Creek Ferns & More, lots of Prehistoric Artifacts, Axes, Celts, Pestles, Pipes, Hammer Stones, Game Balls, Spear Points, Arrowheads, Birdpoints, Pottery, Beaded Items, Wood Carved Items, Shipwreck Bottles, Large Handmade Oriental Rug, Other Rugs, Many Swords, Tackle Box Full of Lures, Many Lures on Cards & In Frames, Many of Ken Walkey’s Best Handmade Lures; Many Antique Items & Misc. & Much More!! Don’t forget the Tailgate Flea Market “Free” set Up & Free Admission!!!
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: firstname.lastname@example.org License #’s: 441000407 & 443000106 • www.auctionzip.com ID 29396
The following items will be offered at Public Auction located at 9500 IL Hwy 40, Buda, IL 61314 Look for this and upcoming auctions on rickrediger.com
FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 2013 9:30 A.M.
TRUCKS AND PICK-UPS 1977 Kenworth Conventional, single axle, KT45, 5 & 4 transmission, runs, road worthy; *1975 Kenworth W900A, extended hood, 20,000 lb ft end, 6 alum. Wheels, runs, road worthy; *1966 Silver Eagle bus converted Motor Home, complete, Kabota diesel generator w/318 Detroit, 4 speed, auto, burgundy and silver w/ awning; *1957 Golden Eagle bus converted motor home, Cummins diesel, 7 speed, power steering; *1957 Mack, V-61, 3 axle, twin screw tandem; *1966 Auto Car, long wheel base, twin screw, 5 & 3 transmission, 220 Cummins; *1953 Bubble Nose Kenworth, diesel, 5 & 3 transmission, tandem axle, flat bed; *1984 Military wrecker, 5T, 6x6, w/winches an boom, runs well; *1954 Chevy Grain Truck, cab-over, factory tandem, V-8; *1974 Ford 8000, twin screw, roll back, V-8, diesel, auto, 24’ bed, runs; *1984 Suburban, Silverado package, 454, V-8, ¾ T, CA truck, runs; *1990 Kodiak GMC, V-8, gas, 5 & 2 trans, single axle, air brakes, alum wheels, 20’ flatbed, runs good; *1964 Ford F-800, single axle, 391, V-8, flatbed dove tail, runs; *1988 Chevrolet Silverado, C-20, auto, 454, V-8, will run, CA truck; *1978 Chevrolet, 1T, crew cab, dually, re-paint, big block, will run, CA truck; *1948-50 Ford F-6, flat bed, V-8, tandem axle; *1948 Chevy cab-over; *1697 International 1200, Pick-up, will run, good condition, white; ***International KB7, 2 ½ yd. factory concrete mixer truck, original condition, good shape; *1958 International R-190, twin screw dump truck; *1958 International 190, tandem twin screw, dump truck, no motor; *1963 Ford F-850, single axle truck, gas, w/wince, will run; *1954/55 Ford F-600, single axle, flatbed, short wheel base; ***1976 Dodge Power Wagon, ¾ T, 4 WD, 440, V-8, auto, service truck, sharp runs; *TaylorDunn electric truck w/charger, flatbed, 2 WD; ***Mini 18 wheeler powered by go-cart, gas; FIRE TRUCKS 1973 Ford C900, tandem, 534, auto trans, water truck, low miles; *1970 Dodge 700 Tanker, water truck, low miles; *1964 Ford F-850 Super Duty, Pumper; *1951 Ford F-7, Big Job; TRAILERS 1970 Callahan drop deck, tilt equipment trailer, air brakes; *Tilt top equipment trailer, 18’, 7000 lb axles; *Tandem dump trailer; *Snowmobile trailer, single axle, tilt; INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT Caterpillar 977L track loader w/4 in 1 bucket, runs; *International 125 Series E track loader; will run; *Case 510 backhoe, diesel, will run; *John Deere 401-A Industrial loader, diesel tractor w/loader; *Ford 535 Industrial tractor w/ loader bucket, diesel, 3 pt, PTO, rear hyd., 2 wd, 3880 hrs, *Rear mount box blade w/ scarifier hyd.; *A-C Fork Lift, model 50, LP, cap 5000 lb, runs; *Hyster forklift, model 40, gas, 4000 lb, runs; *Gerlinger fork lift, 22000 lb lift, w/8’ forks; Clark fork lift; *Unusual Cub Cadet bull dozer; SALVAGE TRUCKS Ford N series flatbed, tilt; *International KB dump truck; *1989 International Semi Tractor, diesel; *1970’s Chevrolet C70, 3 axle, gas; *1970’s International, single axle, semi tractor; *1975 GMC semi tractor w/crane; *1965 Mack B73 truck; *1960’s Chevrolet C60, flat bed; *Ford day cab, cab over, 16’ flatbed w/ beaver tail; *3/4T diesel service truck; *International 4wd truck, service box and lift; *1946 Dodge 1T truck; *1975 GMC 9500, diesel, 3 axle, flatbed; *Ford C, tilt cab, w/3208 Cat diesel;
SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 2013 9:30 A.M.
ANTIQUE VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT 1927 Pontiac, 4 dr, Sedan, mostly complete; *1930 Model A Ford, 2 dr, coupe, original; *1930 Model A, 2 dr, sedan; *1930 Chevy, sedan, 2 dr; *1950 Chevy Deluxe, 2 dr, sedan, coupe, 48,000 mi., *1951 Mercury Lead Sled, Chop top, V-8 flat head, 3 speed overdrive, runs; 1953 Oldsmobile, 2 dr, hardtop, all electric, blue, totally restored; 1957 Chevrolet BelAir, 2 door, hard top, 350, automatic, nice-nice-nice; *1963 1/2 Galaxy 500, 2 door, hardtop, 390, black, no power steering, no power brakes; *Unique tractor with hit and miss engine; Iron ore rail cart; horse drawn high wheel freight wagon (originated at Disney Land); horse drawn grader; Monitor well pump, John Deere 1 ½ hp hit and miss engine on steel wheel cart; International 2 hp engine on steel wheel cart; Fairbanks Morse and Co, 1 model, stationary pump engine, 14 hp; 7 – gas pumps (National Flying A, Tokheim, Gilbarco, Bemell); 2 – Maytag gas powered wringer washing machines; older cars off a carnival ride; TOOLS AND MISCELLANEOUS Gantry 10T floor crane; Commercial, Wabco Industrial and portable air compressors; Miller Industrial welder/generator IV-J, gas; Perkins generator, 3 phase, diesel, 40 kilo, runs good; Large variety of commercial metal works machinery, lathes, presses, etc; Burke Millrite milling machine, 10’ manual brake; sheet metal rolling mill; Lincoln pipe line welder on trailer, diesel; Miller Blue Star 180E welder, Lincoln 300 welder on cart; Mill-matic 200 wirefeed welder; Barrett spot welder; Shop Smith (nib); metal lathe w/9’ bed, 3 & 4 jaw chuck, tooling, study rest; Sibley & Ware drill press; sand blast cabinet, sand blaster & sand; Hercules hydraulic 10’ – ¼ shear; Huskee 35T log splitter; 4 – Transpo Lift System, 6T elec. Bus jacks w/controls; Hotsy Pressure washer, 3500 psi, hot water; Salamander heaters; battery chargers; fluorescent lights; 9 – overhead lights; trailer hitches; pallets; hundreds of sections of pallet racking; pallet decking; DeWalt radial arm saw; air, power and hand tools too numerous to mention; hardware; elec. Supplies; elec. Panel; parts and hardware bins; 8 pallets of landscaping slate; ***New Quonset building – complete w/hardware on pallet, never erected; 16’ x 12’ telephone bldg. w/electricity and air – on skids; Trailer and storage units, misc. shipping containers – 20’ & 40’ and box trailers of all sizes; crank-up radio tower, 100’, on cart; King Kutter II rear mt tiller, 540 PTO; 3 pt single leg ripper; pull behind mower; 500 gal fuel tank w/12 volt pump; 400 gal fuel tank w/elec. Pump; 500 gal tank – no pump; 420 gal oil tank w/air pump; Westinghouse Electric 436E golf cart w/charger; EZ Go golf carts; - Electric golf carts; 20’ shipping container full of plumbing fittings; ENGINES, PARTS AND MISCELLANEOUS KTA 600, Cummins Engine on shipping stand, runs good; Several Delux diesel engine, 14KW, 25 hp, 1 cylinder, water cooled, elec. Start, new in crates; Chevy 427 gas engine w/ transmission; Gray Marine, 6 cyl, boat engine; alum. Ramp kit for step deck trailer; numerous re-built carburetors; truck parts, engines, transmissions, all makes and models – too numerous to mention. Seller:
LLOYD MAY, Buda
Number System Will Be used – I.D. Required TERMS: CASH OR GOOD CHECK – Not Responsible for Accidents
REDIGER AUCTION SERVICE Wyanet, IL 815-699-7999 Auctioneers: Rick Rediger - Jon Moon - Jeremy Rediger
460 • Garage Sales
460 • Garage Sales
460 • Garage Sales
460 • Garage Sales
PRINCETON 21 South 5th Street. Thursday, July 18, 8am-5pm; Friday, July 19, 8am-5pm. Duck decoys, children's clothing, adult clothing, microwave, old sewing rocker, baker's rack, area rug, patio/garden pergola, kitchen items and decorator items. Much more, including some collectible & vintage items
PRINCETON 509 9th Street. Friday, July 19, 8am-5pm; Saturday, July 20, 8am-1pm. Bargains!. Tools, golf bags & clubs, glassware, purses, cultivating tiller, flower pots, air conditioner, Stone Waterfall. Don't miss it!
PRINCETON 608 Bryant Circle Drive. Thursday, Friday, Saturday, July 18, 19, 20: 8am-5pm. YARD/MOVING SALE large items including free standing freezer and patio table chairs for 6, Barbie motorized jeep and water cooler
PRINCETON 749 Anita Lane. Thursday, July 18, 4pm-7pm; Friday, July 19, 9am-12pm and 4pm-6pm. Boy's clothes nb-4, baby equipment and toys, women's, misses, plus size clothes, misc.
PRINCETON 2300 Willow Way (end of cul-de-sac in Charter Hill, past Metro Center). Friday, July 19, 8am-5pm; Saturday, July 20, 8am-? Household items large and small, toys, games, misc, baked goods and refreshments. All like new. PRINCETON 306 West Clark. Thursday, Friday, July 18, 19, 10am-5pm; Saturday, July 20, 10am3pm. Name brand clothing: boy's 0-2T, girl's 4-6x, juniors (S, M, L), men's ML. Shoes, household items, toys PRINCETON 3081 South Euclid. Thursday, Friday, July 18, 19, 10am-3pm; Saturday, July 20, 9am1pm. Infant-toddler girl clothes, women's M-L, men's M-L, old tv's, misc. furniture PRINCETON 44 East Thompson. Thursday, July 18, 3pm-7pm; Friday, July 19, 8am-6pm; Saturday, July 20, 8am-? Multi-Family Sale. Something for everyone. Large children's toys including play kitchen. Books, clothing of all sizes, misc.
Garage Sales Here!!
FIND IT RIGHT HERE!
r ber you Remem dchild, ran child, g ephew n niece or with a
Lily Mae Teske
Eay E R F ad. d h 1st Birt
June 27, 2012 Love, Mommy, Daddy and Sissy
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One Ad Per Child Please
800 Ace Road • P.O. Box 340 • Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-4461 • www.bcrnews.com/classifieds
Business Directory Marketplace
items over $20 with this ad!
• Business Cards • Envelopes • Booklets • Forms • Pamphlets • Letterheads For all your printing solutions call
Grand Plaza Antiques, Etc. 531 S. Main St., Princeton, IL 61356 • 815-437-2856
We do Upholstery Work With 30 Years of Experience Specializing in Furniture, Old & New, Ornate & Carved
800 Ace Road PO Box 340 Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-4461 fax 815-875-1235
Th-F-Sat 12 pm-5pm • Rest of the week by Appointment by Luck or Chance
WYANET LOCKER, INC.
ExtErior homE improvEmEnt spEcialist
218 RAILROAD AVE. WYANET, IL
(815) 699-2208 Call for a free appointment!
John Engstrom (815) 699-2318 12327 1550 N. Ave. • Wyanet
Over 30 Years Experience!
50724-0629 Jerry Thompson Electrical Service Directory
Free estimates • Fully insured
T P.O. BOX 33 • Malden, IL 61337
Scott Sabin, Owner Wholesale & Retail Meats
Pat Wood, Owner wyanetlocker.com
10% off items over We do Upholstery Work $20 with With 30 Years of Experience this ad! Specializing in Furniture, Old & New, Ornate & Carved 531 S. Main St., Princeton, IL 61356 815-437-2856 • Th-F-Sat 12 pm-5pm
Rest of the week by Appointment by Luck or Chance
Princeton, IL • 815-875-3100 Clint Hassler 815-303-8451 RT Piper 815-866-2637
BOB’S DRYWALL, PAINT, ETC
• Drywall • Paint • Texturing • Bathrooms • Plaster Repair • Remodeling • Tiling 19 Aztec Circle, Putnam, IL 815-342-1385 email@example.com
• Wedding Invitations • Napkins • Matchbooks • Thank You’s Residential • Commercial • Sales • Installation • Service Sectional Steel Doors • Automatic Door Openers
•Tree Trimming & Removals •Stump Grinding •Lot & Land Clearing •Fully Insured •Seasoned Firewood •24 Hour Service
Grand Plaza Antiques, Etc.
Advertise Your Services Right Here And Get Busy!
Timber Falls Tree Service
add your listing to this page contact us at
For Quality Carlson Craft Products See 800 Ace Road PO Box 340 Princeton, IL 61356 815-875-4461 fax 815-875-1235
(815) 875-4461, Ext. 278
PRINCETON 1 bedroom, garage. $425 a month, heat provided. Call 815-875-4706
Show Your House!
In the Classified • Call 815-875-4461
PRINCETON 1 bedroom, recently remodeled. Great neighborhood. Lease, deposit. $425. 810 South Euclid. Call 217-766-8497
856 • Apartment Rentals
PRINCETON 309 Park Avenue West. Thursday, July 18, 4pm-8pm; Friday, July 19, 8am-4pm. MULTI-FAMILY SALE. Clothes/shoes: Gymboree, GAP: girl's 0-5 years, boy's 0-8 years, Maternity. Step 2 toys/playhouse, Thomas train table, Dora, bikes, power wheels, PB boy/girl crib sets, accent chairs, tv armoire, glider, bedding, Longaberger, misc. household. Too much to list!
2005 Artic Cat 500 Red in color, 1100 miles, new tires + snowplow with wench & other equipment. Good Condition. $3,500. Call 815-312-3611
RURAL PRINCETON 2 story Victorian Home. For handyman or investor! Needs to be completed. With most of all costly hard to do work already done. 4 bedroom, new kitchen, oak pocket doors and flooring, fireplace, stained glass windows, etc. etc. 2+ acres, 4 car garage. 815-878-1018
-600Transportation 614 • Car Sales ******* $$ CASH PAID $$ We pay top dollar for junk (cars, machinery, etc.) Call 815-878-9353 1995 GMC Jimmy SUV, 4x4, power seats & windows, brand new radio, good condition. $1,200. Call 815-866-9903 1997 Pontiac Bonneville 168,000 miles, Good condition, $2,000. Call 815454-2219 2003 FORD TAURUS, 175,000 highway miles, great shape, great clean work car. $2,000 or best offer. Call 815-878-9895 2007 Dodge Caravan, 150,000 miles, new tires, recently aligned, great shape. Asking $5,000 or best offer. 815-878-9895
ADVERTISE YOUR VEHICLE SALE HERE! In the Classified. Just call 815-875-4461.
**************** 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
Looking for a new place to livE? Let the Bureau County Republican Classified help you find it.
775 • For Sale by Owner PRINCETON 538 East Marion Street. 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch. Charming!! Newly remodeled in 2011. Spacious newly landscaped backyard. Decks, Hot Tub - A must see!!! 815-303-8055. $118,500
776 • Commercial Property FIRST FLOOR OFFICE, 2ND FLOOR APARTMENT. Garage. Courthouse Square. Call 815-875-4706
- 800 Real Estate For Rent 856 • Apartment Rentals ASK - FREE RENT - OHIO Beautiful Victorian Apartments. 2 & 3 bedroom apartments. Quiet living. Stove, refrigerator, washer, dryer, water furnished. Very spacious. Eat-in kitchen. Off-street parking. No pets. Lots of storage. Call 815-878-1438 HENNEPIN completely FURNISHED one bedroom apartment. All utilities included. Smoke free. No pets. Call 815-925-7086 or 815-925-7139
426 N. Main • Princeton, IL SuccessRealtyOnline.com w ne ice! pr
en y Op urda Sat
Just reduced the price to $57,500 for this 2 bedroom home with possible contract sale option.
Open Saturday 1-2 at 620 S. Chestnut. 3 bedrooms, attached 1-car garage. Price $89,500
PRINCETON small 1 bedroom, upstairs, all utilities included, $400 per month. Call 574-835-2600
DO YOU HAVE A PLACE TO RENT? The Bureau County Republican Classified can help you find the right person to move in.
858 • Homes for Rent PRINCETON 2 bedroom, refrigerator & stove furnished. No pets. Deposit, $450 per month. Call 815-872-1613
866 • Wanted to Rent LOOKING FOR 3 bedroom house with reasonable rent. Have pets. Call 815-303-3880
#08371411 Only $99,900 for this neat 3- bedroom, 2 bath home on 2+ acre lot! Jacuzzi tub, main level laundry, walk-up attic and more.
Call Bonnie Lester at 815-228-7565
2409 4th St., Peru
641 Park Ave. East, Princeton
• Landmark Realty • Roxana Noble • 815-878-7171
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 13TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COUNTY OF BUREAU PRINCETON, ILLINOIS BENEFICIAL FINANCIAL I INC. AS ) SUCCESSOR IN INTEREST TO BENEFICIAL ) ILLINOIS INC. DBA BENEFICIAL ) MORTGAGE COMPANY OF ILLINOIS; ) Plaintiff, ) vs. ) JAMES A. NAGEL; JANET S. NAGEL; NANCY ) J. NAGEL; OLIVERO AND OLIVERO LAW ) OFFICES; ) Defendants, ) 10CH 58 NOTICE OF SALE PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above entitled cause on May 23, 2013, Intercounty Judicial Sales Corporation will on Wednesday, August 28, 2013, at the hour of 9:00 a.m. in the office of HB Wilkinson Title Co., 108 Park Avenue West, Princeton, Illinois 61356, sell to the highest bidder for cash, the following described mortgaged real estate: Commonly known as 16630 2750 East Street, Princeton, IL 61356. P.I.N. 17-10-200-002. The improvement on the property consists of a single family residence. If the subject mortgaged real estate is a unit of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by subsection (g-1) of Section 18.5 of the Condominium Property Act. Sale terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 hours, by certified funds. No refunds. The property will NOT be open for inspection. For information call Mr. Anthony Porto at Plaintiff’s Attorney, Freedman Anselmo, Lindberg LLC, 1807 West Diehl Road, Naperville, Illinois 60563-1890. (866) 402-8661. For Bidding instructions visit www.fal-illinois.com 24 hours prior to sale. X10050049 I549747 Published in the Bureau County Republican July 18, 25 and Aug. 1, 2013.
Gorgeous home for $169,900
• Housing complex for very low to moderate income • 62 years of age or older • Disabled regardless of age • Laundry Facilities, Community Room, Appliances Furnished • Water and Garbage Included
Please Call 815-339-2140
www.c21coveredbridge.com 815-872-7434 • 100 S. Main St., Princeton Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated
Sat., July 20 • 1-3 1940 Park Ave.West Princeton $289,900
104 N. Main Princeton, IL
810 N. Beech St. Princeton
1517 S. Main St. Princeton
Ideal 3 BR, 1-1/2 BA’s, Many Updates $88,000
Full Restoration, Feature Rich, Garden $235,000 PR NEW IC E!
for an application or information. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.
505 E. Central St. 2715 Ridgefield Rd. Princeton Princeton 2BR, 2 BA home on corner lot, 3-season sunroom $118,900
4 BD, Deck, 1.75 Acres $155,000
Saturday, July 20th 11 AM - 1 PM
812 Sunny Acres - Princeton
Sunday, July 21st 1 PM - 3 PM
641 Park Ave. E. - Princeton
New Listing! Country Home - Picturesque Setting on 3 Acres! Along Bureau Creek. Hardwood floors, gourmet kitchen, FP, 3 BR. Plus 50’x80’ Bldg. #08391259
Price Reduced! $139,900 - 3 BR, 2 baths, large deck, heated swimming pool & gazebo. 4th BR on LL. Roof ‘06. Furnace/AC 2010. House Generator. #08277501
$149,900 - Princeton! 4 BR For Sale! $152,000 3 BR home (main floor en-suite). ranch, open floor plan, Dbl sinks, jaccuzzi tub. vaulted ceiling, gas FP, formal DR, eat in kitchen. Main level 13’x18’ LR w/ gas FP is open laundry. Fenced yard. Pool & to DR. Deck. Main laundry. Kitchen pantry. #08294547 deck. #08141186
$59,900 - Sheffield! Lovely $81,900 - Sheffield! Totally Queen Anne on corner remodeled - 3 BR, corner lot, wonderful updates. 2 lot, new kitchen cabinets, furnaces, 2 CA, rewired new baths, drywall, wiring, house, insulation. hardwood plumbing. 2 car garage. Patio. floors. Pool. 4 BR. #08250664 (agent owned) #08302244
$85,000 - Sheffield! Great Price Reduced! $135,000 condition! New addn, above Remodeled 3 BR home. New ground pool, new 2 car kitchen cabinets, updated garage & extra 1 car. Large electrical & plumbing. 2 car yard. Large front porch. Many attached garage. ‘07 roof. updates! #08242484 CA (coming) #08339504
$73,000 - Neponset! Lovely Price Reduced! $86,000 ranch w/ 3 BR, patio, fenced Centrally located - well in backyard, attached 2 maintained w/ 3 BR, FR car garage, stainless steel 11’x21’. Roof 2010. Windows & appliances. LR 23’x10’ & FR siding 2005. Full dry unfinished 23’x15’. #08133776 basement. #08112546
1221 North Main – Princeton, IL
503 S. 5th St. Princeton
4 BD, 2 BA, FP, Patio with Fireplace! $134,500
LI NE ST W IN G!
128 N. Euclid
svalleyhomesho no i i w. l l i co w.
m Ideal locatIon! Just listed, lovely updated 4 BR, 3 bath home with 1920 sq. ft. Great curb appeal. New carpet & paint 2012. Windows updated 2011. On demand HWH, 2009. Newer HE furnace. Full dry basement. MLS #08387407
Under new ManageMent
Open HOuse Sun. 1-3
815-878-1981 • harvestrealtyprinceton.com
La MoiLLe, iLLinois
Covered Bridge Realty
Ray Mabry, Broker
PRINCETON 2 bedroom, upstairs, with appliances, No pets. Newly remodeled. Call 815-872-0065 PRINCETON Duplex 1 bedroom, with appliances, $650 a month plus utilities. Available August 1st. Call 815-872-0065
w.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com
HAVING A GARAGE SALE? The Bureau County Republican can promote your garage sale. Just call 815-875-4461.
2 Bedroom mobile home. $500 down + lot rent of $210. $335.35 a month for 3 years. 815-303-2948
DO YOU HAVE A PLACE TO Sell? The Bureau County Republican Classified can help you find the right person to move in.
sunday 1-3 p.m.
2:15-3:15 PM 9 N. Euclid St. Princeton
PRINCETON Sherwood Flea Market Building (North of Sherwood Antique Mall) on North Main. Saturday, Sunday, July 20, 21; 9am-4pm. CHRISTMAS IN JULY. Hundreds of Holiday items (antiques, modern, collectibles) many priced at $1 or less. Also craft supplies, antique toys, furniture, knickknacks, and so much more
767 • Mobile Home Sales
PRINCETON 2 bedroom apartment. Laundry on site, $515 per month, lease, deposit required. Call 309-238-0168
1:00-2:00 PM Park Place Subdv. Princeton
PRINCETON 463 Prairie Lane. Friday, July 19, 3pm-7pm; Saturday, July 20, 8am-noon. Scrapbooking supplies, handcrafted child/dog bows, Longaberger, purses, band name clothing (boy's, juniors, women's, men's), pool pump, normal household items
- 700 Real Estate For Sale
saturday, July 20
768 • Homes For Sale
www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.com • www.illinoisvalleyhomeshow.co
618 • Recreational
460 • Garage Sales
Great line-up of live bands Food from favorite local restaurants and vendors Good selection of beer, wine, and spirits
Summertime fun for all in small-town Sheffield