Page 1

T H U R S D A Y , F E B R U A R Y 1 3 , 2 0 1 4 • $ 1.00 HIGH

34 8 LOW

Complete forecast on page 5


UP IN OUR AIR Sightings of bald eagles in the area / Page 3 Top cop Tizoc Landeros honored in Joliet / 4 NEWS

Senior housing Group eyes spot in New Lenox / 6 SPORTS

Falling short JCA suffers second loss of season / 24 FAITH

Story of angels Mother shares daughter’s tale / 30

Ostir Spinal Rehab offers state-of-the-art Lumbar DecompressionTherapy and Pain ControlTechniques for the treatment of: • Bulging / Herniated Disc • Sciatica / Leg Pain • Joint Problems / Arthritis

Ostir Physical Medicine Chiropractic Ostir Physical Medicine 742 Essington Road, Joliet (Corner of Black & Essington Roads •

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014


2 OFFICE 2175 Oneida St., Joliet, IL 60435 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday 815-280-4100 Fax: 815-729-2019 CUSTOMER SERVICE 800-397-9397 Customer service hours 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday-Friday, 6:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. to noon Sunday To subscribe, make a payment or discuss your delivery, contact Customer Service. Basic annual subscription rate: $202.80, daily delivery CLASSIFIED SALES 877-264-CLAS (2527) Email: Fax: 815-477-8898 LEGAL NOTICES Linda Siebolds 877-264-CLAS (2527) Fax: 630-368-8809 RETAIL ADVERTISING 815-280-4101 OBITUARIES 877-264-2527 President John Rung General Manager Robert Wall 815-280-4102 Editor Kate Schott 815-280-4119 Advertising director Steve Vanisko 815-280-4103 The Herald-News and are a division of Shaw Media. All rights reserved. Copyright 2014

• Relevant information • Marketing Solutions • Community Advocates

Joliet sets its three-year goals By BILL WIMBISCUS Joliet hopes to change its current culture of command and control to one that provides a more intimate relationship with residents over the next three years. The big question will be how to accomplish this change within its budget. “The reality is you can’t be operationally excellent and achieve a higher level of customer intimacy without additional resources,” said Craig Rapp, the consultant who moderated the second of a twonight brainstorming session for the Joliet City Council and staff Wednesday. Rapp surveyed both the council and staff on what values they currently focus on, and what they would like to focus on. Both groups agreed that the city currently keeps its eye on

the bottom line, and strives to maintain effective control of its assets. But while staff is set on maintaining this focus, the council veered strongly toward improving customer service and its relationship with residents. “The average citizen working through our command and control system often gets frustrated and ends up going to the top to get things done,” District 1 Councilman Larry Hug said. Because of this, citizens sometimes end up calling council members and department heads fielding calls over routine issues, such as garbage pickup and potholes. But budget cuts over the past few years have limited just how much customer service the city can provide. For instance, the Joliet Police Department once had a lot more frontline officers that did everything from initiating creative solutions on the streets to

helping educate area students, Police Chief Brian Benton said. “With our staff reductions, it’s hard to deliver that level of service,” he said. Moving forward, the council and staff will focus on five ways to initiate this culture change: • Economic development: Attracting jobs and job creators, especially in manufacturing and high-end retail, by utilizing targeted incentives. • Financial stability: Living within the city’s means, matching resources to demands, matching budgets to priorities, maintaining a diverse revenue base. • Community engagement: Reaching out to the community for meaningful citizen input. • Operational effectiveness: Benchmarking, streamlining and auditing current services. • Infrastructure: Maintaining infrastructure at current levels.


Board votes no confidence in park district By VIKAAS SHANKER PLAINFIELD – The Plainfield Township board unanimously approved a resolution stating a vote of no confidence in the Plainfield park district board Wednesday evening. The vote holds no legal bearing, but is meant as a message to the park district board, township Supervisor Tony Fremarek said. “We’re drawing a line in the sand because we’re concerned about our shared senior programs,” Fremarek said. “We want the level of the programs to continue at a high quality.” Resolution No. 14-09 states that the township board is concerned about the actions of the park district board over the last nine months, and about the continuity and quality of joint programming for senior citizens. It states that the township has no confidence in the park district board because of the lack of communication and trust between park district commissioners. The resolution also urges

park district commissioners to leave their elected posts if they are unable or unwilling to work for the good of the district. “They have made some changes that really concerned us,” Fremarek said, mentioning recent cuts in park district staff. “We don’t want to see any reduction in staff and programming for the senior programs.” Park district Director of Recreation Cheryl Crisman commented at the meeting as a representative of parks staff, asking the board to notice the success of the program. Several township trustees praised the work of park district staff, especially senior coordinator Kathy Whalen, putting the blame for recent controversy on board commissioners. “The employees have done an outstanding job,” Trustee Chuck Willard said. “We couldn’t be prouder to be a part of that and see it grow and expand. This is no reflection on them, the employees and the staff at all.” Trustee Ernie Knight said

the township is concerned about the ability of the park commissioners to help expand senior programs, but also with the association of the park district with the township. “I have a problem as a trustee associating our organization with an organization that has become really hostile to the first amendment rights of citizens,” Knight said, referencing attempts to list personal information of people who make information requests. “I don’t want to be pulled into a situation where we have the mess of the park district flowing over on us. That’s our concern.” Commissioner Larry Newton was present at the meeting and said the vote was a sign that elected officials can’t stay silent on the park district turmoil any longer. “This shows another unit of local government is recognizing the impact of the [park] board,” Newton said. “There’s a certain amount of respect for members of other boards, but in this case there is a direct impact with the seniors programs.”

LOTTERY ILLINOIS LOTTERY Midday Pick 3: 1-9-7 Midday Pick 4: 4-3-4-2 Evening Pick 3: 6-0-1 Evening Pick 4: 0-4-1-8 Lucky Day Lotto Midday: 11-15-22-25-37 Lucky Day Lotto Evening: 3-5-6-8-13 Lotto jackpot: $14.25 million MEGA MILLIONS Est. jackpot: $139 million POWERBALL Numbers: 36-44-49-52-57 Powerball: 1 Power Play: 2 Est. jackpot: $284 million INDIANA LOTTERY Midday Daily 3: 7-9-6 Midday Daily 4: 3-1-5-6 Evening Daily 3: 8-6-9 Evening Daily 4: 9-8-3-1 Cash 5: 3-4-6-30-35 Lotto: 1-4-29-32-35-47 Lotto jackpot: $15 million

Tuesday’s numbers: Cash 5: 1-6-8-24-38 Mix & Match: 3-6-27-36-43 WISCONSIN LOTTERY Pick 3: 0-4-0 Pick 4: 4-2-9-1 Megabucks: 5-8-15-16-18-46 SuperCash: 7-12-15-24-34-38 Badger 5: 8-13-17-19-29

WHERE IT’S AT Advice ....................................................................35 Classified.........................................................40-43 Comics...............................................................36-37 Coverstory...............................................................3 Features...........................................................30, 32 Local News.........................................................2-14 Nation/World...................................................18-20 Puzzles..............................................................33-34 Obituaries..........................................................15-16 Opinion..............................................................21-22 Sports................................................................23-29 Television...............................................................39 Weather....................................................................5

ON THE COVER A bald eagle sits perched in a tree Tuesday over the Des Plaines River in Joliet. See story page 3. Lathan Goumas –

CORRECTIONS Accuracy is important to The Herald-News and it wants to correct mistakes promptly. Please call errors to our attention by phone at 815-280-4100.

Spottings are up this winter By BILL WIMBISCUS

Want to see a bald eagle yourself? There are several good places to see the big birds, according to Glen Buckner, wildlife ecologist with the Will County Forest Preserve. Good viewing sites include: n McKinley Woods Forest Preserve: Buckner spotted about 25 birds in the preserve last week. The preserve is on the south end of McKinley Woods Road, off of Route 6, in Channahon. n Four Rivers Education Center: Eagles can sometimes be seen from the center, located at 25055 W. Walnut Lane, off of Blackberry Lane south of Bridge Street, in Channahon. n Isle a la Cache Forest Preserve: Eagles can often be seen in the waterway east of the preserve, along 135th Street just east of Route 53, in Romeoville. n Lockport Prairie Forest Preserve: There have been unconfirmed reports of eagles sighted in the preserve at Division Street and Route 53. n Starved Rock State Park: The visitor’s center offers a prime spot for viewing bald eagles. About 20 of the raptors were spotted on Monday. The park is on Route 178, just south of Utica.

About 25 birds were sighted recently at McKinley Woods in Channahon. A group of 15 to 20 were seen at Starved Rock State Park in Utica on Monday. Bald eagle sightings are way up this year across Illinois. In January, the Illinois Audubon Society counted birds in 45 paths along the Illinois and Mississippi rivers as part of its Mid-Winter Bald Eagle Survey. With 10 percent of the survey still to be completed, about 5,800 eagles have been counted, more than double the 2,325 eagles sighted in 2013, said Tom Clay, the society’s executive director. “This year, the cold weather definitely has brought them down from the north,” Clay said.

Lathan Goumas –

A bald eagle flies Tuesday over the Des Plaines River in Joliet.

Rob Winner –

Lifelong Joliet resident Loretta DeMoss points to a tree Wednesday where a bald eagle had recently perched looking over the Des Plaines River near Bluff and Lime Streets. The numbers also are an indication that the once-endangered species is continuing to flourish, Clay said. “I think it’s a real success story for conservation.” For DeMoss, though, the main thrill is seeing the majesty of the big birds from her backdoor window. “It does change you when you see them,” DeMoss said. “It’s wonderful.”


• Thursday, February 13, 2014

JOLIET – For most people, the harsh winter has brought little but cold and snow. For Loretta DeMoss of Joliet, it has brought bald eagles. DeMoss, who lives just off the Des Plaines River at Bluff and Lime streets, said she has seen as many as eight eagles perching in her backyard trees or soaring over the water in recent days. “When I first saw them, I was so excited,” DeMoss said. “You could see the white heads, the hooked beaks, the fringes on the wings … it was so cool.” DeMoss has lived on Bluff Street for nearly 30 years. This is the first time she has ever seen bald eagles in the neighborhood. The birds first appeared a week ago – on Thursday, she said. Initially, there was only a pair. On Friday, a third eagle showed up. Come Monday morning, there were four, later joined by four more. DeMoss figures her backyard area offers eagle amenities that are in short supply this winter: open water and riverside tree perches. The location already is popular with squirrels – which appear to be oblivious to the birds of prey stooped on nearby branches – as well as deer, wild birds and, in warmer weather, red-tailed hawks, DeMoss said. The large patch of unfrozen river is probably the main draw for the eagles. “You can see them hunting,” DeMoss said. “I’m not sure exactly what they’re hunting, but it’s got to be fish.” It’s likely fish, and perhaps the occasional injured waterfowl, said Rita Renwick, conservation chair for the Will County chapter of the Illinois Audubon Society. “As long as the river is frozen, they will congregate near open water and dams, where they can occasionally catch stunned fish,” Renwick said. Joliet isn’t the only place bald eagles have been spotted.


COVER STORY | The Herald-News /



The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



Have a news tip? Contact News Editor Bob Okon at 815-280-4121 or


Lathan Goumas –

Joliet Police Officer of the Year, Detective Tizoc Landeros, speaks at a luncheon Tuesday honoring him at the Joliet County Club in Joliet.

Joliet’s top cop assigned worst jobs Tizoc Landeros also member of Major Crimes Task Force By BRIAN STANLEY JOLIET – Tizoc Landeros likes doing the job nobody wants to do. Sex crimes. Child pornography. Offender registration compliance. “We are talking the bad of the bad here,” he said. “Those who take advantage of people, sex crimes against children. When they’re required to register, I make sure they do.” On Tuesday, Detective

Landeros was recognized as Joliet Police Officer of the Year by the Exchange Club for his investigative efforts. Landeros has wanted to be a cop since he was a kid growing up in Frankfort. He attended Lincoln-Way High School and the University of Saint Francis before becoming a Will County Sheriff’s deputy. He transferred to the Joliet police in 2000 and served three years in patrol and three years in narcotics before he became a detective. As the newest investigator, Landeros got the cases none of the other detectives wanted. “It’s hard dealing with some of these guys and you have to be very knowledgeable of [sex offender] laws. They’re very fluid and you don’t want to make a mis-

take if someone’s deprived of their freedom,” Landeros said. “But as I did more of them, I took a liking to it. I don’t like people getting away with stuff.” Landeros checks the compliance of 70 to 100 convicted offenders each month. Some only have to check in once a year, while homeless ones have to report every week. Besides sex offenders, violent offenders, violent offenders against youth and adult murderers who have served their sentence also have to register with Landeros. There also is pending legislation for an animal cruelty registry that would fall under his duties. “I love the art of the interview. Sitting down across from somebody and getting them to tell me the truth ...

whether it implicates or excludes them,” Landeros said. Landeros also is a member of the Will-Grundy Major Crimes Task Force and is usually called out to handle or assist with any homicide in the city. “I want to be involved in the big cases, not because I’m the best investigator in the office, but I have the input and experience and I want to help,” he said. Landeros admits what he sees at work makes it difficult to “turn the switch on and off” when he comes home to his wife, Stephanie, and their four children. “I do need to just ‘veg’ in front of the TV or run on the treadmill for a little while before I’m ready to be husband and dad,” he said. He also admitted “totally blanking” on the speech

he’d been rehearsing for the award luncheon, but he did remember the most important part was to thank Stephanie. “She becomes a single parent on a moment’s notice when my phone goes off. I couldn’t function at work if [the household] wasn’t working properly, but that’s never been a worry. She’s always got the wheel,” he said. Chief Brian Benton said Landeros’ versatility and vast knowledge of different investigations has made him a valuable resource for the department. “Tizoc was called to assist on every homicide last year and his fluency in Spanish has been critical in conducting interviews,” Benton said. “And he’s done an outstanding job managing our registrations.”

Seven-Day Forecast for Will County SAT






Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Breezy with increasing clouds

Very cold with variable clouds

Some sun, then clouds and cold

Partly sunny

Ice, then rain

Times of clouds and sun

Sunshine and some clouds














Today 6:51 a.m. 5:24 p.m. 4:33 p.m. 5:45 a.m.





Feb 14

Feb 22

Mar 1

Mar 8

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

Bill Bellis


Friday 6:50 a.m. 5:25 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:16 a.m.

Chief Meteorologist

World Cities Today




Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.


Hi Lo W

Hi Lo W


Hi Lo W

Hi Lo W

Acapulco Athens Algiers Amman Amsterdam Auckland Baghdad Bangkok Beijing Berlin Buenos Aires Cairo Calgary Caracas Damascus Dublin Hanoi Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem

90 62 70 67 47 71 70 93 32 43 73 74 36 89 64 41 55 79 55 67

89 63 76 67 46 71 71 93 39 41 72 68 32 89 65 45 56 82 58 63

Johannesburg Kabul London Madrid Manila Mexico City Moscow Nairobi Nassau New Delhi Paris Rio de Janeiro Rome Seoul Shanghai Singapore Sydney Tokyo Toronto Vancouver

79 43 46 55 88 77 34 82 82 66 48 93 56 43 47 88 84 45 28 49

80 42 48 55 86 76 36 86 78 64 49 89 59 45 49 87 78 44 29 47

Evanston 34/10

Elgin 33/6 De Kalb 33/7

Chicago 34/15

Oak Park 34/12

Aurora 33/4 Sandwich 34/5

Oak Lawn 34/9

Hammond 36/17

Yorkville 34/5 Peotone 34/10

Morris 34/8 Coal City 34/8 Kankakee 34/10

Streator 35/7 City

Today Hi Lo W

Friday Hi Lo W

Today Hi Lo W


pc pc c s sh pc s pc c c pc s c s s sh r t r s

72 51 52 43 42 62 49 77 21 32 64 51 19 73 44 43 53 56 54 44

pc s s s r pc s pc s pc c s c s s r c s r s

56 14 39 48 72 45 28 59 66 48 37 78 48 28 37 77 66 34 17 41

s pc sh sh pc s sf t sh pc r pc pc pc c c c pc c r

54 17 37 46 72 43 30 63 65 50 47 75 44 27 36 76 67 41 10 39

Friday Hi Lo W


Aurora 33 4 sf 19 -3 c Joliet 34 8 pc 21 2 c Peoria Bloomington 34 8 pc 21 3 sf Kankakee 34 10 pc 22 3 sf Pontiac Champaign 35 15 pc 24 3 sf Kenosha 33 7 sf 20 0 c Rock Island Deerfield 34 11 sf 21 3 c La Salle 36 6 c 20 1 c South Bend Elmhurst 34 13 sf 22 4 c Munster 34 10 pc 22 5 sf Springfield Gary 36 18 pc 23 6 sf Naperville 34 7 sf 20 1 c Terre Haute Hammond 36 17 pc 25 6 sf Ottawa 35 7 c 21 2 c Waukegan Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Today Hi Lo W

Friday Hi Lo W

36 8 c 36 8 pc 37 5 c 32 14 pc 38 15 c 36 21 pc 33 8 sf

23 23 19 23 27 29 19

2 3 -2 6 5 7 0

sn sf c sf sn sn c






Hi Lo W

Hi Lo W


Hi Lo W

Hi Lo W

Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Austin Baltimore Billings Boise Boston Burlington, VT Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Knoxville Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville

65 13 43 67 34 46 50 36 32 38 34 38 33 63 62 38 29 81 62 36 46 40 74 54 79 38

66 20 52 74 41 44 53 38 35 49 23 35 29 68 58 23 28 78 71 29 41 45 75 59 82 39

Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Raleigh Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego San Francisco San Juan, PR Seattle Tampa Toledo Washington, DC

49 75 34 30 46 55 36 56 40 65 36 81 32 34 54 35 68 42 54 71 62 86 52 62 30 34

52 73 19 15 47 66 40 60 31 68 40 83 34 38 52 47 65 35 57 71 61 87 49 68 25 40

42 8 29 37 27 28 41 32 21 24 15 22 21 42 35 8 22 69 43 20 24 27 50 32 56 26

s sn pc s sn c sh sn sn sn sf pc c s pc c pc pc s pc pc c pc s s pc

41 13 31 38 25 35 39 28 21 31 6 10 12 37 40 9 10 70 45 7 25 26 54 30 56 14

s sn s s sf c r sn sn pc c sn sf s pc pc sf sh pc sn pc sh pc pc s sn

33 53 10 -4 29 41 32 33 14 42 28 55 22 31 42 23 49 25 40 51 51 73 41 47 20 29

s pc sf sn pc s sn s pc pc sn s sn sn r i c pc r s c pc r pc pc sn

27 59 4 -5 19 49 28 33 19 51 27 56 16 21 40 32 47 15 40 55 51 71 38 57 9 29

Shown are noon postions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.


UV Index

River Stages

Joliet Regional Airport through 3 p.m. yesterday

The higher the UV Index™ number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection.

Fld: flood stage. Prs: stage in feet at 7 a.m Wednesday. Chg: change in previous 24 hours.

Temperatures High ...................................................... 20° Low .................................................... -13° Normal high .......................................... 35° Normal low ........................................... 20° Record high ............................. 69° in 1999 Record low ............................. -13° in 2014

Precipitation 24 hours through 3 p.m. yest. ............ Month to date .................................... Normal month to date ........................ Year to date ....................................... Normal year to date ...........................

0.00” 0.73” 0.62” 2.41” 2.42”

Heating Degree Days Index of energy consumption indicating how many degrees the average temperature was below 65 degrees for the day.

Yesterday ............................................... 61 Month to date (normal) ............... 704 (468) Season to date normal ............ 4942 (4057)





10 a.m.


2 p.m.

0 4 p.m.

0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme

Air Quality Reading as of Wednesday


near Russell .............. 7 near Gurnee .............. 7 at Lincolnshire ...... 12.5 near Des Plaines ........ 5 at River Forest ......... 16 at Riverside ............... 7 near Lemont ............ 10 at Lyons .................... --



...... 3.02 ...... 1.54 ...... 6.75 ...... 0.92 ...... 4.10 ...... 2.46 ....... 6.29 .... 11.41

... -0.03 .. +0.02 .. +0.59 ... -0.03 .... none ... -0.18 ... -0.02 ... -0.03

Weather History

121 0 50 100 150 200


pc s r sh s s r t pc r r s pc pc pc t t sn sn r

National Weather

Joliet 34/8

Ottawa 35/7

71 51 51 46 37 62 44 76 20 32 59 53 16 73 34 34 49 54 50 49


0-50 Good; 51-100 Moderate; 101-150 Unhealthy for sensitive groups; 151-200 Unhealthy; 201-300 Very Unhealthy; 301-500 Hazardous Source:

A gale-whipped blizzard on Feb. 13, 1899, dumped up to 3 feet of snow from Massachusetts to Delaware. Cold air pushed deep into the South. The mercury at Tallahassee, Fla., dropped to 2 degrees below zero.

Seattle 52/41

Minneapolis 30/-4

Billings 46/28

New York 36/32

Detroit 29/22 San Francisco 62/51

Denver 62/35

Chicago 34/15 Kansas City 46/24

Los Angeles 79/56

Washington 34/29

Atlanta 43/29

El Paso 73/48

Houston 62/43

Miami 75/53

c pc c pc sn s pc s pc pc pc s sn sn r pc c sn c s c s r pc sf sf

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

Regional Weather

WEATHER | The Herald-News /



Sun and Moon

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



Group eyes New Lenox to build senior housing By FELIX SARVER NEW LENOX – A nonprofit organization wants to open an affordable senior housing center in New Lenox. The Chicago-based Alden Foundation wants to build a 53-unit independent apartment community for residents aged 62 years or older called New Lenox Horizon Senior Living Community. The organization specializes in developing and running affordable senior housing. The apartments would be located at the northwest corner of Otto Drive and Cedar Road. Beth Demes, executive director of the foundation, said the organization noted a need for more senior housing services in the area. An existing senior housing development

run by New Lenox Township has a long waiting list, she said. “New Lenox is a growing community so we thought it would be a good market,” Demes said. As an optimistic guess, she said construction of the senior housing community might begin summer 2015. “We want New Lenox to have a diverse housing stock right now,” said Mayor Tim Baldermann, who anticipated the agreement might be approved by board members at the next village board meeting on Feb. 24. “Right now we have primarily young families living in the community. ... It’s important there is a viable housing stock for empty nesters and seniors.” As part of the agreement, foundation members would need to meet development and

special use permit requirements. They also would have to contribute fees to several taxing districts, such as the village park district, library district, fire protection district and the village. Foundation members also would have to pay fees for local school districts. However, they are requesting a waiver from each of them because the senior housing development would not be adding children to the school districts, Demes said. The apartment development would accommodate elderly residents only and not families with children, according to a letter sent to Lincoln-Way High School District 210 officials. The district’s board members are considering waiving the impact fee and will discuss the option at Thursday’s board meeting.

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Man killed in Pace bus collision By BRIAN STANLEY ROMEOVILLE – One man was killed and three other people were hospitalized after a traffic crash between two cars and a Pace minibus Wednesday. The accident occurred about 9:15 a.m. on Renwick Road just west of Weber Road. Police Cmdr. Ken Kroll said an eastbound Kia Rio crossed into the westbound lanes where it was struck head on by the westbound bus. The Kia then struck a Ford Fusion. Initial reports said the Rio may have been trying to pass another vehicle. Lockport Township Fire Battalion Chief Ed Rossetto

said the Kia driver had to be extricated from the car. He was taken to Presence Saint Joseph Medical Center, where he was later pronounced dead. His identity had not been released Wednesday afternoon. The driver of the other car, the bus driver and one bus passenger also were taken to the hospital but their injuries were not considered life-threatening. Police identified them as a 44-year-old Plainfield man, a 57-year-old Pembroke Township man and a 64-year-old Romeoville woman. Spokesman Patrick Wilmot said the passenger and driver were the only occupants of the Pace vehicle, which was dispatched as a “Dial-A-Ride.”


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Neovia Logistics will lease space at CenterPoint THE HERALD–NEWS JOLIET – A new logistics company that will create about 300 construction jobs and 150 full-time jobs will be built this summer at the CenterPoint Intermodal Center in Joliet. Neovia Logistics Services LLC, a third-party logistics provider, will lease a 406,000-square-foot, built-tosuit facility on 30.5 acres, according to a news release from the city of Joliet. Neovia will import and

export mechanical parts internationally. It is expected to import and export about 30,000 containers a year. “CenterPoint’s investment in the development is roughly $25 million,”Joliet Mayor Tom Giarrante said in a written statement. “The project will create about 300 union construction jobs, and when completed, will provide approximately 150 full-time jobs.” The site was selected to take advantage of the proximity of intermodal ramps and the center’s heavyweight

private road system. Neovia’s cross-loaded distribution facility will feature about 11,000 square feet of space, a 32-foot clear height, 100 lock doors and 300 trailer stalls. In addition to the Neovia leasing, CenterPoint also will construct a 485,000-square-foot speculative facility on 31.88 acres. It will be the closest building to the entrance of the Joliet Intermodal Terminal. CenterPoint also has started construction on an equipment storage yard across from the terminal.

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Joliet Junior College will eliminate summer hours at its Early Childhood Center beginning July 1 as a cost savings measure. Overall, the facility will save about $130,000 annually by switching from a yearround schedule to a ninemonth model, Judy Mitchell, vice president of administrative services, said in an email response Wednesday to The Herald-News. The decision was made to “reduce [the center’s] budget deficit and also re-align the center with the needs of the child development academic program it serves,” Mitchell said in the email. The college’s Board of Trustees approved the change at its Feb. 4 meeting. The center’s full-time program coordinator, along with a part-time ECC employee, will be eliminated as part of the cost-savings plan. The center, which offers preschool and daycare for students, staff and community members with children ages 2 ½ to 5, is eliminating its summer semester hours

but will remain open during the spring and fall semesters. That allows the center to provide observation and internship opportunities for child development courses, according to a news release posted last week on the college’s website. As part of the chang es, the ECC will offer one full-time classroom and one part-time classroom in the spring and fall, rather than two full-time classrooms year-round. Nine children were enrolled at ECC this summer, with five students in summer 2012 and nine children in summer 2011. Spring and fall enrollment, on the other hand, has ranged in recent years from 15 to 31 children, Mitchell said. The center was accredited by the National Association for the Education of Young Children last year. In addition to ECC, restructuring in 2013 within the JCC’s Renaissance Center and Fitness Center resulted in $280,000 in estimated savings, according to the college’s news release.

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LOCAL NEWS | The Herald-News /

Summer hours will be eliminated at JCC childhood center

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014






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Other business The Village Board also approved an intergovernmental agreement with Will County Animal Control for animal control services. Shorewood had a similar agreement with Joliet Township Animal Control for the past couple of years, but the township decided not to enter into an agreement with Shorewood and other municipalities, according to a memo from Chief of Police Aaron Klima. The board also approved an amendment to the Shorewood code that would lower setback restrictions for homes in the Beach Overlay District to reflect an older style neighborhood.

Joliet men charged in armed robbery of stranded motorist By BRIAN STANLEY JOLIET – Two men have been arrested for allegedly robbing a stranded motorist last month. On Jan. 4, a man was sitting in his disabled vehicle at St. Joseph and St. Francis streets when he was approached by a group, police said. One of the subjects asked if the victim needed help and then proceeded to pull out a

handgun, point it at the victim and rob him of his belongings, police said. The robbers fled in a gold Buick that was later found on the 1400 block of Rickey Drive and impounded, police said. After interviewing numerous witnesses, police received arrest warrants for Jordan C. Caples, 20, of the 200 block of North Hickory Street, and Davonte J. Farries, 20, of the 200 block of Madison Street. On Tuesday afternoon, Caples and Farries were lo-

cated near Hickory and Oneida streets and arrested on charges of armed robbery. They were booked into the county jail and are being held on $500,000 bond each. “Our investigation will continue regarding these suspects and any similar robberies in the area,” Chief Brian Benton said. Anyone with information is asked to call detectives at 815-724-3020 or anonymously call CrimeStoppers at 800-3236734.

burglary. Rickie L. Ellis, 34, of the 900 block of Draper Avenue, was

arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on a charge of delivery of drugs.

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POLICE REPORTS Note to readers: Information in Police Reports is obtained from local police departments and the Will County Sheriff’s Office. Individuals listed in Police Reports who have been charged with a crime have not been proven guilty in court. Eulogio Fleites, 48, of the 6600 block of Long Meadow Drive in Lincolnwood, was arrested by sheriff’s police Tuesday on a charge of theft. Gowon O. Lester, 17, of the 2100 block of Emily Drive in Bolingbrook, was arrested by sheriff’s police Tuesday on a charge of residential

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SHOREWOOD – Village officials once again have tabled ordinances that would have installed all-way stop signs and lowered the speed limit at the intersection of River Crossing Drive and Frontage Road. Mayor Rick Chapman tabled the changes after hearing public comment during the Village Board’s regular meeting Tuesday night on how the change would slow down traffic too much near the intersections. “A citizen brought up a point that it would take longer to get down Frontage,” Village Administrator Roger Barrowman said.

The ordinance would have added a three-way stop sign at the intersection of River Crossing Drive and Frontage Road because of limited visibility due to the geography of the land. Another ordinance also would have lowered the speed limit from 45 mph to 35 mph on the stretch of Frontage Road between Seil Road and Mound Road to slow the speed around the stop signs. Those changes were proposed at a Jan. 28 board meeting, after a traffic operations analysis at the intersection concluded that the village should implement an all-way stop control, relocate a pedestrian crossing, and add a warning sign advising drivers of truck activity or a hidden


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The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014




Funding OK’d for Brisbin Road work County expects increased truck traffic from I-80 By JESSICA BOURQUE MORRIS – Grundy County is making plans for Brisbin Road improvements in anticipation of heavy truck traffic coming from the Interstate 80 interchange. The county board this week approved $559,000 to fund design work on a twoand-half-mile stretch of Brisbin Road, stretching from the new interchange to Sherill Road. Two years ago, the county unveiled the new Brisbin Road interchange for Interstate 80 after spending several years of planning and securing funding for the multi-million-dollar project.

“The whole idea behind that $30 million interchange was to build up the industrial area near there,” Grundy County Board Chairman Ron Severson said Wednesday. Based on land use surveys from various municipalities and Grundy County, Brisbin Road is expected to see a substantial increase of industrial traffic thanks in large part to the new interchange. But in its current condition, the road cannot accommodate the anticipated industrial traffic. “We could get up to 40,000 vehicles a day, according to projections from land use,” said Craig Cassem, Grundy County engineer, during

Tuesday’s County Board meeting. Severson said the new road improvements also will decrease the amount of industrial traffic mixing with regular traffic along Route 6 as wide load trucks will be able to use Brisbin and Sherill Roads as their main routes. “Now, [industrial traffic] will have an 80,000-pound road to accommodate them,” Severson said. The project will add 170 feet of right-of-way and make structural improvements to the road. Cassem said the project is estimated to cost $7 million total, with $5 million funded through bonds and the re-

Joliet man charged in theft of credit card numbers Could face up to 15 years in prison By BRIAN STANLEY MILWAUKEE – A Joliet man faces federal charges for allegedly stealing credit card numbers. Raymond V. Scott, 39, and Taquin C. Saunders, 42, of Hillside, were indicted Tuesday by a federal grand jury on 11 counts of conspiring to use

and using counterfeit access devices. A release from the U.S. Attorney’s Eastern District of Wisconsin office said Scott and Saunders used bogus credit machines to steal numbers and authorization codes. They then manufactured phony cards using those same numbers and used them at “merchants located throughout the state of Wisconsin and elsewhere,” the release said. The case was investigated by the Secret Service and the Greenfield, Muskego and New

Berlin police departments. Scott and Saunders also are charged with aggravated identity theft, which carries a mandatory prison sentence of two years upon conviction. The two men face up to 15 years in prison, $500,000 in fines and three years probation on the other charges. In 2008, Scott was indicted on five counts of identity theft in DuPage County after using other people’s credit card numbers to purchase $2,600 in gift cards at a Naperville gas station, according to reports.


Unattended chicken causes kitchen fire By BRIAN STANLEY JOLIET – Firefighters say unattended chicken started a kitchen fire early Wednesday. At 1:30 a.m., crews were

called to the 400 block of South Des Plaines Street after an oven started burning. “A resident had put a chicken in the oven, but forgot about it until the stove caught on fire,” Battalion

Chief Jeff Carey said. “People were home, but were able to get out without injury.” The fire was contained to the kitchen area and caused an estimated $10,000 in damage.

“The whole idea behind that $30 million interchange was to build up the industrial area near there.” Ron Severson Grundy County Board chairman maining $2 million coming from the highway fund. The $559,000 approved Tuesday will be used to pay a consulting firm for drafting designs for the project. “The project is in our five-year plan,” Cassem said. “We anticipate starting construction as early as next year.” This project will coincide with a similar project fund-

ed by Kendall County, which will make improvements to Sherill and Grove roads. “Kendall County is expecting more traffic from the new interchange also,” Cassem said. Brisbin Road intersects with Sherill Road after about two and a half miles. Sherill Road then intersects Grove Road, which runs into Route 52, a major highway in Kendall County. With this pathway of roads being improved, industrial traffic can move from Interstate 80 to Route 52 much quicker than before. Cassem said that, before starting construction in 2015, the highway department will need to secure more funding and sign intergovernmental agreements with Morris and Minooka.

NEWS BRIEF JTHS Foundation trivia fundraiser set for March 9 The Joliet Township High School Foundation will host Trivia Day at 3 p.m. March 9 at 176 West, 1100 NE Frontage Road in Joliet. Doors open at 2 p.m. Teams of between six and 10 individuals are being sought for the 90-minute battle of wits. All proceeds will go toward educational grants and scholarships for the high school’s students. The winning team will earn $125 and second-place gets $75. There also

will be a silent auction and raffle tickets sold for prizes. Teams are encouraged to decorate their tables in connection with the theme and wear costumes. As much as $100 is awarded to the best table. The cost of each table is $120 and may be paid in advance or at the door. To sign up for the trivia challenge, call Don Barnes at 815-254-4578 or email him at debnrmb59@ Signing up prior to Feb. 28 is appreciated.

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BARBARA J. MCKRELL Born: Nov. 3, 1918; Joliet Died: Feb. 6, 2014; Joliet Barbara J. McKrell (nee Winkler), passed away at Joliet Area Community Hospice Home, Thursday, February 6, 2014. Age 95 years. Survived by three nephews, Harold (Eulene) Eilts, Roger (Carolyn) Eilts, Dan McKrell; and a niece, Sharon (Bill) Cole. Also survived by several cousins. Preceded in death by her husband, Thomas McKrell (2010); her sister, Elizabeth Goodman; and her parents, Frank and Lottie Winkler. Barbara was born in Joliet November 3, 1918. Member of V.F.W. Cantigny Post #367 Ladies Auxillary. Funeral services will be held at the Carlson-Holmquist-Sayles Funeral Home, 2320 Black Road, Friday, February 14, 2014 at 5:00 P.M. Inurnment Woodlawn Memorial Park. Memorials to Joliet Area

and p Plainfield Lions Club, Recipient of Melvin Jones Award, Highest Lion Award, past president National Electrical Contractor Assoc. North Eastern Illinois Chapter, life member Cantigny Post Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 367, life member of DAVID W. MEYERHOFF American Legion Marine Post #13 Plainfield, IL. Served in the Navy Born: Aug. 2, 1926; In Joliet during W.W. II, for three and half Died: Feb. 10, 2014; In Joliet years, served on three Air Craft Carriers in the South Pacific Theatre David Walter of War for 27 months. During the Meyerhoff, age 87, service he played on the U.S.S. passed away Monday February 10, Breton (carrier) Baseball Team. Played twice against Johny 2014 at Joliet Area Community Hospice Vandermeer All Stars A Team made up of Pro Baseball Players, who Home. Owner of traveled the Pacific War Area. Dave Meyerhoff Electric Co. Born August 2, loved spending time with his children, grandchildren and great 1926, Joliet, IL to grandchildren. Enjoyed the Walter J. and Mary outdoors, hunting, fishing, (Miller) Meyerhoff. gardening and boating. Survived by his Lying in State, Friday, February 14, loving wife of 63 years, Gladdies M. 2014 at St. John Lutheran Church, Meyerhoff; three daughters, Mary 2650 Plainfield Rd, Joliet, IL 60435 Jo (Doug) Ward, Tammy (Phil) from 10:00 a.m. until time of Hollingsworth and Gladdies (Joel) services at 11:00 a.m. Interment Lathrop; 7 grandchildren, Dianna, Woodlawn Memorial Park. Brent, Gabriel, Jennifer, Ethan, Visitation Thursday 4:00-7:00 p.m. Sophia and Lydia; 12 great at the Blackburn-Giegerich-Sonntag grandchildren, Derrik, Devan and Funeral Home. Kelsey Ward, Madelyn, Cassandra In lieu of flowers, memorials to St. and Cameron Meyer, Naomi, Lilah John Lutheran Church, Plainfield and Eli Satut, Augustin, Emma and Lions Club or American Legion Charlie Ward. Numerous nieces, Marne Post #13 would be nephews and good friend, Brain appreciated. Peel also survive. Preceded in death by one son, David Lee Meyerhoff; parents; step mother, Elsie Meyerhoff; brothers, Norman, Terry and Bruce Meyerhoff. Retired Electrical Contractor. He was instrumental in organizing the Electrical Apprentice School for Local #176. Retired member I.B.E.W. Local #176, 40 year • Continued on page 16 member and past President of the Community Hospice will be appreciated. Visitation will be held Friday, from 2:00 - 5:00 P.M.

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James R. Koerner, age 69, at rest on Monday, February 10, 2014 surrounded by his loving family. James is survived by his beloved wife of 46 years, Mary Ann (nee Gale); son, Craig (fiancé Cathey McShane); daughter, Kris (Bill) Linneweh; grandchildren, Morgan and Colin Linneweh;

mp y ye service, there he made everlasting friends. Preceded in death by his parents; brothers, Roger Leslie, Charles Leslie, Leonard Leslie; sister, Francis Welch; and father-in-law, Thomas Ragin. Willie leaves to cherish his sweet memories, his sweet and loving daughters, Tina Leslie and Pamela Leslie, both of Joliet, IL; his sons, Willie Leslie of Joliet, IL and Keith Leslie of Hopkinsville, KY; his loving grandchildren, Javonna Leslie of Joliet, IL and Jacoby Wilson of Booneville, MS; brothers, Oliver (Mary) Leslie of Joliet, IL and James (Vanessa) Leslie of Paducah, KY; uncle, Clarence Wells of Lyden, KY; mother-in-law, Eula Pearl Ragin of Joliet, IL; aunts, Jimmie Stubbs of Kingston, TN and Mable Edmond of Rienzi, MS; and a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Visitation will be held on Saturday, February 15, 2014 from 3:00-5:00 PM at the funeral home. Private interment. Minor-Morris Funeral Home 112 Richards St. (815) 723-1283

OBITUARIES | The Herald-News /

Morg h; brother, Patrick (Mary Ann) Koerner; sisters-in-law, Judy (James) Batusich, Rose (Thomas) Giarrante; and brother-in-law, John P. Csikos, age Michael (Donna) Gale. Numerous nieces and nephews also survive. 88, passed away Preceded in death by his parents, Tuesday February 11, Martin and Zirna (nee Chaffee) 2014 at Joliet Area Community Hospice Koerner; brothers, Martin and Michael; sister, Joan Robinson; Home. nephew, Daniel Robinson; motherSurvived by step brother, Alex “Shon” in-law and father-in-law, Michael and Lillian (nee Hochevar) Gale. (Irene) Gergely; James was an avid golfer and goddaughter, Julia enjoyed driving and caring for his (Tom Borish) Sfurm; Corvette. He attended Thursday step daughters, Peggy (John) Lucky-Rose, Deborah night meeting group with lifelong friends. James loved to spend time (Kevin) Null and Christine (Rob) with his grandchildren and attend Sobkoviak; grandchildren, Aaron, their sporting events. He will be Maggie and Jake Null, Caroline, truly missed by all who knew him. Jonathon, Griffin, Isabelle, In lieu of flowers, donations may Genevieve Dutka, John and Alec be made in James' name to the Sobkoviak. Numerous nieces and Joliet Area Community Hospice. nephews also survive. Preceded in death by his first wife, A celebration of James' life will Margaret Csikos; second wife, Carol begin on Friday, February 14, 2014 Lucky Csikos; father, Balazs Csikos; with prayers in the funeral home mother, Rosy (Hegyes) Csikos; step chapel beginning at 9:20 a.m. then driving in procession to St. Anne mother, Wilma (Gergely) Csikos; Catholic Church in Crest Hill for a numerous brothers and sisters. Mass of Christian Burial to be Born in Highland, IN, moving to celebrated at 10:00 a.m. Interment Joliet in 1947. John lived in San to follow at St. Joseph Cemetery in Antonio, TX for five years moving Joliet. Visitation will be on back to The Timbers of Shorewood Thursday, February 13, 2014 from in 2011. A W.W. II Marine Veteran 2:00 p.m. until 8:00 p.m. at Tezak proudly serving in Guinea Island, Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield Road, Cape Gloucester, New Britain Joliet, IL Islands, Peleliu, Palau Islands at Obituary and Tribute Wall for Okinawa, Ryukyu Islands and the Guadalcanal. Retired from Uniroyal James R. Koerner at or for after 25 years as a supervisor. information, 815-722-0524. He loved spending time with his Arrangements entrusted to: Grandchildren, the beach, golfing, bowling and fishing. Also enjoyed traveling, especially to Florida and the Western U.S. He was deeply cherished by his family, and will be greatly missed. His service to our Country exemplifies all that was good in his generation, and we owe him a debt of gratitude. Lying in State, Friday February 14, WILLIE C. LESLIE, SR. 2014 at 9:30 a.m. at the Messiah Born: April 24, 1947 Lutheran Church until time of Died: Feb. 9, 2014 services at 10:00 a.m. Interment Woodlawn Memorial Park. Willie C. Leslie, Sr. Visitation Thursday 5:00-7:00 p.m. Born April 24, 1947 In lieu of flowers memorials to to the late Oliver and Joliet Area Community Hospice Effie Leslie. A sweet would be appreciated. angel of love lifted him to heaven on Sunday, February 9, 2014. Retired from Caterpillar Tractor JAMES R. KOERNER Company with over 30 years of


The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



JOHN VERKLAN Born: Sept. 5, 1926; In Lockport Died: Feb. 11, 2014; In Crest Hill Crest Hill resident the Honorable Judge John Verklan, age 87, U.S. Navy Veteran, passed away quietly February 11, 2014, in the presence of his family. He was born September 5, 1926 to the late John and Matilda Verklan. Raised in Lockport, he served in the Navy where he saw service in World War II. Preceded in death by his sisters, Mary, Ann, Rose, Marjorie, and Katie; by brothers, Michael, Tony and Louie. After earning an undergraduate degree from Bradley University in Peoria, IL he attended Creighton University in Omaha, NE, where he earned his Juris Doctor Degree. John then returned home and began practicing law, including time spent as the City Attorney and School Board Attorney for Lockport, IL. Always in demand for his thorough and hard-working approach to law, he was asked to intercede in a case where he met his future bride. He and Genell (nee Roark) were married on February 10, 1962. He was appointed to the 12th Judicial Circuit Court of Will County in 1967. He was well known for his tough but eminently fair service to the Court, and retired from the bench in 1986. He shared many interests, and was a long time member of the Croatian Cultural Club of Joliet. He and his wife traveled extensively, enjoying several trips to Croatia, the birthplace of his parents and older siblings. John is survived by his loving wife of 52 years, Genell; his beloved children, Lavern (the late Joe) Hertz, John Jr., Lisa (Matt) Johnson, Mary (Edward) Friese, and Gerald (Sherry); 12 grandchildren; 4 great grandchildren; sister, Alice; and numerous nephews and nieces. The family would like to offer a special thank you to the Joliet Area Community Hospice for the wonderful care and comfort they provided to John. In lieu of flowers, Masses to be said in John's name at St. Mary Immaculate Church in Plainfield would be appreciated. A celebration of John's life will begin on Friday, February 14, 2014 with prayers in the funeral home chapel beginning at 10:00 a.m. then driving in procession to St. Mary

How to submit Send information to obits@ or call 877-264-2527. Most obituaries appear online. To leave a message of condolence in the online guest book, go to theherald-news. com/obits

iving in p t. Mary Immaculate Catholic Church in Plainfield for a Mass of Christian Burial to be celebrated at 11:00 a.m. Interment to follow at St. Mary Cemetery in Plainfield. Visitation will be on Thursday, February 13, 2014 at Tezak Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield Road, Joliet, IL from 4:008:00 p.m. Obituary and Tribute Wall for Honorable Judge John Verklan at or for information, 815-722-0524. Arrangements entrusted to:

Sid Caesar, of “Your Show of Shows,” arrives May 5, 2002, at NBC’s 75th anniversary celebration in New York. Caesar, whose sketches lit up 1950s television with zany humor, died Wednesday. He was 91.


Sid Caesar, comic genius of 1950s television, dies

Walter N. Weaver, age 86, passed away Monday, February 10, 2014, a 52 year resident of Bolingbrook, formerly of Chicago. He is survived by his loving children, Diane (John) Rzasa, Patricia (Bill) Kirby, Christine Kish, Walter Weaver and Charles (Katherine) Weaver; grandchildren, John (Jen) Rzasa, Lisa (Dan Durbin) Libby, Mark (Ashley) Rzasa, Scott Martinek, Rebecca Kirby, Royce Kirby, James (Janet) Wason, Sandra (Stevie) Elwell, Katie Weaver, Nathan (Krystine) Weaver and Nicole (Eric) Weaver; great grandchildren, Nicholas, Blake and Parker Libby, Cassie Wason Stevie and Travis Elwell, Bella Ascencio and Gabriella Weaver; step-great grandchildren; a sister, Joan; also numerous nieces, nephews and cousins. He is preceded in death by his wife, Marjorie Weaver; parents, Charles and Ethel Weaver; brother, Robert and Roy; also a sister, Bette. Visitation Friday, February 14, 2014 from 4:00 to 9:00 p.m. at the Anderson Memorial Chapel, 606 Townhall Dr. in Romeoville. Funeral Saturday, February 15 at 10:00 a.m. at the funeral home chapel. Interment to follow at Resurrection Cemetery in Romeoville. For information: www.anderson or 815-886-2323

AP file photo

By LYNN ELBER The Associated Press LOS ANGELES – Sid Caesar, the TV comedy pioneer whose rubber-faced expressions and mimicry built on the work of his dazzling team of writers that included Woody Allen and Mel Brooks, died Wednesday. He was 91. Family spokesman Eddy Friedfeld said Caesar, who also played Coach Calhoun in the 1978 movie “Grease,” died at his home in the Los Angeles area after a brief illness. “He had not been well for a while. He was getting weak,” said Friedfeld, who lives in New York and last spoke to Caesar about 10 days ago. Friedfeld, who with Caesar wrote the 2003 biography “Caesar’s Hours: My Life in Comedy, With Love and Laughter,” learned of his friend’s death in an early morning call from Caesar’s daughter, Karen. In his two most important series, “Your Show of Shows,” 1950-54, and “Caesar’s Hour,” 1954-57, Caesar displayed remarkable skill in pantomime, satire, mimicry, dialect and sketch comedy.

And he gathered a stable of young writers who went on to worldwide fame in their own right – including Carl Reiner, Neil Simon, Larry Gelbart (“M*A*S*H”) and Allen. “He was one of the truly great comedians of my time and one of the finest privileges I’ve had in my entire career was that I was able to work for him,” Allen said in a statement. Reiner, who was a writer-performer on the breakthrough “Your Show of Shows” sketch program, told KNX-AM Los Angeles that he had an ability to “connect with an audience and make them roar with laughter.” In a statement, Reiner called Caesar “inarguably the greatest pantomimist, monologist and single sketch comedian who ever worked in television,” adding that the actor-comedian was a great flame who attracted “all the comedy moths” including Brooks and Simon. Friedfeld said Caesar always shared the acclaim. “Sid was an innovator, he and his team. He was very careful about never taking credit alone. He believed in his co-stars and his writers,”

he said. “They created the amazing vehicles for him to be creative.” While best known for his TV shows, which have been revived on DVD in recent years, Caesar also had success on Broadway and occasional film appearances, notably in “It’s a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad, World.” If the typical funnyman was tubby or short and scrawny, Caesar was tall and powerful, with a clown’s loose limbs and rubbery face, and a trademark mole on his left cheek. But Caesar never went in for clowning or jokes. He wasn’t interested. He insisted that the laughs come from the everyday. “Real life is the true comedy,” he said in a 2001 interview with The Associated Press. “Then everybody knows what you’re talking about.” Caesar brought observational comedy to TV before the term, or such latter-day practitioners as Jerry Seinfeld, were even born. Some compared him to Charlie Chaplin for his success at combining humor with touches of pathos.

Lawmakers want to tweak concealed carry legislation brought into businesses where there’s gambling or alcohol. “The changes that I’m making are just technical changes to clarify the law where I think there’s vague language,” he said. Illinois’ law bans carrying concealed firearms in places such as schools, child care facilities, courthouses, public transportation, college and professional sports stadiums and in establishments where alcohol sales make up more than 50 percent of a business’s receipts. Illinois lawmakers have projected there would be 350,000 to 400,000 applications for concealed carry permits in the first year of the law. Residents could begin to submit applications last month and the first licenses to carry concealed weapons could be issued by spring. The state is the last in the U.S. to allow the practice.

National labor board considers if college players are employees By MICHAEL TARM The Associated Press CHICAGO – A federal agency kicked off the first in a series of hearings Wednesday on whether to approve a bid by Northwestern University football players to unionize, and both sides acknowledged the key question was whether college athletes can be considered employees. During a National Labor Relations Board hearing in Chicago, lawyers for the proposed union and the university agreed that if college football players qualify as employees, they can legally form the firstof-its-kind union and if not, they can’t. “That is the key threshold issue,” university attorney Alex Barbour said. If the union, called the College Athletes Players Association, or CAPA, eventually gets

the green light, advocates say it will provide athletes a vehicle to lobby for financial security and improved safety on the field. This first attempt is being closely watched, with the expectation that, if it succeeds, other college teams nationwide could quickly follow suit. The players’ attorney, John Adam, argued his clients met the definition of employees because they put in 40-hour workweeks during the season, are managed by coaches and receive payment in the form of scholarships. “They are entitled to be represented by a union ... to bring a voice” to their grievances, he said. Barbour disagreed. He told the hearing scholarships aren’t divvied out as wages. “Scholarships are for getting an education,” he said. “It is not a form of compensation

for playing football.” Supporters stretch the definition of employees too far, he argued. And he said it would raise other questions, including whether walk-ons without scholarships could be in the union. Wednesday’s hearing was meant to identify main points of contention, not to thrash them out in detail. That happens next week with three days of testimony. A decision on whether CAPA can organize could come soon after. One witness who will testify next week for those petitioning for the union will be the Wildcats’ outgoing senior quarterback, Kain Colter. Colter and former UCLA linebacker Ramogi Huma, CAPA’s designated president, announced the formation of the union last month. United Steelworkers said it was footing the legal bills.

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• Thursday, February 13, 2014

SPRINGFIELD – Illinois lawmakers are considering a series of changes to amend the state’s new concealed carry legislation, even though the first concealed carry permits haven’t been issued. Some of the proposals would make it easier to get a permit, while others would expand the list of locations where people would be allowed to carry weapons. Others would tighten restrictions, according to a report by The Springfield bureau of Lee Enterprises newspapers. State Rep. Bill Mitchell, a Forsyth Republican, wants to cut the number of required training hours in half for people who want a concealed carry permit and eliminate a provision that requires concealed carry permit owners to undergo additional training when they renew their license.

He also wants to allow some people with concealed carry permits from other states to continue to carry the weapons in Illinois. But Rep. Brandon Phelps, a Harrisburg Democrat who was the chief sponsor of the original legislation, said he believes it’s too early to tweak the law. “Everybody needs to take a deep breath,” he said. “This is monumental legislation. Let’s let it go into effect and see what it’s like before we try to change it.” He said he doesn’t think many of the concealed carry provisions will get much traction during the legislative session. Still, Rep. Scott Drury, a Highwood Democrat, said he thinks the law should be changed. He wants to change what he says is ambiguity in the current statute to make sure concealed weapons aren’t

STATE | The Herald-News /



The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014


NATION&WORLD Winter takes toll on nation’s pipes, pavement By DON BABWIN The Associated Press CHICAGO – This merciless winter is taking a heavy toll on the nation’s pipes and pavement, breaking hundreds of water mains that turn streets into frozen rivers and opening potholes so big they snap tire rims and wheel axles like Popsicle sticks. From Iowa to New York and Michigan to Georgia, the relentless cycle of snow and bitter cold is testing the strength of the steel-and-cement skeletons on which our communities are built, the patience of the people who live there and the stamina of crews whose job is to keep the roads safe and the taps running. Even after the weather eases, state and local governments will be left with steep repair bills that could affect their budgets for months to come. In scores of cities, oncesmooth roadways have been transformed into obstacle courses by gaping potholes that can seriously damage passing vehicles but are too large to avoid. Michigan’s top transportation official warned that the icy conditions would create more potholes than “we’ve probably ever seen in our lifetime.” Busted water mains have created the most dramatic scenes – and the greatest challenge for repair crews, who must dig into rock-hard ground to reach pipes that are up to a century old and cannot withstand the pressure created by earth that shifts as it freezes. On Tuesday, a broken water main in Detroit flooded several blocks, trapping cars

AP photo

A work crew with Illinois American Water tightens down a coupling on a 30-inch transmission main water line after a major break in Peoria. This merciless winter is taking a heavy toll on the nation’s pipes and pavement, breaking hundreds of water mains and opening massive potholes in streets. that included a taxi. The cab driver had to be plucked out by rescue workers. “The fireman came and got me out – put me on his shoulder,” Michael Hooks said. “Thank you, Detroit firemen.” The western Illinois city of Moline has had 61 water main breaks so far. That’s 10 more than anyone there can remember and a staggering number given that the community has just 240 miles of water lines. The repairs are made all the more difficult by dangerous subzero temperatures that freeze soil down to a depth of 3 or 4 feet. “The crews out there, their coveralls are freezing solid,” said Greg Swanson, general manager of Moline’s utilities. At times, their pant legs get so stiff, they can’t even bend their knees. “They get in their trucks to warm up a bit, and they just stay with it,” he said. Because the ground is so rigid, leaking water often does

not escape directly above the busted pipe, but travels hundreds of feet before finding a soft spot or an opening, occasionally shooting into the air like a geyser, Swanson said. Not only that, but the ground is so hard that the same digging machines that can normally expose a pipe in less than an hour have to scrape and claw for 11 hours or more to do the same job. “The contractors say they’ve never seen anything like it,” said Doug Dunlap, a village trustee in the tiny Illinois community of Lyndon. Compounding the workers’ woes are parked vehicles that are difficult or impossible to move because water that rose to their bumpers has turned to ice. “We had tires that wouldn’t spin because they were in a huge block of ice, and we had to chop the ice until they could get out,” said Lenore Joseph, describing a row of cars on her Chicago street that looked like

so many bugs trapped by flypaper. Far less dramatic but especially aggravating are all the potholes, which form after water seeps into cracks in the pavement, turns to ice and expands. Chicago’s potholes are multiplying by the thousands. In just the first six weeks of this year, the transportation department said crews – working around the clock – have dumped some 2,000 tons of patching material into more than 125,000 potholes. The city is almost certain to fill more than the 625,000 potholes patched last year. The cost of the extra works mounts quickly. In Moline, for example, the team that handles the water mains has in just the last two weeks clocked 300 hours of overtime out of a budget that allotted 1,300 hours for the entire year. In some areas, the cost of plowing roads and making repairs comes at the exact time when money is drying up. Michigan State Transportation Director Kirk Steudle said an extra $30 million, a third more than budgeted, is needed to pay for the near-constant snowplowing. The cost and usage of salt has doubled in just a year. Plus, the proliferation of potholes exposes what experts have long said: Many of the nation’s roads are in such poor shape that they are more vulnerable to crumbling. “Many cities have ignored the minor cracks and potholes, and now they’re getting big,” said Steve Schlickman, executive director of the Urban Transportation Center at the University of Illinois at Chicago.

From power to potholes: A look at the latest storm THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A winter-weary East Coast is getting hit with yet another storm, one that’s dropping snow and ice in the Southeast before it’s expected to track northward and dump several inches in and around some of the nation’s biggest cities. Here’s a sampling of what the latest round of winter weather is wreaking:

In the dark More than 350,000 homes and businesses lacked power in several Southeastern states by early Wednesday afternoon, and the numbers were growing.

Pothole plethora A relentless cycle of snow and bitter cold is testing the nation’s infrastructure. New York City crews filled 69,000 potholes in the first five weeks of the year – nearly twice as many as the same period in 2013. In Iowa, a Des Moines official said the city has never endured so many broken water mains.

Upside-down weather While Northeast residents suffered through another day of freezing temperatures, the temperatures soared to 63 degrees at the Winter Games in Sochi, providing Olympic visitors with opportunities for outdoor napping, sunbathing and even a dip in the Black Sea.

Winter cancels winter

NEWS BRIEF convicted of bribery, fraud Ex-New Orleans mayor convicted of taking bribes and money laundering. NEW ORLEANS – A June 11 sentencing date has been set for former New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin, who has been

A jury convicted Nagin on Wednesday on 20 federal criminal counts. The bribes came in his two

terms as mayor from 200210. The 57-year-old Democrat is remembered for his impassioned pleas for help after the levees broke during Hurricane

Katrina. Prosecutors say the crimes spanned both terms, including the time after Katrina devastated the city.

– Wire reports

A celebration of winter tourism in the Olympic village of Lake Placid, N.Y., has been postponed because of storm forecasts. Plans had called for visitors take part in skiing, bobsledding and other winter sports at the sites that hosted the 1932 and 1980 Winter Olympics. A new date has not been chosen.

Most states lag in insurance sign-ups

Congress clears bill ending cuts to military pensions By DAVID ESPO The Associated Press WASHINGTON – Congress voted Wednesday to restore full cost-of-living pension increases for younger military retirees, completing a bipartisan capitulation to veterans groups that rose up against a modest cut when it was enacted less than two months ago. The Senate voted 95-3 for the measure, one day after the House approved it, 326-90. The White House said President Barack Obama would sign it. The overwhelming support the bill enjoyed, including backing by many prominent deficit hawks, reflected the clout that veterans groups enjoy, particularly in an election year. The bill’s existence also underscored the chronic dif-

ficulty that lawmakers face when they try to restrain government benefit programs, which have largely escaped the impact of trillions of dollars in deficit cuts over the last three years. Under legislation that passed in December, annual cost-of-living increases for veterans age 62 and younger would have been held to 1 percentage point below the rate of inflation. The change would have begun in 2015. The Veterans of Foreign Wars welcomed the reversal with a statement: “The world will remain a very dangerous and unpredictable place even after America ends its involvement in Afghanistan, and future military retirees will be required to serve just as long and perhaps sacrifice even more than their predecessors.”

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

WASHINGTON – Most states are still lagging when it comes to sign-ups under President Barack Obama’s health care law, but an Associated Press analysis of numbers reported Wednesday finds a dozen getting ahead of the game. Huge disparities are emerging in how well states are living up to federal enrollment targets, and that will help determine if the White House reaches its unofficial goal of having 7 million signed up by the end of March, six weeks away. Connecticut is the nation’s overachiever, signing up more than twice the number of residents it had been projected to enroll by the end of January. Massachusetts, which pioneered the approach Obama took in his law, is at the bottom of the list having met only 5 percent of its target. Six Republican-led states – Florida, Idaho, Maine, Michi-

gan, North Carolina and Wisconsin – are on pace or better. The administration said Wednesday about 1 million people signed up for private insurance under the health law in January, extending a turnaround from early days when a dysfunctional website frustrated consumers. There were fewer enrollments than in December, but a drop-off had been expected. The new national numbers show that nearly 3.3 million people signed up from last Oct. 1 through Feb. 1. “It’s very, very encouraging news,” said Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius. “We’re seeing a healthy growth in enrollment.” Still, the goal of 7 million by the end of March seems like a stretch. Also, officials are unable to say how many of those who signed up were previously uninsured – the ultimate test of Obama’s hard-fought overhaul. And they don’t know how many have sealed the deal by paying their premiums.

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Classified docs hold up Padilla re-sentence date By CURT ANDERSON The Associated Press MIAMI – Production of thousands of classified documents sought by the attorney for convicted terrorism plotter Jose Padilla is holding up his re-sentencing in the case, a federal judge was told Wednesday. Assistant U.S. Attorney Brian Frazier told U.S. District Judge Marcia Cooke it will take two months to disclose about 4,700 Defense Department documents Padilla’s attorney wants. The exact nature of those documents is unknown, but Padilla was held for more than three years without charge as an enemy combatant at a Navy brig before he was indicted in Miami. Padilla’s attorneys have claimed he was mistreated and subjected to psychological duress at the brig, something the Pentagon has long denied. Cooke said she will set a firm re-sentencing date at an April hearing “and bring this

matter to a conclusion,” presumably later this year. “Mr. Frazier, we’ve been on this one for a while,” the judge said. Padilla, 43, was originally sentenced in 2008 to a little more than 17 years in prison for terrorism support and conspiracy convictions. The case is back before Cooke because the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled in 2011 that the sentence was too lenient, given Padilla’s lengthy criminal record as a Chicago gang member and terrorist training at an al-Qaida camp in Afghanistan. “He is far more sophisticated than an individual convicted of an ordinary street crime,” the appeals judges said. Since the appeals court’s ruling, the case has been in limbo. Padilla attorney Michael Caruso said obtaining the necessary documents for the re-sentencing hearing is “a long and arduous” process.


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Florida man executed in boy’s ’95 rape, murder By TAMARA LUSH The Associated Press STARKE, Fla. – A man was executed Wednesday night in Florida for raping and killing a 9-year-old boy 18 years ago, a death that spurred the victim’s parents to press nationwide for stronger sexual predator confinement laws and better handling of child abduction cases. Juan Carlos Chavez, 46, was pronounced dead at 8:17 p.m. Wednesday after a lethal injection at Florida State Prison, according to Gov. Rick Scott’s office. Chavez made no final statement in the death chamber, but did submit a statement laced with religious references in writing. He moved his feet frequently after the injection began at 8:02 p.m. but two minutes later stopped moving. Chavez abducted Jimmy Ryce at gunpoint after the boy got off a school bus on Sept. 11, 1995, in rural Miami-Dade

County. Testimony showed Chavez raped the boy, shot him when he tried to escape, then dismembered his body and hid the parts in concrete-covered planters. Ryce’s parents turned the tragedy’s pain into a push for stronger U.S. laws regarding confinement of sexual predators and improved police procedures in missing child cases. Their foundation provided hundreds of free canines to law enforcement agencies to aid in searches for children. The boy’s father, 70-yearold Don Ryce, witnessed the execution along with his son Ted, 37. They told reporters outside the prison that the execution closes a long, painful chapter and hopefully sends a powerful message to other would-be child abductors. “Don’t kill the child. Because if you do, people will not forget, they will not forgive. We will hunt you down and we will put you to death,” Ryce said.

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014




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Sports world not fond of ties Do you recognize the names Guy Perillat and Milorad Cavic? They came in second to Olympic gold medalists Jean-Claude Killy and Michael Phelps, respectively, each by a single hundredth of second. Or as it’s called in the real world, a tie. If the time clock was measured in tenths of a second, or even fiftieths of a second, Killy and Perillat would THE VILLAGE have tied in IDIOT the 1968 Winter Games. They Jim Mullen both would have received gold medals and become darlings of the ’60s jet set. Phelps and Cavic might both be starring in Subway commercials if they had tied in the 100-meter butterfly in London in 2012. Instead, Cavic lost by 0.01 of a second. By contrast, Usain Bolt won the gold in London by beating Yohan Blake in the 100-meter sprint by just over one-tenth of a second, and even to the untrained eye, it was an obvious victory. It wasn’t even close. You could see who won easily, without debate, no photo finish required. There are a great many good things about keeping hyper-accurate time. It’s good for training and it’s good for the record books. But in competitions, hypersensitive timekeeping makes being 0.01 of a second behind the “winner” somewhat like being a Soviet politician in the Cold War who falls out of favor. You’re removed from the history books; your name is never spoken again. You become a nonperson. Sports seems to be one of the few human endeavors that hates a tie – someone has to win. Why? A lot of people would go to a movie that starred Julia Roberts or Meryl Streep. But they would also go to a movie that starred Julia Roberts and Meryl Streep. They’re both winners. There is no second place. In show business, there are lots of winners; hundreds of stars can walk down the red carpet at the Academy Awards and they’ll all get the over-the-top celebrity treatment. But if gold and silver Olympians walk into an event, the silver medalist may as well be in the witness protection program for all the attention he won’t get. He’ll never see his face on a Cheerios box; he won’t be in TV ads; he won’t get as many sponsors. Contestants that get kicked off “Survivor” on their very first week will get a publicist and an agent to paw through their offers to appear on morning shows and at state fairs.

See MULLEN, page 22


Go ahead, whine about winter We admire, and want to emulate, folks who accept winter as it is. While many of us are sniveling and whining about the recent bouts of snow and extreme cold, there are some among us who stomp along, answering most winter whines with remarks that it’s January, and what should people expect? There is little doubt this winter, so far, has been colder than most, and we’ve received more snow than in recent years. But, in the area of snowfall, it appears the last two or three winters have been relatively mild, making this winter seem harsher. The polar vortex, which is causing a good deal of the extremely cold weather, is somewhat unusual. Generally, central Illinois can expect to see a cold weather pattern like this every five or 10 years. This winter is notable, however, for the number of extremely

cold periods that have dipped into central Illinois. We’re also better armed to whine about winter. One of the newer weather “statistics” is wind chill factor, which isn’t as scientific as you might think. The wind chill factor was first developed in Antarctica before World War II. It came into use by the National Weather Service in the 1970s. The factor is supposed to measure the perceived decrease in air temperature felt by the body on exposed skin due to the flow of air. The wind chill factor is almost always lower than the actual temperature. If the factor is higher than the real temperature, that’s the heat index. But there is a lot of controversy about how the wind chill factor should be calculated. Some think it should measure the effect of temperature and wind on a naked body (no one is volunteering for that duty), and others say

it should focus on one area of the body, such as the face. An individual’s response also varies widely. There are a lot of formulas for deciding the wind chill factor. In the U.S. and Canada, the same formula is used. But at its best, wind chill is a highly-educated guess. Rest assured, if the temperature is hovering around zero and the wind is howling, it’s cold. We don’t really need to know much more than that. Actually, psychologists say a little whining about the winter is healthy. They call it “validation,” and basically it happens when someone says it’s cold, and someone else agrees. Both parties feel better, even though they are still shivering. So, feel free to whine a little, dress warmly, stay indoors and dream about July. Then we can all complain about how blooming hot it is.

The Pantagraph, Bloomington

THE 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.

21 The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014


John Rung President

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Property tax misconception To the Editor:

Many owners of real estate think since property taxes are based on the market value of property owned, property taxes should vary in proportion to changes in property value. For example, they think if the value of a home drops by 10 percent, then the property tax on that home should drop by the same 10 percent. In reality, the taxes on any given property are not pegged to the absolute value of that property. Rather, they are based on the ratio between the value of that property and the value of all the properties in the taxing district. Again, for example: in 2008, a Will County home valued at $235,000 made up 1/100,000 of the county’s overall total assessed value of $23.5 billion. If that same home’s value today has decreased to $198,000, while the overall total assessed value has decreased to $19.8 billion (because all property values took the same hit), the home still makes up the same 1/100,000 of the tax base. Assuming the cost of providing public safety, maintaining roads and other county functions has not decreased, there is no reason to think property taxes should decrease. Each property owner still is responsible for their own proportional share of the overall burden. To suggest if property values drop, property taxes should automatically drop as well, is misleading. If we want to have a discussion about how our tax dollars are spent, and whether we should discontinue or cut back on some services, then let us have that discussion. Let it be

understood, though, in order to maintain the same level of services we currently enjoy, we all have to make the same proportional contributions we have always made in order to pay for them. Mike Bily Joliet

Practicing dictatorship To the Editor:

This is in response to the deceptive column, “The good news you likely haven’t heard” (Feb. 9 Opinion page) by Democratic strategist Donna Brazile. Her column contained some facts, some lies and a call for dictatorship. It is a fact that our soaring federal deficits have dropped substantially in the last year or so. It is a lie President Barack Obama deserves the credit for reductions. The conservative Republicans elected in 2010 resulting in a Republican-controlled House and the sequester caused the reduction in deficits. Deficits soared when Democrats controlled everything. Budgets submitted by Obama contained such huge deficits even the Democrats rejected them. The Democratic Senate did not even approve a budget for four years. The sequester, a product of both parties playing chicken, forced a reduction in spending that reduced the deficit. Obama complained loudly that the sequester would hurt people and made things as painful as possible. Brazile crediting Obama for reducing deficits is outrageously wrong. Brazile said Obama inherited a financial crisis and has focused on economic growth. The fact is, the recession

was officially over by the time Obama took office and this is an extremely slow recovery. Obama’s policies inhibit economic growth and the modest reduction in unemployment came from people giving up on finding jobs, applying for handicap status and being forced unto food stamps. The civilian labor force participation rate decreased significantly. Brazile said Congress is all but a useless appendix and everyone including the president is using workarounds. This echoes Obama saying he will not wait for Congress and that he has a pen and a phone. Obama blocks enforcement of laws he does not like and unilaterally changes the Affordable Care Act. He violates his oath of office to uphold the Constitution and our laws. Brazile and Obama are advocating and practicing dictatorship. Robert C. Lemke Joliet

Trying hardest doesn’t always result in gold • MULLEN Continued from page 21 It gets even stranger if you compare someone who comes in second at the Olympics to, say, the 71st best TV sportscaster in the country, who is treated like the Sun King. He doesn’t have to be first, second or third best. He just has to be on TV. People take him to lunch, they send him trinket-loaded swag bags and he plays free rounds of pro-am golf at all the best courses. He gets asked for autographs and begged to heal sick relatives with his magic touch. But he thinks the guy who comes in third in the downhill is a bum – someone who didn’t try hard enough. Now, don’t misunderstand me: I’m not for lowering the standards

We welcome original letters. Letters must include the author’s full name, home address, and day and evening telephone numbers, which are required in the event author must be contacted for clariication. Addresses and phone numbers are not published. Letters are limited to 300 words, and must be free of libelous content and personal attacks. All letters are subject to editing for length and clarity at the sole discretion of the editor. Email letters to opinion@ Mail to The Herald-News, Letters to the Editor, 2175 Oneida St., Joliet, IL 60435.

• Contact Jim Mullen at

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of sports. Trying your hardest and never giving up are admirable qualities, but most of us do that every single day without expecting a medal for it. For the gold, you can’t just be good at something – you have to be the best. Most gold medalists win by remarkable margins; they dominate their competition. If Phelps and Cavic had tied, Phelps still would have come home with a remarkable and record-breaking eight gold medals – a performance that may never be duplicated. Killy would still have the three golds he won in 1968 as well as a couple of World Cups. Nothing would change for those two, but it might have for their competitors.

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Joliet Catholic’s Nicole Ekhomu goes up for a shot during the first half of a game against Marian Catholic at Joliet Catholic Academy on Wednesday in Joliet. Lathan Goumas –





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Page, Marian race past Joliet Catholic Angels suffer second loss of season By DICK GOSS JOLIET – Defending Class 4A state champion Marian Catholic looked every bit of that in Wednesday night’s East Suburban Catholic Conference showdown at Joliet Catholic. The Spartans took good shots and knocked them down all night, passed the ball well, hit the boards hard, held the Angels scoreless for more than six minutes to open the second half and ran away with a 69-46 victory. The result means Marian (21-4, 8-0) can do no worse than share the ESCC championship while JCA (22-2, 8-1) can do no better than share it. Marian plays Fenwick on Saturday for a chance to win the title outright. “This was as big a game as there has been in the history of this program,” Angels coach Ed Schodrof noted. “The crowd was the largest I’ve seen in my six years here. “It seems strange to say, but Tuesday is even bigger, and so is every game after that. There is a bigger goal out there than this.” Schodrof has a team most consider a candidate to reach the Class 3A state tournament. The Angles open Tuesday in the Morris Regional against either Morris or Lincoln-Way West. “That will be a new season,” Schodrof said. The other season did not end well, but the credit for that goes to Marian. Junior guard Teniya Page finished with 23 points on 10of-16 shooting. She dished out a handful of assists. When JCA fell far enough behind that it had to go manto-man, she was a wrecking crew. “Once we got ahead and

Lathan Goumas –

Joliet Catholic’s Christine Ekhomu and Marian Catholic’s Ashton Millender reach for a loose ball during the first half of a game Wednesday at Joliet Catholic Academy in Joliet. Marian defeated Catholic, 69-46.

Stat leaders Marian: Teniya Page 23 points on 10-of-16 shooting; Ashton Millender 22 points. JCA: Jasmine Lumpkin 16 points, 10 rebounds; Nicole Ekhomu 13 points; Ty Battle 6 rebounds. they had to pressure us, that plays to Teniya’s advantage,” Marian coach Dan Murray said. “I thought we did a fantastic job finishing in the fourth quarter, and she was a big part of that.” Marian’s Ashton Millender, a 5-10 senior forward, scored 15 of her 22 points in

the first quarter as the Spartans opened a 22-16 lead. They stretched that 39-31 to end an entertaining first half. The hay maker was about to arrive. JCA committed five turnovers against the Spartans’ pressure before scoring in the third quarter. Jasmine Lumpkin’s layup at the 1:40 mark ended the drought and sliced the Angels’ deficit to 45-33. Marian led 51-35 at the quarter break and breezed home. “That was our longest scoring drought of the season,” Schodrof said. “Some of the turnovers we made were

unforced, some weren’t. But I thought the biggest factor in the game was how they crushed us at times on the boards. We could not let that happen.” JCA committed 17 turnovers to Marian’s 12. The Spartans out-rebounded the Angels only 29-28 but this was a case where the statistics were misleading. Lumpkin scored 16 points and had 10 rebounds for the Angles. Nicole Ekhomu chipped in 13 points. But it was not enough against Page and Millender. “Those are two outstanding players,” Schodrof said.

“When Page takes you off the dribble, it gets real tricky. Her mid-range jump shot off the dribble was really on.” The Matian team took their win in stride. “Our girls played well,” Murray said. “We knew how dangerous JCA is. They have two outstanding players, some good role players and are well coached. We’re really pleased with beating them.” JCA’s only previous loss was to Whitney Young. “When you lose two games and it’s to Young and Marian, it’s nothing to cry about,” Schodrof said. As he said, there are bigger goals remaining.


SPORTS | The Herald-News /

Lockport has 5 favorites at Normal West meet Area wrestlers optimistic about sectional chances By CURT HERRON While Lockport’s hopes of advancing in the dual team wrestling state series were dashed last weekend by Lincoln-Way Central, it quickly changed focus. That’s because the Porters have five individuals who are fourth place or higher in the latest GEI Apparel Class 3A rankings, including two number ones. All five of them are favorites this weekend when Lockport joins competitors from 12 other area schools who will take part in the Normal West Sectional. Brian Rossi (113 pounds) and Tyler Johnson (195) are top-ranked, Dan Radcliffe

(132) is second, Shayne Oster (126) ranks third and Vince Dietz (160) is fourth. “After last week we are just focusing on the individuals we have moving forward,” said Porter coach Josh Oster, who has eight qualifiers. “This is always a tough sectional but we are excited to compete and complete the next step on the way to state.” While rankings don’t guarantee anything this weekend, they give an indication of what might unfold as competitors look to qualify for the state meet. And if those rankings suggest anything, it’s that many individuals from Joliet-area programs could be in the hunt for sectional titles this weekend. Lincoln-Way Central has six ranked individuals among its 10 competitors. Vinnie Piunti (106) and Bryce Gorman (170) are the favorites at their weights. Two other local individu-

als who head to Normal West as favorites are Plainfield East’s Zach Krause (120) and Lincoln-Way East’s Nick Allegretti (285). In five of the weights, area competitors are among the top two favorites. If the rankings hold, there could be local finals in four of those classes. Piunti could see Joliet West’s Darvell Flagg at 106 while Rossi may face Plainfield South’s Miguel Silva at 113. Both would be regional title rematches. Radcliffe could meet Lincoln-Way Central’s Joey Nelson for the 132 title. In that regional final, Radcliffe beat Nelson by a point for the third time. Johnson could meet Plainfield Central’s Dominic Sterr for the 195 finals while #4 Nick Nasenbeny, one of Central’s nine qualifiers, may see Oster in the 126 semis. Minooka’s Carson Oughton (152) and Plainfield South’s Danny Saracco (182)

aren’t favored at their weights but are next-in-line to reach the title mat. Other ranked individuals are Lincoln-Way Central’s Jake Dudeck (182), Sean Kelly (195) and Bryan Ditchman (285) and Plainfield North’s Nick Wolf (285). Lincoln-Way West’s No. 2 Kyle Ruettiger (126), No. 4 Kyle Rodriguez (145) and No. 4 Javier Montalvo (170) are all favorites at the Class 2A Pontiac Sectional. The Warriors will send a dozen individuals to that event. The toughest weight class at Pontiac is 132, where the state’s top six are all competing, including Morris’ No. 2 Kenny Baldridge and West’s Noah Keefe. Other ranked competitors from area schools are West’s Matt Ryan (152) and Morris’ Trevor Albert (160). Lemont’s lone ranked individual, Jim Brennan (145), is one of the favorites at his weight in the Class 2A De La Salle Section-

al. Coal City has three favorites and Wilmington one at the Class 1A Plano Sectional. Wilmington advanced nine to the sectional while Coal City qualified eight. Favorites for the Coalers are No. 2 Cody Minnick (113), No. 3 Corey Jurzak (126) and No. 3 Casey Brown (132) while No. 3 Dexter Fierro (182) paces the Wildcats. Wilmington has five other ranked individuals, Colin Weis (126), Austin Headrick (132), Casey Grskovic (138), Andrew Liaromatis (152) and No. 4 Nick Hawkins (160). Ranked competitors for Peotone are Liam McLaughlin (126), Clay Dargert (182) and Tom Ruffino (195). The Blue Devils have 12 sectional qualifiers. The other local favorite is Seneca’s top-ranked Sage Friese (126), who competes in the Class 1A Byron Sectional, along with ranked teammate, Tommy Lovett (182).

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

Larry W. Kane for Shaw Media

Lockport’s Brian Rossi (back) wrestles Plainfield South’s Miguel Silva on Saturday in the 113-pound final in the Class 3A Lockport Regional in Lockport. Rossi won in overtime.



Irish’s fast start propels them to regional final

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014


By MARK JOHNSON OTTAWA – Seneca parlayed a fast start into a 6335 defeat of Reed-Custer in Wednesday’s first semifinal game at the girls basketball Class 2A Marquette Regional. Mallory Misener scored nine points and distributed three assists during the first quarter, powering Seneca (23-

5) to a 20-10 lead. The Irish started on a 9-0 run, which featured baskets from Danielle Hauch, Anna Baker and Misener and a 3-pointer from Jacey Lamboley. “We got some great looks. I thought we were patient, we moved the ball around and I think every one of those shots were pretty much a wide-open, good look for our shooters,” Seneca coach Barb Beck said.

Lewis’ Adam Barr named top GLVC field athlete ROMEOVILLE – The Great Lakes Valley Conference announced on Wednesday that Lewis University sophomore Adam Barr has been selected as the GLVC Field Athlete Of The Week for the period ending Feb. 9. Barr was the top collegian in the weight throw at the UIndy Relay Open last Saturday, as he finished second with a NCAA Provisional toss of 593½ (18.07m). This is the fifth straight week that Barr has earned a provisional mark in the weight throw. “Adam continues to have a great season,” Lewis coach Dana Schwarting said. “His consistency is amazing, and he is ready for another huge throw to propel him into the national meet. Lewis returns to action on Saturday, as the Flyers travel to Naperville to participate in the Chicagoland Championships hosted by North Central. Action is set to begin at 10 a.m.

Indiana-South Bend 67, USF 60 - Emily Strilich led all scorers with 23 points and Maegan Callaway finished the night with 18 points and eight blocked shots as visiting Indiana University South Bend defeated the University of St. Francis women’s basketball team 67-60 in CCAC action Wednesday. Junior Katie Gonnering paced the Saints (6-21, 4-10) with 17 points, while sophomore Cydney Weisflog and senior Marissa Draper of Joliet Township added 13 and 11, respectively. Gonnering and Draper shared game-high rebounding honors with nine boards.

Boys Basketball Sandburg 55, Lockport 51 (OT) - Ryan Reed scored 20 points to lead Lockport (10-12).

Girls Basketball Lemont 62, Tinley Park 55 (2 OT) - Kim Jerantowski led Lemont (13-12, 7-6) with 16 points in the South Suburban win. Teammate Marissa Dyer added 14 points and Paige Terrazas scored 12 points.

Women’s Basketball

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Courtney Welch broke the shutout with a 3-pointer nearly four minutes in and added another a short time later. She scored eight of the Comets’ 10 points in the first quarter and had 15 by halftime, when they trailed 32-19. Seven more third-quarter points from Welch allowed Reed-Custer (12-14) to stay within striking distance at 43-28 entering the fourth, but

with Welch held to only a late 3-pointer from there, the Comets failed to keep pace. Welch ended her career with the Comets by scoring more than 71 percent of their points, finishing with 25. She was 7 for 12 from the field, 5 for 8 from 3-point land and 6 for 8 from the free-throw line. Morgan Zacharias, with six points, was the only other Comet with more than a single basket.

For Seneca, which will play for its third regional championship in four years tonight, the contrast was striking. Four players had at least nine points, and seven had at least four. Misener’s 17 points were a team high to which Baker added 11, Hauch added 10 and Lamboley added nine to go with seven rebounds, five assists and four steals.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING AND CDBG/HOME ADVISORY BOARD MEETING FOR A PROPOSED SUBSTANTIAL AMENDMENT TO THE WILL COUNTY 2010-2014 CONSOLIDATED PLAN AND YEAR 2013 ACTION PLAN PUBLIC HEARING AND MEETING DATE: February 18, 2014 at 9:30 a.m. PLACE: WILL COUNTY OFFICE BUILDING 302 N. CHICAGO STREET, JOLIET IL. 60433 A Public Hearing, followed by an Advisory Board meeting, will be conducted to discuss proposed amendments to the 2010-2014 Consolidated Plan and Year 2013 Action Plan as submitted to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Each time the County proposes changes in priorities, methods of distribution of funds or to carry out an activity not originally proposed in the Consolidated Plan or Action Plan in amounts over $200,000 warrants a Substantial Amendment to the Consolidated Plan and or Action Plan. The County is conducting this hearing in order to recommend changes to the 2013 Action Plan that amend the Action Plan that has been submitted to HUD. Such amendments pertain to actions being proposed as follows: The County Proposes to expand its eligible use of Home Investment Partnership Grant Funds to include owner occupied and rental unit rehabilitation in the amount of $500,000. Specific projects include investment of Home funds into projects sponsored by Cornerstone Services, Easter Seals and Hawthorne Lakes Senior Residences. The Public Hearing will be conducted by the CDBG/Home Advisory Board on February 18, 2014 at 9:30 a.m. at the Will County Office Building. The meeting area is wheel chair accessible, however if anyone needs any other reasonable accommodation related to a disability, please contact the Community Development Division Office at 815-774-7890 on or before February 14, 2014. Citizens wishing to comment on the proposed amendments to the use of CDBG funds should attend the Hearing and address comments to the Advisory Board. All comments received in writing or made by persons attending the hearing will be included in the formal Amendment to be submitted to HUD. Lawrence M. Walsh Will County Executive Published: Joliet Herald News Date Published: Thursday February 13, 2014 (Published in The Herald-News February 13, 2014)


storm there in the first half and we did. It’s just a matter of us coming out and getting the experience, which we did.” Leigh admits the Newark press was the difference. “We didn’t handle their press real well. I think the girls got scared,” he said. “[Newark is] quick and they play good defense. We’d either turn the ball over, then we we missed baskets, they went down and make it.” Newark led 21-6 at halftime and 42-15 after three. GSW finishes the season with a 11-15 record while Newark improves to 21-6. Jasmine Mitchell led all scorers on the night with 10 points for Newark while teammates Rachel Lape and Nicole Lawrence added nine each. GSW was led by Lexi Posing. She ended with six points.

8PREP SPORTS SCHEDULE TODAY’S EVENTS Boys Basketball Joliet Central at Homewood-Flossmoor, 7 Girls Basketball Bolingbrook at Sandburg, 6 Coal City at Herscher, 6:45 Homewood-Flossmoor at Lincoln-Way East, 6:30 Joliet West at Stagg, 6:15 Lemont at Downers Grove North, 6:30 Lincoln-Way Central at Andrew, 7 Minooka at Yorkville, 7 Oswego East at Plainfield South, 6:30 Sandwich at Peotone, 7 Sycamore at Morris, 7 Thornwood at Lincoln-Way West, 6:30 Class 1A Dwight Regional Title game, 7 Class 2A Ottawa Marquette Regional Title game, 7

Boys Basketball Bolingbrook at Lincoln-Way East, 6:30 Dwight at Reed-Custer, 7 Gardner-South Wilmington at TriPoint, 7:15 Joliet Catholic Academy at Marist, 7 Lincoln-Way Central at Lincoln-Way North, 6:30 Minooka at Oswego East, 6:30 Morris at DeKalb, 7 Oswego at Romeoville, 6:30 Peotone at Coal City, 6:45 Plainfield Central at Plainfield North, 6:30 Plainfield East at Plainfield South, 6:30 Plano at Seneca, 7 Providence Catholic at Brother Rice, 7 Sandburg at Joliet West, 7 Thornton at Lincoln-Way West, 6:30 Tinley Park at Lemont, 7 Wilmington at Manteno, 7 Girls Basketball Lockport at Joliet Central, 6:30 Plainfield Central at Plainfield North, 5

Women’s Swimming Lewis at GLVC meet, 10 Women’s Basketball Lewis at Missouri S&T, 5:30 Men’s Basketball Lewis at Missouri S&T, 7:30

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to Class 2A De La Salle Institute Sectional, 4:30 LaSalle-Peru, Belvidere Regional qualifiers to Class 2A Pontiac Sectional, 4:30 Coal City, Peotone Regional qualifiers to Class 1A Plano Sectional, 4:30 St. Joseph-Ogden Regional qualifiers to Class 1A Olympia Sectional, 4:30 Stillman Valley Regional qualifiers to Class 1A Byron Sectional, 4:30 COLLEGE EVENTS

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• Thursday, February 13, 2014

DWIGHT – Earlier this season, the Gardner-South Wilmington and Newark girls basketball teams met with the Lady Norse scoring a 48-point victory (62-14). On Wednesday night in Dwight, the two met again at the Class 1A Dwight girls basketball Regional with a similar result. Only this time it was a slight bit closer with Newark beating the Panthers, 46-17. So, was it so similar? “Yeah it was, but we scored a little bit more the last time, but I think we came out flat tonight,” Newark coach Brian Holman said. “They tried to spread the floor and packed the zone. It was the style they played. They secured the ball

a little bit better and we were jumpy at the beginning, which I figured we would be. Once we made some adjustments at half, came out and made some threes, then spread them out, we took control.” Newark led just 7-4 at the end of the first quarter. “Our game plan was to slow them down a little bit and we did that in the first quarter, but after a while our passes got sloppy and they capitalized,” GSW coach Adam Leigh said. “We just didn’t take care of the ball very well.” Especially once Newark started pressing. “It was good to see us take care of the ball and it was good to see the press get going. I thought our press worked pretty well,” Holman said. “That’s what we were looking to do. We had to weather the


SPORTS | The Herald-News /

Newark gets carbon copy win over GSW

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



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Kia boasts impressive sedan, CUV lineup Kia has unveiled the modern and elegant 2015 K900 sedan at the Chicago Auto Show, along with the world debut of the 2015 Soul EV, which will be Kia’s first all-electric, zero-emissions car sold in the U.S. when it goes on sale some time after June. The 2014 model of the Soul is available right now, along with an impressive 2014 lineup led by the Cadenza premium sports sedan, unveiled at the 2013 Chicago show. Here are some highlights. Cadenza is Kia’s flagship five-passenger sedan, powered by a 293-horsepower 3.3-liter engine, the brand’s most potent V-6 engine ever. Standard is a six-speed automatic transmission. Features include an advanced navigation system with SiriusXM Traffic and UVO eServices, displayed on a high resolution 8-inch touch screen, back-up camera and warning system, and a premium 12-speaker audio system. Next up is the Optima mid-size sedan, with such advanced features as LED positioning and fog lights. Engines include a 2.4-liter four-cylinder with 200 horsepower, and a 2.0-liter four-cylinder turbo with 274 horsepower. A six-speed automatic transmission is standard. Features include a 4.3-inch TFT LCD instrument cluster navigation and telematics screen (8-inch screen optional), UVO eServices, an 8-speaker sound system, HD Radio, SiriusXM Satellite Radio and SiriusXM Traffic. Also available is the Optima Hybrid, with a 199-horsepower combined gas-electric powerplant. The LX model achieves an EPA estimated 36 mpg city, 40 mpg highway, while the EX model delivers an EPA estimated 35 city and 39 highway.

The sub-compact Rio sedan and Rio 5-door hatchback offer minimal impact on the environment; Rio is 85 percent recyclable at the end of its lifespan, with materials that reduce use of petroleum-based products Rio is offered with a 1.6-liter four-cylinder engine with the option of either a six-speed manual transmission (LX only) or six-speed automatic. The engine puts out 138 horsepower with a fuel economy rating of 27 city and 37 highway, while an ECO Package averages 28 city and 37 highway. Impressive technology features include an AM/FM/CD/MP3 audio unit with SiriusXM Satellite Radio capabilities. Slotted between Optima and Rio is the Forte four-door sedan, available in LX and EX trim levels. Standard engine in the LX is the 148-horsepower 1.8-liter four-cylinder mated to a standard six-speed manual or six-speed automatic transmission. LX comes with SiriusXM satellite radio, and Bluetooth wireless technology. EX gets a 2.0 liter four-cylinder with 173 horsepower and a standard six-speed automatic There is an Eco Package that adds an Idle Stop & Go system. The Sorento crossover utility vehicle (CUV) is the first Kia vehicle to offer the next-generation UVO eServices voice-activated telematics system. The 2.4-liter four-cylinder with 191 horsepower is standard in the LX and EX. Stock powerplant on the LX V6, EX V6, SX and SX Limited is a 290-horsepower 3.3-liter V-6. Performance is routed to either the front wheels or an optional all-wheel -drive system. All Sorentos come with the six-speed automatic transmission.


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By RACHEL COHEN The Associated Press

AP photo

Tatiana Volosozhar and Maxim Trankov of Russia react Wednesday after they competed in the pairs free skate figure skating competition at the Iceberg Skating Palace during the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia. mov had a near-flawless free skate to move up from third. Four-time world champions Aliona Savchenko and Robin Szolkowy of Germany had to settle for bronze for the second straight Olympics. Skating to “Jesus Christ Superstar,” Volosozhar and Trankov had a few small bobbles. But with a lead after a stellar short program and the difficulty of their elements, they knew when they finished without any big mistakes that gold was in their grasp.

As Russian flags waved throughout the stands, Trankov slid on his knees across the ice like a soccer player celebrating a goal, and Volosozhar buried her face in her hands, the tears flowing. “To win it here is more special than anything,” Trankov said. “But there was pressure. We were nervous, very nervous. It was huge for us to skate in front of this audience in our country, but it was hard, and to do this makes us very happy now.”

The two Russian pairs also won gold in the new team event. Trankov and Volosozhar become the first figure skaters to take home two golds from one Olympics. Stolbova and Klimov handled the team free skate for Russia on Saturday and looked sharp, declaring themselves medal contenders. They were even better Wednesday to “The Addams Family” in the night’s most captivating performance. The music is hauntingly beautiful, though it does in-

Tot 12 10 10 9 9 8 5 4 4 4

clude a brief snippet of that famous TV theme song. At the end of the program, when Stolbova must be exhausted, they do a throw triple salchow, which she still managed to land effortlessly. “Last year we were not at the world championships and we didn’t believe or even hope that we would be at the Olympics,” Klimov said through a translator. “We didn’t ever think of medals.” The Germans finished nearly three points behind Stolbova and Klimov after Szolkowy fell on a jump in the free skate for the second straight Olympics. He tumbled to the ice on a triple toe loop on their first side-byside sequence Wednesday. “It’s two steps away from the gold medal,” he said. “That’s very far away for us.” Pang Qing and Tong Jian, the 2010 silver medalists, were fourth.

8WHAT TO WATCH Pro basketball Brooklyn at Bulls, 7 p.m., TNT Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m., TNT Men’s basketball Northwestern at Michigan St., 6 p.m., BTN Louisville at Temple, 6 p.m., ESPN Arkansas at Missouri, 6 p.m., ESPN2 UNC Ashville at Radford, 6 p.m., ESPNU Drexel at Charleston, 6 p.m., NBCSN Minnesota at Wisconsin, 8 p.m., ESPN

Colorado at UCLA, 8 p.m., ESPN2 Southern Miss. at AlabamaBirmingham, 8 p.m., CSN Tennessee St. at Belmont, 8 p.m., ESPNU St. John’s at Seton hall, 8 p.m., FS1 San Diego St. at Saint Mary’s (Calif.), 10 p.m., ESPNU Golf PGA Tour, Northern Trust Open, first round, 4 p.m., TGC Women’s basketball West Virginia at Oklahoma, 6 p.m., FS1 Illinois at Iowa, 8 p.m., BTN

NBA Orlando

EASTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L Pct Indiana 40 12 .769 Bulls 26 25 .510 Detroit 22 30 .423 Cleveland 20 33 .377 Milwaukee 9 43 .173 Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 28 24 .538 Brooklyn 24 26 .480 New York 20 32 .385 Boston 19 35 .352 Philadelphia 15 38 .283 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 36 14 .720 Atlanta 25 26 .490 Washington 25 27 .481 Charlotte 23 30 .434

GB — 13½ 18 20½ 31 GB — 3 8 10 13½ GB — 11½ 12 14½

16 38



WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 38 15 .717 Houston 36 17 .679 Dallas 32 22 .593 Memphis 29 23 .558 New Orleans 23 29 .442 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 42 12 .778 Portland 36 16 .692 Minnesota 25 28 .472 Denver 24 27 .471 Utah 18 33 .353 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 36 18 .667 Golden State 31 21 .596 Phoenix 30 21 .588

GB — 2 6½ 8½ 14½ GB — 5 16½ 16½ 22½ GB — 4 4½

L.A. Lakers Sacramento

18 34 18 35

.346 .340

17 17½

Wednesday’s Results Memphis 86, Orlando 81 Dallas 81, Indiana 73 Toronto 104, Atlanta 83 Brooklyn 105, Charlotte 89 San Antonio 104, Boston 92 Cleveland 93, Detroit 89 Sacramento 106, New York 101, OT Minnesota 117, Denver 90 Houston 113, Washington 112 New Orleans 102, Milwaukee 98 Philadelphia at Utah (n) Miami at Golden State (n) Portland at L.A. Clippers (n) Thursday’s Games Brooklyn at Bulls, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. All-Star break begins

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

SOCHI, Russia – Maxim Trankov hopes young figure skaters all over Russia will take inspiration from what he and Tatiana Volosozhar accomplished at the Olympics. The two restored the country to the pinnacle of pairs Wednesday, and their teammates made it almost total domination. Volosozhar and Trankov won gold, while Ksenia Stolbova and Fedor Klimov took silver. “I think tonight all of the country will celebrate this beautiful victory,” Trankov said. Russia or the Soviet Union had won gold in 12 straight Olympics in pairs before the streak ended four years ago, when the Russians failed to take home any medal in the event. In the stands for both days of the competition in Sochi was the pair who started it all: Ludmila Belousova and Oleg Protopopov, the Olympic champions in 1964 and ’68. Trankov and Volosozhar rose to the top of the sport at the perfect time, winning the 2013 world championship. A new generation of Russian figure skating hopefuls will now look up to the two pairs who stood atop the podium Wednesday. Volosozhar and Trankov scored 152.69 points to finish with 236.86, 18.18 ahead of their teammates. Stolbova and Kli-

Through Wednesday (32 of 98 medal events) Nation G S B Norway 4 3 5 Canada 4 4 2 Netherlands 4 2 4 United States 3 1 5 Russia 2 4 3 Germany 6 1 1 Austria 1 4 0 Switzerland 3 0 1 Slovenia 1 1 2 Sweden 0 3 1

SPORTS | The Herald-News /

Skating pair restore gold to Russia


The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



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Elena’s angels

Lockport writer publishes second story in ‘Chicken Soup for the Soul’ series

By DENISE M. BARAN–UNLAND LOCKPORT – One day in 2001, when Elena Winters, then 9, was home recovering from a ruptured brain aneurysm, she called for her mother, Kim Winters, because the angels were singing too loudly and she couldn’t sleep, Winters said. Elena’s words took her mother aback, Kim Winters said. “We went to church regularly but we’re not an angel family,” Kim Winters, of Lockport, said. “I tried to rationalize myself out of it.” “Elena’s Angels” is featured in “Chicken Soup for the Soul: Miracles Happen: 101 Inspirational Stories about Hope, Answered Prayers, and Divine Intervention,” which was released Feb. 4. This is the second time an “Elena” story has appeared in the popular motivational series. Two years ago, Kim Winters wrote about her experiences as a round-the-clock caregiver for “Chicken Soup for the Soul: Family Caregivers: 101 Stories of Love, Sacrifice, and Bonding.” Although many years have passed since the angel incident, Kim Winters felt the time had come to share it. “It’s a story about hope,” she said. “It’s not just about us alone in the world. Even though life throws obstacles in our way, there are individuals in our lives that can lift us up. If you look, the signs are there.” Not until Elena, now 22, was 5 years old did her mother know this daughter was a primordial dwarf; she had mistakenly assumed Elena,

Provided photo

Kim Winters’ story of her daughter Elena’s experience with angels is recounted in this latest release from the “Chicken Soup for the Soul” series.

Provided photo

Kim Winters of Lockport is caretaker for her daughter Elena Winters. Elena, a primordial dwarf, is an aneurysm survivor and is currently battling a progressive neurological disorder and kidney failure. whom Kim Winters adopted from Korea when she was 21 months, was simply small for her age. Kim Winters’ oldest daughter had been premature so she thought Elena just needed some time to catch up. In addition to the small stature – Elena is just 37 inches tall – this rare subtype of dwarfism can bring a slew of vascular and endocrine problems, Kim Winters said, and that has been true for Elena, who suffers from both. Following the rupture, Ele-

na spent three months in the hospital and another month at in-patient rehabilitation before returning home to complete her recovery, Kim Winters said. Elena’s medical professionals said that Elena might experience hallucinations while her brain repaired itself, something her mother had witnessed firsthand during Elena’s fever-induced delirium, she said. However, Elena was past the crisis stage; she spoke with conviction, Kim Winters

said. “She was learning how to be 9 again. It had not occurred to her that she could ask them to let her sleep,” Kim Winters said. “So I gave her suggestions on how to quiet them down.” As Elena continued recovering, these child-sized angels remained in her room, loudly singing Elena’s favorite hymns. It was, Kim Winters said, a very different experience than the fever-induced imaginings of Elena’s recent past. “This was more than cool,” Kim Winters said. “It was reassuring to know that she had this kind of squad or cheering section or protection, whatever it was. She had been through a roller coaster of recovery. She survived multiple brain surgeries and procedures after the rupture. She had stood on death’s door yet

she was saved from walking through it. Her details were so specific. Who makes up kidsized angels?” Recounting the story helped Kim Winters, too. A writer, she has several young adult fantasy books in progress, blogs at kimwinters. and leads a monthly teen writers group at the Lockport Public Library. She spends most of her time, as she stated on her blog, as Elena’s “healthcare manager, chauffeur, personal assistant, activity coordinator, advocate and cheerleader.” Kim Winters also is Elena’s personal chef, as Elena can only eat “kidney friendly meals.” “I don’t have a lot of time to write,” said Kim Winters, who occasionally feels frustrated at her inability to carve time for her own projects, “so I was grateful that someone felt it was worth reading on that kind of platform. I hope people are inspired by it. Elena’s my inspiration. For her, the glass is always half full. She lifts us up.” Elena no longer recalls the angel incident. She now has moyamoya, a progressive neurological disorder caused by artery constriction in her brain, Kim Winters said. Last year, Elena’s kidneys failed, so Elena now receives twice-aweek dialysis treatments and is on a transplant list awaiting an adult kidney, Winters said. So what happened to the angels? “One day they were gone,” Kim Winters said. “They told her they had to help another child, that she could now do this on her own, that she was fine. And she was.”






Broadway & Ruby St., Joliet 815-726-4031 Masses: Saturday Vigil: 4:00 Sunday: 7:00, 9:00, 10:30, 12:00 Noon & 5:30 p.m. Daily: (M-F) 6:30 a.m. Church open daily for Eucharistic Adoration

6:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.


BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN CHURCH (E.L.C.A.) 131 Years of Mission and Ministry, 412 East Benton, Joliet, IL. 40432-2456 815-726-4461 (Communion First & Third Sundays) Choir Rehearsal - 8:30 a.m. Children’s Sunday School - 8:30 a.m. Sunday Church Worship - 9:30 a.m. Weekday Adult Bible Study Wed. - 10:00 a.m. Pastor Timothy Linstrom

MESSIAH LUTHERAN CHURCH L.C.M.C. Jefferson St. & Houbolt Rd., Joliet 815.741.4488 Sunday Morning Worship: 8:00 & 9:30 Traditional 11:00 Family Praise & Worship Sunday School: 9:30 Christian Education for Adults & Children

Wednesday Evening Worship: 7:15 Rev. David Nygard, Senior Pastor Pastor Kurt Hoover, Assoc. Pastor David Stier,Youth Director


127 S. Briggs St. Joliet 815-722-7653


Saturday Vigil......................4:00pm ST.JOHNVIANNEYCATHOLICCHURCH Sunday .... 8:00, 9:30, and 11:30 am 401 Brassel, Lockport 1 Block So. of Bruce Rd. Daily ..........Mon, Tu, Th, Fri.7:30 am Church Phone 815-723-3291 Sat.-4:15 p.m., Sun.-9:30 a.m., 11:30 (Polish) Handicap access w/covered entry

Confessions .. Saturday 3:15 - 3:45 pm



1214 S. Hamilton St., Lockport Church Phone 815-838-2592 Sat.- 4:30pm Sun.- 7:30am, 9:15am, 11am

410 S. Jefferson St., Lockport

FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 12725 Bell Road, Lemont 708-349-0454 • Pastor Brian Wangler Sunday Worship 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School/Bible Study for all ages 9:45 a.m. Saturday Worship 6 p.m. Nursery & Children’s Programs Nazarene Recreation • Nazarene Arts Academy Nazarene Preschool

815-838-0187 Saturday 5:00 p.m. Sunday 6:30, 8:00, 10:00 & 11:45 a.m.

1st CONGREGATIONAL UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST God is Still Speaking 700 E. 9th St., Lockport • 815-838-2091 Sun..: 8:30 a.m. Adult Ed.; 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship 11:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship Children/Youth Ed./Nursery 10:30 a.m. Fellowship

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1000 S. Washington Street, Lockport (815) 838-1017 Rev. Joseph Kim, Pastor Sunday School 9:00 Young Womens Club 9:00 Worship 10:30 Coffee hour after worship Handicap Accessible Open Hearts. Open Minds. Open Doors. Email: www.lumclockport,org

ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH LOCKPORT Sunday Service Schedule: 8:00 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Formation 9:15 a.m. Weekday Services: Wed. 9:30 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. 312 East 11th Street, Lockport Phone: 815-834-1168

CHURCH OF ST. ANTHONY 100 N. Scott St., Joliet, IL 60432 815-722-1057 Weekday Masses 12:05pm Sunday Mass 9:30am Saturday Mass 4:00pm Holydays 12:05pm Our Mother of Perpetual Help Novena adoration following novena Every Tuesday following 12:05pm Mass Please Join Us! NEW PRAYER GARDEN COME SEE AFTER MASS Handicap Accessible

Call Debbie at 815-280-4108 to share your worship times

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

The Joliet City Center Lutheran Parish 143rd Year of Faith & Service in Missouri Synod Downtown Joliet 310 N. Broadway, Joliet 55 W. Benton St., Joliet 60432 (815) 722-3567 (at Ottawa st.) (815) 722-4800 • The Rev. Keith Forni, STS, Pastor Sunday Service at 8:00 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. 9:00am Sunday Holy Communion 10:00am Sunday School / Bible Study Sunday School and Bible Class at 9:30 a.m. Sunday Service on WJOL 1340 AM at 10 a.m. 11:00am Misa Bilingüe The Reverend Karl Hess, Pastor Tues. 10:00am Morning Prayer & Bible Study Wed. 2:00pm-4:00pm Blessing Bench Food Pantry 416 N. Chicago St., Joliet • 815-727-9378 Members of Evangelical Saturday 4:00pm Lutheran Church Sunday 8:30, 10:00 & 11:30am in America & Lutheran CORE Weekdays 8:30am •

LEMONT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 25 W. Custer, Lemont Church Phone & Prayer Hotline 630-257-5210 Rev. Kelly Van Sunday Worship 8:30 and 10:45 a.m. Happy Hands Methodist Pre-School 630-257-3112

THE HERALD-NEWS | The Herald-News /

Houseof Area Houses Worship



Joliet Jewish potluck date rescheduled

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014


The Joliet Jewish congregation potluck has been rescheduled for Feb. 28. Services will begin at 6 p.m., followed by dairy potluck at 7 p.m. RSVP to 815-7414600. Please note Feb. 15 date change because of scheduling conflicts.

St. Paul the Apostle held social studies fair JOLIET – St. Paul the Apostle Catholic School seventh- and eighth-grade students researched, designed and created models of various worldwide landmarks for the school’s biannual social studies fair held at the school’s open house in January. Students were required to research the overall significance of their chosen landmark, as well as construction and design attributes. The students built model replicas of their landmarks and assembled display boards containing interesting facts and photos for exhibit at the fair. Classroom presentations were given by all participating students the week before the event explaining their findings.

Spaghetti dinner to be held Saturday CrossRoads Community Church is having a spaghetti dinner fundraiser from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday at 1501 S Gougar Road, New Lenox.

It is a fundraiser for the Manna Food Pantry Program. Dine-in or carry-out. $7 a ticket or children under 10, $4. Gluten-free pasta is available. Contact Vickey J. Eisenbeis at 815-462-7700.

– The Herald-News

College offers course in zombies, apocalypse MOUNT PLEASANT, Mich. – Some Central Michigan University students are getting schooled in the undead this semester, thanks to a religion course that’s exploring apocalyptic themes in biblical texts, literature and pop culture. Philosophy and religion faculty member Kelly Murphy said she always wanted to teach a course on apocalyptic literature, and she is a fan of AMC’s TV show “The Walking Dead.” The result is Murphy’s class, which is called “From Revelation to ‘The Walking Dead.’ ” “Thinking about the end and imagining life in a different way is something that humans have always done,” Murphy said in a university release. Murphy’s class will discuss biblical texts, review popular novels and watch clips from movies such as “Shaun of the Dead” and “28 Days Later.” Students also will discuss hypothetical ethical and theological problems that people could encounter in a post-apocalyptic world.

– Wire report

Announce your Wedding in Celebrations Every Sunday in he Herald-News Visit Email or Call 877-264-2527

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January students of the month at St. Mary Nativity Catholic School in Joliet are Carla Rubio, kindergarten; Rachel Murr, first grade, Jonah Benedick, second grade; Camila Angeles, third grade; Samantha Aguilera, fourth grade; Lauren Paris and Vann Sturdivant, fifth grade; David Plascencia, sixth grade; Alex Gregurich, seventh grade; and Sofia Santamaria and Christian Castillo, eighth grade.


27 Sure-___ 29 Shellacs 31 First name in folk 32 ___ factor 37 Drippings, maybe 38 City in southern California 40 Unloading point 41 Food processor? 43 Overseas 44 Like some numbers and beef 45 Bill producers, for short 48 You might slip on it 51 Extemporizes 54 Theater’s ___ Siddons Award 55 Assign stars to 57 Distillery sight 58 Prefix with type 59 Plaintiff 60 Agree 61 Western German city 62 Shade providers

63 Genesis locale 64 Big name in tractors 65 ___-square 66 Wallop

DOWN 1 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee with only one Top 40 hit 2 British ___ 3 Sign of puberty, maybe 4 For example 5 Certain horror film villain 6 Alma mater for David Cameron 7 Site of slippage … both geographically and in this puzzle 8 Thorough 9 “Make some ___!” 10 Calorie-heavy dessert 11 Richard ___, “War Zone Diary” ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE journalist B Y O B S P U R P A R S E 12 What womanizers do R O V E O G L E E T A I L A H E M B A T H S P O N G E 15 Glistening, as Christmas T O R I I R A T B O N N ornaments T H I N G A M A B O B U F O 21 Haunted house Y O T E A M O P A S T O R sounds O T I C S H O R E 24 Actor Maguire N I C K E L O D E O N 26 Lead-in to plane N I E C E T O M B O R W E L L B L I N K A T 28 Site of a piercing S K I T I M E S S Q U A R E 29 Forest female E S S A M E N S T R E P 30 ___ Burgundy, the anchorman B O S S Y P A N T S J A N E in “Anchorman” A M U S E L U A U O T O E G E E N A Y I P E B E T S 33 Splenda competitor












8 15









22 25














45 49











No. 0109




















34 Make pieces of pieces? 35 OPEC member: Abbr. 36 Barrett of Pink Floyd 38 ___ Israel Medical Center 39 Experiment site 42 The speed of sound

44 See 46-Down

52 Genesis locale

46 With 44-Down, “key” invention of the 1830s

53 Blocked vessel opener

47 500 people? 48 Carefully examine

54 Tore 56 Agenda part

49 Appeared 50 Something to pare, informally

60 One of the Bushes

For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit for more information. Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Share tips: Crosswords for young solvers:

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

ACROSS 1 Flies (along) 5 Clutter 8 What spies collect 13 Voyaging 14 Flaming Gorge locale 16 Who has scored more than 850 points in an official Scrabble game 17 Frolic 18 “Beloved” author Morrison 19 Bagpipe music, maybe 20 Delt neighbor 21 You might slip on it 22 Fragrant compound 23 Lucy ___, title character in Sir Walter Scott’s “The Bride of Lammermoor” 25 Security Council veto

Edited by Will Shortz

PUZZLES | The Herald-News /

















BRIDGE by Phillip Alder

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



Do not assume what is not needed


Eric Temple Bell, a mathematician and science fiction writer who was born in Scotland but lived most of his life in the United States, said, “Euclid taught me that without assumptions there is no proof. Therefore, in any argument, examine the assumptions.” That certainly applies at the bridge table. During any deal, each participant makes assumptions based on the bidding and cards played. The more accurate these assumptions, the more likely that person is to win. When this deal was originally played, West made an assumption that proved to be invalid and cost his partnership a game contract. After West opened one spade and two passes followed, South leapt straight to four hearts, the contract that he hoped he could make. West led the diamond queen. East overtook with his ace, dropping South’s king. Then East shifted to the spade jack. When South played low, West, assuming that his partner had a second spade, encouraged with his 10. Now East did the best he could by shifting to a club. Perhaps West could ruff, or maybe this would cut South off from the dummy. Here, though, declarer won with dummy’s ace, played a heart to his ace, returned the trump three to dummy’s eight, and ran the clubs for an overtrick. West did not need to assume that East had two spades. It could not have cost to overtake the spade jack with his queen and cash the spade ace. Then he would have given East a spade ruff to defeat the contract.

Dear Abby: Earlier this year,

Dear Needs Further Testing:

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips Certainly not. Your husband’s comment illustrates the importance of keeping one’s mouth firmly shut if one can’t think of something helpful or supportive to say. It almost appears that he is angry at you for the questionable test result. I can’t blame you for not wanting to upset your already stressed family at this point, but if more testing confirms that you, too, have breast cancer, I think it’s important that you let them know – especially your sisters, who might want to be screened sooner than later. I hope your husband’s apparent inability to support you emotionally during this difficult time is an aberration, but if it’s not, you will need to find support elsewhere. Dear Abby: About 15 years ago I committed a crime against a

• Write Dear Abby at www.

Proper posture, position at desk prevents neck pain Dear Doctor K: I spend most of my day at my desk. Can you describe the correct ergonomics to help reduce my neck pain? Dear Reader: I’m glad you asked, because I’ve spent all of this day writing my columns, and my neck hurts. I’m not very good at following the advice I’m about to give you. For readers not familiar with the term, “ergonomics” is the science of using our bodies (primarily bones and muscles) for a particular task in the safest and most efficient way. It teaches us about how best to arrange our homes and workplaces. If, like me, you spend much of the day at your desk, good ergonomics means setting up your chair, desk and computer in a way that encourages healthy neck and back positioning. When working at your computer or desk, keep your head balanced directly over your spine as much as possible. Set your chair height so both your feet can rest on the ground. Sit with your buttocks far back in your chair, using a small pillow to support your lower back if needed. (I’ve put a detailed illustration of an “ergonomically friendly” workspace on my

ASK DOCTOR K Anthony L. Komaroff website, No matter how perfect your office-chair posture, it’s important to get up and move around every half-hour. Prolonged sitting has been linked to worsening of neck pain. Stretching can help, too. Shrug your shoulders up and down, or lean your head to each side while pulling the opposite shoulder down. I’ve done that today between writing each column. It loosens up the body and clears the mind. If you spend a lot of time on the phone, avoid leaning your head to one side. This is also important when you use a cellphone even if you aren’t sitting at your desk while you speak. A headset, earbuds or speakerphone are good options to help keep your head in a stress-free position for handsfree talking. Sit up straight when reading. Hold the document or book up so you don’t need to bend over. Use your armrests to help support it. Or use a document

holder that props the material upright if you are reading or typing from a written document at your desk. For writing, adjust your chair and desk so you needn’t bend over. Or place your paper on a slant board that raises it slightly off the desk and keeps it at a comfortable angle. What we do with our bodies each day has changed greatly in the past century. A century ago, most of us in the United States worked on farms. We were outdoors all day. The work typically required more physical movement and more strength than is required of us today – and it was more likely to produce major injuries. Yet much of that work, too, involved lots of repetitive motions, and there were no ergonomic scientists to help. But the people who figured out which way of performing those repetitive motions seemed easiest on their bodies also felt better at the end of the day.

• Dr. Komaroff is a physician and professor at Harvard Medical School. Visit to send questions and get additional information.

Dr. Wallace: I’ve got a very serious problem, and I really need your advice. I make promises with family members and close friends, and then I break these promises. This has caused a lot of friction with people I love. Please tell me what I can do to stop breaking promises. Last week, my best friend told me that she was going to buy a purple sweater for her boyfriend’s 17th birthday. She made me promise that I wouldn’t tell her boyfriend because she really wanted it to be a big surprise. I didn’t keep my promise. Her boyfriend and I attend the same church, and last Sunday we were talking after the services. Since his birthday was only four days away, I told him, “Happy Birthday” and he said thanks. I then said that his girlfriend had bought him a really nice gift. He then said, “I hope she didn’t spend a lot of money.” Then I said that she probably did because it was a really nice sweater. Well, when my best friend found out that I broke my promise, she was livid, and said our friendship is over. I’m sure we will patch things up at a later time, but before we do, I want to be positive I will never break another promise to anyone ever again. Please help me. – Nameless, Orange County, Calif. Dear Nameless: Everyone breaks a promise occasionally, but in your case it’s a regular habit. What are the consequences of a stream of broken promises? • You annoy, anger, hurt and often alienate the people around you. Friends get angry because they counted on you and are hurt because they take the broken promise as a personal dig.

’TWEEN 12 & 20 Robert Wallace • You create constant anxiety for yourself. When you promise to do something with two different people for the same night, you may feel you’ve bought yourself some time to smooth out the situation. But you’ve also given yourself the worry of how to wriggle out of it. It isn’t easy to change this pattern of undependability. Psychologist Bernard Dunne of Smithtown, N.Y., urges that you begin trying to confront issues on the basis of how you really feel and learn to take the consequences immediately. This doesn’t mean you should yawn in someone’s face and tell her she’s boring. It does mean thinking twice before promising to call her later in order to avoid talking to her now. Beyond that, the solution is simply not to make any more promises that you don’t fully intend to keep. Dr. Wallace: I’m really attracted to a certain boy at school. I have been doing everything I can to attract his attention, but nothing works because he is very shy. I smile at him in the hall when we pass, but all he does is stare at me. What should I do? Do you think that he is telling me to buzz off? – Nameless, Moline Dear Nameless: It could be, but you’ll never know unless you have a chance to talk with him. The next time you meet him face to face in the hall, walk up to him and say that you would like to know him better, and ask him to call you within a day or two. • Email Dr. Robert Wallace at rwallace@


• Thursday, February 13, 2014

my sister “Kathy” was diagnosed with breast cancer. She underwent a double mastectomy, chemo and radiation, and will begin reconstructive surgery soon. Because of her diagnosis she encouraged me to visit my doctor for an exam. When I did, they found a lump, which needs further testing. I have chosen not to share this with my family because my sisters and parents have been deeply affected by Kathy’s diagnosis, and I don’t want to cause them needless worry. My husband is angry and he said that because Kathy is their favorite they wouldn’t be concerned anyway. I thought it was insensitive and cruel to me, but more to the point, I felt he wasn’t thinking about how upset my doing so might make my family. Am I wrong to feel this way? – Needs Further Testing

woman I cared about. I have felt guilt and remorse about it ever since. I can’t speak to her or have any contact with her. I would like to tell her I’m sorry for what happened. I have beaten myself up over this and thought about suicide. What do I do? Please help, Abby. – So Sorry In St. Joseph, Mo. Dear So Sorry: The first thing you must do is talk with a mental health professional about your suicidal thoughts. Once you have been stabilized, you should then understand that you may have been forbidden to contact your former friend because what you did was so traumatic that it could cause her to relive the incident, which could further victimize her. If you’re looking for forgiveness, forgive YOURSELF and move on – but leave her out of it.

Girl keeps breaking promises

ADVICE | The Herald-News /

Woman stays quiet about breast exam

Arlo & Janis


Big Nate

Frank & Earnest


Soup to Nutz

Stone Soup

The Born Loser


Rose Is Rose

The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014



Beetle Bailey


COMICS | The Herald-News /

Keep your child safe. Blondie


More than young children end up in emergency rooms every year because they got into medicines while their parent or caregiver was not looking. Always put every medicine and vitamin up and away every time you use it. Also, program your poison control center’s number in your phone: 800.222.1222.

The Argyle Sweater

Real Life Adventures

To learn more, visit

In partnership with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)

s with Share your photo ! Will County

my photos community photo post Upload photos of your family and friends with our online photo album. Share your sports team, birthday party, big catch or vacation!

• Thursday, February 13, 2014

Pearls Before Swine


The Herald-News / • Thursday, February 13, 2014


Jerry Springer (1944), TV personality; Peter Gabriel (1950), singer-songwriter; Robbie Williams (1974), singer-songwriter; Randy Moss (1977), football player; Mena Suvari (1979), actress. – United Feature Syndicate


‘Tim’s Vermeer’: Is it painting or a process?

Newspaper Enterprise Association


TODAY – This is the year to highlight your versatile workplace skills. Your status will improve if you continue to work diligently. Information is available that could have an important impact on your future. Listen carefully for tidbits that will enable you to make sound financial decisions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) – Your outgoing nature and vivid imagination will lead to an unusual adventure. Explore the possibilities and turn something you enjoy doing into a profitable endeavor. Believe in your ability, talent and skills. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) – Jump-start your career. Concentrate on self-improvement and utilizing your skills differently and effectively. This will improve your confidence and protect your position while escalating your chance to advance. ARIES (March 21-April 19) – You will make great achievements if you take advantage of a new opportunity. Don’t waste time in contemplation; start the ball rolling. Your direct approach will bring good results. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) – Don’t pressure others to do things your way. Keep the peace and avoid confrontations if you want to gain control. Pursue your ideas in secret and present them only when you’re confident of your success. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) – Step into the spotlight and share your thoughts and plans. You’ll attract interest, enthusiasm and contributions from onlookers who will help you develop and promote your ideas. CANCER (June 21-July 22) – It’s time to take a realistic look at your savings and investments. Determine what will give you the best opportunity to increase your wealth and make it the focus of your strategy. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) – Avoid conflicts, lie low and refrain from making a hasty decision that will leave you in a vulnerable position. An emotional reaction may be difficult to control, but it will only make matters worse if you fail to rein yourself in. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – You may feel that information is being withheld from you. Patience and perseverance will be necessary to determine what has been going on behind the scenes. Ask direct questions. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) – Let your imagination wander and your curiosity lead the way. Your thirst for knowledge will enable you to explore and expand a wide variety of interests. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) – Resist the urge to take control. You may give the wrong impression or offend someone who has more to offer than you realize. Patience will be required. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) – You’ll be enticed by exotic destinations or adventure. Participate in community activities and see what kind of excitement you can find. Follow your heart. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Today’s emphasis will be on money matters. You will have good luck in your financial planning. Examine all your options. Get facts firsthand to ensure that you make the best choice possible.

The Washington Post What if Johannes Vermeer were a machine? That’s the question posed by Tim Jenison in “Tim’s Vermeer,” a highly watchable documentary about Jenison’s obsessive investigation into how the 17th-century Dutch painter was able to paint with such verisimilitude and luminosity. In the course of Jenison’s five-year odyssey, the inventor, video engineer and unapologetic non-painter attempts to create, by hand, a painted replica of Vermeer’s “The Music Lesson.” He’s not interested in copying the painting itself. Jenison saw the original once, when he was granted a 30-minute viewing by Queen Elizabeth II, who owns it. Nor is he interested in making a copy from a printed reproduction. Instead, Jenison actually builds a scale model of Vermeer’s studio and fills it with life-size replicas of every stick of furniture, as well as human models, in the painting. He’s interested in painting exactly what – and possibly how – Vermeer painted. Jenison’s theory is that the artist used readily available 17th-century technology to help him create his art: specifically, a room-size projector, known as a camera obscura, to translate the three-dimensional scene in his studio into a two-dimensional image on a flat surface. This is not the first time someone has alleged that Vermeer may have used such a device. Most notably and controversially, painter David Hockney and author Philip Steadman have both put forth this argument. But Jenison takes their speculation a couple of steps further, building a

Photo provided

Tim Jenison in “Tim’s Vermeer,” a highly watchable documentary about Jenison’s investigation into the painter’s work. souped-up camera obscura that eliminates some of that antique technology’s inherent drawbacks – reduction in image brightness, for one thing – and introducing a second tool: an small yet ingenious mirror that allows Jenison to compare the projected image with the picture he’s painting of it. (And yes, mirrors were available in the 1600s.) Directed by Teller of the magic duo Penn and Teller, and written and narrated by his partner, Penn Jillette, the movie puts forth an utterly fascinating and fairly compelling argument, not to mention the question: Was Vermeer less genius than geek? Put another way, if an unartistic tinkerer like Jenison can produce a reasonable facsimile of “The Music Les-

son” using so-called trickery, is it not also reasonable to ask whether Vermeer himself might have availed himself of those same tricks? The film can’t offer proof that he did, but it’s intriguing enough to sway even skeptics. The one drawback of “Tim’s Vermeer” is that we can’t see the finished product of Jenison’s labors in the flesh, though on camera his “Vermeer” comes across as remarkably close to the original. Hockney, who is shown inspecting it with Steadman, pronounces it “better” than the original, which sounds slightly fishy. What he means, of course, is that it’s too good a copy, too precisely rendered. At another point, someone refers to Jenison’s painting as a “dead ringer”

for Vermeer, which may inadvertently be closer to the truth, at least judging by the glimpses we’re shown of details of Jenison’s painting. In those close-ups, Jenison’s paint handling looks tight and somewhat lifeless: soul sacrificed for precision. Without seeing the two pictures side by side and in person, it’s hard to judge. “Tim’s Vermeer” makes a convincing case that Vermeer could have painted the way Jenison says he did. It also makes a pretty powerful ancillary point: that some people are both geniuses and geeks.

• “Tim’s Vermeer” received three out of four stars. The film runs 80 minutes and is rated PG-13 for strong language.


’: In Stereo (CC): Closed captioned (G): General audience (PG): Parental guidance (14): Parents strongly cautioned (M): Mature audiences only (N): New show.


Ent (N) CBS 2 "News (N) ■Olympic (N) NBC 5 "News (N) Wheel (N) ABC 7 "News (N) WGN 9 Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Good Times ANT 9.2 Good Times PBS 11 "PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC) PBS 20 Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) House/Payne CIU 26 There Yet? U2 26.2 Jerry Springer ’ (14) (CC) ME 26.3 M*A*S*H (PG) M*A*S*H (PG) ME2 26.4 Hawaii Five-0 (PG) (CC) Catch 21 (G) BNC 26.5 Catch 21 (G) FOX 32 The Simpsons Mod Fam ION 38 Law & Order: Criminal Intent TEL 44 Caso Cerrado: Edicion Big Bang MY 50 Big Bang TF 60 Pequenos Gigantes (PG) (SS) UNI 66 Mentir Para Vivir (N) (14-D)










Big Bang Two/Half Men "News (N) Late Show W/Letterman Ferguson (N) The Millers ’ Crazy Ones Elementary ’ (14-L,V) (CC) "News (N) ■Olympics (N Same-day Tape) ■XXII Winter Olympics Figure Skating, Freestyle Skiing, Speed Skating, Skeleton. (N Same-day Tape) ’(CC) "News (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live (N) (14) Nightline (N) Scandal ’ (14-D,S,V) (CC) The Taste (N) ’ (14-L) (CC) "WGN News at Nine (N) (CC) The Arsenio Hall Show (14) Family Guy Friends (PG) Arrow ’ (14-V) (CC) The Originals ’ (14-L,V) (CC) Diff. Strokes Diff. Strokes Sanford & Son Sanford & Son All in Family All in Family Maude (PG) Maude (PG) Jeannie Jeannie Unforgivable Blackness: The Rise and Fall of Jack Johnson (PG-L) (CC) (DVS) Local, USA "World News "Chicago Tonight (N) (Live) ’ In the Loop CEO Global "Journal (G) Tavis Smiley Masterpiece Classic ’ (PG) Primeval ’ (PG) (CC) Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) The Queen Latifah Show (PG) House/Payne Meet, Browns Seinfeld (PG) Seinfeld (PG) King King Family Guy ’ Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Insider (N) American Dad King of Hill Cleveland King of Hill Cold Case Files ’ (14) (CC) OK! TV (N) ’ Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Hogan Heroes F Troop (G) Rhoda (G) Rhoda (G) Twilight Zone Perry Mason (PG) (CC) Untouchables Gunsmoke (G) (CC) Rawhide Have Gun... Have Gun... Bullwinkle Honeymnr Andy Griffith Hogan Heroes Sudden Death Newlywed Newlywed Off The Chain "BRKDWN Lionheart (’90) ›› Jean-Claude Van Damme, Deborah Rennard. (CC) "News (N) Mod Fam TMZ (N) (PG) Dish Nation Dr. Oz Show Rake (N) ’ (14-D,L,S,V) American Idol (N) ’ (PG-D,L) Law & Order: Criminal Intent Law & Order: Criminal Intent Criminal Minds (14-L,V) (CC) Criminal Minds (PG-L,V) (CC) Criminal Minds ’ (PG-D,L,V) "Telemundo (N) ■Titulares, Mas La Reina del Sur ’ (SS) La Reina del Sur (N) ’ (SS) Santa Diabla (N) ’ (SS) La Impostora (N) ’ (SS) The Simpsons The Simpsons How I Met How I Met The Office (14) The Office ’ House ’ (14-D,L) (CC) House ’ (14-D,L) (CC) ■Contacto Deportivo(SS) Timecop 2: The Berlin Decision (’03) › (SS) The Mummy Returns (’01) ››‡ Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. (SS) Por Siempre Mi Amor (N) (SS) Lo Que la Vida Me Robo (N) Que Pobres Tan Ricos (N) "Noticias "Noticiero Uni Una Familia con Suerte (N)












Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty Duck Dynasty (PG) (CC) Wahlburgers (PG-D,L) (CC) Wahlburgers Wahlburgers Bad Ink (CC) Bad Ink (CC) Duck Dynasty (PG) (CC) A Perfect Getaway Premiere. The Shawshank Redemption The Green Mile (’99) ›››‡ Tom Hanks. A guard thinks an inmate has a supernatural power to heal. (CC) To Be Announced Wild West Alaska (14-L) (CC) Wild West Alaska (N) (14-L) Wild West Alaska ’ (14-L) Alaska: The Last Frontier ’ Alaska: The Last Frontier ’ The Wendy Williams Show (N) Eve’s Bayou (’97) ›››‡ Jurnee Smollett, Meagan Good. (CC) Scandal ’ (14) (CC) Scandal ’ (14-D,L,S,V) (CC) ■Women’s College Basketball Illinois at Iowa. (N) (Live) ■Basketball (N) ■The Journey ■Basketball ■Basketball ■College Basketball Northwestern at Michigan State. (N) (Live) The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker Happens (N) Vanderpump Rules (14) Housewives The Dukes of Hazzard (G) Party Down South (14) Party Down South (N) (14) Tattoo Titans (N) (14-L) (CC) The Dukes of Hazzard (G) Reba ’ (PG) Reba ’ (PG) Colbert Report Daily Show Chappelle’s Chappelle’s Tosh.0 (MA-L) Tosh.0 (MA-L) Always Sunny Always Sunny Daily Show Colbert Report At Midnight Tosh.0 (CC) ■Heartland Poker Tour (14)(CC) ■College Basketball (N) ■SportsNet (N) ■SportsNet (N) ■Bensinger ■Planet X (G) ■SportsTalk (N) ■SportsNet Lone Target ’ (PG-L) (CC) ■The Fighters ’ (14)(CC) ■The Fighters (N) ’ (14)(CC) Saint Hoods (N) ’ (14) (CC) ■The Fighters ’ (14)(CC) Saint Hoods ’ (14) (CC) Gravity Falls Austin & Ally Dog With Blog Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie ’ (G) Enchanted (’07) ››› Amy Adams, Patrick Dempsey. (CC) E! News (N) (PG) Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea (N) E! News (PG) Chelsea Lat ■College Basketball Teams TBA. (N) (Live) ■SportsCenter (N) (Live)(CC) ■SportsCenter (N) (Live)(CC) ■College Basketball Teams TBA. (N) (Live) ■College Basketball Teams TBA. (N) (Live)(CC) ■Olbermann (N) (Live)(CC) ■Olbermann(CC) ■College Basketball Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Fresh Prince Fresh Prince A Cinderella Story: Once Upon a Song (’11) (PG-D,L) Another Cinderella Story (’08) Selena Gomez, Drew Seeley. The 700 Club ’ (G) (CC) Donut (N) Donut (N) Chopped (G) Chopped Canada (N) (G) Cutthroat Kitchen (G) Diners, Drive Diners, Drive Chopped Canada (G) Two/Half Men Two/Half Men Crazy, Stupid, Love. (’11) ››› Steve Carell, Ryan Gosling. Crazy, Stupid, Love. (’11) ››› Steve Carell, Ryan Gosling. The Waltons (G) (CC) The Waltons (G) (CC) The Waltons (G) (CC) Frasier (PG) Frasier (PG) Frasier (PG) Frasier (PG-D) Golden Girls Golden Girls Hunters Int’l Hunters Rehab Addict Rehab Addict Rehab Addict Rehab Addict Hunters (N) Hunt Intl (N) Hunters Hunters Int’l Rehab Addict Rehab Addict Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn (N) Pawn (N) Outlaws (Season Finale) (N) The Curse of Oak Island (PG) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Under the Gunn Under the Gunn Under the Gunn (N) Kim of Queens (PG-L) (CC) Dance Moms (PG) (CC) Under the Gunn Ridiculous. Ridiculous. ■Fantasy Fact. ■Fantasy Fact. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. (N) Cameras (N) ■Fantasy (N) Ridiculous. ■Fantasy Fact. Ridiculous. SpongeBob Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Friends (PG) Friends (PG) Rugrats in Paris: The Movie (’00) ››› (CC) Friends ’ (PG) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14-V) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14-V) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14-V) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14-V) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14-V) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14-V) (CC) Housewives/Atl. White Chicks (’04) ›› Shawn Wayans, Marlon Wayans. (CC) Are We There Yet? (’05) ›› White Chicks (’04) ›› Shawn Wayans, Marlon Wayans. (CC) Cops (PG-L,V) Jail (14-L,V) Jail (14-L,V) Cops (14-L,V) Cops (PG-L,V) Cops (PG-L,V) Cops ’ (CC) ■iMPACT Wrestling (N) ’ (14)(CC) Cops ’ (CC) American Horror House (’12) Morgan Fairchild. (14-L,S,V) Mothman (’10) › Jewel Staite. (14-L,V) The Mothman Prophecies (’02) ›› Premiere. Richard Gere, Laura Linney. Seinfeld (G) Big Bang King of the Nerds (N) (14-D,L) Conan (N) (14) (CC) Pete Holmes Conan (14) Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Big Bang Now, Voyager (4:30) Victor/Victoria (’82) Mrs. Miniver (’42) ›››› Greer Garson, Walter Pidgeon. (CC) (DVS) My Sister Eileen (’42) ››› Rosalind Russell. (CC) Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes Here Comes Honey (N) Here Comes Welcome to Myrtle Manor (N) Here Comes Here Comes Welcome to Myrtle Manor ’ Difference Theatre International Joseph Prince The Azusa Street Project (PG) Life Today Pastor Willis Paid Program Paid Program The 700 Club ’ (G) (CC) ■NBA Basketball Brooklyn Nets at Chicago Bulls. (N) (Live)(CC) ■NBA Basketball Oklahoma City Thunder at Los Angeles Lakers. (N) (Live)(CC) ■NBA Tip-Off (N) (Live)(CC) Wrld, Gumball Steven Univ. Teen Titans Johnny Test King of Hill Cleveland American Dad American Dad Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Eagleheart Check It Out Man v. Food Man v. Food Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Buckingham Palace Castle Secrets & Legends Mysteries at the Museum Buckingham Palace Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Everybody Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond The King of Queens (PG) (CC) NCIS: Los Angeles (14-L,V) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU NCIS: Los Angeles ’ (14-V) Couples Therapy (N) (14-D,L) Mob Wives (N) (14-D,L) (CC) Couples Therapy ’ (14-D,L) Couples Therapy ’ (14-D,L) Couples Therapy ’ (14-D,L) Mob Wives ’ (14-D,L) (CC)

BEST MOVIES 7:00 p.m. TF 60 ››‡ “The Mummy Returns” (2001, Aventura) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. Dos fuerzas malignas persiguen al hijo del aventurero Rick O’Connell. (SS) (2:30)

AMC ›››‡ “The Green Mile” (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, David Morse. A guard thinks an inmate has a supernatural power to heal. Å (4:01)

DISN ››› “Enchanted” (2007, Fantasy) Amy Adams, Patrick Dempsey. Live action/animated. A princess from a fairy-tale world lands in the Big Apple. ’ Å (1:55) FX ››› “Crazy, Stupid, Love.” (2011, Romance-Comedy) Steve Carell, Ryan Gosling. A suddenly single 40-something needs help finding his groove again. (2:30) TCM ››› “My Sister Eileen” (1942, Comedy) Rosalind Russell, Brian Aherne. Two sisters from Ohio seek new careers in New York. Å (2:00)

BEST BETS ± 6 p.m. SYFY Movie: American Horror House: On Halloween night, a sorority house is overrun with ghosts, while a vengeful housemother goes on a killing spree, in this 2012 chiller — not to be confused with “American Horror Story.” Morgan Fairchild and Alessandra Torresani (“Caprica”) star. ± 7 p.m. CBS 2 The Big Bang Theory: Familiarity breeds contempt, as Sheldon and Amy (Jim Parsons, Mayim Bialik) discover when she goes to



work at his university. On the home front, Howard (Simon Helberg) has a fight with Bernadette (Melissa Rauch) and camps on Raj’s (Kunal Nayyar) couch in “The Workplace Proximity.” Johnny Galecki and Kaley Cuoco also star.

± 8 p.m. WGN 9 Arrow: Barry Allen (Grant Gustin), a police scientist from Central City, comes to Starling City to help Oliver (Stephen Amell) investigate a bizarre robbery, which reminds Oliver of something that happened on the island. Felicity (Emily Bett Rickards) takes a liking to the new arrival.

• Thursday, February 13, 2014



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Thursday Tuesday, February 13, 2014


February 22, 2011

“Back When “Rolling Along It withSummer” a Song” Was

Find it here. Find it fast!

Photo by: Photo By:brent711 J. Cruz

Call 877-264-CLAS (2527)


CUSTOMER SERVICE/ SALES ASSISTANT Local Home Builder searching for a person with customer service and clerical skills. Sales experience a plus. Flexible hours and willing to learn the new home building process . Please fax resumes to: 815-609-4885

Construction Superintendent Underground Utility Contractor. Installation of conduits, manholes & directional boring. Familiar with AT&T procedures. Resume to:

The Herald-News Classified 877-264-2527

Driver Now hiring MOVERS and DRIVERS with valid Class C lic. Training provided. Heavy lifting involved. Wages + tips TWO MEN AND A TRUCK 815-609-6200 12407 Rhea Dr, Plainfield, IL

The Herald-News Classified 877-264-2527

Truck Driver / Yard Material Handler EJ, a leader in the design, manufacture and distribution of underground construction castings, has an immediate opening for a Truck Driver / Yard Material Handler at our branch offices located in New Lenox. Candidate should have current Class “A” CDL license, possess physical ability to lift and handle iron casting products as well as forklift driving experience. Local deliveries, home every night. Person would be delivering products to local construction sites and municipalities as well as other various yard duties. Must be highly customer-oriented, have good verbal communication skills and have a neat appearance. Opportunity to work for a stable, respected company which provides a competitive wage & benefit package. EOE Qualified candidates should apply in person Monday - Friday, 8:00 am to 3:00 pm, to complete an employment application at: EJ 310 Garnet Drive New Lenox, IL 60451-3502

Grain Scale Operator Wanted Cargill - Elwood, IL We are looking for individuals with: Strong communication, reading, writing & math skills Good attendance record & work ethics Ability to operate electronic equipment & probe Grading of grain product & quality testing Ability to drive spotter trucks a plus (no CDL requirement) Ability to perform heavy lifting Applicants should be willing to work some weekends, some holidays and overtime. Cargill offers an excellent benefit package including 401K. Starting wage of $15.50 an hour depending on experience. Apply online at > Production and Maintenance (non-management) Job # ELW00040

Successful applicants will be required to pass a company paid physical exam which includes drug & alcohol screening and background check. Cargill is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Drivers: $2000 Sign On Bonus! Class-A 2yrs Exp. Company Drivers .44cpm East & .40 all other. Health/Dental/401K-Local, Regional & OTR. Owner Op's 78% of line haul 100% FS Plate Program, No electronics. Tom: 800-972-0084 Ext 6855

MECHANIC Local regional union transportation carrier based in Chicago IL seeking both seasoned personnel and diesel tech school grads for local diesel truck / trailer mechanics for preventative and routine maintenance on all shifts. Mack experience a plus. Must be flexible in availability for shifts work. CDL preferred. Ideal candidate will be interested in assisting our company in creating a new work environment that will provide excellent working conditions. Must have own tools. Competitive wage and excellent benefits. Send resume to: Standard Forwarding Company 2925 Morton Drive East Moline, IL 61244


Rosewood Care Center

RNs (part time nights)

Craftsman Saw 8-1/4” radial saw model 113 234701 like new $50 815-836-8848 nights. Flooring – Great Lake Hardwood Oak Natural Flooring from Menards approx. 24 sq.ft. remaining in box exc cond.$60/obo.815-436-6717

CNAs (full and part time)

Receptionist Full time 3401 Hennepin Dr. Joliet, IL 60431 Fax: 815/436-0743

Exercise Bike Nordic Track Recumbent TRL625 – hardley used $100 815-485-3426

Coffing Hoist Long handle, 1 Chain – ¾ ton 2 Chain – 1 ½ ton $100 815-436-8689 leave message

NEED CASH? I will buy your Guns, ammo, coins & antique motors. Call Rick at 630-674-0832.

Oswego, 2 Br, 1 BA,

D/W, M/W, C/A, No pets. Available Now. 630-901-4123 Rockdale Newly Renov Lower 2BR Quiet, appl, carpet, water incl, off St 1 car, $675/mo + security. No Pets. 815-439-1065

Ford V-8 Times 127 copies, Beautiful books 1991 - 2012 $100 815-463-0282

Twin Oaks West, Pretty 2BR Open kit, mirrored closet doors, appl, blt-in-micro, D/W, free heat, Troy Schls. 815-744-1155

Generator WEN-3500 watt. 240/120 volt. Rarely used $225 815-744-6062

Hand Crocheted Afghans

New, large, $50. Hand embroidered pillow cases, Chairs – 2 wing back chairs with AVAILABLE NOW!! claw foot legs, turquoise color with $15/pair. 815-725-2634 JOLIET PARKVIEW ESTATES small pattern 2 for $40 2BR Duplexes starting at Sewing Machine - Singer #221 773-315-1700 $800/mo and Single Family Electric with fold up plateform on Fully loaded, 83Kmiles, great Homes. Call for move in specials! Chairs set of 2 bamboo with cush- left side; all attachments and book. gas mileage, excellent condition! 815-740-3313 ions excellent condition can be Pristine Condition! $375. $6000/obo. 815-690-8924 used indoors or outdoors Call 9am-1pm 815-354-4649 $65/both 815-436-4222 pics @ HOUSES AND APARTMENTS 2, 3 & 4 Bedrooms, Call 24/7 Coffee Table solid wood, matching end table excellent condition, can GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS 815-726-0000 ~ 815-730-1500 be used as is or can easily be AKC/OFA! Imported parents on site. painted. $40/both 815-436-4222 Great family dogs and protection. JOLIET 3 BEDROOM for photo $950 - $1250/ea. 815-685-4764 ! ADOPTION: ! A Creative Recently remodeled, by Nowell Financially Secure Home, LOVE, Park. Finished basement with Dressers- two blonde colored Sales Associate - full time Laughter,st Travel, Baking, Family office, $1100/mo, Section 8 OK. bedroom dressers. awaits 1 baby. Expenses paid. 815-735-7704 Apply at: Shorewood Home & Auto $100 both 815-836-8848 nights. AKC, german bloodline, blockhead, Jill 1-800-379-8418 1002 W. Jefferson, Shorewood Joliet West-Convenient Location! Queen bed set – Double dresser – dewclawed, tails docked and first Charming 2BR, laundry room, chest of drawers, queen headboard shots. Family raised, 8 weeks old. CAC, fenced yard, garage, $995. & frame, mirror for dresser – 6mo Males & Females, $800/ea. Affordable Cathedral/ Joliet 815-722-1389 old $300.00 call day or early Caregiver seeking to take care of 815-651-9242 Studio-1BR, util incl., elevator. evening leave message $105-$140/wk, $455-$607/mo, Joliet/Ingalls Park 305 S.E. Circle Inside Sales - part time your loved one. Have been certified Shepherd & Pit Bull Mix 815-436-5171 in CA. and IL Crest Hill, Joliet, Lndry, Guest Library, Nr. Bus & 2BR, new kitchen, laundry room. $8.50/hr + Commission Female, needs fenced in yard Lockport area. 614 929 0327 Dwntown. (815-726-2000) Open to rent 2/15, 1st mo & sec, Mon-Fri 3pm-8pm, Table - Mahogany Wood Dining or FREE TO LOVING FAMILY. credit check. Kathy 815-712-7952 Some Saturdays 10am-2pm Conference Table, two pedestals, Excellent caregiver seeking CREST HILL ~ 527 PASADENA 815-557-2290 Apply at: each has three claw-foot legs 4 ft. x 2BR with balcony, appliances incl. ROCKDALE, Howard St, 2 person, employment in Joliet area. Spring-Green Lawn & Tree Care 7½ ft. (used as dining table) no 1Bd home, quiet area avail. Secure bldg, no pets, $950/mo. Please call 773-343-6204 11927 Spaulding School Dr. scratches. $350 773-315-9677 By Appointment. 815-592-3782 Now.$700 + sec. 815-351-6232 Plainfield, IL 60585 Collectible Barbie's -New in box Twin Headboard - Beautiful sold Send Resumes to: (3) Maria Therese Wedding Day Joliet 1&2BR's $725-$850 oak twin headboard with detailing. Barbie – Imperial of Russia Barbie + dep, proof of income required. Excellent Condition! $50. Joliet Big, Clean, Furn. Room (pink label) – Framed Barbie 815-557-2290 815-426-4222 Call after 3PM fridge/micro or stove, Newly Swimsuit. All (3) new in box – Exrenovated, nice wood floors. cellent Condition. $200 for all. Call Joliet East: 1BR w/appl., heat The Herald-News Classified Laundry, elevator, on bus line. It works. after 3 PM 815-436-4222 & water, off st. prkng, $675/mo. $95/wk, $412/m 815-726-2000 CAREGIVERS WANTED +deposit, 630-697-2235 Full and Part time positions Joliet-Across from St. Joe's Hospiavailable. All shifts including 12 tal, 2 bd/1 bth, new carpet & hour and 24 hour shifts. We are kitchen,all appliance with w/d open 24 hours and 365 days a $900-No pets. 815-212-0176 year in the Will County area. Call our job line for details. Old Dean Lally Building at 420 FFYC 801 E. FRANCIS RD., NEW LENOX, IL. MANHATTAN (2) 2BR, 1BA KNUDSON AUCTION Home Helpers - Homer Glen Woodruff in Joliet 49,000 sq. ft. Appl, one unit has W/D in Apt. & APPRAISALS CHECK OUT AUCTIONZIP.COM I.D. #9525 Available March 1st asking Call 800-269-3564 ext 724 A/C, no pets, $870 - $1060/mo. 815-725-6023 FOR LISTING AND PHOTOS Leave a message and I WILL $10,000 per month with indus815-478-4316 “Since 1947” trial and office areas includes 5 CALL YOU BACK Check us out at Estate Of Peg Davis From Seneca, IL. Vtg Furniture-ModMOKENA 2BR DUPLEX cranes ranging from 5-50 tons & five offices with break & storage Near metra, nice yard, city water, ern Furniture And Appliances-Elegant Glassware-Heisey rooms and 3 baths. Building Rose Crystal Ware-Sterling Silver-Silver Plate-Primitives & half of garage, no pets. $900/mo Doll - Very unique, one of a kind has heating and air conditioning + security dep. 708-717-5535 Send your Classified (OOAK) Custom made by Cristina Collectibles – Linens - Bedding- Quilts-Pictures-Books & and new roof and gutters & Advertising 24/7 to: Near Glenwood W. of St. Joseph brand new alarm system. 815Dolls of Madrid Spain, purchased Mag's-Coins- Jewelry 1st floor, sparkling clean 1BR, D/W, at International Doll Show, must 258-0957 or coleenkrause@Email: classified@ appl, 2 A/C's, ceil fans, new carpet. for photos and tour. see to appreciate. Serious buyers Beautiful Merchandise In Excellent Condition 815-744-5141 only. $400/obo. Photos; Fax: 815-477-8898 Hintze Auction Service Inc. WANTED SCRAP METAL 815-436-4222 after 3 pm. or online at: Bob and Judy Lic # 440000682 Garden Tractors, Snowmobiles, Appliances, Anything Metal Cell PH: 815-228-7634 /252-1911 BREAKING NEWS 815-210-8819 placeanad available 24/7 at HOME PH. 815-448-2368 Free Pick Up 7 days a week


Rottweiler Puppies


SUNDAY FEB 16, 10:00 AM



The Herald News /

I PAY CASH FOR HOUSES Any Location. Any Condition. Ron Orloff 815-730-1300


appo 9:30 AM on March 6, 2014, at the office of Attorneys' Title Guaranty Fund Inc., One Old Frankfort Way, Suite 9, FRANKFORT, IL, 60423, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: Commonly known as 511 PASADENA AVE, Crest Hill, IL 60403 Property Index No. 11-04-33104-033-0000 / 11-04-33-104034-0000. The real estate is improved with a single family residence. The judgment amount was $251,551.41. Sale terms: 10% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twenty-four (24) hours. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all in-

ify formation. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 151701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. For information, contact Plaintiff's attorney: POTESTIVO & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 223 WEST JACKSON BLVD, STE 610, Chicago, IL 60606, (312) 263-0003. Please refer to file number C14-96631. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 606064650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial Sales Corporation at for a 7 day status report of pending sales. POTESTIVO & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 223 WEST JACKSON BLVD, STE 610 Chicago, IL 60606 (312) 263-0003 Attorney File No. C14-96631 Case Number: 1 : 13 CV 1148 TJSC#: 34-1111 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are

yo advised that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. I587255 (Published in the Herald-News January 30, February 6, 13, 20, 2014)


Notice is given to DERRICK MORRIS, ETHAN D. MORRIS, BARRY C. MORRIS, AND ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN HEIRS & LEGATEES, Heirs of the Decedent whose names or addresses were not stated in the petition for independent administration that an order was entered on AUGUST 8, 2008, granting independent administration of the estate. This means that the administrator will not have to obtain court orders of filed estate papers in court during probate. The estate will be administered without court supervision unless interested persons ask the court to become involved. Claims against the estate may be filed in the Office of the Clerk Pamela J. McGuire Clerk of the Court 57 N. Ottawa Street Joliet, IL 60432 or with the representative, or both, on or before AUGUST 13, 2014, or, if mailing or delivery of a notice from the representative 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 by the claimant to the representative and to the attorney within 10 days after it has been filed. NICHOLAS C. SYREGELAS THE LAW OFFICES OF NICHOLAS C. SYREGELAS 19 NORTH GREEN STREET CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60607 I590362 (Published in the Herald-News February 13, 20, 27, 2014)

Thursday, February 13, 2014 • Page 41

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS EASTERN DIVISION U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR STRUCTURED ASSET INVESTMENT LOAN TRUST MORTGAGE PASSTHROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-5 Plaintiff, -v.RAUL FLORES, et al Defendants JUDGE JOHN Z. LEE 1 : 13 CV 1148 NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the above cause on September 11, 2013, an agent for The Judicial Sales Corporation, Special Commissioner appointed herein,will at 9:30 AM on March 6, 2014, at the office of Attorneys' Title Guaranty Fund Inc., One Old Frankfort Way, Suite 9, FRANKFORT, IL, 60423, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, as set forth below, the following described real estate: THE EAST 35 FEET OF LOT 10, ALSO LOT 9 (EXCEPT THE EAST 40.50 FEET) IN CAPITAL CRES ACRES, A SUBDIVISION OF SECTION 33, TOWNSHIP 36 NORTH, RANGE 10, EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED FEBRUARY 6, 1964, AS DOCU-

MENT NUMBER 1002555, IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS. Commonly known as 511 PASADENA AVE, Crest Hill, IL 60403 Property Index No. 11-04-33104-033-0000 / 11-04-33-104034-0000. The real estate is improved with a single family residence. The judgment amount was $251,551.41. Sale terms: 10% down of the highest bid by certified funds at the close of the sale payable to The Judicial Sales Corporation. No third party checks will be accepted. The balance in certified funds/or wire transfer, is due within twenty-four (24) hours. The subject property is subject to general real estate taxes, special assessments, or special taxes levied against said real estate and is offered for sale without any representation as to quality or quantity of title and without recourse to Plaintiff and in "AS IS" condition. The sale is further subject to confirmation by the court. Upon payment in full of the amount bid, the purchaser will receive a Certificate of Sale that will entitle the purchaser to a deed to the real estate after confirmation of the sale. The property will NOT be open for inspection and plaintiff makes no representation as to the condition of the property. Prospective bidders are admonished to check the court file to verify all information. If this property is a condominium unit, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale, other than a mortgagee, shall pay the assessments and the legal fees re-

ga quired by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/9(g)(1) and (g)(4). If this property is a condominium unit which is part of a common interest community, the purchaser of the unit at the foreclosure sale other than a mortgagee shall pay the assessments required by The Condominium Property Act, 765 ILCS 605/18.5(g-1). IF YOU ARE THE MORTGAGOR (HOMEOWNER), YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO REMAIN IN POSSESSION FOR 30 DAYS AFTER ENTRY OF AN ORDER OF POSSESSION, IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION 151701(C) OF THE ILLINOIS MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE LAW. For information, contact Plaintiff's attorney: POTESTIVO & ASSOCIATES, P.C., 223 WEST JACKSON BLVD, STE 610, Chicago, IL 60606, (312) 263-0003. Please refer to file number C14-96631. THE JUDICIAL SALES CORPORATION One South Wacker Drive, 24th Floor, Chicago, IL 606064650 (312) 236-SALE You can also visit The Judicial Sales Corporation at for a 7 day status report of pending sales. POTESTIVO & ASSOCIATES, P.C. 223 WEST JACKSON BLVD, STE 610 Chicago, IL 60606 (312) 263-0003 Attorney File No. C14-96631 Case Number: 1 : 13 CV 1148 TJSC#: 34-1111 NOTE: Pursuant to the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, you are advised that Plaintiff's attorney is deemed to be a debt collector attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used

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Page 42 •Thursday, February 13, 2014 for that purpose. I587255 (Published in the Herald-News January 30, February 6, 13, 20, 2014)


pe deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 02-33-408-009-0000 and was sold on 11/21/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014. PRAIRIE STATE SECURITIES, LLC PETITIONER

(Published in the Herald-News IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE February 12, 13, 14, 2014. OF MELVIN C. RULL, DECEASED HN126) No. 14 P 0060


CLAIM NOTICE NOTICE IS GIVEN to creditors of the death of Melvin C. Rull, of Joliet, Illinois on October 21, 2013. On February 10, 2014, Letters of Office were issued to Matthew James Rull, whose address is 23057 Benet Lane, Plainfield, Illinois 60586, as Independent Executor, whose attorney of record is Bradley S. McCann, of Spesia & Ayers, 1415 Black Road, Joliet, Illinois 60345. Claims against the estate may be filed in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court at the Will County Courthouse, 14 W. Jefferson Street, Joliet, Illinois 60432 or with the representative, or both, on or before the 13th day of August, 2014, or if mailing or delivery of a notice from the representative is required by Sec. 18-3 (755 ILCS 5/18-3) 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 by the claimant to the representative and to the attorney within ten (10) days after it has been filed. Matthew James Rull Independent Executor of the Estate of Melvin C. Rull, Deceased By: Bradley S. McCann Spesia & Ayers Attorney for Estate 1415 Black Road Joliet, IL 60435 815/726-4311

LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 10-01142 TO: PRAIRIE STATE SECURITIES LLC CITIBANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS SUCCESSOR TO CITIBANK (SOUTH DAKOTA) NA ASSET ACCEPTANCE LLC ONEMAIN FINANCIAL AS SUCCESSOR TO CITIFINANCIAL SERVICES, INC FKA COMMERCIAL CREDIT LOANS CITIFINANCIAL SERVICES INC GENERAL FINANCE CORPORATION JESSE WHITE DUANE MALNAR RITA MALNAR ,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has been filed in the Circuit Court of WILL County, Illinois, as Case Number 13-TX-406. On 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Petitioner will make application to such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 04-33-309-008-0000 and was sold on 11/21/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014.

WILL County, Illinois, as Case Number 13-TX-407. On 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Petitioner will make application to such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 05-03-201-015-0000 and was sold on 11/21/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014.








TO: DONAL YOUNG CARMEL FINANCIAL CORPORATION INC TO: INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE JOHN CONTOS UNITED STATES ATTORNEY TAMMY CONTOS ONEMAIN FINANCIAL AS SUC- GENERAL UNITED STATES DISTRICT ATCESSOR TO CITIFINANCIAL SERTORNEY VICES, INC CREDIT ACCEPTANCE CORPOCITIFINANCIAL SERVICES INC RATION MIDTAX INC ARDEWN FUND 3 LLC ,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED . A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has been filed in the Circuit Court of WILL County, Illinois, as Case Number 13-TX-408. On 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Petitioner will make application to such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 07-17-213-017-0000 and was sold on 11/21/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014. WHITE OAK SECURITIES, LLC PETITIONER


,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED . A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has been filed in the Circuit Court of WILL County, Illinois, as Case Number 13-TX-410. On 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Pe-

LLC 14-13-207-020-0000 PRAIRIE STATE SECURITIES, LLC and was sold on 11/22/2011, for PETITIONER PETITIONER general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire (Published in the Herald-News on 06/03/2014. (Published in the Herald-News February 12, 13, 14, 2014. February 12, 13, 14, 2014. HN125) WHITE OAK SECURITIES, LLC HN130) PETITIONER (Published in the Herald-News February 12, 13, 14, 2014. HN134)

LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE NUMBER: 10-03745 TO: EMERALD MANAGEMENT INC DAMIEN RHEAMES TASHA HICKS ,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED . A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has been filed in the Circuit Court of WILL County, Illinois, as Case Number 13-TX-411. On 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Petitioner will make application to such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit:






titioner will make application to such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 14-13-101-026-0000 and was sold on 11/22/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014.

(Published in the Herald-News PRAIRIE STATE SECURITIES, LLC February 12, 13, 14, 2014. (Published in the Herald-News PETITIONER HN129) February 12, 13, 14, 2014. HN133) (Published in the Herald-News February 12, 13, 14, 2014. PUBLIC NOTICE HN128)

PRAIRIE STATE SECURITIES, LLC PETITIONER (Published in the Herald-News (Published in the Herald-News February 12, 13, 14, 2014. February 13, 20, 27, 2014. (Published in the Herald-News HN132) HN137) February 12, 13, 14, 2014. HN127)


applic such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 08-29-401-042-0000 and was sold on 11/22/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014.

The Herald News /




TO: MELISSA MARTIN ABAYOMI MARTIN MTAG SERV CUST/ATCFH IL LLC ,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, II OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, ,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INOCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, TERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES IN- on the premises described below TERESTED . A Petition for Tax Deed has been filed in the Circuit Court of on the premises described below WILL County, Illinois, as Case has been filed in the Circuit Court of Number 13-TX-413. On WILL County, Illinois, as Case 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the PeNumber 13-TX-412. On titioner will make application to 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Pe- such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for titioner will make application to an Order on the petition that a tax such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for deed be issued if the real estate is an Order on the petition that a tax not redeemed from the sale. The deed be issued if the real estate is real estate is described as follows, not redeemed from the sale. The to wit: real estate is described as follows, 14-13-413-008-0000 to wit: and was sold on 11/22/2011, for 14-13-408-007-0000 general taxes for the year 2010. and was sold on 11/22/2011, for The period of redemption will expire general taxes for the year 2010. on 06/03/2014. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014. LAND OF LINCOLN SECURITIES,

,AND ALL UNKNOWN OWNERS, OCCUPANTS, BENEFICIARIES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, OR PARTIES INTERESTED. A Petition for Tax Deed on the premises described below has been filed in the Circuit Court of WILL County, Illinois, as Case Number 13-TX-414. On 06/30/2014, at 9:00 AM, the Petitioner will make application to such Court in JOLIET, Illinois, for an Order on the petition that a tax deed be issued if the real estate is not redeemed from the sale. The real estate is described as follows, to wit: 15-03-413-019-0000 and was sold on 11/22/2011, for general taxes for the year 2010. The period of redemption will expire on 06/03/2014. PRAIRIE STATE SECURITIES, LLC



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The Herald News / g PETITIONER Sanitary Sewer PVC, 258 L.F.; Steel Plate Beam Guardrail, 940 L.F. (Published in the Herald-News Bids will be received at the Office February 12, 13, 14, 2014. of the City Clerk, City of Joliet MuHN131) nicipal Building, 150 West Jefferson Street, Joliet, Illinois 604324156 until 9:45 A.M. local time on PUBLIC NOTICE MONDAY - FEBRUARY 24, 2014 at which time they will be opened LEGAL NOTICE and publicly read aloud. CITY OF JOLIET ADVERTISEMENT TO BIDS Those desiring to bid may examine the bid documents and detailed CONTRACT NO. 1970-0114 specifications at the above address, between the hours of 8:00 A.M. PROJECT NAME: and 4:30 P.M., Monday through CHERRY HILL AND NEW LENOX Friday. All bidders will be required ROAD IMPROVEMENTS 2014 to submit Bid Security in the form of MFT NO. 13-00465-00-WR a Certified Check, Cashier's Check or a Bid Bond in the amount of The City of Joliet, Illinois, does Five percent (5%) of the Base hereby invite sealed bids for HMA Bid, payable to the City of Joliet. Surface Course, 1519 tons; HMA Binder Course, 4611 tons, HMA The successful bidder will be reBase Couse, 8”, 5959 SY; Comb. quired to post performance Security Concrete curb and gutter, 2193 and to provide a Certificate of InsurL.F.; storm sewers RCP, Class A, ance as set forth in the Invitation of 1307 L.F.; Thermoplastic Pave- Bid and the General Terms & Conment Marking Line, 27.611 L.F.

ditions. Margaret E. McEvilly Bidders are required to be preContract Administrator qualified through the Illinois Department of Transportation. The City (Published in the Herald-News of Joliet reserves the right to reject February 9, 13, 2014. HN119) any and all bids, parts of any and all bids, or to waive technical errors PUBLIC NOTICE or omissions in bids. The Lockport Township Park The Contract shall be subject to District Board of Commissioners the provisions of the Prevailing will hold a Public Meeting for an Wage Act (820 ILCS 130/1 et Open House on a Multi-Activity seq.) to the extent required by Center Proposal on Thursday, February 27, 2014 at 5:00 p.m. to law. be held at Gladys Fox Museum, 231 E. Ninth Street, Lockport, IL ALL PROPOSALS ARE SUBJECT 60441 TO THE REQUIREMENTS OF THE CITY OF JOLIET PROCUREMENT (Published in the Herald-News February 13, 2014. HN138) CODE (Section 2-430 - 2-453 of the Code of Ordinances) James D. Hook City Manager

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