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‘Dental nerd’ Joliet dentist practices family business / 23 PREP BASEBALL

Looking good Lemont well-deserving of state title / 19 LOCAL NEWS

Surrounding agencies working on case / 4 LOCAL NEWS

Trial date set Hickory Street killing suspects in court / 4

Find your balance.

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Joliet city council quashes homeowner’s renovation request

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

2 TheHerald-News.com

By BILL WIMBISCUS OFFICE 2175 Oneida St. Joliet, IL 60435 815-280-4100 Fax: 815-729-2019 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday- Friday NEWSROOM 815-280-4100 Fax: 815-729-2019 news@theherald-news.com CUSTOMER SERVICE 800-397-9397 customerservice@shawmedia.com 6 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday, 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Saturday SUBSCRIPTIONS Monday-Friday: $1.00 / issue Sunday: $1.50 / issue Basic annual rate: $202.80 To subscribe, make a payment or discuss your delivery, contact Customer Service. CLASSIFIED SALES 877-264-CLAS (2527) classified@shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 LEGAL NOTICES Linda Siebolds lsiebolds@shawmedia.com 877-264-CLAS (2527) Fax: 630-368-8809 RETAIL ADVERTISING 815-280-4101 OBITUARIES 877-264-2527 obits@theherald-news.com General Manager Robert Wall 815-280-4102 rwall@shawmedia.com Editor Kate Schott 815-280-4119 kschott@shawmedia.com News Editor Bob Okon 815-280-4121 bokon@shawmedia.com Advertising director Steve Vanisko 815-280-4103 svanisko@shawmedia.com

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bwimbiscus@shawmedia.com JOLIET – A coat of paint stood in the way of a developer’s plan to fix up a landmark home on the city’s near-west side. Michael Tannura of Worth is renovating a two-unit residence at 509 Plainfield Road, near the University of St. Francis. The two-story house, built in 1871, was certified as a local landmark in 2001 as “one of the earliest structures on ‘Old Plank Road’ [U.S. 30 in Joliet].” Tannura’s request to cover the building’s clapboard wood siding with vinyl siding and wood trim with aluminum capping was shot down by the Joliet Historic Preservation Commission earlier this year. Tannura maintained that installation of vinyl siding would cost about $5,800, compared to $6,000 for re-painting the building. But the need to repaint the wood siding roughly every seven years would make the investment financially unsustainable, Tannura told the commission. A second request for siding based on economic hardship also was denied by the commission. On Monday, Tannura took his case to the Joliet City Council, hoping to have the commis-

sion’s decision overturned. Tannura purchased the property in April 2008 for $205,000. Its current market value is “substantially” below that amount, he said. “I simply cannot rationally spend $6,000 every six years – $1,000 per year – when the best I can reasonably expect to make is $700 per year,” Tannura said. City planner Kendall Jackson told the council that the building’s clapboard siding, which was restored in 2001 after being covered in asphalt shingles, was a key reason it was given landmark status in the first place. Jackson said the commission believed that future maintenance costs on the property could be recovered by Tannura renting out both units, and possibly increasing the rent. Tannura said his income estimates were based on full rentals with minimal maintenance issues. Councilman Jim McFarland asked what benefits the home’s landmark status provided for it. “Is there a plaque? Do people come and view it?” McFarland said, noting, “I see a lot of homes in the area in need of painting. Here we have an individual who is trying to fix one up.” Councilwoman Jan Quill-

man questioned the need for re-painting the building every seven years. “There’s paint out there that will last 20 to 25 years,” Quillman said. “That goes against everything I’ve researched,” Tannura replied. In the end, the council unanimously rejected Tannura’s request for a hardship appeal. He now has the option of painting the home or having it de-certified as a local landmark. De-certification involves working through the commission and city council again, Jackson said. But while landmark designation provides no economic benefits for the owner, Tannura said he wants to maintain the historic property. “It is in remarkably good condition and I wish to keep it so,” Tannura said. “I want to keep it nice.” In other action, the city council approved a $1.4 million budget amendment that included a 2 percent raise for nonunion personnel, funds for tree replacement and work at Silver Cross Field, snow-related expenses and changes in the command structures of the police and fire departments. The increases will be covered by the city’s budget surplus.

Lockport D-205 officials recognize departing business services director By FELIX SARVER fsarver@shawmedia.com LOCKPORT – At his last board meeting for Lockport High School District 205, Richard Lesniak was recognized by school officials and staff for his work as the business services director. Lesniak, who has been with the district for nearly a decade, plans to retire June 30. He has excelled in everything he has done with the district, such as serving as the band director, teacher, building administrator and district administrator, said Anthony

Cundari, assistant superintendent of personnel, at Monday’s school board meeting. In each position, he had a tremendous impact on the district, he said. Lesniak will be replaced by Stefanie Croix effective July 1. Croix worked for Lesniak since 2006 and served as the accounting manager at Matteson Elementary School District 162 from 2005 to 2006. When school officials thanked Lesniak for his dedication to the district on behalf of the board, community and staff, he extended his own appreciation. Previously, he

said he felt proud about his career with the school district. Also, at Monday’s board meeting, school board members held a public hearing on amendments to the fiscal year budget. Lesniak said some of the amended items to the budget included an $800,000 abatement in property taxes and $400,000 in costs to the school district when a group objected to the district’s tax rates. Lesniak said the school officials appealed the group’s tax rate objection and the case is still pending in court.

NEWS BRIEF Kate Schott elected to Illinois AP Board SPRINGFIELD – The Illinois Associated Press Media Editors elected new members to its board last week. IAPME is a professional organization for newspaper members of The Associated Press cooperative. Kate Schott, editor of The Herald-News in Joliet and Morris Daily Herald, as well as Angie Muhs, incoming executive editor of The State Journal-Register in Springfield, were newly elected to the IAPME board. Jim Kirk, a New Lenox resident and publisher/editor-in-chief of the Sun-Times, was elected president for 2014-15. The elections were done during the IAPME annual news contest, which was held last week in Springfield.

– Wire report

WHERE IT’S AT Advice .....................................................28 Classified.......................................... 33-35 Comics ...............................................30-31 Cover story .............................................. 3 Health................................................ 23-25 Local News...........................................2-11 Lottery..................................................... 15 Nation/World ........................................ 15 Obituaries ......................................... 12-14 Opinion............................................... 16-17 Puzzles .............................................. 26-27 Sports.................................................18-22 Television ............................................... 32 Weather .................................................... 5

ON THE COVER After pulling over a semitrailer driver for making an illegal U-turn Thursday on Walter Strawn Drive, Elwood police Chief Fred Hayes gives a warning and directions to the driver. Hayes, a former police chief in Joliet, will be named president of the Illinois Association of Chiefs of Police. See story on page 3. Photo by Rob Winner – rwinner@shawmedia.com

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.


COVER STORY

3

Elwood’s chief Fred Hayes will head state association, just like his father By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com ELWOOD – The local police chief will become the chief of the state’s police chiefs. Fred Hayes is set to be sworn in Saturday as president of the Illinois Association of Chiefs of Police. “I can share my experience of operating the fourth-largest police department in the state and one of the smallest. I think that’s given me a unique perspective,” Hayes said. He spent 31 years on the Joliet Police Department, which had 275 officers when he served as chief from 2006 to 2011. The Elwood Police Department, which he’s led since 2011, has 10 full-time officers. While chiefs from larger departments, which have more activity, and smaller departments, which have fewer resources, can’t always relate, Hayes believes networking benefits both. “While there are some variances, I’ve learned the problems are extremely similar. The basics of policing are universal,” Hayes said. The ILACP is made up of 800 agencies and about 1,200 members. New bosses can reach out to veterans about issues they’ve faced in command. The association’s policies can be offered to smaller departments that experience a lineof-duty death or officer-involved shooting, Hayes said. “Something like that can be a huge burden on the department, which still has to continue operations. We’re as much a resource for the community as the police department,” Hayes said. When a police chief has to be replaced immediately, the ILACP has “linebacker chiefs,” typically recent retirees, who can fill in until a permanent successor is selected. Once elected to the executive board, officers usually ascend to the presidency

Photos by Rob Winner – rwinner@shawmedia.com

TOP: Elwood Police Chief Fred Hayes directs a semitrailer driver after the driver was observed making an illegal U-turn on Walter Strawn Drive on Thursday. Hayes, a former police chief in Joliet, will be named President of the Illinois Association of Chiefs of Police. BELOW: Hayes listens to the driver Thursday. through one-year terms as vice presidents. “At the conference a few years ago, they were showing the past presidents’ pictures on screen and I saw my dad. The president at the time said it’d be neat to have a father-son combination one day. That planted the seed,” Hayes said. The late Fred Hayes Sr. served as Romeoville police chief from 1966 to 1983. Hayes will be sworn in by Will County Chief Judge Richard Schoenstedt. Lemont Police Chief Kevin Shaughnessy will serve as master of ceremonies and Chicago Police Superintendent Garry McCarthy will be the guest speaker. Hayes said he invited Mc-

Carthy because then-superintendent Richard Brzeczek was the speaker at his father’s installation dinner in 1980. “I was still on the list for the Joliet police, and Superintendent Brzeczek was with my parents at the dais so I got seated next to his top deputy James Riordan,” Hayes recalled. “We talked about police work and Riordan went out of his way to offer encouragement and really good advice. That night really crystallized what I wanted to do as a police officer,” Hayes said. “He told me, ‘Always work hard. Remain professional.’ I’ve never forgotten that.” Riordan was killed a year

later escorting an armed drunk out of a restaurant while he was off duty. “A police officer is an honorable profession. There’s

high integrity. I hope hearing Superintendent McCarthy and the others can plant that seed again for someone,” Hayes said.

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

POLICE CHIEF IN BIG, SMALL TOWNS


* The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

4

LOCAL NEWS

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DWIGHT

Motives for shooting still unknown By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com DWIGHT – A pink rose, a white rose and two votive candles lay at the base of the tree holding the crime scene tape Monday outside the Denker home in Dwight. At 4:38 a.m. Saturday a 911 call brought police to the residence at 200 W. North St. in Dwight where a man said he’d been shot. The bodies of Donna J. Denker, 60, and Kelli L. Denker, 30, were found lying on the floor along with the injured man, authorities said. Dwight police sent a news release late Monday afternoon stating that autopsy results show the women died from gunshot wounds. The man was taken to Morris Hospital and later airlifted to a trauma center. He is recovering from his wounds, according to the news release. “Surrounding law enforcement agencies consisting of over 40 men and women are working tirelessly to apprehend the subject or subjects who are responsible for this terrible tragedy,”

Information sought Anyone with information on this case is asked to contact Dwight police at 815-584-3132. After 5 p.m. call the LivCom line at 815844-0911.

authorities said in the news release. “Officers continue to follow up on leads and have interviewed several people in this case.” On Monday, it did not appear anyone was inside the yellow single-story home, which occupies a corner lot in the middle of an older residential neighborhood. A hallway light could be seen from the front window, and an electronic alarm clock buzzed incessantly from an open window on the side of the house. Neighbors who were home for the afternoon declined to be interviewed about what happened, but one man called the family “good neighbors.” A few blocks away at JT’s Saloon, the homicides were discussed among a few people sitting at the bar with mostly conjecture and spec-

ulation. “There’s a dozen stories out, but nobody actually knows anything. We’d like to know what’s going on, but they’re being very tightlipped,” said an employee who declined to give her name. Village President Jared Anderson did not immediately return messages left Monday afternoon. Dwight Chief Tim Henson said in the news release that Dwight police are being assisted by Pontiac police, Livingston County Coroner’s Office, Livingston County State’s Attorney’s Office, Livingston County Sheriff’s Department, Illinois State Police Zone 5 Investigations, Illinois State Police Crime Scene Tech Services, Grundy County Sheriff’s Department, Morris police, Streator police, Wilmington police, Seneca police, Channahon police, Illinois State Police Crime Lab and the Illinois Law Enforcement Alarm System. “Please be assured that all of the departments are dedicating all available resources to this case,” according to the Dwight police release.

Brian Stanley – bstanley@shawmedia.com

Police say two women were killed and a man was shot early Saturday in this house on North Street in Dwight.

First Hickory Street murder trial could be in July By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com JOLIET – One of the three remaining suspects in the Hickory Street killings could face a bench trial next month. Judge Gerald Kinney on Monday set a date of July 14 for Bethany L. McKee to be tried on murder charges for the Jan. 10, 2013, deaths of Eric Glover and Terrence Rankins. In a separate matter involving another defendant, Kinney heard testimony on whether comments made by Joshua F. Miner to detectives should be

used when he is tried. McKee ap peared Monday before Kinney along with Miner and defendant Adam M. Bethany L. McKee Landerman. Along with Alisa Massaro, the three are accused of luring the victims to Massaro’s house in the 1100 block of Hickory Street to rob and kill them. Massaro pleaded guilty last month to charges of robbery and concealing a homi-

cide. She was sentenced to 10 years in prison in exchange for testifying against the other defendants. L a n d e r - Joshua F. man’s defense Miner attorneys are still waiting for a psychological evaluation report. After Kinney set McKee’s trial date, he heard testimony to decide if Miner’s statements to detectives are admissible evidence.

As Landerman and McKee were led back to the Will County jail, Miner was unshackled and allowed to sit with his law- Adam M. Landerman yers. Assistant Will County State’s Attorney Dan Walsh said during the 24 hours Miner was at the police station he was given breaks to eat, go to the bathroom and sleep. “He said ‘I don’t want to be bogus, but since there’s dead

people I want to tell you everything ... but I don’t want to say the wrong words or [be misunderstood],’” Walsh told the judge. Det. Patrick Schumacher testified Miner signed the Miranda rights waiver and appeared to understand the questions he was being asked. Schumacher denied that anyone threatened or coerced Miner while he was questioned. Kinney will review the recordings of Miner in the interview room and continue with the case Thursday.


WEATHER

5

DAILY FORECAST To receive daily weather forecast text alerts on your mobile phone, visit TheHerald-News.com.

TODAY

THU

WED

FRI

National Weather

SAT

SUN

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

MON

Seattle 67/52 Billings 68/49

Partly sunny, hot and humid

Showers and a heavier t-storm

90

A couple of t-storms

86

72

89

71

69

A couple of t-storms

Some sun with a t-storm

87

Almanac

Partial sunshine

61

Elgin

Temperatures High ............................................ 85° Low ............................................ 60° Normal high ................................ 81° Normal low ................................. 60° Record high ................... 94° in 1994 Record low .................... 46° in 1997 Precipitation 24 hours through 3 p.m. yest. .. 0.00” Month to date .......................... 2.26” Normal month to date .............. 2.15” Year to date ........................... 13.45” Normal year to date ............... 15.48”

91/71

Noon

2 p.m.

4 p.m.

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

Air Quality Reading as of Monday

66 50 100 150 200

300

500

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

Pollen Count Data as of Monday

Trees Grass Weeds Molds absent

Oak Park

91/71

Hammond 92/72

Oak Lawn

90/71

91/73

Yorkville 90/71

Joliet

Ottawa

Peotone

90/72

90/72

90/71

Morris 89/71

Coal City 89/71

91/72

Kankakee 92/73

City Aurora Bloomington Champaign Chicago Deerfield DeKalb Elmhurst Gary Hammond Kankakee Kenosha

Hi 91 92 92 91 89 89 92 90 92 92 88

Lo W 71 pc 71 s 70 s 73 pc 72 pc 71 pc 73 pc 73 pc 72 s 73 s 70 t

Wednesday Hi Lo 87 70 87 71 93 70 87 67 85 69 85 69 87 68 87 71 93 71 88 72 84 69

W t pc pc t t t t t pc t t

Today City La Salle Munster Naperville Ottawa Peoria Pontiac Rock Island South Bend Springfield Terre Haute Waukegan

Hi 91 91 90 90 93 92 92 90 93 92 88

Lo W 72 pc 73 pc 72 pc 71 pc 72 s 73 s 72 s 72 pc 73 s 71 pc 72 t

Wednesday Hi 88 86 86 87 89 89 88 86 92 92 83

Lo 72 71 70 71 72 73 71 71 72 70 69

Fld: flood stage. Prs: stage in feet at 7 a.m Monday. Chg: change in previous 24 hours. DES PLAINES Station Fld Prs Chg Station Fld Prs near Russell ............ 7 ..... 7.00 .... -0.10 at River Forest ....... 16 ..... 7.98 near Gurnee ............ 7 ..... 5.34 .... -0.19 at Riverside ............. 7 ..... 4.11 at Lincolnshire .... 12.5 ..... 9.49 .... -0.40 near Lemont .......... 10 ......8.02 near Des Plaines ...... 5 ..... 1.49 .... -0.59 at Lyons .................. -- ... 13.09

.... .... .... ....

Chg -0.96 -0.44 -0.45 -0.73

Sun and Moon low moderate high very high

Source: National Allergy Bureau

W t t t t pc t t t pc pc t

Illinois River Stages

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Miami 88/75

91/73

91/74

Sandwich

Today

5

Houston 90/76

87/72

Aurora

Regional Weather 7

Atlanta 91/71 El Paso 97/77

Chicago

Streator

7

5

0

Los Angeles 74/60

Evanston

89/71

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

Kansas City 90/73

Chief Meteorologist

63

De Kalb

New York 87/72 Washington 93/75

Bill Bellis

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

UV Index Today

Detroit 88/73 Chicago 91/73

San Francisco 70/53

77

84

65

Joliet Regional Airport through 3 p.m. yest.

10 a.m.

Times of sun and clouds

Minneapolis 87/70

Denver 89/54

85

67

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Seven-Day Forecast for Will County

Today 5:18 a.m. 8:29 p.m. 11:55 p.m. 10:37 a.m.

Wednesday 5:18 a.m. 8:29 p.m. none 11:47 a.m.

Last

New

First

Full

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

Today Hi Lo W 91 62 s 62 49 sh 91 71 t 91 74 t 92 71 pc 68 49 t 65 46 t 79 67 pc 83 65 pc 93 68 t 92 70 s 89 71 t 93 75 pc 89 54 pc 91 73 pc 88 73 t 87 74 pc 90 76 t 90 71 s 90 73 s 91 67 pc 91 71 s 92 72 s

Wednesday Hi Lo W 88 60 s 62 50 sh 92 73 pc 90 74 pc 95 72 t 68 50 sh 71 51 c 85 70 t 87 69 t 94 69 pc 93 70 t 87 71 t 91 75 pc 83 45 t 91 72 pc 88 72 t 88 74 s 91 75 pc 91 71 pc 89 72 s 93 68 pc 88 70 s 93 72 s

City Los Angeles Louisville Memphis Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME Portland, OR Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Diego Seattle Washington, DC

Today Hi Lo W 74 60 pc 93 73 s 92 74 s 88 75 t 86 69 t 87 70 t 92 70 s 90 74 t 87 72 pc 91 73 s 95 74 s 90 71 t 90 73 pc 102 79 s 88 70 s 75 59 pc 66 51 pc 83 54 pc 94 74 s 62 47 t 70 61 pc 67 52 pc 93 75 pc

Wednesday Hi Lo W 75 62 pc 94 75 pc 94 75 s 87 75 t 81 68 t 85 69 t 94 72 s 90 73 pc 89 71 t 91 72 pc 93 72 pc 88 72 t 92 73 t 98 75 s 90 69 t 76 62 t 73 53 pc 89 53 s 93 74 s 64 52 pc 69 60 pc 69 52 pc 97 77 pc

Wednesday Hi Lo W 92 77 t 91 75 s 60 54 pc 110 84 s 90 79 c 92 68 c 75 54 pc 53 40 s 98 73 s 89 75 t 100 65 s 71 53 pc 92 70 t 93 84 r 82 64 s 65 44 s

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

Today Hi Lo W 90 63 s 72 54 pc 84 60 s 90 80 t 77 55 t 63 41 sh 81 58 pc 110 90 pc 68 55 pc 80 68 s 77 63 t 83 66 c 88 79 t 68 45 s 81 68 c 83 65 t

Wednesday Hi Lo W 92 62 s 69 50 pc 87 62 s 89 79 sh 74 55 pc 59 39 sh 81 60 pc 110 90 pc 74 52 s 78 67 pc 75 61 t 82 66 sh 88 80 t 67 44 s 74 66 pc 81 69 t

World Weather City Acapulco Athens Auckland Baghdad Bangkok Beijing Berlin Buenos Aires Cairo Caracas Damascus Dublin Havana Hong Kong Jerusalem Johannesburg

Today Hi Lo W 91 78 t 89 70 pc 63 54 pc 107 78 s 89 79 t 82 69 t 74 48 pc 57 40 s 98 69 s 89 75 t 98 62 s 68 51 pc 90 69 t 93 84 sh 87 62 s 63 42 s

Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

Jun 19

Jun 27

Jul 5

Jul 12

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

| THE HERALD-NEWS

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SERVING THE JOLIET AREA SINCE 1981

Icy Springs

FOODS

certified warehouse 118 E. Jackson, Joliet 1225 S. Richards, Joliet

Water

SALE DATES: Wed., June 18th thru Tues., June 24th

Limit 8, Please!

00

21 Gal. Btls.

All Items While Supply Lasts, No Rainchecks, Quantity Rights Reserved Uvas Verde Sin Semilla

Government Inspected

Chicken Thighs

Juicy Limes

¢

On the Vine

Tomatoes

79 5 99 ¢ Lb.

¢

Each

Limones Verde

Tomates En La Viña

Country Style

Oscar Mayer

Green Seedless

Pork Ribs

Bologna or Cotto Salami

Grapes

79

1 23 14-16 Oz. Pkgs.

Lb.

00 Cherries

•Round Steak •Rump Roast

99

2

Lb.

Indiana Kitchen Thick Sliced

Bacon

Washington

Cerezas

99

2

1 2

Indiana

Lb.

Lb.

Wis. Baking

Cucumbers

00

Potatoes

00

21 21 99 ¢ 49 3 69 1 1 Lb. Pkg.

Family Favorites Chicken

•Tenders •Nuggets

49 99

Uvas Verde Sin Semilla

Costillas Rancheras

USDA Choice Boneless

Lb.

2 Lb. Bag

For

For

Jumbo White

California

Onions

Peaches

Lb.

Lb.


7

SERVING THE JOLIET AREA SINCE 1981 11-20 Oz.

•Pebbles •Golden Crisp •Waffle Crisp •Alpha Bits •Honeycomb •Raisin Bran

00 Orange 69 Minute Maid

5 10 Boxes

Juice

2

59 Oz. Bottle

All Items While Supply Lasts, No Rainchecks, Quantity Rights Reserved

Chef Boyardee

Creamette

•Elbows •Spaghetti Microwave Meals • Rainbow Rotini 00

10 10

Chef Boyardee

Meat Pastas

00

¢ Ketchup

99

Hunt’s

12-16 Oz. Box

Henri’s

Salad Dressing

¢

99

24 Oz. Bottle

Assorted Flavors

Gold Peak

Peace Tea

Iced Tea

¢

23 Oz. Can

Libby’s

99

Ocean Spray

4.6 Oz. Cans

Dutch Farms

Cranberry Cocktail

¢

00

Oscar Mayer

3 Oz. Pkg.

Flav R Pac

Cole’s

99

99 24 Count Bag

2 Ltr. Bottles

Dean’s Frozen

Twin Pops

10.5-14 Oz. Pkg.

North Star

Sack o’ Corn Ice Cream Treats

64 Oz. Bottle

Fanta Soda

3 Oz. Pkg.

Bacon Bits Garlic Bread

99

Assorted Flavors

59 Oz. Bottle

Vienna Sausage Grated Parmesean

16 Oz. Bottle

15 Oz. Cans

99 40 Ct. Box

6 Pk. Boxes

• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

10 10 79 1 ¢ 00 99 2 1 99 10 10 1 1 00 99 1 4 10 10 10 7.5 Oz. Cans

THE HERALD-NEWS | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Post


Parents tried to save Insurer drops flood suit against boy who drowned in Will County, other communities Morris pool Sunday By LAUREN LEONE–CROSS

lleonecross@shawmedia.com

By CHRISTINA CHAPMAN–VAN YPEREN cchapman@shawmedia.com MORRIS – The parents of a toddler who drowned in a Morris backyard pool tried to save him, the Grundy County coroner said Monday. The child and his parents, who were from Rockford, were attending a family party Sunday, Coroner John Callahan said. Mark Vaughn pulled his 3-year-old son, Liam, out of the above-ground pool. His wife, Ashley, joined Mark in trying to resuscitate their son with CPR, according to the coroner’s account. “It is an unfortunate tragedy that brings up that constant reminder of how just a few seconds can be so fragile,” Callahan said. There were many family members in the backyard and

several children in the pool at the time of the accident, Callahan said. Ashley Vaughn went inside the home to check on another child and the father was standing on a deck near the pool. The child had gotten out of the pool and taken his water floats off his arms to eat. “In just a brief moment, Liam apparently jumped back into the pool without the floats. Within a moment, dad realized Liam was not by the food and then saw his son face down in the pool,” Callahan said in a news release sent Sunday. The boy’s father jumped in and retrieved his son, and he and his wife immediately began CPR. A 911 call was placed and Liam was transported to Morris Hospital where he was pronounced dead shortly after 4 p.m. An autopsy confirmed the boy died of drowning, Callahan said.

Cooling centers open as Joliet heats up THE HERALD–NEWS JOLIET – The City of Joliet is reminding residents that cooling centers are available as temperatures are expected to top 90 degrees this week. Daylight temperatures Tuesday are expected to reach 89 to 94 degrees, with a heat index of 95 to 103, according to the National Weather Service. Residents can seek shelter at the following locations: • Louis Joliet Mall • Illinois Department of Unemployment Services, 45 E. Webster St. • Illinois Rehabilitation Services Center, 1617 W. Jefferson St. • Other public places Anyone needing assistance during a period of extreme heat should call 9-1-1.

During heat emergencies, seniors are urged to contact their local area agencies on aging or the Illinois Department on Aging Senior Help Line at 800-252-8966 for assistance with locating senior centers, adult day service sites and other buildings that serve as cooling centers, the city said in a news release. Hot, humid conditions can cause rapid onset of hyperthermia in some individuals, especially senior citizens. Keep pets out of unattended vehicles and unprotected outside areas. Humans and pets need to drink plenty of water and rest during the high heat conditions in the afternoon hours. For information, visit the City of Joliet website under Emergency Management Heat Awareness.

Less than two months after the initial filing, Farmers Insurance Co. has dropped a class-action lawsuit against Will County and several other counties, as well as dozens of communities, claiming those governments failed to prevent damages caused by heavy flooding last spring. Ultimately, the lawsuit

sought to recover funds the insurance company paid out to more than 600 property owners affected by the April 2013 flooding. At the time of the filing, company spokesman Trent Frager described the damage as “completely preventable.” Charles Pelkie, spokesman for the Will County State’s Attorney’s office, said the dismissal was filed June 9, but declined further comment.

The Will County lawsuit had listed the county along with 12 municipalities as defendants: Joliet, Bolingbrook, Plainfield, New Lenox, Shorewood, Frankfort, Lockport, Manhattan, Channahon, Homer Glen, Naperville and University Park. Similar lawsuits had been filed the same day in Cook, DeKalb, DuPage, Kane, Kendall, Lake, LaSalle and McHenry counties.

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a debt relief agency • www.mclawgroup.net Will County Draft Year 2014 Action Plan on Display June 17, 2014 through July 17, 2014 Will County has prepared its Draft Year 2014 Annual Action Plan. This document contains planning and one year goals of Will County with reference to the Community Development Block Grant, ESG, and HOME Programs. This document will be on display for 30 days, beginning June 17, 2014 through July 17, 2014. The public is invited to review this document, make comments, and respond to the recommendations and issues discussed in it. The formal plan will be adopted at the July 17, 2014 County Board meeting. Written comments will be accepted through July 16, 2014. This document will be on display electronically at www.willcountylanduse.com and at the following location between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday: Will County Land Use Department – Community Development Division 58 E. Clinton Street Suite 500, Joliet, Illinois 60433. Published: Joliet Herald News June 17, 2014

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

| LOCAL NEWS

8


THE HERALD–NEWS Three park or museum facilities in Will County will get more than $1 million in state grant money for repair work, improvements or new exhibits. The Forest Preserve District of Will County’s Isle a la Cache Museum is one of the 47 museums set to receive funding through the state’s Public

Museum Capital Grants Program, which is administrated by the Illinois Department of Natural Resources. The Isle a la Cache museum will receive about $270,000 to cover the renovation and reconstruction of the facility’s Native American longhouse, which first opened in 2003 and needs to be replaced. “This grant allows us to re-

place an 11-year-old structure, something the district would not have been able to do otherwise,” Lynn Kurczewski, superintendent of public programs and education for the Forest Preserve District, said in a district news release. The funding also will go toward accessibility upgrades, a campfire circle, landscaping and a garden. The museum,

501 E. Romeo Road, offers visitors a look into 18th century history, when Illinois was home to French voyageurs and native Potawatomi, according to the news release. Grant money was open to any museum operation by local governments or located on municipality-owned land. Other Will County projects funded through the state’s

museum grants program are: • Joliet’s Bird Haven Greenhouse is set to receive $741,000, covering the total project costs of installing a glass ceiling, shade cloth and new growing houses. • Just over $104,000 will go to Hidden Oaks Nature Center in Bolingbrook to construct a wood pavilion with a fireplace, tables and seating.

Will County Board expected to Job fair led to 75 employment offers vote on courthouse plan this week By LAUREN LEONE–CROSS lleonecross@shawmedia.com

JOLIET – The county will inch closer to a new courthouse downtown with the Will County Board’s expected vote this week on a $1.3 million contract outlining preliminary design work. Representatives of the Darien-based Wight & Co. architectural firm will present their scope of services Thursday at the board’s monthly

The U.S. Route 6 (Maple Road) project will impact the property at the northwest corner of the U.S. Route 6 (Maple Road) and Gougar Road in the Village of New Lenox and the City of Joliet, Will County. IDOT requires the acquisition of Permanent Easement and Temporary Easement in order to construct the turning radius at the north corner of the intersection, to connect the proposed 7 foot sidewalk to the existing Spring Creek Greenway Trail at the northwest quadrant of the intersection, and to re-grade the ditches along the west side of Gougar Road. IDOT is seeking public comments on the acquisition of this Permanent Easement and the Temporary Easement at the Hadley Valley Forest Preserve. This is the first opportunity for the public to comment on the additional public land needed for this project.

Jay Rowell

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The county bought the building, 158 N. Scott St., for $850,000, last year. It is estimated the county will save $250,000 a year in lease expenses alone by shifting the recorder of deeds office there. Moving the coroner’s administrative office also frees up space in the Emco Building at 57 N. Ottawa St. The Emco Building currently houses the state’s attorney’s office and could one day serve as space for the public defender’s office.

IDOT is seeking public comments on impacts the U.S. Route 6 (Maple Road) at Gougar Road project will have on Hadley Valley Forest Preserve which is owned and operated by the Forest Preserve District of Will County.

Illinois Department of Employment Security director “We connect job seekers with skill sets that employers are looking for. Then we send those resumes to the employer and ask them who they want to interview,” he said. “That’s why so many people end up getting hired at these events.” Rowell said “thousands” of individuals have been hired through the state’s online job-link portal since it was launched in 2012. Last year, the department helped 12,400 veterans find work, according to a news release.

meeting. The company’s work includes a concept plan, construction cost estimates, county population projections and tours of other courthouses. Building a new courthouse could cost between $140 million and $200 million. The County Board also is expected to vote Thursday on an agreement to move the county’s recorder of deeds and coroner’s offices to the former Social Security Administration building downtown.

Hard copies of the Section 4 (f) de minimis documentation will be provided at the following locations during normal business hours. DATE: 06-12-14 to 06-26-14 TIME: 8:00 AM to 4:00 PM, Monday thru Friday PLACE: Illinois Department of Transportation Bureau of Programming 201 West Center Court Schaumburg, IL 60196 OR Forest Preserve District of Will County 17540 West Laraway Road Joliet, IL 60433 The Section 4(f) de minimis documentation is available on the Department’s website at: http://www.dot.state.il.us/section_4.html Electronic copies can be provided by emailing a request to carlos.feliciano@illinois.gov. Written comments can be submitted at the IDOT office, mailed to the IDOT office, or submitted electronically to carlos.feliciano@illinois.gov. Comments must be received by 06-26-14 to be considered part of the public record. This documentation will be accessible to handicapped individuals. Anyone needing special assistance should contact Carlos Feliciano at (847) 705-4106. Persons planning to visit either site to review the documents and need a sign language interpreter or other similar accommodations should notify the Department’s TDD number (847)705-4710 at least five days prior. All correspondence regarding this project should be sent to: Illinois Department of Transportation Bureau of Programming Attn: Carlos A. Feliciano 201 West Center Court Schaumburg, IL 60196-1096

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• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Several dozen unemployed veterans were offered jobs on the spot at a Joliet job fair earlier this month, thanks to the state’s hiring portal that pre-matches companies with potential employees. The job fair, hosted June 5 by the Illinois Department of Employment Security, resulted in 75 job offers, out of the 166 interviewed, said Jay Rowell, the department’s director. The department’s pre-registration and outreach efforts helps set the event apart from “your normal job fair,” Rowell said. “With a typical job fair, you encourage some employers to attend the event. They have whatever job openings they have and then you invite job seekers,” he said. “There’s really no screening or matching done prior. You have to hope that someone with the right skill set meets with the right employer at the booth that needs that skill set.” For the job fair at Joliet Junior College earlier this month, employers were required to give the department a list of openings and skill requirements in advance, he said. That allowed staff to link worker resumes with employer openings before the event through the state’s help-wanted hiring website, IllinoisJobLink.com, he said.

“With a typical job fair, you encourage some employers to attend the event. They have whatever job openings they have and then you invite job seekers. There’s really no screening or matching done prior. You have to hope that someone with the right skill set meets with the right employer ...”

lleonecross@shawmedia.com

Public Comment

By LAUREN LEONE–CROSS

9 LOCAL NEWS | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Will County museum, park facilities get grants


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

| LOCAL NEWS

10

Frankfort plans for improvements By FELIX SARVER fsarver@shawmedia.com FRANKFORT – Village board members will consider voting on several measures to improve sidewalks and construct a weapons training facility at their next board meeting. When the board meets June 23, they will consider approval of a sidewalk replacement program that will run this year. Village trustee Richard Trevarthan, who is also chair of the departmental operations committee where the program was unanimously approved, said there have been sidewalk issues in the village, and officials plan to replace roughly 80 sections of them. “Frankfort is 100 years old. It’s an old town,” Trevarthan said. “Through the years, there’s been different sidewalks built.” While village workers do not plan to replace all sidewalks that have been a problem in the village, Trevarthan said they plan to make a big dent with the sidewalk program this year. The bid for the project will be awarded to Whiteline Construction Inc. for $78,000. Board members also are set to consider approval of two contracts for a weapons training facility to be run by the Frankfort Police Department. The facility would be located on an 11acre property behind the Public Works Department on South Center Road. Trevarthan said the facility would not be open to the public. The bid for site restoration would go to RNR Contractors Inc. for $47,418 and the bid for fence installation to Custom Built Fence and Deck for $18,324, he said. At the June 9 departmental operations committee meeting, Trevarthan said committee members discussed the expansion of the village administration building.

Village officials approved about a $4 million bid from Construction Solutions of Illinois Inc. to build a new village board room and community meeting room at the building. The Linden Group was approved to be the architectural firm for the project. Trevarthan said the initial foundation for the site has been completed and the detention pond has been built. “Otherwise, there is no major construction that has started yet,” he said. For the last several years, village board members have been meeting in the basement of the Frankfort Police Department he said.

Joliet hydrant testing starts Wednesday THE HERALD–NEWS JOLIET – The City of Joliet is set to start Wednesday annual fire hydrant testing. Hydrant testing will done from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday for about eight weeks. The city will test hydrants in two areas: • An area bounded by Infantry Drive on the east, State Route 59 on the west, Black Road on the north; and Route 6 on the south; • An area bounded by Drauden Road on the west, Bronk Road on the east; and the city limits on the north and south. The city said in a news re-

lease that the fire department will take precautions to reduce the possible impact of rusty water. The city will provide a chemical to remove rust if it does appear in clothes from a washing machine. However, the city noted that clothes with

rust must not be dried before they can be treated. The chemical is available at Joliet fire stations at no charge. Those without transportation can call the city water department at 815-724-4220 or fire department at 815-724-3500.

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POLICE REPORTS

• Brantel S. McKinney, 22, of the 5600 block of Arbor Gate Drive in Plainfield, was arrested June 9 on a charge of delivery of marijuana. • Jeremy W. Parker, 23, of the 400 block of South Kankakee Street in Godley, was arrested by sheriff’s police June 9 on a charge of aggravated driving under the influence of alcohol. • Ahmad A. Parks, 18, of the 100 block of South Highpoint Drive in Romeoville, was arrested by Ro-

meoville police June 9 on a charge of making a false police report. • Jeffrey A. Frederick, 21, of the 300 block of Emery Avenue in Romeoville, was arrested by Romeoville police June 10 on charges of residential burglary and disorderly conduct. • Juan C. Hernandez, 39, of the 200 block of East Benton Street, was arrested by sheriff’s police June 10 on a charge of delivery of drugs. • Matthew A. Kanzulak, 33, of the 100 block of Saenz Lane, was arrested by Plainfield police June 10 on a charge of vandalism. • Robert L. Martin, 18, of the 2400 block of Waterford Drive in Crest Hill, was arrested by Plainfield police June 10 on charges of burglary,

criminal trespassing, marijuana possession and possession of drug paraphernalia. • Benjamin S. Radcliff, 45, of the 1700 block of Lynwood Street in Crest Hill, was arrested by sheriff’s police June 10 on charges of aggravated battery, aggravated domestic battery and domestic battery. • Jason R. Botka, 39, of the 100 block of Davis Avenue, was arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on charges of drug possession and marijuana possession. • Sean Cahill, 29, homeless, according to jail records, was arrested by Joliet police Wednesday for failing to comply with the state’s sex offender registry requirements. • Keith Casas, 29, of the 4400 block of South California Avenue in

Chicago, was arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on a charge of armed robbery. • Keith Casas, 29, of the 4400 block of South California Avenue in Chicago, was arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on a charge of armed robbery. • Rhonda M. Cermak, 36, of the 3000 block of Martin Avenue in Melrose Park, was arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on a charge of identity theft. • Ronald B. Chilman, 46, of the 1100 block of Preserve Avenue in Naperville, was arrested by Naperville police Wednesday on charges of drug trafficking, delivery of drugs and delivery of marijuana. • Cody A. Gilson, 20, of the 600 block of East Cass Street, was ar-

rested by Joliet police Wednesday on a charge of forgery. • Marshall T. Shoop, 51, of the 1400 block of East Washington Street, was arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on a charge of driving with a suspended license. • Donte L. Thomas, 23, of the 500 block of Concord Drive in Chicago Heights, was arrested by sheriff’s police Wednesday on charges of aggravated fleeing from police and driving without insurance. • Andres Cerros, 34, of the 500 block of East Jackson Street, was arrested by Joliet police Thursday on a charge of delivery of drugs. • Donnie R. Jones, 40, of the 100 block of Riverview Avenue in Lockport, was arrested by Joliet police Thursday on a charge of forgery.

By BRIAN STANLEY

By CHRISTINA CHAPMAN–VAN YPEREN cchapman@shawmedia.com MORRIS – A Mokena man who was killed in a motorcycle crash Saturday died from blunt force trauma injuries to his abdomen area, according to autopsy results. Matthew Domzal, 35, lost control of his motorcycle while riding with a group on Route 6 just east of Brisbin Road, according to a news release from Grundy County Coroner John Callahan’s office.

Domzal was riding toward the back of the group when his motorcycle went down on the pavement, according to the news release. He was not wearing a helmet. His motorcycle was the only one to go down, the coroner said Monday. An autopsy done Sunday morning showed he died of blunt force trauma injuries to the abdominal area, Callahan said. The exam showed no indication of medical issues that may have occurred to cause the crash.

Grundy County Sheriff Kevin Callahan said Monday a reconstructionist was sent to the scene Saturday and that some other riders in the group still had to be interviewed. As of Monday the sheriff said the reason Domzal’s motorcycle went down was unknown and there was no new information available on the incident. Domzal was transported Saturday afternoon to Morris Hospital and pronounced dead upon arrival.

bstanley@shawmedia.com JOLIET – Firefighters dealt with two unrelated fires Sunday and early Monday. The first occurred about noon Sunday when residents of the 800 block of First Avenue saw the enclosed porch of a vacant house “engulfed” in flames, according to Battalion Chief Mike Stromberg. Stromberg said the fire caused some damage to the house, which was being renovated. About 12:45 a.m. Monday,

crews were called to a basement fire at a home in the 400 block of North Hickory Street. “When they arrived two adults and two dogs had climbed out a second floor window onto the roof of the porch, so reaching them was the first priority,” Stromberg said. The occupants and pets were rescued safely while the basement and first floor sustained heat and smoke damage. Stromberg said Monday that both fires are under investigation.

13-year-old boy electrocuted on top of Metra train UNIVERSITY PARK – A 13-year-old boy was electrocuted on top of a Metra train Sunday. Marcellus Martin of Chicago was walking with friends on Governors Highway when they went onto the nearby Metra property, police said. It appears Martin climbed on top of an unoccupied train being charged in the storage yard in the 23300 block of Governors Highway. The University Park station is the termi-

nus of Metra’s electric line. Metra spokesman Michael Gillis said it was about 7 p.m. when the five boys came into

the property. University Park Police Chief Ed Bradley said one of Martin’s companions called

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911 after the electrocution. He said the group had been on their way to a nearby gas station.

Martin was pronounced dead at the scene at 8:50 p.m., according to Will County Coroner Patrick K. O’Neil.

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• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Mokena motorcyclist died Joliet battles two fires Both blazes under investigation of trauma to abdomen

11 LOCAL NEWS | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

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.


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

| OBITUARIES

12

WALLY D. EVANS Born: March 8, 1957; Joliet, IL Died: June 16, 2014; Wilmington, IL Wally D. Evans, age 57, of Wilmington, Illinois, formerly of Braidwood, Illinois, passed away unexpectedly, Monday, June 16, 2014 at his home. Born March 8, 1957 in Joliet, IL to the late Donald LeRoy and Virginia Rose (nee Taylor) Evans. Wally was a graduate of Reed Custer High School in Braidwood with the Class of 1975. He was currently employed as a Resource Officer for the Reed Custer School District. Wally was formerly employed as a police officer in Wilmington and retired as Chief of Police in 2008. His #1 passion was coaching baseball. He was also an avid fisherman and golfer. Surviving are his wife, Susie, whom he married December 7, 2001; son, Jacob Evans of Braidwood; step-son, Brett Lewis of Wilmington; step-daughter, Jill (Glen) Van Duyne of Wilmington; step-grandchildren, Jackson Robert Van Duyne and Brady Lewis Van Duyne; sisters, Donna (Charles) Ward of Wilmington and Brenda (Paul) Bumpous of Braidwood; father-in-law, LaVerne Johnson of Wilmington. Several nieces and nephews also survive. Preceding him in death were his parents and his mother-in-law, Edythe “Edie” Johnson. Funeral services will be at the R.W. Patterson Funeral Homes, Ltd. & Crematory, 401 E. Main St., Braidwood, IL, Thursday, June 19, 2014 at 11:00 AM. Interment will follow at Oakwood Cemetery in Wilmington, IL. The visitation will be Wednesday, June 18, from 3:00 to 8:00 PM. Memorial gifts in his name may be made to the Reed Custer Education Fund. For more information and to view his tribute wall, please log on to rwpattersonfuneralhomes. com or find us on facebook at RW Patterson Funeral Homes, Ltd. & Crematory.

VICTOR F. FELIX Victor F. Felix, age 84, entered eternal life on Saturday, June 7, 2014, in Sarasota, Florida. Victor is survived by his sisters, Irene (John) Davidson and Gertrude (Edward) Sienko; as well as numerous nieces, nephews, great nieces, and great nephews. Preceded in death by his parents, Victor and Gertrude (nee Korevec) Felix. Victor was a lifelong resident of Joliet and moved to Sarasota, Florida in 2004. He attended St. Joseph Catholic Grade School and graduated from Joliet Catholic High School class of 1947. He was a member of the St. Joseph Holy Name Society and was a veteran of the United States Army. Memorials may be offered in Victor’s name to St. Joseph Catholic Church in Joliet. A Committal Service will be held for Victor on Wednesday, June 18, 2014, at 11:30 a.m. at St. Joseph Cemetery in the chapel. Per Victor’s wishes, cremation rites have been accorded. There will be no visitation or services held at the funeral home. Obituary and Tribute Wall for Victor F. Felix at www.tezakfuneralhome.com or for information, 815-722-0524. Arrangements entrusted to:

special niece, Linda Brosam; special nephews, Len, Larry, and Lee Capista, and Paul Cibulka; also survived by many loving great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by her first husband, Andrew Taras; and second husband, John Gerl; parents, Frank and Frances (nee Carter) Pearcy; brothers, Bob and Jim Pearcy; sisters, Virginia Long, Mabel Cibulka, Betty Beavias; and grandson, Frankie Rury. Alene was a devoted wife, mother, grandmother, and a deeply spiritual person. She was a life-long member of Crystal Lawn Church of the Nazarene where she dedicated many hours teaching Sunday school along with many other church activities. She was also a valued employee of Dr. Raymond Fricke, MD in Joliet for over 30 years. She will be greatly missed by everyone who knew her especially her best friend and twin sister, Irene Capista. A Celebration of Alene’s life will begin on Friday, June 20, 2014 with prayers in the funeral home chapel at 9:30 a.m. then driving in procession to Crystal Lawn Church of the Nazarene in Joliet for a Funeral Service to be held at 10:00 a.m. Interment to follow at Woodlawn Memorial Park. Visitation will be on Thursday, June 19, 2014 from 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at Tezak Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield Rd, Joliet, IL 60435. Obituary and Tribute Wall for Alene C. Gerl at www.tezakfuneralhome.com or for information, 815-722-0524. Arrangements entrusted to:

classmate Hugh Hefner were among those voted “Most Likely to Succeed.” She later earned a degree from Northwestern University’s School of Nursing. It was here, while completing her practicum hours that she met her husband, Robert May, who came into the emergency room with a broken leg. He was so immediately smitten with her good looks and caring demeanor that he pronounced he would marry her someday. They soon tied the knot on September 27, 1947 in Chicago and later settled in Aurora, Illinois. Many may remember Ruth from her days as a nurse at Copley Hospital. An avid reader, Ruth continued to learn every day of her life. One of Oswego Public Library’s best patrons, Ruth checked out four to five books a week for more than 20 years. She loved reading about politics, history, religion, and most recently, modern Chinese society. To the end, she took courses through Waubonsee Community College’s Lifelong Learning Institute and closely followed daily news programs to stay current on world events. Ruth travelled the world, spending time in Canada, Europe, the Middle East, Africa, China and South America. She also had many treasured memories of exploring the U.S. with her family during their many camping trips. Ruth’s other great passion was genealogy; she spent over 40 years tracing the family’s history and wrote a book detailing their life in early colonial America.

She was intrigued with technology and purchased one of the first Apple II’s. She surfed the net and connected with friends on Facebook until her last day. Ruth will be remembered for her vast intellect, fierce love of family, and loving compassion for all humanity. She always stressed the importance of being kind, no matter what the circumstances. Ruth is survived by her son, Jeffrey (Sharon) May of Channahon; daughter, Jane (Robert) Thorsen of Oswego; daughter-in-law, Dianna May; and grandchildren, William Stapleton, Heather Thorsen, Kurt Thorsen and Taylor May. She was preceded in death by parents, Robert Clark and Mae Elizabeth Shannon; brothers, Robert Clark and Richard Clark; husband Robert F. May; and son, Robert C. May. Ruth was a member of the Unitarian Universalist Church of Geneva. There will be a celebration of Ruth’s life on Saturday, June 21, 2014 at the DUNN FAMILY FUNERAL HOME with CREMATORY at 1801 Douglas Road in Oswego. Friends may gather at 9:30 a.m.; the service will begin at 11:00 a.m. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made in Ruth’s name to the Oswego Public Library, 32 W. Jefferson St., Oswego, IL 60543. For additional information, www.dunnfamilyfuneralhome. com or 630/554-3888. • Continued on page 13

Charlie Lesch ALENE C. GERL Alene C. Gerl (nee Pearcy), age 90, entered eternal life on Monday, June 16, 2014 with her loving family by her side. Alene is survived by her loving children, Andy (Tania) Taras, Karen DeBenedetti, Helene (Larry) Setmeyer, Rachelle Prodehl, and John (Ronae) Gerl; cherished grandchildren, Scott and Nick Taras, Mario (Lori), Darin (Dana), and Dedra DeBenedetti, Dawne (Dan) Mihelich, Wally (Julie), Andy (Angie), and Adam (Andrea) Setmeyer, Jayme Rury, Rachael (John) Todd, Rebecca (Dave) Burlingame, Johnny and Haley Gerl; loving twin sister, Irene Capista;

RUTH L. MAY Born: Jan. 8, 1926; Chicago, IL Died: June 11, 2014; Montgomery, IL Ruth L. May of Montgomery, Illinois, died Wednesday, June 11, 2014 at her home. Loving mother, grandmother, and cherished mother-in-law, she was 88 at the time of her passing. Born January 8, 1926 in Chicago, IL, Ruth graduated from Steinmetz High School where she and

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• Continued from page 12

LEE L. PRUITT Lee L. Pruitt, born December 3, 1928 to George W. and Minnie Pruitt in Bay Springs, MS. He passed away Sunday, June 15, 2014. He is preceded in death by his wife, Rachel Pruitt; parents; one son, Willie Pruitt; siblings, Jim Albert Pruitt, George L. Pruitt (Kattie), L.C. Pruitt, Clarence Pruitt, Lonnie M. Booth, Annie L. Thigpen, Martha Pruitt and Clare Pruitt; one grandson, Brian McCullum; and son-in-law, Harry Davis. Survived by his children, Bobbie (Monroe) Mitchell, Vandora Davis, Jeanette Moffette, Lee C. Pruitt and Doris (Calvin) Mack; siblings, Jessie R. Johnson, Willie Mae Johnson, Ada Pruitt, Massie L. Pruitt, Lawrence

MARGARET D. ROGERS “MARGE” Age 82, of Lockport, passed peacefully Saturday, June 14, 2014, at the Joliet Area Community Hospice Home. She was born in Joliet and was a lifelong Lockport resident. Marge enjoyed spending her summers in Michigan, but mostly, she loved spending time with her grandchildren. Preceded in death by her husband William “Gimpy” Rogers and her parents Robinson and Helena (Diehl) Oxley. Survived by her loving children, Robin “Boone” (Melissa Klinger), Randy “Bate” (Tammy Brown), Lynn “Cookie” (Joe) Krumlinde, Rusty (Robin Riley, fiance) and Linda “ChaCha” (Dave) Nichols; her beloved grandchildren Kyle and Taylor Rogers, Ashleigh, Samantha and Randi Rogers, Jennifer and Jamie Krumlinde, Kelly, Casey and Cody Temper and her brother Jerry (Rosemarie) Oxley. Numerous nieces, nephews and cousins also survive. Per Marge’s wishes, cremation rites were accorded. Family and friends may sign the online guest book at www.oneilfuneralhome.com. Arrangements under the direction and care of O’Neil Funeral Home, Lockport.

CATHERINE MARIE ROTHAMEL Catherine Marie Rothamel (nee Sanford), age 70, entered eternal life on Saturday, June 14, 2014, with her

loving family by her side. Marie is survived by her loving sisters, Sandra (the late Ronald) Spisak, Charlene (the late Jerry) Pool, Cheryl (Paul) Pullara, Donna (Dave) Hanus, and Diane Sanford; loving brother, Tom Sanford; brother-in-law, Patrick Rothamel. She was the beloved godmother to her niece, Amy Zazzetti and nephew, Jeff Spisak; as well as the special aunt of numerous nieces, nephews, great-nieces, and great-nephews. Preceded in death by her husband, Larry Rothamel; and her parents, Charles and LaVon (nee Stevenson) Sanford. Marie had a contagious personality that could make anyone feel loved and comfortable in her presence. The family would like to extend a special thank you to Marie’s caretaker, Ena, who went above and beyond her duties to care for Marie. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Marie’s name to St. Jude Catholic Church in Joliet or the Lions Club International Foundation, 300 W. 22nd St., Oakbrook, IL, 60523 for the hearing impaired. A Celebration of Marie’s life will begin on Thursday, June 19, 2014, with prayers in the funeral home chapel at 9:20 a.m. then driving in procession to St. Jude Catholic Church in Joliet for a Mass of Christian Burial to be held at 10:00 a.m. Interment to follow at Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery in Elwood. Visitation will be on Wednesday, June 18, 2014, from 3:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at Tezak Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield Rd, Joliet, IL 60435. Obituary and Tribute Wall for Catherine Marie Rothamel at www. tezakfuneralhome.com or for

information, 815-722-0524. Arrangements entrusted to:

HERBERT J. SCHUCK Herbert J. Schuck (Herb), age 89, Army veteran of WWII, born in and longtime resident of Joliet, passed away on Friday, May 30, 2014. Herb, son of late Helen and Herbert, brother of late sister, Joanne Steed, is survived by his beloved wife of 62 years, Betty (nee Fenn); his sister and brother in law, Lola and Bill Hotard; his sons and daughters in law, Mark and Kathy, Matt and Gail; his four beloved grandchildren, Matt, Aaron, Beth and Eli; and many nieces and nephews. Herb was a long time employee at the Blockson Chemical Plant, later to be Olin Chemical in Joliet. He will be missed by his many friends and family. A service will be held June 19, 2014 at First Presbyterian Church, Joliet (Greeting 10:00 am, Service at 10:45 am) followed by internment at the Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery commencing at 12:30 pm, luncheon thereafter. • Continued on page 14

13

• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

John Bernard “Barney” McNiff, age 92, died peacefully June 14, 2014. Son of the late William and Blanche McNiff, Barney was a native and lifelong resident of Joliet, Illinois. Barney served with the U.S. Navy during World War II and was a long time member of Cantigny Post # 367 V.F.W. Barney was employed at Argonne National Laboratory and Uniroyal for many years as Paymaster until retiring in 1986. He continued working into his mid eighties for Joliet Area Community Hospice and Chignoli Auto. Barney had many wonderful friends and experiences throughout his life. He was a source of comfort to many through his volunteer work with Hospice. With a gift of gab and a glint in his eye, he enjoyed socializing with neighbors, friends and his beloved family. Preceded in death by his first wife Beverly, daughter Michele (John) Mitchell, sisters, Kathryn Anderson, Odette Clark and brother William McNiff. Survived by his loving wife Neda McNiff, daughter, Patti (Kenneth) Perrine, stepchildren Michael (Karin) Radigan, Larry (Alice) Pyles and Chris (Ken) Crockett, grandchildren, Dani Luce, Colleen Mirkovich, Christie Olson, Heather Mitchell, Tracy Drayer, Shannon Borgstrom, Mark Perrine, Nicole, Kenny, Shelby and Clara Crockett, Brad Pyles and Brittany Witkowski. 12 great grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews also survive. Family and friends will meet directly on Thursday, June 19, 2014, at St. Paul the Apostle Church 18 Woodlawn Avenue Joliet, for Mass of Christian Burial 9:30 A.M. Interment to follow at Woodlawn Memorial Park with full Military Honors. Visitation Wednesday, 2:00 to 8:00 P.M. at the Fred C. Dames Funeral Home, 3200 Black at Essington Rd., Joliet. In lieu of flowers memorials in his name to the Joliet Area Community Hospice would be appreciated. For information: 815-741-5500 orwww.fredcdames.com

Age 66, passed away suddenly Friday, June 13, 2014, at Presence St. Joseph Medical Center. Survived by his wife Jody (Dwyer) Meyers; daughter Kim Lyn Kursell; son-inlaw Nick Kursell; grandchildren Keara and Kayla Kursell; father Edward T. Meyers Sr.; mother-in-law Lorraine Dwyer. Preceded in death by his mother Virginia (Hill) Meyers. Born in Joliet, IL, a lifelong resident. Edward was a U.S.A. Army Veteran. Retired from Citgo Oil Refinery after 45 years of service. He taught at Joliet Junior College and was an advocate for ISA. Edward was also a Bassist/Singer in Band X. Member of Stone City Post #2199 V.F.W. Funeral Services will be held Thursday, June 19, 2014, at 10:00 a.m. at the Blackburn-Giegerich-Sonntag Funeral Home. Interment will be held at Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery. Visitation Wednesday 4:00-8:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, and to help continue Eddie’s vision for the future, please donate to the ISA Will-DuPage Section, Edward Meyers JJC Scholarship Fund. Donations can be mailed to the ISA Will-DuPage Section, 3509 Cricket Ave, New Lenox, IL 60451.

Pruitt and Joe L. Pruitt; 11 grandchilden; 13 great- grandchildren; 14 great-great grandchildren; and one great-great-great grandchild; two daughters-in-law, Ida Mae Pruitt and Billie Ruth Pruitt; and a host of other relatives and friends. Visitation will be held on Thursday, June 19, 2014 from 5:00 to 7:00 PM at the funeral home. Interment at John Devine Cemetery, Bay Springs, MS. Minor-Morris Funeral Home 112 Richards St. 815-723-1283

OBITUARIES | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

JOHN BERNARD MCNIFF “BARNEY”

EDWARD T. MEYERS JR. “EDDIE”


ILLINOIS

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

| THE HERALD-NEWS

14

ROUNDUP News from across the state

1

Quinn signs Illinois Medicaid cuts restoration

CHICAGO – Gov. Pat Quinn signed a law Monday that would restore some Medicaid cuts the state made in 2012 and could give Illinois access to about $2.4 billion in federal money over the next few years. The new law seeks about $400 million in federal matching funds for the approximately 349,000 new Medicaid sign-ups in Illinois under the Affordable Care Act expansion. The other money would come from extending the state’s hospital assessment programs over four years. Illinois hospitals pay a tax to the state for federal Medicaid matching funds and that money gets redistributed to health care providers.

Proponents hailed the new law as a way capitalize on federal money and improve the state’s safety net for the most vulnerable residents. About 3 million Illinois residents receive Medicaid, the state and federal program that pays medical expenses for the poor and disabled. Illinois reformed its program in 2012, with major cuts. The new law restores the cuts to adult dental and podiatry services.

Landing a job with the help of friends in high places was long part of the way things worked in The City That Works, and it helped Mayor Richard J. Daley, the legendary iron-fisted boss of Chicago from the 1950s until the mid-’70s, assemble his vaunted political machine. It was often said, only half-jokingly, that Chicago officials had this attitude about job-seekers: “We don’t want nobody that nobody sent.”

2

3

Judge lifts federal oversight on Chicago hiring

U. of Illinois – Chicago names possible Obama site

CHICAGO – Who you know may not be enough to land a job at Chicago’s City Hall anymore. A federal judge on Monday ended nine years of federal oversight of Chicago municipal hiring, agreeing the nation’s third-largest city has put effective mechanisms in place to curb illegal patronage, or the hiring of people based on their political or personal connections.

CHICAGO – The University of Illinois-Chicago has added a third potential site to its bid for the Obama Presidential Library. The Chicago Sun-Times reports the university said Monday that the new potential site includes 23 acres west of campus. An abandoned rail viaduct that Sears once used cuts through the site. Two previously announced potential locations are on campus.

brothers, Raymond, James, and John; and sister, Sylvia. Josephine retired from the National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration. She was a member of the Cantigny Post 367 Ladies Auxiliary and KSKJ Joliet Lodge #2. The family would like to thank the Joliet Area Community Hospice for their care during her last few weeks. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made in Josephine’s name to St. Mary Nativity Catholic Church or memorials to the family. A Celebration of Josephine’s life will begin on Thursday, June 19, 2014, with prayers in the funeral home chapel at 9:20 a.m. then driving in procession to St. Mary Nativity Catholic Church in Joliet for a Mass of Christian Burial to be held at 10:00 a.m. Interment to follow at St. Mary Nativity Cemetery in Crest Hill. Visitation will be on Wednesday, June 18, 2014, from 3:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. at Tezak Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield Rd, Joliet, IL 60435. Obituary and Tribute Wall for Josephine F. Spanich at www. tezakfuneralhome.com or for information, 815-722-0524.

Arrangements entrusted to:

The university’s bid is among five separate Chicago locations expected to bid by Monday’s deadline to become the home of the planned library. The others are the University of Chicago, Chicago State University, the Bronzeville neighborhood and a retail and residential development near Lake Michigan.

4

State officials: eBay plans to expand into Chicago

CHICAGO – Online auction giant eBay Inc. confirmed Monday that it will expand into Chicago, adding 360 jobs over three years. The company will lease a 60,000-square-foot office in the city’s Merchandise Mart building downtown, Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity spokesman David Roeder said. The company’s senior director for U.S., state and local government relations, David London, said eBay is proud to invest in what it sees as Chicago’s

growing tech sector. San Jose, California-based eBay bought Chicago tech startup Braintree for $800 million last year. Braintree provides online and mobile payment services.

5

Illini surprise Hill with trip home for big day

CHAMPAIGN – University of Illinois center Alex Hill didn’t think he could afford to do much for his daughter’s fourth birthday. At best a Skype call with the little girl back in Louisiana. But his Illini teammates had other ideas. According to The News-Gazette in Champaign, fellow offensive linemen Tony Durkin and Ted Karras collected the $250 cost of a train ticket from teammates and told Hill to pack his bags. The 17-hour trip got Hill back to Slidell, Louisiana, in time for Jordyn’s birthday on April 25. Hill says he can’t say enough to express his thanks.

– Wire reports

OBITUARIES • Continued from page 13

JOSEPHINE F. SPANICH Josephine F. Spanich (nee Zelko), Age 90, entered eternal life on Friday, June 13, 2014, at her residence with her loving family by her side. Born in Joliet on Christmas Day, Josephine was always proud to celebrate her birthday with baby Jesus. Mom was a gentle loving wife and mother and will be dearly missed by her entire family. Survived by her loving daughters, Marty Jo (David) McGinnis and Carol J. (Ronald) Terlep; loving son, John M. (Cheryl) Spanich; cherished grandchildren, Patrick McGinnis, Kelly Brozovich, Julie Feeney, Douglas Terlep, and Sara, Erika and Steven Spanich; 8 cherished great-grandchildren; sisters, Dolores (the late Michael) Frankovich and Lillian (the late Louis) Korilko; sisters-in-law, Mary (the late Robert) and Barbara (the late John) Zelko; as well as numerous nieces, nephews, great-nieces, and great-nephews. Preceded in death by her loving husband, Martin J. “Hooksey” Spanich; and her parents, Frank and Josephine (nee Opara) Zelko;

Savannah Rae’s family will greet relatives and friends Wednesday, June 18, 2014 from 1:00pm in the O’Neil Funeral Home chapel, 1105 E. 9th St., until time of Service at 2:00pm. Interment, Lockport City Cemetery, Lockport.

SAVANNAH RAE TROYER LAVERA M. WEIS God has called this little Angel home on Saturday June 14, 2014 to make the land of heaven more beautiful. Preceded in death by maternal great-grandfathers, Raymond Wojciehaski and Charles Pakula; paternal great-grandmother, Ruth Shelton; and paternal greatgrandfather, Wesley Field. Survived by her loving parents, Jacob and Breanna (Nehrenz) Troyer; maternal grandparents, Tom and Terri Pakula; paternal grandmother, April (Kenny) Neff; and paternal grandfather, Robert Troyer; maternal great- grandmothers, Joyce Dvorak and Virginia Pakula; paternal greatgrandparents, Ralph and Debbie Stephens; and aunt Brittni Malcom; numerous aunts, uncles and cherished relatives also survive.

Lavera M. Weis, age 74, passed away Sunday, June 15, 2014 at Adventist Hinsdale Hospital in Hinsdale, Illinois. Survived by her loving husband of 58 years, Ed Weis, Sr.; a son, Richard (Mary Miers); a daughter, Jacqueline ( David) Miller; thirteen grandchildren, and eight great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by three sons, Eddie, Michael, and Donald; and her parents. Lavera was a lifetime member of the Lockport Moose and she retired after sixteen years of service as a cook at Our Lady of Angels. A memorial visitation will be held Wednesday, June 18, 2014 at the Woodlawn Funeral Home, 3201 W Jefferson Street, Joliet, IL. From 3:00 to 7:00pm, with inurnment of ashes at Woodlawn Memorial Park I on Thursday, June 19, 2014

at 10:00am.

DONALD J. WOOD Donald J. Wood, age 74, formerly of Joliet and Lockport, died June 14, 2014 at RML Specialty Hospital in Hinsdale. He was born October 1, 1939 in Chicago to the late Charles and Edna Webb Wood. He was never married and is survived by many nieces and nephews; along with his sister, Ethel Hamalainen. His is preceded in death by 2 brothers, Charles and Welter Wood; and 2 sisters, Irene Wilber and Rosemary Slinger. Graveside services on Thursday, June 19, 2014 at 11:00 AM at Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery in Elwood, IL. For information, call Clancy-Gernon Funeral Homes, Kankakee, IL. 815932-1214. You may sign guestbook at www. clancygernon.com


NATION&WORLD

15

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NATION & WORLD BRIEFS infrastructure projects. The attention could be crucial in an election year when some DemWASHINGTON – A divided ocrats in vulnerable races are Supreme Court sided with gun not embracing other top Obama control groups and the Obama issues like climate change and administration Monday, ruling that the federal government can health care. The summer economic focus strictly enforce laws that ban a “straw” purchaser from buying a comes amid signs that the economy is steadily recovering from gun for someone else. The justices ruled 5-4 that the the recession. U.S. manufacturing output, for instance, rose at law applied to a Virginia man a solid pace in May, the latest who bought a gun with the intention of transferring it to his indicator that the economy is rebounding from a weak first uncle in Pennsylvania – even though the uncle is not prohibit- quarter. ed from owning firearms. Gunmen singled out The decision split the court along familiar ideological lines, non-Muslims in attack although it has no direct bearing NAIROBI, Kenya – The gunmen on the Second Amendment right went door to door in the Kenyan costal town, demanding to to own guns. know if the men inside were Obama’s economic focus Muslim and if they spoke Somaseeks to unify Democrats li. If the extremists did not like WASHINGTON – This was the the answers, they opened fire, year President Obama would go witnesses said on Monday. Al-Shabab, a Somali al-Qaidaall in on the economy, elevating linked group, claimed responsithe struggles of the poor and the middle class to the top of his bility for the hours-long assault on Mpeketoni, in which 48 agenda. people were killed. But that focus has been spoThe attack began Sunday night radic, overshadowed by foreign as residents watched World policy hot spots in Ukraine Cup matches on TV and lasted and Iraq and controversies like until early Monday, with little the swap for a U.S. prisoner in resistance from Kenya’s security Afghanistan. forces. As Democrats demand that the White House lead with a uni- After daybreak, Kenyan troops fied economic message, Obama and residents stared at the during the next several weeks is bodies lying on dirt streets by still-smoldering buildings. Two looking to cut through with an hotels and many vehicles were emphasis on working families, set on fire. manufacturing, wages and the – Wire reports need for greater spending on

Supreme Court rules on ‘straw purchaser’ law

AP photo

Iraqi federal policemen watch Monday as Shiite tribal fighters deploy with their weapons in the northwest Baghdad’s Shula neighborhood in Iraq. Sunni militants captured a key northern Iraqi town along the highway to Syria early on Monday, compounding the woes of Iraq’s Shiite-led government a week after it lost a vast swath of territory to the insurgents in the country’s north.

More U.S. troops to Iraq; special forces considered The ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON – The U.S. is urgently deploying several hundred armed troops in and around Iraq and considering sending an additional contingent of special forces soldiers as Baghdad struggles to repel a rampant insurgency, even as the White House insists anew that America will not be dragged into another war. President Barack Obama notified Congress on Monday that up to 275 troops could be sent to Iraq to provide support and security for U.S. personnel and the American Embassy in Baghdad. About 170 of those forces have already arrived and another 100 soldiers will be on standby in a nearby country until they are needed, a U.S. official said. While Obama has vowed to keep U.S. forces out of combat in Iraq, he said in his notification to Congress that the personnel moving into the region are equipped for direct fighting. And separately, three U.S. officials said the White House

was considering sending a contingent of special forces soldiers to Iraq. Their limited mission, which has not been approved, would focus on training and advising beleaguered Iraqi troops, many of whom have fled their posts across the nation’s north and west as the al-Qaida-inspired insurgency has advanced in the worst threat to the country since American troops left in 2011. The moves come at the White House wrestles with an array of options for helping Iraq repel a Sunni Muslim insurgency that has captured large swaths of territory collaring Baghdad, the capital of the Shiite-led government. In a rare move, U.S. officials reached out to Iran Monday to discuss ways the longtime foes might help stop the militants known as the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant. The conversations took place on the sidelines of separate nuclear negotiations taking place in Vienna, Austria. U.S. officials quickly tamped down speculation that the discussion might include mil-

itary coordination or consultation, though Secretary of State John Kerry said in an interview with Yahoo! News that the U.S. would “not rule out anything that would be constructive.” Kerry stressed that any contacts with Iran would move “step-by-step.” Taken together, the developments suggest a willingness by Obama to send Americans into a collapsing security situation in order to quell the brutal fighting in Iraq before it morphs into outright war. The White House said the forces authorized for support and security will assist with the temporary relocation of some staff from the Baghdad embassy. The forces are entering Iraq with the consent of that country’s government, the White House said. Pentagon press secretary Rear Adm. John Kirby said the troops on standby could “provide airfield management, security, and logistics support, if required.” They could work with embassy security teams or operate as a stand-alone force as directed.

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

LOTTERY


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

16

The Herald-News Editorial Board Bob Wall, Denise Baran-Unland, Hannah Kohut, Bob Okon and Kate Schott

OPINION

ANOTHER VIEW

Farmers must lead, not resist, change Iowans are getting a heavy dose of references to this state’s agricultural roots this election year with campaign talk of castrated hogs, peeping chicks and farmers with or without law degrees. These may seem like frivolous distractions, but farming enjoys an exalted status in Iowa politics. That status is under attack, however, and not just from outsiders. Like other Americans, Iowans have grown skeptical of, if not hostile to, some aspects of modern farming, including genetically modified seeds and chemical additives in food. They want to know what is in their food and how livestock is treated. The public may have a fondness for this state’s agricultural roots, but times have changed. Family farms are increasingly consolidated into sprawling corporate mega-farms, and livestock production has become industrialized, with hogs and chickens confined by the tens of thousands in climate-controlled buildings. Iowa got a black eye nationally with the recent guilty pleas to criminal charges by Austin “Jack” DeCoster and his son, Peter DeCoster, for their role in the nationwide salmonella outbreak from tainted eggs. The people of Iowa are also concerned about the impact of agriculture on the condition of the soil, drinking-water supplies, rivers and lakes. As Iowa hog producers expand their confinement facilities, they are running into

THE FIRST AMENDMENT

public opposition not just near cities, where suburban sprawl creeps outward into the countryside, but in sparsely populated rural areas. Meanwhile, Iowa state officials have yet to demonstrate they are serious about dealing with this state’s contribution to environmental damage that is attributable to agricultural land runoff via the Mississippi River to the Gulf of Mexico. Iowa state officials, political leaders and agricultural industry leaders have tended to react by circling the wagons, characterizing critics as outsider enemies to be fought at every turn. Last week, for example, Gov. Terry Branstad said, “We need to be careful about these outside groups that have little knowledge of agriculture leveling attacks against an important economic driver of our state’s economy.” A strategy of hunkering down and attacking critics is not in the interests of Iowa agriculture or the consumers of food in this country. It will only ratchet up the rhetoric and waste energy that should be devoted to solutions. Instead, Iowa and other Midwest agricultural states should acknowledge changing consumer attitudes and take the lead on improving food safety, livestock conditions and environmental protection. It is foolish and pointless to rail against changing public sentiment with

See FARMERS, page 17

Math on proposed reforms doesn’t add up “Today, I laid our more than $1 billion in structural reforms,” Republican gubernatorial candidate Bruce Rauner boasted to his supporters via a blast e-mail last week. Baloney. Rauner’s press conference to announce a billion dollars in alleged budget savings was an almost total farce. Fully half of what Rauner said he could save – $500 million at the Department of Central Management Services – came with absolutely no details. Rauner did provide some annual totals for emergency and sole-source contracts, but he’d have to get rid of almost of all those, with all those government services they involve, to hit his goal. It’s a total sleight of hand with

VIEWS Rich Miller no actual basis in reality, but it gets him half way to his magic billion dollars, so it was included. Another $250 million would come from implementing “Medicaid verification reform,” but those reforms are ongoing, although not to Rauner’s liking. The private company hired to root out ineligible Medicaid recipients started with the lowest of low hanging fruit. And even then, lots of people were restored to the Medicaid rolls after filling out the proper forms. So projecting a $250 million savings based on the initial work by

that private contractor, before its actions were reversed, is a complete fantasy. In other words, three quarters of Rauner’s billion dollars is either magic money or already in the pipeline. Part of what Rauner did last week was what every candidate does. He highlighted some press clippings about Quinn administration screwups, which he claims totaled $140 million. But almost half that amount – $60 million – was overtime costs for prison workers. Rauner wants to hire more guards, but that would actually add state costs for things like training, more full-time salaries and benefits. Should there be more prison

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.

See MILLER, page 17


• FARMERS

• MILLER

Continued from page 16

Continued from page 16

“right to farm” constitutional amendments, as proposed in Missouri, or legislation that seeks to make it a crime to report mistreatment of livestock. Instead, Iowa and other Midwestern leaders should lead the way toward solutions. Growing evidence suggests the industry can, and should, accommodate public interest rather than oppose change at every turn. The most recent example is Minnesota-based Cargill Inc.’s decision to give pork producers a 2017 deadline for eliminating controversial gestation crates that restrict the movement of sows. This is just the latest in a series of moves by major food companies and restaurant chains to impose changes in how livestock is treated, in response to consumer demands in the marketplace. Battles will continue to be fought over food labeling, whether it be “organic” and “natural” or “contains food grown from genetically modified seed.” Farm state leaders should be part of the discussion on how to give consumers meaningful and accurate information about their food, instead of fighting labeling movements. Farmers have a good story to tell. They are producing more wholesome and safe food today than at any other time in history, and at affordable prices. That requires new science, including seeds that are modified in the laboratory to produce bigger yields and resist pests and disease. Modern farming requires reasonable application of chemicals and fertilizer, and it can be done while preserving topsoil for future generations and protecting the quality of water. Farmers and their supporters will have more credibility in telling this story if they are seen as leading the way toward change rather than being dragged to it by lawmakers, government regulators and consumers.

guards? Sure. But don’t pretend that it’ll save money. Yet another $40 million in “wasteful spending” cited by Rauner was actually an upgrade of the state’s probation system, which has been badly neglected for years. Another $12 million was what Rauner called “Medicaid payments to deceased individuals.” Rauner’s former investment firmed owned a bunch of nursing homes and hospitals, so he ought to know that Medicaid doesn’t make direct payments to patients, alive or dead. And while this was most definitely a Quinn administration screwup, the government has recovered most of the money that was sent to managed care providers, mainly hospitals. So, out of $140 million in “waste” touted by Rauner, at least $112 million isn’t actually waste or has been or will be recovered. Add the $500 million magic money savings from CMS, plus the highly doubtful $250 million savings in Medic-

– The Des Moines (Iowa) Register

aid plus the $112 million in “waste” that isn’t actually waste and he had $862 million in savings that aren’t really there – out of the billion dollars he said he had identified. Oh, but there’s more. I’ll even be charitable and give Rauner all of his savings on questionable capital projects. But these aren’t annual cash savings. The state takes out long-term loans for construction projects, and Rauner pointed to some projects totaling about $11.5 million. Yes, many of those projects are goofy. No argument there. Spending an eye-popping $10 million to rehab a decrepit private theater in Chicago is a justifiable target for critics. But cutting out that project won’t save $10 million a year. It’ll save maybe a tenth of that. And, heck, grant him his idea to move legislators to a 401(k) plan, which is probably unconstitutional, but he claims it will save $60 million – over 30 years. Annualize that out, and it’s a $2 million annual savings. I won’t even point out that Rauner counted some savings twice. OK, I did point

it out, but I won’t put it in the final tally. He wants a 10 percent cut in constitutional offices and General Assembly spending, which he said will save $40 million. But he also wants to merge the offices of the comptroller and treasurer, which he said will save $12 million. The bottom line is that out of a $36 billion or so state budget, Rauner successfully and accurately identified maybe $70 million in overspending a year – or less than 0.2 percent of the budget. Hey, I’m not knocking $70 million. Every little bit helps. But when you advertise a billion dollars in savings and your provable savings add up to only about 7 percent of that, pardon me if I’m not exactly inspired. “We need to stop the false choice of dangerous cuts to government services or higher taxes,” Rauner claimed last week. What we need, Bruce, is a serious conversation.

• Rich Miller also publishes Capitol Fax, a daily political newsletter, and CapitolFax.com.

WRITE TO US 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 the author must be contacted for clarification. 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 opinions@ theherald-news. com. Mail to The Herald-News, Letters to the Editor, 2175 Oneida St., Joliet, IL 60435.

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• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Out of $140M in ‘waste’ touted by Rauner, at least $112M isn’t waste

OPINION | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Battles will still be fought over food labeling


SPORTS

Have some sports news? Contact Sports Editor Dick Goss at 815-280-4123 or at dgoss@shawmedia.com.

WELL-DESERVED

Indians’ championship game was a classic / 19

Lemont’s Ryan Folliard (second from right) is mobbed by teammates after hitting a 2-RBI hit to center field in the seventh to win the Class 3A state final, 2-1, the school’s first state title, on Saturday. Bill Ackerman – backerman@shawmedia.com

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

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Blend of D-I talent, supporting cast powered Indians to state title VIEWS Dick Goss

• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

During the season, more than one area baseball coach discussed Lemont in almost reverent tones. They called the Indians one of the state’s best teams, without a doubt. All well and good. But this is high school baseball, where single-elimination tournaments determine the four state champions. There is nothing in life more unpredictable than a single-elimination baseball tournament. Lemont, however, held up its end of the bargain, winning the Class 3A championship last Saturday over Sacred Heart-Griffin in thrilling style. With the Indians trailing 1-0, they had two outs and nobody on base in the bottom of the seventh inning. They managed to fill the bases against Cyclones lefty Ben McElwee and Ryan Folliard became a hero never to be forgotten in Lemont lore. He hit a single to center field on a 2-1 pitch to drive home the tying and winning runs. “These kids never gave up,” Indians coach Brian Storako said. “Sacred Heart-Griffin is a quality team and a quality program. “We hit the ball hard but at guys most of the day. We didn’t get much for it. Then we got the bounce when we needed it.” The focus throughout the season was on Lemont’s brigade of Division I talent. Jake Latz, the winning pitcher in the championship game, and catcher Mike Papierski are headed to LSU, along with Jake Godfrey, who pitched Providence to the 4A championship, beating St. Rita, 4-1. Indians shortstop Mike Wisz will play his college ball at Houston, and first baseman Jake Terrazas is headed to Saint Louis. Wisz

SPORTS | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

All along, Lemont looked that good

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Bill Ackerman – backerman@shawmedia.com

Lemont’s Jake Latz delivers a pitch in the Class 3A state final win, the school’s first state title, on Saturday. and Terrazas both were key members of Lemont’s basketball team in the winter. Wisz, in fact, averaged almost 20 points his senior season. Latz and Papierski reportedly have gone to LSU to begin taking summer classes. The Toronto Blue Jays, who drafted the Lemont batterymates in the 11th and 16th rounds, respectively, have until July 18 to sign them. If they don’t and Latz and Papierski play for the Tigers, they will not be draft eligible again until after their junior season. Latz told me after Saturday’s game that it really could go either way on what he and Papierski will do. He said they had not had time to think much about it then because their entire focus had been on winning the

state title. Latz, Papierski and Wisz were named over the weekend to the 3A IHSBCA AllState Team. Lincoln-Way West’s Luke Morgan and Joliet Catholic’s Nick Dalesandro also represent this area on the 3A team. In 4A, the local selections were Providence’s Dylan Rosa, Minooka’s Mitch Vogrin and Neal Tyrell, Plainfield North’s Kyle Strepk and Joliet West’s Cody Grosse. Any team with four Division I-bound seniors, three of whom are all-state, is going to be strong. But what helped lift Lemont to the ultimate level was the supporting cast. With Charlie Wright and Garrett Acton in the 2-3 spots behind Latz, the pitching staff was excellent. Wright,

who will continue his career at Joliet Junior College, would have been the ace on many staffs, and Acton was only a sophomore. As for position players, kids like Folliard, Nick Wisz, Danny Dowiarz, Eric Tucker, Mike Gralla and Jamie Glista were vital to the team’s success, even if you did not hear their names quite as often. In fact, Gralla, Glista and Dowiarz are the three who reached to fill the bases and set up Folliard’s game-winning hit. “Every time Ryan was in a big situation, he seemed to produce,” Mike Wisz said of Folliard. Postseason state rankings will have Lemont in the No. 1 slot. And if they don’t, they should. I had a feeling the Indians

would win it all once they won the Joliet Catholic Regional. JCA and Lincoln-Way West also were among the best handful of teams in 3A, but only one could survive the regional. Lemont needed to beat only one of the other two to move on to the sectional. That was a perk for being the No. 1 seed. Of course, the Indians also deserved the No. 1 seed. A couple of weeks after they claimed the regional title, they are state champions. “This is their championship,” Storako said of his troops. “They deserve it.” Exactly as it should be, although it must be said, Sacred Heart-Griffin was a most worthy runner-up. The 3A championship game was a classic.


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

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Induction day arrives for Class of 2014 been honored with five Midwest Coach of the Year honors, two Man of the Year distinctions and one Citizen of the Year selection. This also marks his sixth induction into a hall of fame.

Door swings open to Joliet Area Sports Hall of Fame SUBMITTED REPORTS The Joliet Area Sports Hall of Fame will induct the Class of 2014 in a private ceremony Tuesday in the Hall of Fame room at Silver Cross Field. Then at 6:30 p.m., before the start of the Joliet Slammers vs. Normal CornBelters game, the new Hall of Famers will be presented in an onfield ceremony open to fans who are in attendance, taking advantage of the Slammers’ 2-dollar Tuesday. The Hall of Fame class includes Ed Brady, Terry Gannon, the late Ken Parker, Matt Senffner and Brent Wadsworth. Details of their accomplishments follow.

ED BRADY A three-year varsity letterwinner in football at Morris, Brady capped his high school career by earning all-state as a linebacker and leading the program to the first of what has become 10 state championship game appearances. One year later, the Redskins captured their first of three state crowns. By that time, Brady earned his first of four letters at Illinois with a Liberty Bowl appearance to follow in 1982. One year later, he was a starting linebacker for the last Illinois team to win a Big Ten title outright and the only Illini squad ever to go 9-0 in league play en route to an appearance in the Rose Bowl. The next spring (1984), Brady was selected by the Los Angeles Rams in the eighth round. He was on the sideline opposite the eventual Bears Super Bowl championship team playing in the NFC title game at Soldier Field. Brady got his shot at a Super Bowl title in 1989 during a six-year career (1986-91) with the Cincinnati Bengals, who dropped a 20-16 decision to the San Francisco 49ers. He closed out his 12-year NFL career serving as a long

snapper with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers from 1992-95.

BRENT WADSWORTH

TERRY GANNON Where there have been championships, Gannon has been in the thick of things whether as a player or broadcaster. His most famous came as a member of the improbaTerry ble 1983 North Gannon Carolina State national championship basketball team, a coach Jim Valvano-led team which ended the regular season 17-10. Gannon established the school’s three-point shooting percentage record (.589) and was the nation’s best marksman from beyond the arc that season and finished his career as the program’s top free throw shooter (.854). To close out his career, the senior captain and two-time Academic All-America selection led the 1984-85 Wolfpack to an ACC title. Gannon and his nearly 25-point average helped Joliet Catholic to its first-ever backto-back regional championships (1979-80 and 1980-81). Gannon’s broadcasting career started in 1987 on the regional level as a college basketball analyst for Raycom Sports before he ventured into college and professional baseball. ABC Sports came calling in 1991 and since then he has covered college football and basketball, the NBA and WNBA, the British and U.S. Open and figure skating. Gannon has also worked the World Cup and Women’s World Cup, Little League World Series, the Tour de France, Indianapolis 500, Belmont Stakes and WTA Tennis. A current member of The Golf Channel team, Gannon has also covered the Olympics for NBC Sports, including the 2014 Winter Games.

Photo provided

Ken Parker with two Joliet Junior College student-athlete award winners.

KEN PARKER A gift from Granite City, where he was a three-sport standout in football, basketball and baseball at the high school level, Parker was the consummate professional, leader and gentleman during his 28-year run in the athletic arena between stops at Joliet Township High School and Joliet Junior College. An all-state basketball player at Granite City his senior year, Parker went on to play at the University of Illinois, where he was the sixth man on the legendary “Whiz Kids” team (1942-43) that won the Big Ten Championship for the second straight year and went 17-1 overall, but did not compete in the NCAA Tournament despite being ranked No. 1 in the nation because of the war. A lieutenant himself in the Navy during World War II, who was part of the D-Day Invasion of Normandy, France, Parker made brief coaching and teaching stops at Cornell and Forrest before arriving in Joliet in 1949. One year later, he began a 12-year run as the Steelmen head basketball coach capped by the 1961-62 regional championship team that went 22-6. Parker then performed the rarest of feats, serving as the dual athletic director at both the high school and junior college from 1964-68. From 1969 through 1977, he focused solely on the duties at JJC, where he also implemented the physical education major. Cited at the inaugural Joliet

Township Night of Champions in 2005, Parker is a member of the Joliet Junior College and Granite City High School Halls of Fame.

MATT SENFFNER Little did Senffner realize what he was about to create when he started the Providence Catholic football program from scratch in 1966. In the next 40 years, the only head coach the Matt Celtic program Senffner had ever known crafted one of the premier programs in Illinois. No program has ever made as many consecutive state title game appearances (five, 1994-98) as Providence and only two – Joliet Catholic (Senffner’s alma mater) and Mount Carmel – have won more state championships. Senffner’s teams captured nine state crowns in 11 title-game appearances and earned 26 state playoff bids over his 38-year career. The Celtics went 300-114-1 (.724 winning percentage) under his guidance, including a 50game win streak. Senffner’s teams were also ranked nationally seven times. The fifth all-time winningest football coach in the state, Senffner also oversaw the entire athletic program for 27 of his 40 years at the school with 15 other state championships being won under his leadership. He has

Wadsworth’s mark of distinction is everywhere, from the better than 850 courses that the Wadsworth Golf Construction Company has built or redesigned since 1958 to the num e r o u s o r g a - Brent nizations that Wadsworth have benefited from his Wadsworth Golf Charities Foundation established in 1997. A U.S. Air Force serviceman (1952-54), Wadsworth settled in Plainfield to begin his career with his company eventually expanding to four offices nationwide. Courses with a Wadsworth touch can be found in 44 states with many annually ranking among the best in the nation. In 2005 alone, 28 Wadsworth courses were included in America’s 100 Best Residential Golf Courses by Golfweek Magazine, including five in the Top 10. That same year, two of his courses earned Best New Upscale Course and Best New Private Course from Golf Digest. Among the most prestigious courses Wadsworth has worked on are Augusta National Golf Club and three Tournament Players Courses. Locally, he has helped build Wedgewood, Heritage Bluffs and Prairie Bluff and redesign Cog Hill’s Dubsdread course. Joining the likes of Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus, Wadsworth was bestowed with the prestigious Donald Ross (1993) and Don Rossi awards (2000) after gaining induction into the Illinois Golf Hall of Fame (1991). He has also earned the University of Illinois Alumni Lifetime Achievement Award and the Joliet Township High School Distinguished Alumni Award.


AUTO RACING

Anderson still searching for elusive victory SUBMITTED REPORT

Photo provided

Jim Anderson of Joliet (far left) and Nick Wagner of Layette, Indiana, compete in the STARS Cater/Anderson Classic at Grundy County Speedway. finished 11th in the first feature after spinning out with five laps remaining. Finishing behind Young were Tyler Trainor, Clouser, Prock and

Hulbert. “The car was as close to perfect as I think we could get it,” Young said. “I had to do a few small adjustments throughout

the race to keep it good. I just drove it hard because I knew there were lots of guys behind me. We didn’t start out good by any means, but we kept fighting and ended up on top. That’s what matters.” In other action, Pat Kelly and Greg Willis won the twin features for Classic Modifieds. Brian Tedeschi swept both the INEX Legends features. Dallas Frueh made a last-lap pass on Jamie Domski to win the CSR Super Cup feature, his fourth feature win in succession this season. Jordan Casey took top honors in the Midwest Legacy Series. STARS will resume Saturday night at Grundy Speedway for “Kids-a-Palooza.” Pit gates open at 2 p.m., grandstands at 5 p.m. Qualifying begins at 6 p.m. and racing at 6:45 p.m. Adult admission is $12. Kids 12 and younger are free.

AUTO RACING

BEARS

Hoffman claims late-model feature

Rookie Lynch won’t let doubters get in his way

SUBMITTED REPORT MORRIS – Eddie Hoffman passed Brandon Clubb late in the race and pulled away on a restart with one lap remaining to win the late-model feature at Friday night’s sock-car racing program at Grundy County Speedway. Clubb finished second, with Larry Schuler taking third. Points leader Ricky Baker was fourth, followed by Chris Cooling, Scott Koerner, Mark Sontag Jr., Ron Vandermeir, David Einhaus and James Gregait. Baker set the fast time. Clubb won the first heat ahead of Sontag. Billy Knippenberg prevailed in the second heat, with Jim Weber taking second. Tom Knippenberg, who has been dominant all season, won another Mid-American feature. Joe Vinachi, Kevin Gentile, John Ventrello and Luke Baldwin rounded out the top five. Vince Cooper, Jeremy Clubb,

Kevin Murphy, Chuck Yuris and Jason Hendron closed in the 6-10 spots, respectively. Knippenberg set the fast time and won the first heat over Luke Baldwin. Kenny Benson won the second heat, with Jim Kachel second. Pat Kelly won the street stock feature, followed by Jake Bradley, Pete Odell, Logan Love, Jacob McKown, Rob Scamen, Christy Penrod, Sisson, Eddie Ligue and Alex Clubb. Bob Davis set the fast time. Kelly and Love finished 1-2 in the first heat. Sisson and Bobby Gash were the top two finishers in the second heat. The pure stock winner was Zach Sontag. He was followed by Spencer Leake, Mikey Slabenak, Dan Schmeissing, Will Shepard, Ricky Wilson, Justin Mikel, Chris Mihalski, Austin Blackwell and Danielle Dobczyk. Heather Page and Mikel won heat races.

By JEFF ARNOLD jarnold@chicagofootball.com LAKE FOREST – In the two years that took Jordan Lynch from a Mid-American Conference unknown to a Heisman Trophy finalist, the sidelines were never a familiar place. But the sidelines are now Lynch’s classroom, a place for the former Northern Illinois star quarterback to observe in what is his latest opportunity to convince naysayers – and he knows there are plenty – that they’re wrong about his chances. As hell-bent as he was on becoming an NFL quarterback, Lynch faces a serious uphill climb just to make the Bears roster as an unsigned free agent running back. As many defenders as Lynch barreled over in his two years as NIU’s starter when he carried the ball 586 times for 3,735 yards and 42 touchdowns, Lynch understands the competitive traffic he will have to navigate to hold down one of the backfield spots the Bears will fill heading into the regu-

lar season. So as unfamiliar as the sidelines may seem to him, Lynch understands it’s where he must start. “I’m a rookie. I’ve got to learn my way, I’ve got to earn my way on this field,” Lynch told Chicago Football last week. In addition to trying to buck the odds by making an NFL roster after going undrafted, Lynch is trying to do so while trying to learn a position that gives him the best chance to stick with the Bears. Although Lynch averaged 20 carries and 137.1 yards per game last year as a college senior, working full-time at running back is – in his words – a night and day difference. Where playing quarterback was more mental than physical, Lynch finds himself focusing on being the bruising type of runner Bears general manager Phil Emery liked when he decided to take a chance on Lynch, who grew up only 45 minutes from the Bears training facilities. It’s a physical running

style that seems to suit Lynch just fine, putting his emphasis on trying to digest as much of the Bears running game as he possibly can. He spends extra time on the practice field working with Bears running backs coach Skip Peete while also relying on teammates like Matt Forte, who doesn’t fight the same job security issues that Lynch does. Understanding that he likely will have a difficult time making the Bears’ 53-man roster, all Lynch can do is to push himself as hard as he can. “I’m used to the pounding and the beating,” Lynch said. “I’m a blue-collar kid from the city and that’s the only way I know how to play football.” In addition to Forte, fourthround draft pick Ka’Deem Carey, Michael Ford and Shaun Draughn are all ahead of Lynch on the depth chart. Bears coach Marc Trestman said after the Bears rookie mini-camp that he considers Lynch a “real football player” who didn’t look out of place doing what will be asked of him at his new position.

• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

MORRIS – Austin Prock and Travis Young won the twin 36-lap features in the Short Track Auto Racing Series’ 10th annual Carter/ Anderson Classic for National Midgets Saturday night at Grundy County Speedway. A caution flag cut down Prock’s sizable lead on the restart with five laps remaining in the first feature. However, he was able to hold off Brad Greenup, who also fell victim to Jimmy Anderson’s charge from the outside. “I got up to the front pret-

ty quick,” Prock said. “From there on out, I just pretty much cruised and wanted to conserve my stuff.” Joliet’s Anderson finished second, Greenup third, Billy Hulbert fourth and Mario Clouser fifth. In the second National Midgets feature, Young got off to a comfortable early lead. Anderson worked his way into second place with Prock charging up to third. On lap 11, however, Prock and Anderson made contact in turn four, causing Anderson’s car to spin to a stop. Anderson, who has never won the race named for his father but has finished second five times, was visibly upset at the incident. Prock was sent to the back of the field, and for the last 25 laps, Young dominated and breezed to victory. He had

SPORTS | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Prock, Young win twin 36-lap features

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

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WORLD CUP: U.S. 2, GHANA 1

BASEBALL American League CENTRAL DIVISION W L Pct Detroit 36 29 .554 Kansas City 36 32 .529 Cleveland 35 35 .500 Minnesota 32 35 .478 White Sox 33 37 .471 EAST DIVISION W L Pct Toronto 41 30 .577 Baltimore 35 33 .515 New York 35 33 .515 Boston 31 38 .449 Tampa Bay 27 43 .386 WEST DIVISION W L Pct Oakland 42 27 .609 Los Angeles 37 30 .552 Seattle 35 34 .507 Texas 34 35 .493 Houston 32 39 .451

GB — 1½ 3½ 5 5½ GB — 4½ 4½ 9 13½ GB — 4 7 8 11

Monday’s Games L.A. Angels at Cleveland (n) Kansas City at Detroit (n) Minnesota at Boston (n) Baltimore at Tampa Bay (n) Texas at Oakland n) San Diego at Seattle (n) Tuesday’s Games San Francisco (M. Cain 1-4) at White Sox (John Danks 5-5), 7:10 p.m. San Diego at Seattle, 2:40 p.m. Houston at Washington, 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 6:05 p.m. Kansas City at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Minnesota at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 9:05 p.m. National League CENTRAL DIVISION W L Pct Milwaukee 41 29 .586 St. Louis 38 32 .543 Pittsburgh 34 35 .493 Cincinnati 33 35 .485 Cubs 28 39 .418 EAST DIVISION W L Pct Atlanta 36 32 .529 Miami 35 33 .515 Washington 35 33 .515 New York 31 39 .443 Philadelphia 29 38 .433 WEST DIVISION W L Pct San Francisco 43 27 .614 Los Angeles 37 34 .521 Colorado 34 35 .493 San Diego 29 40 .420 Arizona 30 42 .417

GB — 3 6½ 7 11½ GB — 1 1 6 6½ GB — 6½ 8½ 13½ 14

Monday’s Results St. Louis 6, N.Y. Mets 2 Cubs at Miami (n) Philadelphia at Atlanta (n) Milwaukee at Arizona (n) San Diego at Seattle (n) Colorado at L.A. Dodgers (n) Tuesday’s Games Cubs (Samardzija 2-6) at Miami (DeSclafani 1-1), 6:10 p.m. San Francisco (M. Cain 1-4) at White Sox (John Danks 5-5), 7:10 p.m. San Diego at Seattle, 2:40 p.m. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Houston at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. Milwaukee at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. Frontier League EAST DIVISION W L Washington 18 9 Evansville 15 11 Southern Illinois 15 12 Florence 14 12 Lake Erie 13 14 Traverse City 11 16 Frontier 4 24 WEST DIVISION W L River City 17 9 Gateway 18 10 Schaumburg 15 12 Normal 12 14 Rockford 12 14 Joliet 12 15 Windy City 11 15

Pct .667 .577 .556 .538 .481 .407 .143

GB — 2½ 3 3½ 5 7 14½

Pct GB .654 — .643 — .556 2½ .462 5 .462 5 .444 5½ .423 6

Monday’s Results No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Normal at Joliet, 7:05 p.m. Washington at Lake Erie, 6:05 p.m. River City at Schaumburg, 6:30 p.m. Southern Illinois at Gateway, 7:05 p.m. Frontier at Rockford, 7:05 p.m. Florence at Windy City, 7:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Normal at Joliet, 7:05 p.m. Florence at Windy City, 10:35 a.m. Evansville at Traverse City, TBA, 1st game River City at Schaumburg, 11 a.m. Southern Illinois at Gateway, 11:35 a.m. Evansville at Traverse City, 5:05 p.m., 1st game Washington at Lake Erie, 6:05 p.m. Frontier at Rockford, 7:05 p.m.

U.S. emerges victorious in opener By RONALD BLUM The Associated Press NATAL, Brazil – After 90 brutal minutes of end-to-end action, the Americans emerged with a thrilling 2-1 win over Ghana. “It was a grind, but it was a wonderful win at the end of the day,” coach Jurgen Klinsmann said. U.S. fans were screaming for revenge Monday after the Black Stars eliminated the Americans from the last two Cups. They got it. At a price. Clint Dempsey scored a shocking goal a half-minute in, but the U.S. couldn’t make it stand up. Andre Ayew tied the score in the 82nd minute after a brilliant back-heel pass from Asamoah Gyan, who had eliminated the U.S. four years ago. And then, just four minutes later, 21-year-old John Brooks rose to head in Graham Zusi’s corner kick from 8 yards – the first substitute to ever score for the United States in 30 World Cup games over 84 years. The defender, an unexpected addition to the American roster, was so overcome he fell to the field and was unable to move even after teammates climbed off the

AP photo

United States coach Juergen Klinsmann celebrates after his team won, 2-1, during the Group G World Cup match against Ghana States at the Arena das Dunas on Monday in Natal, Brazil. dog pile. He had made his national team debut only last August, and Brooks hadn’t scored in four appearances. U.S. players ran onto the field to celebrate at the final whistle, jumping as supporters chanted “U-S-A! U-S-A!” Now they’re in good position in Group G, where Germany opened with a 4-0 rout of Cristiano Ronaldo and Portugal. After the game, Vice President Joe Biden visited the victorious Americans in their locker room. “We got the three points that we badly wanted,” Klinsmann said. He had predicted this would

be like a final. Jozy Altidore was hoping it wasn’t his finale. The forward was carried off on a stretcher after his left hamstring gave out in the 21st minute when he tried to control a long ball. He awaits tests that will determine whether he can return for this World Cup. Dempsey went down too on a balmy late-autumn night, but he stayed in the game. The U.S. captain ended the first half with a tissue up his nose, which he said was probably broken, to stop the bleeding after John Boye’s kick to his face during a battle for a header in the 31st minute. “I just had trouble breath-

ing,” Dempsey said afterward, his nose swollen and cut. “I was coughing up blood a little bit. Hopefully I’ll be able to breathe through my nose again before the next game.” Tim Howard made big save after big save as Ghana outshot the U.S., 21-8. Matt Besler came out at the start of the second half after feeling tightness in his right hamstring. It was his replacement, Brooks, who scored the winning goal. Zusi was also a sub, coming on for the hobbling Alejandro Bedoya in the second half. By the time of the final whistle, the U.S. lineup had Brooks in central defense and a virtually invisible 23-year-old Aron Johannsson at forward. The Americans “showed a lot of heart, a lot of character,” Dempsey said. Now the odds favor advancement. But that might depend on which players are able to make it on the field for Sunday’s game against Portugal in the hot and humid Amazon rain forest capital of Manaus. “This win means nothing unless we’re able to build upon it the next two games,” Dempsey said.

NBA FINALS

Spurs could stick around, even if Duncan doesn’t By BRIAN MAHONEY The Associated Press SAN ANTONIO – Tim Duncan conducted his postgame interview flanked by his two children. Someday soon he may decide that they, and not Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili, will be his full-time running mates. Duncan’s eventual retire-

ment – whether it’s next week, next summer, or after the next championship – probably won’t end of what’s been a 15year run at or near the top for the San Antonio Spurs. San Antonio appears to be positioned to keep rolling along. The Spurs looked better than ever in demolishing the Miami Heat in five games

for their fifth championship, finishing it off with a 104-87 victory Sunday that set off a horn-honking celebration that lasted deep into the night. With good players in place and perhaps unmatched leadership at the top that will find more, the Spurs don’t figure to go away, even when their big man in the middle finally

does. “I think I said it many times. There was not one season since I’m in the NBA that I really didn’t truly believe that we could have won it,” Ginobili said. “Every year we were up there. Sometimes we were No. 1 and we lost in the first round. Some other times we were seventh and we had a shot at winning it.

7 p.m., CSN World Cup Group H, Belgium vs. Algeria, at Belo Horizonte, Brazil, 10:30 a.m., ESPN

Group A, Brazil vs. Mexico, at Fortaleza, Brazil, 1:30 p.m., ESPN Group H, Russia vs. South Korea, at Cuiaba, Brazil, 4:30 p.m., ESPN

WHAT TO WATCH College World Series Pro baseball Game 7, Texas Tech vs. Mississip- Kansas City at Detroit or Philapi, at Omaha, Neb., 2 p.m., ESPN2 delphia at Atlanta, 6 p.m., MLB Game 8, TCU vs. Virginia, at Cubs at Miami, 6 p.m., WGN Omaha, Neb. 7 p.m., ESPN San Francisco at White Sox,


A self-proclaimed dental nerd Joliet dentist practices with family of dentists, researches and blogs about dentistry By JEANNE MILLSAP

“Dentistry is an art. You have the ability to almost instantly change someone’s appearance for the better.”

Shaw Media Correspondent JOLIET – To say Joliet dentist Dr. Daniel Streitz Jr. is a dental nerd is not pushing it. It’s his moniker. “When I come home from work,” Streitz said, “I go on the Internet and read dental blogs for a good hour, hour-and-ahalf, each night. We help each other. Technology is always changing, and it’s nice to have a huge network of dentists online to communicate with.” Streitz not only communicates with a network of other dentists, he writes his own blog, too, for his family’s dental website, www.streitzdental.com, on interesting dental topics for the layperson. “I think it’s important to get information out there to patients that might have conflicting information about certain issues,” Streitz said. His education is not limited to dental school. Streitz’s grandfather, Dr. Thomas Streitz, who just retired, founded Streitz Family Dental in Joliet 58 years ago. The office now has a Plainfield location, too. Dr. Tom’s son, Dr. Daniel Streitz Sr., still serves in both the Joliet and the Plainfield practices. Streitz joined the business two years ago and his brother, Dr. David Streitz, just graduated from dental school and will begin at the practice this summer. “It makes for interesting family gatherings,” Streitz said. In addition, Streitz said his grandfather’s brother, Richard Streitz, is a retired dentist, and Dr. Richard’s son, Mark Streitz, is a dentist on Black Road. “I think our patients are unique, too,” Streitz said. “We have generations of them. They are very loyal.” One recent post centered on the little nondissolving blue specks he and his hygienists

Dr. Daniel Streitz Jr.

ABOVE: Dr. Dan Streitz Jr. inspects the teeth of Jessica Cole, 7, at Streitz Family Dental in Joliet on Thursday. Streitz is a self-proclaimed “dental nerd” writing a blog to help keep his patients informed about dental hygiene and researching advances in dentistry in his spare time. LEFT: A tray of dental tools at the Streitz Family Dental office in Joliet on June 12. Photos by Lathan Goumas – lgoumas@shawmedia.com

were noticing in patients. A little research revealed these were little plastic (polyethylene) balls that some manufacturers put in toothpaste. “Some theories for the polyethylene’s presence is for decorative purpose or as a cheap filler material,” Streitz said. “As of this time, we do not know of any benefit or detriment due to polyethylene in toothpaste.” However, on June 9, Gov. Pat Quinn signed a measure to ban them in personal care

products. Synthetic plastic microbeads – billed as a way to exfoliate or scrub surfaces – are found in facial cleansers, body washes and even some toothpastes, according to an article by The Associated Press. The new Illinois law seeks to prohibit the manufacture of such products by the end of 2018 and the sale of the products by the end of 2019. Good dental health is more than simply avoiding cavities, he said. One of Streitz’s big

campaigns is making people aware that dental problems – even undiagnosed ones – can their overall health in a major way. Streitz called it the “mouthbody connection,” another reason why brushing twice a day and flossing and to see a dentist twice a year are good ideas. This, Streitz added, can help avoid heart disease, stroke and diabetes. The American Dental Association echoes this statement. Blogging about good oral

health is just one more way the Streitzes help the community. Dr. Tom was involved with the Will County Health Department and traveled on dental missions to South America. Dr. Dan served on dental mission trips in Haiti and Peru. Streitz helped with a dental mission in Jamaica. So what’s new in dentistry? The way crowns are made, Streitz said. Currently and in the past, crowns are formed from physical impressions. In the near future, Streitz said, digital impressions will be made so crowns can be manufactured right in the office. Although some dentists currently use the new technology, Streitz feels the technology needs a bit more improvement before his office adopts it. The field of implant dentistry for missing teeth also is making huge strides, he said. “With some cases,” Streitz said, “you can put an implant in the same day you remove the tooth. With only a brief youthful desire to become a professional tennis player, Streitz said he has wanted to be a dentist since he was in high school, when he occasionally assisted in the office and witnessed how much his grandfather and father enjoyed their work. Streitz now understands why they did. He loves being a dentist, he said. “Dentistry is an art,” Streitz said. “You have the ability to almost instantly change someone’s appearance for the better.”

23 The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

HEALTH

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

| HEALTH

24 Plainfield cancer survivor takes part in ‘Celebrate Life’ THE HERALD–NEWS PLAINFIELD – On June 6, Karen Herrmann of Plainfield an ovarian cancer survivor, joined more than 100 cancer survivors for an emotional and momentous walk down a red carpet lined with hundreds of cheering family, friends, caregivers and hospital care team members, to celebrate five years of cancer survivorship. Herrmann also took part in a tree planting ceremony, symbolizing the wonder of life and growth. The activities were part of the annual Celebrate Life event at Cancer Treatment Centers of America (CTCA) at Midwestern Regional Medical Center. The 2014 Celebrate Life event marks the 26th year that a tree has been planted in honor of each five-year survivor, providing the nation with a thriving forest of life-giving trees representing cancer survivorship. Participants honored represented 41 states, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Island, each offering support and strength to others, as they posed for a photo in front of their commemorative tree. The 2014 Celebrate Life event also included a luncheon with natural and organic foods prepared by the culinary team from the Wholesome Bistro, the CTCA in-hospital restau-

Photo provided

Karen Herrmann of Plainfield (center), a five-year cancer survivor celebrates life on June 6 at the Celebrate Life Tree planting ceremony with Christopher McCord Stephenson and Jamie Stephenson. rant. Each celebrant was honored with an engraved gold leaf, which is displayed on one of three ever-growing “trees of life” located in the hospital. Before the day concluded, many of the five-year survivors walked through the hospital to offer comfort and support to other patients and family members who are battling cancer. For information on Celebrate Life or CTCA at Midwestern please visit: www.cancercenter.com/midwestern.

HEALTH BRIEFS Presence NeuroScience offers prevention clinic

3090, option 4.

JOLIET – If you or someone you love is having difficulty walking or feels unsteady, it is time to discover why. The Gait Disorder and Fall Prevention Clinic – Presence NeuroScience Institute, 333 N. Madison St., Joliet, offers a multidisciplinary approach to early detection and treatment that can help prevent falls and loss of independence. Call 815-725-4367 for an appointment with a gait disorder and balance specialist at Presence NeuroScience Institute.

Joliet native gets doctor of pharmacy degree

Exercise classes offered for seniors in Joliet JOLIET – Presence Saint Joseph Medical Center, 333 N. Madison St., offers a great opportunity for seniors to exercise and keep in shape. As a member of our Cardio Pulmonary Fitness Center’s seniors can work out in the gym or join our Strong & Sturdy Exercise Class. This incorporates a variety of movement exercises, along with the use of exercise bands, balls and light hand held weights. Classes are held twice a week. Call 815-725-7133, ext.

JOLIET – Sarah Matichak, of Downers Grove, has completed the doctor of pharmacy degree at the Chicago College of Pharmacy of Midwestern University. Graduation ceremony and conferring of degrees took place on the MWU campus in Downers Grove on May 22. Matichak is the daughter of Timothy and JoAnne Matichak of Joliet. She graduated from Providence Catholic High School and received her Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Kentucky in 2009.

an independent institution of higher learning.

Crete’s Curry earns medicine degree

CRETE – On April 17, Mary Curry of Crete received the Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine degree from the College of Professional Studies at the National University of Health Sciences during commencement ceremonies held in Lombard, Illinois. While completing the Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine degree at NUHS, Curry also served a one-year clinical internship with a special focus on integrative medicine. Before entering the doctor of naturopathic medicine program at NUHS, Curry Joliet resident gets completed an undergraduate doctor of physical therapy degree at University of Illinois JOLIET – Dominican ColUrbana-Champaign. lege of Blauvelt, New York, The university has a 100 is pleased to announce that years experience in graduatMarlon Navarro, a resident of ing professionals in various Joliet, was granted a doctor medical specialties. of physical therapy, from the It provides a unique curricCollege during commenceulum and clinical program ment on May 18. emphasizing integrative The aim of Dominican medicine, which encourages College is to promote educa- medical professionals from tional excellence, leadership differing specialties to work and service in an environment together and combine their characterized by respect for expertise for a higher stanthe individual and concern for dard of patient care. the community. The college is – The Herald-News

Childerguild Gives $242K for Silver Cross Women’s and Children’s Services THE HERALD–NEWS NEW LENOX – Recently, Childerguild presented Silver Cross with $242,000 to support the hospital’s Women and Infant Services Birthing Center, including the postpartum unit and pediatrics unit. For 104 years, the local charitable organization has donated more than $3 million to support women’s and children’s services at Silver Cross Hospital. Past donations have been used to purchase needed equipment, including a VeinViewer, Abaer newborn hearing tester and electronic fetal monitor. Childerguild raises funds by hosting a ball and by oper-

ating the hospital’s gift shop. The Childerguild Gift Shop is open 7 days a week and is in the main lobby at Silver Cross Hospital. At a recent annual meeting, the organization also installed new officers. They are Karen Hughes of Shorewood, president; Grisel Garcini of Mokena, vice president; Peggy Maruszak of Minooka, secretary; Pam Prezek of New Lenox, events vice president; Donna Galligan of Joliet, club treasurer; and Lynda McShane of Minooka, shop treasurer. For information about Childerguild, call the Silver Cross Volunteer services department at 815-300-7117.

Photo provided

Pictured are Paul Pawlak, President and CEO of Silver Cross Hospital; with the following members of Childerguild: Georgia Alberico, Karen Hughes, Cathy Smith, Grisel Garcini, Linda Dehnert, Lynn Reed, Marcia Obman-Gray, Diane White, Donna Rothlisberger, Lynn Radostits, Darlene Kress, Ellen Moran, Holly Tomashek, Arlene Welbourne, Susan Vari, Rita Larson, Nancy Broucek, Marge Anderson, Pam Resutko, Judy Coope, Nancy Pelc, Carole Ziemke, Toni Howen, Barb Steffes, Adele Adams, Barb Giegerich, Lori Schiek, Kay Collins, Sue Zuck, Norma Thompson, Peggy Maruszak, Lynda McShane, Carole Cottingham, Verna Kitchen, Bev Weber (seated) and Phyllis Etheridge (handing check).


of specialists. Free. Call 888-6604325 or visit www.silvercross.org to register. • Bipolar Disease Support Group – 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Silver Cross Hospital’s Behavioral Health Services, 1900 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. For individuals and family members coping with bipolar disease. First time participants should call 888-660-4325 or visit www.silvercross.org to register to attend. • A Heartsaver AED course – 9 a.m. to noon, Morris Hospital, 150 W. High St., Morris. Covers the basic techniques of adult, child and infant CPR, as well as use of an automated external defibrillator and first aid for choking. $60. Participants may add first aid training for an additional $50. Register at 815-705-7362 or www.morrishospital.org/events. • Free Vascular Talk & Screening – Presence Immediate Care, 7000 Caton Farm Road, Plainfield. Includes scheduling of free screening for ultrasound of the carotid arteries and abdominal aorta and a check of the circulation in your legs. To register, call 877-737-4636.

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Senior Star at Weber Place hosts event on healing chronic wounds THE HERALD–NEWS ROMEOVILLE – Senior Star at Weber Place will host a free seminar on healing chronic wounds at 11:30 a.m. June 25 at 605 S. Edward Drive in Romeoville. A complimentary lunch will be served. The presenter is Dr. Anjum Owaisi, medical director of Adventist Bolingbrook Hospital Wound Center. Owaisi graduated from Rush Medical College of Rush

University in 2001, and completed residency training in internal medicine at Northwestern Memorial Hospital, as well as an advanced training fellowship program in infectious disease at Rush Medical College of Rush University. Reserve at 815-676-5776 by June 24. For information about Senior Star at Weber Place, call 815-676-5776, visit the website at www.seniorstar.com and/or like us on Facebook.

Supportthelocaleconomyandgetthingsdone.

• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

Thursday • CPR for the Healthcare Provider – 9 a.m. to noon, Morris Hospital, 150 W. High St., Morris. For licensed and certified healthcare professionals. Teaches the skills of CPR for victims of all ages, use of an automated external defibrillator and relief of foreign-body airway obstruction. The cost is $70. Register at 815705-7362 or www.morrishospital. org/events. • Morris Camp 9-1-1 – 9 to 11:55 a.m., Morris Hospital, 150 W. High St., Morris. For children entering third, fourth or fifth grade. $10 a child. Children can talk to emergency medical services personnel and climb aboard an ambulance, learn about personal safety and practice talking to a 9-1-1 dispatcher. Registration is limited. To register, call Jammie Vickers at Morris Hospital at 815705-7362. Friday • Free Blood Pressure Screening – 9 to 10 a.m., Presence Saint Joseph Medical Center, Main Lobby, 333 N. Madison St., Joliet. No appointment necessary. For information, call 877-737-4636. Saturday • Prepared Childbirth Class – 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Silver Cross Hospital, Pavilion A, Conference Center, 1890 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. One-day class. Participants will receive instruction from a registered nurse on breathing, relaxation and floor exercise techniques. Cost is $80 per couple. For information or to register, call 888-660-4325 or visit www.silvercross.org/specialdeliveries. Sunday • Sibling Class – 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Silver Cross Hospital, Pavilion A, Conference Center, 1890 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. For children ages 3 to 6 years who are about to become a brother or sister. $20 a child. For information or to register, call 888-6604325 or visit www.silvercross. org/specialdeliveries. June 24 • Lung Cancer – 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Silver Cross Hospital Conference Center, Pavilion A, 1890 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. Dr. Daniel Golden, radiation oncologist with the University of Chicago Medicine Comprehensive Cancer Center at Silver Cross, will talk about the latest breakthroughs in treatment and to get a “second opinion” from a group

HEALTH | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Tuesday • Birthing Center Tours – 7 p.m. Silver Cross Hospital, 1900 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. Birthing center tours for expectant families. • Support for People with Oral and Head and Neck Cancer (SPOHNC) – 6 to 7 p.m., Radiation Therapy Center of Morris Hospital, 1600 W. U.S. Route 6, Morris. Morris Hospital Physical Therapist Lindsay Fowler will provide education related to gentle neck stretching. SPOHNC is lead by Ali Bute, speech pathologist at Morris Hospital, and Sharon Bernico, a registered nurse from Morris Hospital’s Radiation Therapy Center. Bute and Bernico can help navigate the illness and rehabilitation process. Registration is not required. For information, contact Sharon Bernico at 815-364-8915 or email sbernico@ morrishospital.org. • Morris Stroke Support Group – 10 to 11 a.m., Morris Hospital, Rooms 2 & 3, 150 W. High St., Morris. Facilitators are Ali Bute, speech pathologist, and Liz Thrun, social worker. For individuals with loss of physical function or communication due to stroke or other neurological event. Caregivers, spouses and loved ones may also attend. Reservations are not required. For more information, contact Bute at 815-705-7440 or abute@morrishospital.org. Wednesday • Girl Talk: The Pre-Menopausal Woman – 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Silver Cross Hospital Conference Center, Pavilion A, 1890 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. Dr. Priya Shastri will discuss the top 10 health issues facing women in their post-baby and pre-menopause years. Free. To register, call 888-660-4325 or visit www. silvercross.org. • Obesity & Your Health: Is Weight Loss Surgery Right for You – 5:45 p.m., BMI Surgery, Silver Cross Hospital Pavilion A, Suite 260, 1890 Silver Cross Blvd., New Lenox. Join doctors Christopher Joyce and Brian Lahmann, experienced gastric bypass surgeons, for a free informational session. Register at 888-6604325 or www.silvercross.org. • Cancer Support Group – 3:30 to 5 p.m., Presence Saint Joseph Medical Center, 333 N Madison St., Joliet. For cancer patients and their families. Contact the Sister Theresa Cancer Care Center at 815-741-7560.

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HEALTH CALENDAR


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

26

PUZZLES CROSSWORD

SUDOKU

BRIDGE by Phillip Alder

Deductions can come from the auction

CELEBRITY CIPHER

Margery Allingham, commenting on her crime solver Albert Campion, wrote, “He did not arrive at this conclusion by the decent process of quiet, logical deduction, nor yet by the blinding flash of glorious intuition, but by the shoddy, untidy process halfway between the two by which one usually gets to know things.” It is, of course, better to draw conclusions from logical deduction. In this deal, South is in four hearts. West leads the spade nine. How should East deduce the correct defense? North made a game-invitational limit raise, showing four or more hearts, 10-12 support points (here, all high-card points, no short-suit points) and eight losers (here, two in each suit). East knows that West has led a singleton or high from a doubleton – but which? East should ask himself, “If my partner has a singleton, how many spades does that give declarer?” Here, the answer is five. And would South have opened one heart with five spades in his hand? It would have been most unlikely, because with 5-5 in the majors, South would have opened one spade, not one heart. So East should deduce that his partner has led from a doubleton and should signal encouragement with his spade seven. South wins, cashes the heart ace, and plays another heart. But West wins with his king, leads his second spade, receives a spade ruff and cashes the diamond ace for down one. Note finally that declarer does best to call for dummy’s spade king at trick one, making it more likely that East will have a reflex reaction and win with his ace.


27 34 Agricultural apparatus 36 Italian monk’s title 37 Local news feature suggested by the answers to 17-, 23-, 48- and 60-Across 41 Animal that bugles 42 Burp 43 Lead-in to boy or girl 44 Go way past one’s usual wake-up time 46 Defense grp. founded in Bogotá 48 1971 Bill Withers hit 54 15-Across product 55 Patella’s place 56 Fist bump 57 Bit of mistletoe 60 1977 Foreigner hit 62 Steinway or Baldwin

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

S U S S

S T R A W

A P O P

M E N U S

B R E T H E R N D E T O N E N R E L A L A S I G H S E A S

L A T E S T

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Q U I C K B U C K

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L E F T Y I L I A D V I B E S E C W I N D I T O U T R F R A E C A S T A T T A A S S H I N E E D A P A S I C E T O R E U T E S P L A Y

S H A R P T U R N

A S S R C O H O T A T S T T H E E D B A L E R F O R U C T N O O S U N K N E C O L D O R I G E T T E

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B A S H A M I R H O T H I N K A G A I N A F T S W E A T E L K S L E E A I N G S P R I P I A N A X M E

C A S T S

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63 Not a facsimile: Abbr. 64 Went like hell 65 Guitar players in rock bands, slangily 66 Novel conclusion? 67 Sport-___ (vehicles) DOWN 1 Brazilian state northeast of São Paulo 2 Honor ___ thieves 3 Alaskan panhandle city 4 Title for a princess: Abbr. 5 Newest news 6 Enlightened Buddhist 7 Writer Turow 8 Bar habitué 9 Firecracker 10 Draw out 11 Little lie 12 ___ Bo 13 QB’s stat. 18 Upscale hotel company 22 Passover feast 24 Part of M.I.T.: Abbr. 25 Spartan serf 26 Jack Sprat’s dietary restriction 27 Limp Bizkit vocalist Fred 30 “See ya!” 31 Bowls over 32 Gal’s guy 33 George who played Sulu on “Star Trek”

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PUZZLE BY TRACY GRAY

34 2009 Sacha Baron Cohen comedy 35 Patriots’ grp. 38 Shape of the British 50-pence piece 39 CNN’s Burnett and others 40 A.T.M. supply 45 V-8, e.g.

46 Keyed up 47 Cruising

57 Place for sweaters?

49 Cousin of culottes

58 Fotos

50 Dark

59 Aries animal

51 Numbskull 52 Mother-of-pearl

60 Cedar Rapids college

53 Modern pentathlon equipment

61 Early Beatle Sutcliffe

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 nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

• Tuesday, June 17, 2014

ACROSS 1 Big shindig 5 Plaid-clad miss 9 Southpaw 14 Arab chieftain: Var. 15 BP sale of 2013 16 Required reading for a classics major 17 1987 Buster Poindexter hit 19 You might pick up good ones from people 20 Tattoos, informally 21 Vegetarian’s no-no 22 Wall St. watchdog 23 1980 Bob Seger hit 28 It may be picked by the picky 29 Delete, as from an article or video 31 Times before eves

Edited by Will Shortz

PUZZLES | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Crossword


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

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ADVICE Men posting profiles on dating sites need a few tips Dear Abby: May I sit in your chair and give some advice today? It’s aimed at men who place ads on dating sites and then wonder why they can’t meet “quality” women. I’m an educated, decent-looking, middle-aged widow who has dated quite a lot through such ads and local social groups. Yes, it can be a jungle out there, but the Internet is a wonderful tool for bringing people together. I live in a small town, and the pool of eligible men is smaller here than in metropolitan areas. That said, there are few profiles that attract my attention and that of my divorced/widowed friends. Gentlemen, some pointers: 1. Smile! A dour expression is unpleasant. 2. We may want to see you with your shirt off after we get to know

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips you, but it’s not the most appealing or refined pose for a first look. 3. Be realistic. If you are Joe Average, we Jane Averages would enjoy meeting you. Are you REALLY going to hold out for a model who is a decade or so younger than you? 4. Be kind to the English language. You don’t have to be a genius, but it would be nice to know you can competently communicate in writing. 5. Consider a shave. Some women like men with facial hair; the majority of the ones I know do not. About 75 percent of men over 50 have a mustache, beard or

both. What are you hiding under there? 6. If you’re married and miserable, for goodness sake, go for marriage counseling or get a divorce. But please don’t deceive women who want to meet a nice guy to share life with. In case you think I’m being too harsh, we gals welcome any suggestions from men who scroll through those female profiles looking for love. – Surfing In Petersburg Dear Surfing: I’m printing your letter, and I’m sure the reaction will be interesting. The No. 1 complaint I’ve heard about Internet dating has to do with misrepresentation on both sides of the gender divide. • Write Dear Abby at www. dearabby.com.

The sooner a stroke is treated, the better the recovery Dear Doctor K: What are the warning signs of stroke? Why is it important to be able to recognize them? Dear Reader: Nothing makes me sadder than to see someone suffer a stroke that could have been avoided. Not all strokes can be avoided, but many produce warning symptoms that can trigger preventive actions – if they are recognized. Your brain relies on a steady supply of oxygen-rich blood to do everything. When the blood supply to any part of your brain is suddenly interrupted, it can have serious effects. You may lose strength, have trouble coordinating your movements, and have trouble speaking or understanding what people are saying to you. You may not be able to think clearly or remember things. You may have trouble seeing or hearing. A stroke occurs when an injury to a blood vessel deprives a part of the brain of its constant blood supply. As a result, brain cells can die, taking with them the ability to move, speak, feel or think. If the brain’s blood supply is quickly restored, a person may recover from a stroke with little or no disability. That’s why it is vital to recognize the warning signs of stroke in yourself and in

ASK DOCTOR K Anthony L. Komaroff others – and to get to an emergency room immediately if they occur. If you experience any of these symptoms, immediately dial 911: • Weakness in an arm, hand or leg. • Numbness on one side of the body. • Sudden dimness or loss of vision, particularly in one eye. • Sudden difficulty speaking. • Inability to understand what someone is saying. • Dizziness or loss of balance. • Sudden, lasting, excruciating headache. The following Act FAST (Face, Arms, Speech, Time) checklist can help you determine whether someone else is having a stroke. If the answer to any of the questions below is yes, call 911: 1. Face: Ask the person to smile. Does one side of the face droop? 2. Arms: Ask the person to raise both arms. Does one arm drift downward? 3. Speech: Ask the person to repeat a simple sentence. Are the words slurred? Does he or she fail to repeat the sentence correctly?

4. Time: If the answer to any of these questions is yes, time is important. Call 911 or get to the hospital fast. Early stroke treatment increases the chances of preventing significant brain cell death and disability. One of the main stroke treatment drugs is recombinant tissue plasminogen activator (tPA). It must be given within three hours of the start of stroke symptoms – and earlier is better. I had a patient who suffered from atrial fibrillation, an abnormal heart rhythm that increases the risk that blood clots will form in the heart, travel to the brain and cause a stroke. I could not convince him to take an anticoagulant drug to keep clots from forming. In his early 60s, he suddenly had a devastating stroke that ended his capacity to work and to do the things he most enjoyed in life. Ever since, I’ve asked myself if I could have somehow done a better job of explaining why taking that medicine was so important. I hope the advice I’ve given here will help my readers take these warning signs seriously.

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

You received the true facts Dr. Wallace: My boyfriend is addicted to body building and spends at least three hours per evening lifting weights at a local gym. The only day he doesn’t lift is on Sunday, and that’s when we can spend quality time together. David has been “encouraging” me to join him lifting weights at the gym once or twice a week. I’d love to, but I’ve got a nice body shape and I don’t want to look like a muscle-bound female. I talked with the gym manager and he said several women lift weights just to tone their bodies and that women cannot bulk up like men do. He didn’t explain. Did he give me true facts, or a “conjob”? – Mandy, Brooklyn, New York Dear Mandy: Females have 10 percent more fat than men in their total body weight. Because of this, it is physiologically impossible for them to build the same muscle masses as males. Also, females do not produce the sex hormone testosterone (only males do), which promotes muscle growth. You received the true facts. Dr. Wallace: I am a 19-year-old female college sophomore. My grade point average is 4.0 (all A’s) and I’m a varsity basketball player. I have never taken drugs, smoked cigarettes or been involved with alcohol. I love my parents and attend church regularly. I believe in God and believe I am one of God’s precious children. I also happen to be gay. I want to remain anonymous because my parents are not yet aware of this fact,

’TWEEN 12 & 20 Robert Wallace although I’m not embarrassed because I’m not “straight.” Dr. Wallace, I do enjoy your column even though I don’t always agree with your advice. You do help the vast majority of troubled teens and I’m happy my newspaper prints your column. At least you are willing to help. That’s more than I can say for most “advice givers.” It seems all they want to do is get a few laughs – at the expense of the troubled. I’m writing this letter in hopes that you will print it. I just want people to know that all gays are not wild, disease-crazed druggies and criminals. – Nameless, Phoenix, Arizona

Dear Nameless: Thanks for sharing your thoughts with me. Maintaining a 4.0 GPA is quite an achievement. Since I was a varsity high school basketball coach, I always enjoy hearing about students who also participate in this wonderful sport at the college level. I totally agree that sexual orientation has nothing to do with being a law-abiding citizen, superb scholar and athlete, and a wonderful person. You are an excellent example! • Dr. Robert Wallace welcomes questions from readers. Although he is unable to reply to all of them individually, he will answer as many as possible in this column. Email him at rwallace@galesburg. net.


HOROSCOPE By BERNICE BEDE OSOL Newspaper Enterprise Association TODAY – Do your best to play by the rules this year. If you are strong-willed, you will be less bothered by the highs and lows you encounter in the coming months. You will reach a favorable conclusion if you are determined to continue down a familiar path. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) – Being too rigid will alienate you from your peers. Try to be a little more flexible so you can stay on the good side of your colleagues. CANCER (June 21-July 22) – You may daydream about exotic destinations, but, in reality, experiencing cultural events in your own community will bring you just as much enjoyment. Explore your neighborhood. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) – You need to realistically examine your financial situation and do whatever it takes to protect your interests. Failing to keep on top of agreements, contracts or legal matters could land you in debt. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – Compromise, not conflict, will be the order of the day. You will lose an important ally if you are too argumentative or demanding. Be willing to meet halfway. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) – Your current job may be falling short of your expectations. Improving your work situation should be your main focus. Check out social media or do some networking to find a more suitable position. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) – You could use a few laughs. Some healthy competition will get your juices flowing. Challenge friends or family members to a word game or trivia contest. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) – Don’t get involved in any power struggles today. If everyone does their own thing, there will be less opportunity for discord and disagreements. Spend time with someone who shares your ideas. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Listen and offer solutions to friends, relatives or colleagues who need someone to confide in, but don’t be too quick to share your secrets. You will gain allies and improve your status. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) – Protect yourself by doing extensive research before making a radical career move. If you act on false information, you could undo all the progress you have made so far. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) – Experience is a great teacher, so consider past successes and failures before you make a move. Keeping your emotions under control will prevent you from making an ill-advised choice. ARIES (March 21-April 19) – Don’t let a shortage of funds hold you back. Others think highly of your talents and will support your efforts, so believe in your assets and capabilities. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) – Dare yourself to try something new. You will become inspired if you choose to do things that are unfamiliar to you. Take the plunge, or you will never know what you are missing.

Will Forte (1970), actor; Venus Williams (1980), tennis player; Kendrick Lamar (1987), rapper.

- United Features Syndicate

HBO’s ‘The Leftovers’: A biblical event leaves a sorrowful mystery By HANK STUEVER The Washington Post Whether anyone wants to spend the summer staring directly at sorrow and regret, that’s precisely what HBO and the creators of the new drama “The Leftovers” seem to have in mind. There’s nothing warm or welcoming about it, nor is there meant to be. Where the network’s “True Detective” occasionally broke its dolefulness with the slyest, philosophically artful wink at an audience riveted by its mystery, “The Leftovers” grafts more unhappiness onto unhappiness. Where “Game of Thrones” revels in even its most gruesome developments, it exists safely within the bounds of fantasy, so slay away. “The Leftovers” mainly acts as a means to deliver the worst news about human nature. Yet, despite the downer language of this review, the show delivers on an exceedingly intriguing premise, with some of the most beguilingly morose performances delivered this year. It’s a strange but good wallow. Using executive producer and writer Tom Perrotta’s sad and thoughtful novel as a template for a much broader story, “The Leftovers” (premiering Sunday, June 29) is one of the coldest TV shows I’ve ever seen. It possesses almost no irony, few verbose monologues, a bare minimum of sharp moves, and a style that is conspicuously drab. Watching it produces a numbness that isn’t anything like grief, but more like the tingly approach of a Novocaine local. The tongue can’t help returning to the hurt spot. Justin Theroux, who until “The Leftovers” has been sorely underutilized as a lead actor, stars as Kevin Garvey, the police chief of Mapleton, N.Y., a small town still coming to grips with a global crisis. Three years earlier, on Oct. 14, one in every 50 or so people randomly vanished in a single instance – a total of 2 percent of global population. They didn’t burn up or float away. They’re just inexplicably gone. To demonstrate, “The Leftovers” opens on that ordinary day with the scene of a mother trying to run errands and carry on a phone conversation while handling a screaming infant. While she fiddles with her keys in the front seat, her baby’s wails in the car seat behind her suddenly cease. Gone. She gets out of the car and screams in panic; so does a boy across the parking lot who saw his father

Photo by Paul Schiraldi/ HBO

Amy Brenneman, as Laurie, stars in HBO’s “The Leftovers.” disappear. On the street, two cars collide – one of them driverless. You’ve probably seen or imagined something like this if you’ve ever heard or were taught fundamentalist stories of the Christian rapture, when the souls of the faithful are Hoovered up into heaven while the sinners remain for apocalypse. (“The Leftovers” theme sequence references the kitsch paintings seen in free pamphlets – souls leaving buildings, cars, airplanes – this time rendered as Renaissance ceiling work.) Lots of people are gone, some 6 million Americans. “Poof” becomes a verb – he poofed, she poofed, the rest of us still here did not poof. Celebrities poofed, too, their absence noted during a cable news special on the third anniversary of “the Sudden Departure”: Bonnie Raitt vanished as did Anthony Bourdain, Condoleezza Rice, Jennifer Lopez, Shaquille O’Neal, Pope Benedict XVI and Gary Busey, among others. “I get the pope,” a bartender remarks to Chief Garvey. “But Gary [bleepin’] Busey?” To some degree, I admire how “The Leftovers” is averse to explanations, because that’s the whole point: The people left behind must forever puzzle it out. (Could it happen again? How did it happen? Why did it happen?)

It resists a Hollywood temptation to lavishly depict the Sudden Departure in scenes of chaos and confusion, instead fixating on the lingering psychic wounds of the event. In the four episodes sent to critics, “The Leftovers” also sparingly avoids flashbacks, which is a surprise given that the series is co-created by Damon Lindelof, one of the two men behind ABC’s “Lost,” which used flashback (and flash-forward) as a narrative necessity. Frankly, a few more flashbacks in “The Leftovers’s” first few episodes might better acquaint viewers with what sort of story this show wants to tell, besides a depressing one. Three years on, we figure out that some Americans viewed the departure as an act of God, flocking to the comforts of belief, while others abandoned faith entirely. Bad people disappeared as well as good people. One woman in Mapleton (Carrie Coon as Nora Durst) has become the town’s emblem for the arbitrary nature of the event: She lost her husband and both of her children. As such, she’s a featured speaker at the town’s Oct. 14 anniversary vigil, where the mayor (Amanda Warren) unveils a sculpture of a woman letting go of a floating baby. Using Mapleton as a microcosm of society, “The Leftovers” is especially preoccupied with how everyday life changed. This is a world permanently spooked, jangled; the emotional damage cannot be mended. Characters have made drastic life changes, including joining cults – an act of intentional disappearance in response to the Sudden Departure. “The Leftovers” is intricately imagined, but it also has an off-putting reliance on ambiguity and obfuscation. It almost goes without saying that it’s still difficult to trust Lindelof four years after the miserable wrap-up of “Lost,” a deserted-island saga he co-created that was so burdened with unanswered questions and fuzzy symbology that it became one of modern television’s favorite chew-toys. In promoting “The Leftovers,” Lindelof has described the heated reactions to “Lost’s” finale as a chastening experience, and one that he’s not eager to repeat. With all that in mind, I’m not turned off by “The Leftovers’s” lack of easy answers.

• “The Leftovers” will run 75 minutes and premieres at 10 p.m. Sunday, June 29, on HBO.

29 The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

DAILY DISH

TODAY’S BIRTHDAYS: M.C. Escher (1898-1972), artist; Barry Manilow (1943), singer-songwriter; Greg Kinnear (1963), actor;


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Tuesday, June 17, 2014

30

COMICS Arlo & Janis

Garfield

Big Nate

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Soup to Nutz

Stone Soup

The Born Loser

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Beetle Bailey

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Blondie

The Argyle Sweater

Real Life Adventures

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Pearls Before Swine

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Haven’t gotten around to it?

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| TELEVISION

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Movies

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

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NCIS: Los Angeles (14-L,V) Ent (N) Person of Interest ’ (14-L,V) NCIS ’ (14-L,V) (CC) (DVS) CBS 2 "News (N) The Night Shift (N) (14-D,L,V) Access H. (N) America’s Got Talent Auditions continue. (N) ’ (14) (CC) NBC 5 "News (N) Wheel Fortune J. Kimmel (N) ■NBA (N) ■2014 NBA Finals San Antonio Spurs at Miami Heat. (N) (Live) ’(CC) ABC 7 "News (N) "WGN News at Nine (N) (CC) WGN 9 ■MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at Miami Marlins. From Marlins Park in Miami. (N) (Live)(CC) Jeannie Bewitched (G) Bewitched (G) All in Family All in Family Sanford & Son Sanford & Son ANT 9.2 Jeannie Freedom Riders: American Experience (PG-L,V) (CC) (DVS) "Chicago Tonight ’ PBS 11 "PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC) Antiques Roadshow (G) (CC) Foyle’s War (PG-V) (CC) Foyle’s War (PG-V) (CC) PBS 20 Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) House/Payne The Queen Latifah Show (N) House/Payne Meet, Browns Family Guy ’ Cops Rel. CIU 26 There Yet? Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cold Case Files (14-V) (CC) Insider (N) OK! TV (N) ’ U2 26.2 Jerry Springer ’ (14) (CC) Hogan Heroes Kotter Honeymnr Honeymooner ME 26.3 M*A*S*H (PG) M*A*S*H (PG) Gilligan’s Isle Happy Days Gunsmoke (G) (CC) Rawhide (PG) Have Gun... Have Gun... ME2 26.4 Hawaii Five-0 (PG-V) (CC) Newlywed A Low Down Dirty Shame (’94) ›‡ (CC) BNC 26.5 Catch 21 (PG) Catch 21 (PG) Newlywed Riot (N) (14-D,L) (CC) (DVS) "News (N) I Wanna Marry Harry (N) ’ FOX 32 The Simpsons Mod Fam Criminal Minds (PG-L,V) (CC) Criminal Minds (PG-L,V) (CC) Criminal Minds (PG-L,V) (CC) ION 38 Criminal Minds (PG-L,V) (CC) En Otra Piel (N) ’ (SS) El Senor de los Cielos (N) ’ La Impostora (N) ’ (SS) TEL 44 Caso Cerrado: Edicion How I Met How I Met Big Bang Bones ’ (14-D,L) (CC) Bones ’ (14-D,S) (CC) MY 50 Big Bang Metastasis (14-D,L,S,V) (SS) Kill the Irishman (’11) ›› Ray Stevenson. (SS) TF 60 Vivan los Ninos (N) (PG-D) De Que Te Quiero (N) Lo Que la Vida Me Robo (N) Que Pobres Tan Ricos (N) UNI 66 ■2014 Copa Mundial (N)

6:00 BASIC CABLE A&E AMC ANIMAL BET BIGTEN BRAVO CMT COM CSN DISC DISN E! ESPN ESPN2 FAM FOOD FX HALL HGTV HIST LIFE MTV NICK OWN OXY SPIKE SYFY TBS TCM TLC TLN TNT TOON TRAVEL TVLAND USA VH1

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Late Show W/Letterman (N) Ferguson (N) Tonight Show-J. Fallon (N) Meyers (N) "News (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live (14-D,L) The Arsenio Hall Show (14) Family Guy ’ Friends (14) Good Times Good Times 3’s Company 3’s Company "World News The Day It Snowed in Miami (N) ’ (PG) (CC) "Journal (G) Tavis Smiley Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) Seinfeld (PG) Seinfeld (PG) King King American Dad King of Hill Cleveland King of Hill Twilight Zone Perry Mason (PG) (CC) Dragnet (PG) Bullwinkle Andy Griffith Andy Griffith I Love Lucy The Super (’91) ›‡ Joe Pesci, Vincent Gardenia. (CC) Mod Fam TMZ (N) (PG) Dish Nation Dr. Oz Show The Listener (N) ’ (14) The Listener (N) ’ (14) "Telemundo (N) ■Titulares, Mas En Otra Piel ’ (SS) The Simpsons The Office ’ The Office (14) Always Sunny ■Contacto Deportivo(SS) Desmadrugados (14-D,L) (SS) "Noticias "Noticiero (N) ■Republica Mundialista (N)(SS)

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Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage (N) Storage (N) Shipping (N) Shipping (N) Big Smo (CC) Shipping Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Freakshow (N) Freakshow (N) Ghostbusters (’84) ›››‡ Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd. (CC) Ghostbusters II (’89) ››‡ Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd. (CC) River Monsters ’ (PG) Wild Russia ’ (PG) (CC) Wild Russia ’ (PG) (CC) Wild Russia ’ (PG) (CC) Wild Russia ’ (PG) (CC) Wild Russia ’ (PG) (CC) Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands Being Mary Jane (14-D,L,S) Being Mary Jane (14-D,L,S) Being Mary Jane (14-D,L,S) The Wendy Williams Show (N) ■B1G Football Game of the Week From Nov. 23, 2013. ■College Basketball From March 9, 2014. ■Big Ten’s Greatest Games ■(5:00) B1G Football Replay Housewives/OC Housewives/Atl. Housewives/NYC (N) The People’s Couch (N) (14) Happens (N) Housewives/NYC Housewives Reba ’ (PG) Reba ’ (PG) Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde (’03) ››‡ Reese Witherspoon. Flicka (’06) ››‡ Alison Lohman, Tim McGraw. Colbert Report Daily Show Chappelle’s Chappelle’s Tosh.0 (CC) Tosh.0 (CC) Tosh.0 (14) Tosh.0 (14) Daily Show (N) Colbert (N) At Midnight Tosh.0 (14) ■SportsNet ■MLB Baseball San Francisco Giants at Chicago White Sox. (N) (Live) ■Postgame (N) ■SportsNite ■SportsNite ■United Fight Alliance ■SportsTalk Deadliest Catch: The Bait (N) Deadliest Catch (N) (PG) (CC) Siberian Cut (N) (PG-L) (CC) Deadliest Catch: On Deck ’ Siberian Cut ’ (PG-L) (CC) Deadliest Catch ’ (PG) (CC) Austin & Ally A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Jessie (CC) Dog With Blog Austin & Ally Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam (’10) › Demi Lovato. (G) (CC) Chelsea (N) E! News (PG) Escape Club E! News (N) (PG) Kardashian True Hollywood Story ’ (PG) True Hollywood Story ’ (14) ■College Baseball NCAA World Series, Game 8: Teams TBA. From Omaha, Neb. (N)(CC) ■SportsCenter (N) (Live)(CC) ■2014 FIFA World Cup (N) ■World Cup Tonight (N) (Live) ■Olbermann (N) (Live)(CC) ■ESPN FC (N) (Live) ■SportCtr (N) ■SportsCenter (N) (Live)(CC) Chasing Life (N) (14-D,L) (CC) Pretty Little Liars (14-L,S,V) Pretty Little Liars ’ (14-L,V) Pretty Little Liars (N) ’ (CC) The 700 Club ’ (G) (CC) Chasing Life ’ (14-D,L) (CC) Chopped (G) Chopped (G) Chopped (G) Chopped (N) (G) Chopped (G) Chopped (G) Fargo (Season Finale) (N) (MA) Fargo Molly takes the lead. (MA) Horrible Boss Thor (’11) ››› Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. The Waltons (G) (CC) The Waltons (G) (CC) Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls The Middle ’ The Middle ’ The Middle ’ The Middle ’ Golden Girls Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Hunters Hunt Intl (N) Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars The Hunt ’ (PG-L,V) (CC) Top Gear ’ (PG) (CC) Top Gear (N) ’ (PG-L) (CC) Little Women: LA (14-D,L) Little Women: LA (14-D,L) Little Women: LA (N) (14-D,L) Little Women: LA (14-D,L) Little Women: LA (14-D,L) Little Women: LA (14-D,L) Awkward. ’ Awkward. ’ Awkward. ’ Awkward. ’ Awkward. ’ Awkward. ’ Awkward. (N) ’ (14-D,L,S) Awkward. ’ (14-D,L,S) 16 and Pregnant ’ (14) (CC) Thundermans Hathaways Nick News (N) Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Friends (PG) Friends (PG) Friends ’ (PG) (CC) The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves, Nots (N) The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots The Haves and the Have Nots Bad Girls Club: Chicago (CC) Bad Girls Club: Chicago (N) Tattoos (N) Bad Girls Club: Chicago (CC) Bad Girls Club: Chicago (CC) Tat After Dark She’s All That (’99) ›› (CC) (5:00) The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift Walking Tall (’04) ›› The Rock, Johnny Knoxville. Law Abiding Citizen (’09) ›‡ Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler. (5:00) Priest (’11) Premiere. Heroes of Cosplay (14) Heroes of Cosplay (N) (14) Wil Whe. (N) Wil Wheaton Heroes of Cosplay (14) Wil Wheaton Wil Wheaton Seinfeld (G) Seinfeld (CC) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (14) (CC) Holmes (N) Conan (14) Family Guy ’ Big Bang Witness for the Prosecution (3:45) Camelot (’67) (CC) The Merry Widow (’34) ››› Maurice Chevalier. (CC) Random Harvest (’42) ››› Ronald Colman. (CC) Little Couple Little Couple The Little Couple (N) (G) (CC) The Little Couple ’ (G) (CC) The Little Couple ’ (G) (CC) The Little Couple ’ (G) (CC) The Little Couple ’ (G) (CC) Pure Passion Theatre Focus on Is Way of Master Sig. Insights Urban Altern. Robison Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program The 700 Club ’ (G) (CC) Rizzoli & Isles (14-D,L,V) (CC) Rizzoli & Isles (14-D,L,S,V) Rizzoli (Season Premiere) (N) Perception (Season Premiere) Rizzoli & Isles (14-D,L,S,V) Perception (14-D,L,S,V) (CC) Chicken Aqua Teen Advent. Time Regular Show King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland American Dad American Dad Family Guy ’ (14) (CC) Man v. Food Man v. Food Bizarre Foods America (PG) Chowdow. (N) Chowdow. (N) Chowdow. (N) Chowdow. (N) Bizarre Foods America (PG) Chowdow. Chowdow. Who’s Boss? Who’s Boss? King King Hot, Cleveland Jennifer Falls The King of Queens (PG-D,L) Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ Roseanne ’ (PG) (CC) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Royal Pains (N) (PG) Playing (N) Playing (Sea Mod Fam Mod Fam Royal Pains (PG) (CC) (DVS) T.I. and Tiny T.I. and Tiny I Love the 2000s ’ (14-D,L) I Love the 2000s ’ (14-D,L) Hit the Floor ’ (14-D,L) Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’ Love & Hip Hop: Atlanta ’

BEST MOVIES 7:00 p.m. TF 60 ›› “Kill the Irishman” (2011, Drama de Crimen) Ray Stevenson, Vincent D’Onofrio. Danny Greene enciende una guerra de la magia en Cleveland. (SS) (2:00)

CMT ››‡ “Legally Blonde 2: Red, White & Blonde” (2003, Comedy) Reese Witherspoon, Sally Field. A young lawyer fights for animal rights. Å (2:30)

TCM ››› “Random Harvest” (1942, Drama) Ronald Colman, Greer Garson. A love-struck woman rebuilds an amnesiac’s shattered life. Å (2:15) 8:30 p.m. AMC ››‡ “Ghostbusters II” (1989, Comedy) Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd. A long-dead Carpathian warlock attempts to return to Earth. Å (2:30) 9:15 p.m. TCM ››› “The Merry Widow” (1934, Musical Comedy) Maurice Chevalier, Jeanette MacDonald. A king tries seducing a wealthy widow to save his country. Å (2:00)

BEST BETS ± 7 p.m. CBS 2 NCIS: The pursuit of terrorist leader Parsa continues in “Monsters and Men.” Ellie (Emily Wickersham) seems to know a lot about the enemy, which concerns Gibbs (Mark Harmon) — even more so when she resists revealing how she has so much information. ± 8 p.m. on TNT Rizzoli & Isles: There’s loss to deal with and a new life on the way as this crime drama series opens Season 5 with “A New Day.”

Jane (Angie Harmon) is pregnant, a fact she tries to hide from her mother, Angela (Lorraine Bracco), while she and others lament the loss of Detective Barry Frost, as the actor who portrayed him, Leigh Thompson Young, took his own life last year. Sasha Alexander and Bruce McGill also star.

± 9 p.m. on FX Fargo: The season finale “Morton’s Fork” sees Malvo (Billy Bob Thornton) back at it looking for a new target, while Lester (Martin Freeman) calls on his powers of manipulation to control a situation. Gus (Colin Hanks) follows up on a hunch.


Tuesday June 17, 2014

“Reflection” Photo By: K. Wilber

Submit your photo, including a headline and photographer’s name, to My Photos at classified@shawsuburban.com

MECHANIC - full time

General Labor Immediate opening for exp. lawn sprinkler service tech. Starting pay at $12-$15/hr. Pay will be based on experience. Must speak Auto / Truck Detailer English and have a valid driver's liDowners Grove cense. Also opportunity to work in Full Time position w/ benefits winter months. 630-824-4704 or email Please fill out application bet. hr@oharetowing.com 10a-5p. 165 Industry Ave. Unit B Frankfort, IL. 60423 DRIVERS - Company Drivers. or mail or Fax history to $2000 Sign On Bonus. .44cpm 815-464-1052 East & .40 all other. Health, Dental, Vision, 401K. Regional & OTR. Class A 2 yrs exp. Owner Op's: $3,000 Sign On Bonus. 78% of line haul 100% FS. Plate Program. Tom: 800-972-0084 x6855

DRIVERS Local company is looking for drivers to transport railroad crews up to a 200 mile radius from Joliet. Must live within 20 minutes of Joliet, be 21 or older, and pre-employment drug screen required. A company vehicle is provided, paid training, and benefits. No special license needed. Compensation is $8.50 per hour.

Apply online at: www.renzenberger.com

Ironworkers Local 444

15 E. Van Buren St., Joliet, IL 60432. BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at TheHerald-News.com

The Herald-News Classified It works.

Finance Coordinator

Will County Metro,

ALWAYS INVESTIGATE BEFORE INVESTING ANY MONEY

PREMIER LANDSCAPE NOW HIRING Foreman, Laborers & CDL Drivers.

Contact the Better Business Bureau www.chicago.bbb.org - or Federal Trade Commission www.ftc.gov

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PREMIER MASONRY NOW HIRING Brick and Stone Masons & Laborer Pay Rate $15.00 to $30.00 per hour based on experience. Foreman benefits to include: health insurance, dental insurance, paid vacation 401k. ALL APPLICANTS MUST HAVE A VALID DRIVERS LICENSE.

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General Labor Opening to run lawn sprinkler divi- PRODUCTION WORKERS, FORKLIFT DRIVERS & sion. Must have a valid driver's liMACHINE OPERATORS cense. Must be ale to bid & estiImmediate Openings! mate. Not be afraid to get dirty ALL SHIFTS. w/the workers, help in the servide Pay $9.25-11.50 p/h dept when needed. Knowledge of fountains & aerators a plus. StatCall 630-378-9719 EOE ing pay $30K with 1 week vacation. Salvage Yard Auto Dismantler Please fill out application Bet. Lockport 10a-5p. 165 Industry Ave. Unit B Full Time position w/ benefits Frankfort, IL. 60423 630-824-4704 or email or mail or Fax history to hr@oharetowing.com 815-464-1052

NOTICE - APPRENTICESHIP The Ironworkers Local 444 will be accepting applications for possible openings in the apprenticeship, at 2082 Oak Leaf St., Joliet, IL from 8:00 AM until 12 noon weekdays on July 7 through July 18, 2014. Please have your; high school diploma, valid driver's license, birth certificate and proof of residence in the Local 444 jurisdiction at the time of application. Applicants will be required to have reliable transportation and pay a $25.00 test fee at time of testing. Females and minorities are encouraged to apply. EEO

Interim, min. 6 mo., Full Time. Experience and proficiency in accounting, payroll, reporting per GAAP and regulatory requirements, human resources responsibilities. Associate's degree or equal accounting work experience. MS Office Suite experience required. Submit resume w/ letter of interest to: R. Green, Gen. Mgr.,

Apply at: Shorewood Home & Auto 1002 W. Jefferson, Shorewood

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NEWSPAPER DELIVERY Morning newspaper delivery needed in Illinois areas. Must be at least 18 years of age, have a valid drivers license and an insured vehicle. Call 708-342-5649 and leave name, contact info and town you reside in.

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TREE CARE OPENINGS Acres Group is hiring Crew Leaders, Climbers & Groundsmen for the Tree Care division. Experience preferred. Must have valid driver's license. Call Michelle 847-487-5071 or apply online: www.acresgroup.com

CREST HILL

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Tools, Freezer, Household Items Something for Everyone! LOCKPORT SUBDIVISION SALE FRI – SUN, JUNE 20 – 22 8AM – 5PM HERITAGE LAKE ESTATES (Division & Gaylord) Antiques, Old dolls, Tools, Clothes, Kid's clothes, Toys, Custom cement stones, Fairy gardens, Something for everyone!

Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to: Email: classified@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: TheHerald-News.com/ placeanad

JUNE 20 & 21 FRIDAY & SATURDAY 8am -3pm 604 W. Joliet Hwy.

FRI & SAT JUNE 20 & 21 8AM - 3PM The Reserve Sub.

Wildwood Sub-Div. Star wars figures, sports, marshall arts equipt, Casio keyboard, Enesco music boxes, misc household items ! & More

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PLAINFIELD

SHOREWOOD

HUGE FRI & SAT JUNE 20 & 21 8AM - 3PM

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PLAINFIELD

12244 Pear Tree Way Heritage Meadows Sub.

THURS & FRI, JUNE 19 & 20

8AM – 4PM

1116 VALENCIA

Antiques, Costume jewelry, Clothes, Miscellaneous & Toys.

Something for All !

ROMEOVILLE Moving/Garage Sale June 20 & 21 Friday & Saturday 9am - 5pm (rain or shine)

JUNE 19, 20, 21

Thursday, Friday 8am – 4pm Saturday 8am - Noon 513 and 508 Buckingham Place Hunt Club Sub-Division womens plus/infant/kids clothes, toys, seasonal, furniture, office chairs housewares, linens, dog crate, girls bike, stroller, infant swing, stand-n-play, pictures, mirror, seasonal holiday and Much More !! The Herald-News Classified It works.

Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to: Email: classified@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: TheHerald-News.com/ placeanad

LADDERS (2)

34', fiberglass, heavy duty. $250/ea. 815-514-1841 New Respirators Half & Full facepiece, includes chemical cartridges, packaged $40. 815-436-8689

Joliet - Elmhurst Cemetery – 3 lots for sale in Devotion section, contact: Ginger Zuehowski for information 843-654-9118

Sharp Speakers Set of 2 - Upright Working - $40 815-436-4222

TV LG 42” Flat Screen HDTV $270. 815-467-7404

WANTED ~

Air Purifier - Norelco Cam 880, 3 speed air purifier, cleans air system removing impurities & pollutants, Retails $150+, Asking $100. 815-634-8515 Wanted; someone experienced in restoring 1947 GE Elect. Refrigerator, inside & out, must have references & photos. 815-436-4222

1915 Amber Leigh Ct. Whirlpool Washer & Budler & Taylor hide a bed couch,TV & Dryer Good Condition Stand, curio, electronics, $350.00 for Both clothes and many Misc. 779-225-9238 Items! 815-409-1414

SHOREWOOD Multi-Family

Great Lakes finished hardwood flooring from Menards, Solid Oak, Partial Box - 24 sq. ft. New/Excellent Condition $50/OBO. 815-436-6717

& SO MUCH MORE!! SHOREWOOD

June 20 & 21 Friday & Saturday 9am – 4pm

VINTAGE DRESSER 5 drawer upright chest of drawers. By Lullaby, Dark Wood/Pine, Smoke/pet free environment 31”W x 16”D x 41”T $75. 815-436-4222

Whirlpool Washer – 8 cycles, 4 speeds – AS IS – Needs Repair, for parts, In garage for easy pick-up - $25; Whirlpool Gas Dryer – Working, 4 cycle, 3 temps, extra large capacity, clean inside & out - $150. 815-436-4222

2 Drawer Dresser/Nightstand by Lea, light wood, 26”T x 26”W x 16”D Smoke/pet free environment. $75. 815-436-4222 Antique Vintage Climax Cast Iron food & meat grinder w/wood handle & 3 Discs. Clean, No Rust $25/OBO. 815-436-4222

working or not, prefer older audio stereo equipt. Ham, CB, Short wave radios, Musical instruments ~ guitar, amps & drums, Call - Wayne 708-927-1871

WII Fit Balance Board & DVD - $25. Must Sell 815-436-4222

Woodburning stove w/bas & 12'chimmey $400 cash 815-723-9478

Antique Chest/Cabinet Buffet Type, w/ Doors & Drawers 34”H x 32”W x 16”D $75. 815-436-4222 End Table – Solid Oak Square w/ Drawer – Beautiful! $50. 815-436-4222

The Herald-News Call 877-264-2527

Toasting Flutes

Macy's Wedding, New in Box, Online Exclusive $`15. 815-436-4222

Landscape paver's FREE 815-545-8186 Patio Table & Chairs 48” Round Table w/ 4 green chairs - $25. 773-315-1700 TRACTOR SNOW PLOW 42” JACOBSEN TRIP BLADE. $75 OBO. 815-436-4222

Radial Arm Saw – 9” Dewalt 1950's model, Very good condition - $250. 815-725-6951 leave message

Large Adult Commode & Walker Nearly New - $18 ea. /OBO 815-458-0877

35mm Cameras Bolsey w/ lens filter; Canon w/ bag & attachments -$80. 815-436-7165 9am-8pm

Mikasa Dinnerware 12 Piece Setting & Extras, “California Casuals” - Oven Proof, Great Color & Design - $250 773-315-1700

MANHATTAN (2) 2BR, 1BA

Motorcycle Jack

I PAY CASH FOR HOUSES JOLIET ~ 2 BEDROOM C0NDO

1 bath, laundry facility, no pets/ smoking, 2 parking places. Short Sissy Bar – 2006 Dyna Wide Glide w/ Screaming Eagle Rear Tire $875/mo + sec. 773-531-6540 Excellent Condition - $100 SHOREWOOD, 2 BR, 2 BA, 2 Car 815-436-4222 Garage. Full Basement. Gated. $1,400/mo + security. 815-693-6753

AKC White German Shepherd

2011 Honda CR-Z 13719 – Hybrid (Gas & Electric) 40,302 miles. $13,719 can negotiate price. Call Steve at 815-531-9240.

2002 Chevy Silverado 5 spd, 137K miles, shortbed. $3500. 630-878-9543 Get the job you want at TheHerald-News.com/jobs

Any Location. Any Condition. Ron Orloff 815-730-1300

PUBLIC NOTICE

Joliet Township High School District #204 will no longer maintain any student temporary record or the information in the temporary record longer than five years after the student has been transferred, graduated, or otherwise permanently withdrawn from school. On or after July 17, 2014, Joliet Township High School District #204 will be destroying temporary records for special education students who have transferred, graduated or otherwise permanently withdrawn from school on June 30, 2009 or before. Parents or students (18 years or older) can obJOLIET ~ SMALL STUDIO tain their records by contacting the $500/mo, utilities included. Special Education Office at the Jolietrentalunits.com , Big See Barber, 1524 N. Raynor Ave. school that they attended: Joliet Clean,Furnished, wood flrs, fridge, Central Special Education (815) 859-620-4348 microwave, laundry, elevator, On 727-6758, Joliet West Special EdJOLIET-West Side 2 bedroom, bus line. $95/wk. $412/mo 1-1/2 updated bath, very clean, ucation (815) 727-6918, or Joliet 815-726-2000 new windows/carpet, gas & water Alternate School (815) 727-6810. included, off street pkg $900/mo+ If you have any questions, please sec/bkgrd check 815-693-0104 contact Edna M. Brass, Director of Special Services at (815) 727Joliet/West (4) Beautiful 1BR Apts 6986. Section 8 OK, $825/mo. RV & Boat Storage $30/mo. ALSO 2 homes for rent, Southside. Indoor Motor cycle storage . $825/mo. 815-557-7010 (Published in the Herald-News 630-460-3257 June 17, 18, 2014. HN760) JOLIET: CLEAN 2BR, stove, fridge, D/W, A/C, off st. parking for 2 cars, 815-600-1897 NO PETS, Channahon Area – 6000 sq. ft. 250 Marble $750/mo.+sec. Morton Building, concrete floor Jolietrentalunits.com 16 foot high doors. Available PUBLIC NOTICE Studio/1BR, utilities included. July 1st 815-258-9613 Elevator, Laundry, Guest Library, Certificate #29225 was filed in Near Bus & Downtown. the office of the County Clerk of Will $105-$150/wk. $455-$650/mo. Warehouse Space County on June 2, 2014 wherein 815-726-2000 12,000 @$4.75 sq. ft. the business firm of Close to I-80 and I-55

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Call 815-741-7042

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and Official Seal at my office in Joliet; Illinois, this 2nd day of June, 2014. Nancy Schultz Voots Will County Clerk (Published in the Herald-News June 10, 17, 24, 2014. HN736)

PUBLIC NOTICE Certificate #29239 was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Will County on June 6, 2014 wherein the business firm of Sue Newcomb Photography Located at 25412 Persimmon Ct. Plainfield IL 60585 was registered; that the true or real name or names of the person or persons owning the business, with their respective post office address(es), Is/are as follows: Susan Newcomb 25412 Persimmon Ct. Plainfield IL 60585

AVAILABLE NOW!! JOLIET PARKVIEW ESTATES 2BR Duplexes starting at $800 per/mo and Single Family Homes Call for move in Specials! 815-740-3313

Salon Style Hooded Dryer w/ Seat – Like New Great Condition - $100 Joliet – 2 Bdrm AVAILABLE NOW! 815-405-9768 515 N. Williams St. Clean & Quiet, Joliet West & East - 2, 3 & 4 Vintage – 8 pc. Sears merry Mush$750/mo+dep & utilities bedroom homes, call now or room canister set $25 no pets/smkg 815-744-6533 visit our web site for more info original Copodemonte from Italy www.protown.org 815-722-1389 JOLIET EAST - 1 or 2 bedroom various prices 815-725-2634 heat furnished, $700/m+sec. 210 Joliet – East, 5 bedroom, 2 bath, N. Eastern Ave. 708-481-9128 full basement, garage, A/C sec. 8 Welcome $1,300/mo+ Joliet East: Large 1 Bedroom w/ utilities 815-272-0549 Edison Victorola appliances, heat & water furnished, Patented Early 1900's, off street parking $680/mo.+ Joliet/SE ~ 3 Bedroom Ranch works good Records included, deposit, 630-697-2235 1 car garage, large yard, $350. 815-467-6964 7a-8p fresh paint and new flooring, C/A, JOLIET ~ 1 BEDROOM SS black appliances, quiet area. $750 + deposit, heat and water Laraway & Route 52, $1200/mo. included, no pets. Proof of 815-724-0577 income required. 815-557-2290 puppies. Ready Now. 1st shots and dewormed. Call 815-584-7180

Heather Sauret 13807 S Kendall Drive Plainfield IL 60544 (412) 805-0608

Appliances, A/C, no pets,1st and 2003 Harley Davidson Anniversary 2nd floor units, $870 - $895/mo. Heritage, 6939mi / 1550cc / HD 815-478-4316 Heads / Crane gear drive cams & JOLIET ~ 613 PLAINFIELD RD. lifters / Roller rocker arms / Quick Off Essington, Large 2 Bedroom ALL NEW! 3BR, Basement, all Open floor plan, appl, built-in install pushrods / Vance&Hines brick with extra lot, cathedral area, micro, 2 A/C's, ceil fans, electric $100,000. FSBO 815-693-9306 exhaust / Power commander / Large passenger seat & backrest / entry, no pets. 815-744-1155 Plainfield 23817 Caton Farm Rd. Many additional chrome parts / Twin Oaks West, Bright 2BR E of 59, ¾ + Acre. 206' Frontage Dyno @81.6 power & 99.1 ft lbs Appl, built-in micro, blinds, free 40x20 heated garage + 1 car torque / Motorcycle jack stand / HD heat, Troy schools, available now. attached with handicap ramp, full cover / Kendon 1-3 motorcycle 815-744-5141 basement, all appliances. Perfect trailer $14,000.00 home or office, reduced 25K 312-608-7979 Twin Oaks, Pretty 1 Bedroom to $215. Realtors 3% 1 day list. Sep dining, appl, 2 A/C's, huge 2004 Harley Davidson Road King 312-287-4923 closets, blinds, free heat and soft Custom w/ Rinehart headers and water, no pets. 815-744-1155 more, in great condition, black, only 12,000 miles $10,500 815-474-8469

Decorative Baseball Ceiling Fan w/ Light, Hunter, Must see to Appreciate, Excellent Condition Moving, $50. 815-436-4222

Fireplace w/ Artificial Logs For Decorative Purposes Only 40”H x 40”W x 14”D $40. 815-726-7317 8a-8p Recliner Chairs - Brown & Beige Excellent Condition - $50 Each. 815-942-3279 before 8pm

(412) 360-5440 1996 Pace Arrow Vision, class A motorhome, low miles, 35' excellent condition $19,500/obo 815-280-5578 no answer lv msg.

Like New - $45 815-838-3177 2-4pm

Entertainment Unit, Beautiful Solid Oak 21”D x 51”H x 54”W Must Sell – Moving – $75/OBO. 815-922-8896 Leave Message

Chest of Drawers 5 drawer upright chest of drawers, Leather/Vinyl Top, Very Unique, Recliner, Leather, Beautiful 46”T x 34”W x 18”D, Smoke/pet Thomasville genuine top grain, free environment - $100. with nailhead trim, dark burgundy, 815-436-4222 or 815-436-5764 excellent cond, non smoking home 34”Wide x 44” high x 39” deep Collectible Trains - Marklin Steam $250 815-210-3313 Engine 3005 & some accessories, black metal with coal car, only Wooden Counter Stools, 26” x 28” runs w/ Marklin track & electronics, $15 each; Bistro Table. 36” & 4 vintage from FAO Schwarz, early Chairs - $30. 815-436-5171 70's; Transformer #6153; Freight Car #4410 - red w/ silver roof, local passenger coach second class #4410 – green w/ gray roof, Lenox China Beer wagon car #4666, 16 pieces 6 complete place settings, of straight track #5106, curved Westfield Pattern, includes some track #5100, 1 piece curved serving piece. Purchased at track w/ electrical wires #5103, Liebermann's, Excellent condition $150 for all. 815-436-4222 $125. 815-436-4222

DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST!

Pots & Pans Large Variety – Name Brands w/ extra lids, Excellent condition $5-$15 each. 815-436-4222

The Herald News / TheHerald-News.com

One Way Street Production

Located at 13807 S Kendall Drive Plainfield IL 60544 (412) 3605440 was registered; that the true or real name or names of the perPlainfield – Office/Retail established Rt. 59 location, approx son or persons owning the business, with their respective post of500 sf. 3 months Free Rent ! fice address(es), Is/are as follows: 815-436-3783 Michel Sauret BREAKING NEWS 13807 S Kendall Drive available 24/7 at Plainfield IL 60544 TheHerald-News.com

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and Official Seal at my office in Joliet; Illinois, this 6th day of June, 2014. Nancy Schultz Voots Will County Clerk (Published in the Herald-News June 10, 17, 24, 2014. HN735)

PUBLIC NOTICE Certificate #29227 was filed in the office of the County Clerk of Will County on June 3, 2014 wherein the business firm of The Publicity Group Located at 1407 Pine Ridge Dr., Joliet, IL 60433 was registered; that the true or real name or names of the person or persons owning the business, with their respective post office address(es), Is/are as follows: Agnieszka Lennstrom 1407 Pine Ridge Dr. Joliet, IL 60433 Marta Mandziuk 7118 N. Nagle Ave. Chicago, IL 60646 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and Official Seal at my office in Joliet; Illinois, this 3rd day of June, 2014. Nancy Schultz Voots Will County Clerk (Published in the Herald-News June 17, 24, July 1, 2014. HN752) Being the FIRST to grab reader's attention makes your item sell faster!

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The Herald News / TheHerald-News.com PUBLIC NOTICE Notice of Public Hearing VILLAGE OF CHANNAHON, WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS INTERCHANGE TAX INCREMENT FINANCING REDEVELOPMENT PROJECT AREA Notice is hereby given that on July 7, 2014 at 6:30 p.m. at the Village Board Chambers, Village Hall, 24555 Navajo, Channahon, Illinois 60410, a public hearing will be held to consider the approval of a redevelopment plan (“Redevelopment Plan”) and project (“Project”) for the designation of a redevelopment project area (“Redevelopment Project Area”) to be known as the "Interchange Tax Increment Financing Redevelopment Project Area” and the adoption of tax increment allocation financing therefor. The Redevelopment Project Area consists of the territory legally described in Exhibit I, attached hereto and made a part hereof. LEGAL DESCRIPTION (U.S. ROUTE 6 INTERCHANGE TIF): THAT PART OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 3 AND THE EAST HALF OF SECTION 4 IN TOWNSHIP 34 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS, BEING DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE EAST HALF OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 4; THENCE EASTERLY ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER TO A POINT ON THE WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE INTERSTATE 55; THENCE NORTHERLY ALONG SAID WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE 100 FEET (MORE OR LESS) TO A POINT ON THE SOUTH LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN DOCUMENT NO. R1999-087846, RECORDED JULY 14, 1999; THENCE WESTERLY ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE TO A POINT ON THE EAST LINE OF THE WEST 440.75 FEET OF THE EAST HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 4; THENCE NORTHERLY ALONG SAID EAST LINE TO A POINT ON A LINE 911.78 FEET NORTH OF THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE EAST HALF OF SAID NORTHEAST QUARTER AS MEASURED ON THE WEST LINE OF SAID EAST HALF AND PERPENDICULAR WITH SAID WEST LINE; THENCE WESTERLY ALONG SAID PERPENDICULAR LINE TO A POINT ON SAID WEST LINE OF THE EAST HALF; THENCE NORTHERLY ALONG SAID WEST LINE TO A POINT ON A LINE 15 FEET NORTH OF AND PARALLEL WITH SAID PERPENDICULAR LINE; THENCE EASTERLY ALONG SAID PARALLEL LINE TO A POINT ON SAID EAST LINE OF THE WEST 440.75 FEET OF THE EAST HALF; THENCE NORTHERLY ALONG SAID EAST LINE TO A POINT ON A SOUTH LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN DOCUMENT NO. R2009-049272, RECORDED APRIL 27, 2009; THENCE EASTERLY ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE TO A POINT ON THE WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF SAID INTERSTATE 55; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE TO A POINT ON THE WESTERLY EXTENSION OF THE NORTH LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN DOCUMENT NO. R2013-045390, RECORDED APRIL 15, 2013; THENCE EASTERLY ALONG SAID WESTERLY EXTENSION AND ALONG SAID NORTH LINE TO A POINT ON THE EASTERLY LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN SAID DOCUMENT NO. R2013-045390; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID EASTERLY LINE TO THE NORTHWESTERLY CORNER OF LOT 1 IN TRI-COUNTY BANK SUBDIVISION, BEING A SUBDIVISION IN SAID NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 3, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED SEPTEMBER 26, 1991 AS DOCUMENT NO. R91-055496; THENCE EASTERLY ALONG THE NORTHERLY LINE OF SAID LOT 1 TO THE NORTHEASTERLY CORNER OF SAID LOT 1; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG THE EASTERLY LINE OF SAID LOT 1 TO THE SOUTHEASTERLY CORNER OF SAID LOT 1; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG A LINE TO THE NORTHEASTERLY CORNER OF THE LAND DESCRIBED AS PARCEL 2 IN DOCUMENT NO. R2008007064, RECORDED JANUARY 15, 2008; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG THE EASTERLY LINE OF SAID PARCEL 2 TO A POINT ON THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 3; THENCE WESTERLY ALONG SAID SOUTH LINE TO THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 4; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER TO A POINT ON THE NORTHEASTERLY EXTENSION OF THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN DOCUMENT NO. R2010-057147, RECORDED JUNE 9, 2010; THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID NORTHEASTERLY EXTENSION AND ALONG SAID SOUTHERLY LINE TO A POINT ON THE WESTERLY LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN SAID DOCUMENT NO. R2010-057147; THENCE NORTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID WESTERLY LINE TO A POINT ON THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF U.S. ROUTE 6; THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID SOUTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE TO A POINT ON THE EASTERLY LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN DOCUMENT NO. R92-76709; RECORDED SEPTEMBER 30, 1992; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID EASTERLY LINE TO A POINT ON THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF THE LAND DESCRIBED IN SAID DOCUMENT NO. R92-76709; THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID SOUTHERLY LINE TO A POINT ON THE WEST LINE OF THE EAST HALF OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 4; THENCE NORTHERLY ALONG SAID WEST LINE TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. The proposed TIF District Redevelopment Project Area is generally located along the east and west sides of Interstate 55 and is further bisected with properties on the north and south sides of Route 6. The proposed RPA is an irregularly shaped area that consists of (16) parcels that are located on both the north and south side of Route 6 as well as the east and west side of Interstate 55 with the most northeast parcel along the parcel boundary with the former name of W. Zauratsky Road. Adjacent rights of way are also included. There will be considered at the public hearing the Redevelopment Plan and Project for the Redevelopment Project Area. The Redevelopment Plan as proposed is on file and available for public inspection at the office of the Village Clerk, 24555 Navajo, Channahon, Illinois. The proposed Redevelopment Plan and Project includes the acquisition and conveyance of land in the Redevelopment Project Area, demolition, clearance and related site preparation activities, the construction, acquisition and installation of certain public works and improvements, if any, including, but not limited to, streets, storm sewers, water mains, sanitary sewers, traffic signalization, curbs, gutters, landscaping and parking facilities and related costs and expenses, all as provided in the Tax Increment Allocation Redevelopment Act, as supplemented and amended. Prior to the date of the public hearing, each taxing district having property in the Redevelopment Project Area and the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity (f/k/a Illinois Department of Commerce and Community Affairs) may submit written comments to the Village, to the attention of the Village Clerk, 24555 Navajo, Channahon, Illinois, 60410. There is hereby convened a joint review board to consider the proposed approval of the Redevelopment Plan and Project designation of the Redevelopment Project Area and adoption of tax increment allocation financing therefor. The joint review board shall consist of a representative selected by each community college district; local elementary school district and high school district or each local community unit school district; park district; library district; township; fire protection district; and county that has authority to directly levy taxes on the property within the Redevelopment Project Area; a representative selected by the Village; and a public member selected in accordance with the Act. The first meeting of said joint review board shall be held at the Channahon Village Hall on the 27th day of May, 2014, at the Channahon Village Hall, 24555 Navajo, Channahon, Illinois. At the public hearing, all interested persons or affected taxing districts may file written objections with the Village Clerk and may be heard orally with respect to any issues regarding the approval of the Redevelopment Plan and Project, the designation of the Redevelopment Project Area, and the adoption of tax increment allocation financing therefor. The hearing may be adjourned by the Village Board of Trustees without further notice other than a motion to be entered upon the minutes of the hearing fixing the time and place of the subsequent hearing. /s/ Village Clerk, Village of Channahon (Published in the Herald-News June 16, 17, 2014. HN747)

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Tuesday, June 17, 2014 • Page 35

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815-712-7449

Free Estimates

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The Herald-News Classified

The Herald-News Classified

877-264-2527

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877-264-2527

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JHN-6-17-2014