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THURSDAY Ju ne 4 , 2015 • $ 1.00

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Indians win Vesper powers Minooka into sectional final / 23 LOCAL NEWS

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HERALD NEWS TheHerald-News.com 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: $338 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 publicnotice@theherald-news.com 877-264-2527 Fax: 630-368-8809 RETAIL ADVERTISING 815-280-4101 OBITUARIES 877-264-2527 obits@theherald-news.com Publisher Robert Wall 815-280-4102 rwall@shawmedia.com Editor Kate Schott 815-280-4119 kschott@shawmedia.com Digital Editor Chris LaFortune 815-280-4134 clafortune@shawmedia.com Advertising Director Steve Vanisko 815-280-4103 svanisko@shawmedia.com

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D-86 receives final report on plan By FELIX SARVER fsarver@shawmedia.com JOLIET – Joliet Public School District 86 wrapped up its three-year strategic plan. School officials gave their annual report at Wednesday’s board of school inspectors meeting on the strategic plan to improve the school district through student achievement, services, disciplinary measures, technology, human resources and community involvement. Superintendent Charles Coleman said it was the last day of classes but also the day for the final report on the strategic plan.

Student achievement

Colleen McKay, district director of teaching and learning, said school staff worked on improving student achievement by establishing and supporting profession learning communities. Besides aligning district curriculum to Common Core standards, student achievement data to identify needs for

teacher training and curriculum. Some of those needs included writing and math instruction, as well as guided reading. “Guided reading is activities that are done with a small groups of students,” McKay said. “The teacher might model a whole group lesson and then break off into small groups to work with students based on their needs.”

Student services

Tanisha Cannon, assistant superintendent for student services, worked with staff to create a safe and supportive environment for students. A multi-tiered system of support for students was created to address their needs. A “universal screener” system for behavior issues was designed. “The goal with the screener is to be proactive,” Cannon said. Cannon said one program implemented for many schools to help reduce student behavioral incidents was the Conversation Help Activity Movement Participation Success program. She said the program has helped with reducing

student referrals and suspensions.

Technology, human resources

Board inspectors also learned at the meeting how the district was able to upgrade its network infrastructure, increase quantities of computers at school and help teachers with technology learning needs. The school district also set out to attract, recruit and retain more staff members by expanding public relations efforts, participating in job fairs and partnering with colleges and universities, said Cheryl Woods-Clendening, assistant superintendent for human resources and labor relations. Board inspector Quinn Adamowski asked Woods-Clendening for information on how diverse the staff has become in three years. Board inspector Anthony Contos also wanted to know what colleges and universities they attended. “There’s a magic to having a good mix there … if we get them all from one spot, that’s not good thinking,” Contos said.

CHANNAHON

WHERE IT’S AT

Construction on Route 6 to begin soon

Advice .............................................. 32, 34 Classified......................................... 36-40 Comics .............................................. 33-34 Cover story .............................................. 3 Faith ...................................................28-29 Local News.......................................... 2-13 Lottery......................................................17 Nation/World .........................................17 Obituaries ......................................... 14-15 Opinion.................................................... 19 Puzzles ...............................................31-32 Sports.................................................21-27 State ........................................................ 16 Television ...............................................35 Weather .................................................... 5

By JEANNE MILLSAP Shaw Media Correspondent CHANNAHON – Those using the Route 6 interchange at Interstate 55 in Channahon should expect some delays in the coming months, as a major construction project is expected to begin within the next two weeks. Residents, business owners and others who use the exchange took advantage of an Illinois Department of Transportation open house Wednesday at Channahon Village Hall to learn more about the project and what they can expect of the construction congestion. The two-and-a-half year construction project will involve replacement of the Route 6 overpass bridge deck and eventually a reconfiguration of three of the four frontage roads at the interchange. The bridge construction should be completed by November 2016, IDOT engineer Sami Daniel said. The frontage roads project is expected to begin in the spring and be completed by October 2017. Congestion and back-ups are expected for a while, but

Village President Missey Schumacher said the upgrades are needed. “It’s a safety issue,” she said. “The structure of that bridge is in very bad repair. It will also be widened and have longer lanes for truck stacking.” Another reason for the construction is research found the traffic volume at the exchange is expected to increase by 42 percent by 2040. “The traffic volumes far exceed the two lanes we have now,” Channahon’s Director of Public Works Ed Dolezal said. One lane will be left open for traffic during the construction, Dolezal said, which likely will lead to some bottlenecks. Village officials hope the frontage road re-route will address a traffic problems at the Pilot Travel Center on Route 6 just east of the interstate. Truck drivers are not allowed to turn left from the station to return to the interstate, a measure enacted after traffic jams at the site. Residents complained that trucks would snake out onto Route 6 from the station and block traffic. When the southeast front-

age road is re-aligned, it will run along the east side of the Pilot station and have a signal at Route 6. John Carnagio, owner of the Channahon McDonald’s at the southwest corner of the exchange, attended the open house to discuss the traffic flow changes around his restaurant. “I think it’s overall a good thing,” he said. “My concern is that I want to make sure my entrance stays open.” Carnagio said he was assured it would and that when the project is complete, his southwest frontage road will align with the northwest frontage road and have a traffic signal. Schumacher said the changes will provide a more welcoming “front door” for Channahon and easier access to the community for residents and visitors. “It will be congested, and people may need to consider alternative routes for a while,” she said. “I can’t sugarcoat that in any way. But we ask that our residents be patient and keep their eye on the prize because it will vastly improve this area.”

ON THE COVER Members and guests of the Holly Club examine silent auction items Tuesday at the Jacob Henry Mansion during the club’s annual Lawn Party in Joliet. More than $3,000 was raised for Will County Children’s Advocacy Center, Joliet Central City YMCA and Joliet Area Community Hospice. See story page 3. Photo by Eric Ginnard – eginnard@ 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

also will help sponsor children who can’t afford the $50 fee. The majority of children who attend will need a sponsorship, Burns said. Children at the camp share their stories, create memory boxes and talk about emotions and coping skills. At the end of the four days, parents join the children and release balloons into the air as a symbolic gesture, Burns said.

Local nonprofits ‘grateful’ for $3K donation for youth By LAUREN LEONE-CROSS lleonecross@shawmedia.com JOLIET – One thousand dollars may not seem like much. But for local nonprofits, that money can go a long way. For the Joliet Area Community Hospice, it can help children attend the nonprofit’s Journey Children’s Day Camp, a program designed to help grieving children who have lost loved ones. At the Greater Joliet Area YMCA, it can help provide free swimming lessons to low-income children through the nonprofit’s year-round Project Smith Opportunities for Activities and Recreation program. And $1,000 can fill funding gaps at the Will County Children’s Advocacy Center, where victims of child abuse can find a safe place to talk to law enforcement. That’s why the Holly Club of Joliet – through its 126-year history – makes it a point annually to raise money for nonprofits during the group’s Holly Club Lawn Party. The Lawn Party celebration, held Tuesday at the Jacob Henry Mansion, aims to celebrate patronesses and to raise money. This year’s proceeds benefit the aforementioned nonprofits, with a “focus on children and summer programs,” club President Lori Bergman said. “There are so many worthy nonprofits, but only so many funds,” Bergman said. “If we had more, we’d be able to give more. We’re happy to do what we can.” The Holly Club each year aims to raise $3,000 each year to split three ways, Bergman said. While the silent auction money was still being counted as of Wednesday, the club

The Will County Children’s Advocacy Center

Photos by Eric Ginnard – eginnard@shawmedia.com

Sherri Bradley of Spirits Bartending Services ladles lemonade into a cocktail shaker while setting up a cocktail demonstration Tuesday during the Holly Club’s annual Lawn Party at the Jacob Henry Mansion in Joliet. Almost $3,000 was raised for Will County Children’s Advocacy Center, the S.O.A.R program of the Greater Joliet Area YMCA and Joliet Area Community Hospice. being underutilized, so we met with some area partners and asked, ‘What are the barriers that prevent you guys from coming here?’ ” Fears recalled. “The biggest things were cost and transportation. So this takes those barriers away.”

Journey Children’s Day Camp

A program for the Holly Club’s annual Lawn Party lies next to silverware Tuesday at the Jacob Henry Mansion in Joliet. expected to raise a little more than $3,000.

Project S.O.A.R. Maurice Fears, executive director for the Smith Branch of the Greater Joliet Area YMCA, said the nonprofit appreciates the support. The money will help pay for the YMCA’s Project S.O.A.R. – a year-round program designed for children

who can’t afford swimming lessons at the YMCA’s regular prices. “One thousand dollars may not sound like a lot to some people, but the Y is grateful,” Fears said. He said Project S.O.A.R. started nearly a decade ago after YMCA staff noticed people weren’t using the pool as much as they had hoped. “We noticed the pools were

The idea behind Journey Children’s Day Camp – now in its 12th year – is to provide a safe place for children to grieve the loss of a loved one. “They are the ‘disenfrachised grievers,’ ” said Mary Ann Burns, bereavement coordinator at Joliet Area Community Hospice. “Often adults don’t know how to talk to children about death. ... This provides a place for children to meet people their own age who are going through the same loss.” About $1,000, she said, will help pay for direct programming costs for the four-day camp, held at the C.W. Avery Family YMCA and Ira Jones Middle School. The money

The remaining $1,000 will go toward the Will County Children’s Advocacy Center, founded in 1995 by Will County State’s Attorney Jim Glasgow to improve the way child abuse cases are investigated. The Children’s Advocacy Center provides services to children who are victims of sexual abuse and severe physical abuse, including child sensitive interviews for law enforcement purposes, counseling, medical exams, legal advocacy and community resource referrals. In an emailed statement, Glasgow said the Holly Club’s “generous donation of $1,000 will go a long way” at the center. “Our goal is to reduce the child’s trauma by obtaining their statement in a onetime, videotaped interview,” Glasgow wrote in the email. “The Children’s Advocacy Center guides children and families through the interview process and provides critical follow-up assistance after a family leaves the center.” Helen Redfern, a Holly Club member, said the goal of the organization is to “fill the gaps where needed,” with community nonprofits that struggle for stable funding sources. Bergman said The Holly Club also gave out three $5,000 grants this year to Easter Seals, Catholic Charities’ Hands of Hope counseling program and the Will-Grundy Medical Clinic.

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

A LITTLE HELP GOES A LONG WAY


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

4

LOCAL NEWS

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Mojoes owner decides to leave Joliet Owner unhappy with city officials over recent overcrowding charges By FELIX SARVER fsarver@shawmedia.com JOLIET – The owner of Mojoes of Joliet no longer wants to be in the city after facing several charges of overcrowding he thinks were inappropriate. Chris Triebes, 31, of Wheaton, said he decided to find another person to take on the remainder of the lease for the downtown nightclub after receiving two overcrowding charges from city officials in May that he didn’t “feel are legitimate.” “I know I’m being watched like a hawk [by Joliet police]. I’m not stupid enough to sell an extra 50 tickets while they are spying on me across the street,” Triebes said. Triebes pleaded guilty to

the first charge of overcrowding for an April 11 show. He said he thought about finding a larger venue, but after the past two charges, he was no longer interested in running the nightclub in Joliet. Triebes said he’s told people, “I will never do business in that city again.” Triebes, who has run Mojoes for more than four years, said he’s had 20 people ask him about running Mojoes and he’s narrowed the pool of potential owners to two to three candidates. He declined to reveal who they are, but he said they also are club owners. In recent weeks, city officials issued Mojoes a citation that included a charge that the club exceeded its maximum occupancy both May 17 and May 6. The club’s liquor license will

sure if he was going to keep going.” He said during his conversation with Triebes the owner told him he had a falling out with a business partner who was supposed to be running the club. Triebes was to be a promoter. He said Triebes didn’t indicate his problems with the citations issued to his club during that talk. Although the city was charging Mojoes with overcrowding, O’Dekirk said Wednesday that city officials advised him on structural changes to the club, such as Felix Sarver – fsarver@shawmedia.com knocking down walls for more Mojoes of Joliet, 22 W. Cass St., seen Wednesday. space, he said. “Obviously, I kind of inherbe suspended for three days blame O’Dekirk for doing his ited this problem …” O’Dekirk in June because of an April 11 job, but he believes he will con- said. “But I do know our staff overcrowding incident. tinue to receive more citations worked with him and advised The capacity of the club is from the city. him on ways he could get ca500, officials have said. O’Dekirk on Tuesday said pacity.” Triebes said he’s spoken he spoke with Triebes on the with Mayor Bob O’Dekirk, phone Friday, saying Triebes • Herald-News Senior Rewho’s been relativity support- was “kind of despondent over porter Bob Okon contributed ive of Mojoes. He said he can’t the latest charges and was not to this report.

Forest Preserve considers revenue source for capital projects By LAUREN LEONE-CROSS lleonecross@shawmedia.com JOLIET – Will County Forest Preserve District officials have begun discussions over a $7.8 million long-term “capital enhancement” program – and how they intend to pay for it. Among the projects under consideration are a $35,000 dog park drinking fountain at the Hammel Woods Dog Park in Shorewood, the $675,000 construction of a larger shelter at the Isle a la Cache Museum in Romeoville, and $700,000 in trail and bridge improvements for the Rock Run Greenway Trail. A draft list of potential projects was provided Wednesday during the district’s Board of Commissioners’ Operations Committee meeting. With the district facing a $400,000 budget deficit during

Forest Preserve backs off trail work after governor’s grant cuts JOLIET – Forest Preserve District of Will County officials said they’re backing down from plans to undergo $2 million in trail improvements at the Plum Creek Greenway in Crete. The decision was made in light of Gov. Bruce Rauner’s announcement Wednesday that the state has no plans to award grants for

the development of land for public parks and open space during the coming budget year in the face of the state’s fiscal crisis, said Ralph Schultz, the district’s planning and operations director. That’s leaving Forest Preserve District of Will County officials on guard about planned projects tied to state funding, Schultz said.

“Based on some of the governor’s recent statements, there won’t be any grants [to apply for],” Schultz said. “If he’s talking about canceling things, I can’t imagine him including them in the budget.” The district could not afford to take on the project without the assistance of state dollars, he said. – Lauren Leone-Cross

the current fiscal year, Commissioner Chuck Maher said officials will have to start discussing levy rates – which have gone unchanged for years – to possibly pay for these projects. “As we go into the budget process, [we’ll have to look at] where our revenues are going to come from,” Maher said.

“Potentially, to get a lot of this stuff done, we will start having discussions on whether we’ll have to raise the rates or not. That will be part of the discussion.” The district’s new fundraising arm – Friends of the Forest Preserve – also should play a key role, he said. Some commissioners

Wednesday initially questioned the price – and the need – for a $35,000 dog fountain. Another dog park water fountain at Messenger Marsh carries an estimated price tag of $55,000. “That seems like an expensive water fountain,” said Commissioner Beth Rice, D-Bolingbrook.

Ralph Schultz, planning and operations director, said most of the cost comes from having to tap into an offsite municipal water source. There’s no water source on the park site, and just one of the district’s five dog parks have water on-site, he said. “Once we have water there, the fountain itself is only about $5,000,” Schultz said. The addition of water fountains at dog parks is in response to park users’ overwhelming requests, Schultz said. As part of a long-term plan to restructure operations and downsize staff over the next few years, the district is instituting an early retirement program beginning this summer, scaling back programming, events and staffing while shifting resources to land maintenance.


WEATHER

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

SUN

National Weather

MON

TUE

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

WED

Seattle 71/53 Billings 71/51

Warm with clouds and sun

A shower and t-storm around

Times of clouds and sun

A shower and t-storm around

82

75

78

80

65

Almanac

Los Angeles 71/60

60

De Kalb 77/60

81/62

83/62

Noon

2 p.m.

4

4 p.m.

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

Air Quality

Reading as of Wednesday

84

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 Wednesday

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

Source: National Allergy Bureau

Kankakee 82/63

Today

Hi 81 82 84 83 82 77 85 82 84 82 81

Lo W 62 pc 66 pc 63 pc 62 pc 60 pc 60 pc 62 pc 62 pc 61 pc 63 pc 58 pc

Friday

Hi 74 83 84 67 67 70 69 69 82 77 68

Lo 54 57 59 52 52 51 52 52 58 54 49

W t t t t t t t t t t c

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

Today

Hi 83 84 81 84 82 83 81 83 84 83 77

Lo W 65 pc 61 pc 61 pc 64 pc 68 pc 66 pc 64 pc 60 pc 66 pc 61 s 58 pc

Friday

Hi 78 71 71 77 82 81 76 80 83 81 64

Lo 55 50 51 54 60 56 56 55 62 60 49

W t c t t t t t t t t c

Illinois River Stages

Fld: flood stage. Prs: stage in feet at 7 a.m Wednesday. Chg: change in previous 24 hours. DES PLAINES Station Fld Prs Chg Station Fld Prs near Russell ............ 7 ..... 3.55 .... -0.06 at River Forest ....... 16 ..... 4.27 .... near Gurnee ............ 7 ..... 2.68 ... +0.02 at Riverside ............. 7 ..... 2.45 .... at Lincolnshire .... 12.5 ..... 7.12 ... +0.01 near Lemont .......... 10 ......5.93 .... near Des Plaines ...... 5 ..... 8.47 .... -0.06 at Lyons .................. -- ... 10.42 ....

Sun and Moon low moderate high very high

Coal City 84/63

84/64

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Today 5:20 a.m. 8:22 p.m. 10:09 p.m. 7:22 a.m.

Friday 5:20 a.m. 8:23 p.m. 10:57 p.m. 8:23 a.m.

Last

New

First

Chg -0.09 -0.10 -0.15 -0.14

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 87 63 s 60 47 sh 81 67 c 89 64 s 66 57 sh 71 51 pc 77 57 pc 61 48 pc 78 58 s 77 61 sh 81 64 pc 79 62 pc 91 67 s 80 55 t 79 67 t 81 62 pc 85 72 sh 89 69 s 84 63 pc 86 68 pc 81 63 c 89 67 pc 86 66 s

Friday Hi Lo W 85 62 t 60 45 pc 86 69 t 90 64 s 77 61 pc 71 57 t 84 58 pc 66 56 pc 76 53 sh 83 63 pc 81 62 pc 77 56 pc 91 68 s 72 55 t 80 62 t 79 54 pc 86 72 s 90 69 pc 82 61 pc 83 66 pc 84 64 pc 89 65 pc 89 69 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 71 60 sh 85 67 pc 85 67 s 89 76 t 74 59 pc 78 62 t 85 65 pc 89 72 s 64 55 c 89 65 pc 82 67 t 90 72 t 66 56 sh 98 77 s 77 57 t 65 46 s 72 54 pc 83 59 pc 85 68 pc 84 58 s 68 62 sh 71 53 pc 69 63 sh

Friday Hi Lo W 71 58 pc 84 66 pc 89 70 pc 87 74 t 63 50 c 75 59 c 86 66 pc 91 74 pc 70 61 pc 88 67 pc 81 65 t 90 71 t 75 62 pc 96 75 t 79 60 pc 64 52 pc 82 59 s 87 59 t 86 67 t 79 58 pc 70 60 pc 77 55 s 78 66 pc

Friday Hi Lo W 89 77 t 79 67 s 59 47 pc 112 83 s 97 82 t 90 63 s 80 58 s 72 60 pc 88 68 c 88 75 t 88 54 s 60 44 sh 84 70 t 90 83 c 82 57 s 57 38 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 83 52 s 70 56 pc 89 61 pc 94 81 t 74 55 t 71 47 pc 75 60 t 102 82 t 79 61 s 78 66 s 84 64 s 84 61 pc 88 79 r 63 47 pc 81 64 s 74 59 s

Friday Hi Lo W 87 53 s 76 52 t 89 64 s 93 80 t 75 57 t 63 48 pc 75 60 t 104 83 s 90 62 t 79 67 s 85 65 s 78 57 pc 88 79 sh 60 50 pc 77 63 c 76 48 pc

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 90 77 t 83 67 t 59 49 sh 110 83 s 96 81 t 75 59 sh 70 50 s 66 58 pc 88 66 s 89 76 t 88 53 s 60 47 pc 85 72 t 90 82 pc 83 53 s 57 34 s

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

Jun 9

Jun 16

Jun 24

Jul 1

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2015

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82/61

Morris

83/64

84/61

Peotone

82/63

Streator

7

Joliet

Ottawa

Regional Weather 4

Hammond

86/66

Yorkville

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

83/62

Oak Lawn

82/62

84/64

Houston 89/69

Chicago

85/64

Sandwich

Washington 69/63

Miami 89/76

Oak Park

Aurora

New York 64/55

Atlanta 81/67

80/62

81/60

Chicago 83/62 Kansas City 86/68

El Paso 98/75

Evanston

Elgin

UV Index Today

Trees Grass Weeds Molds absent

61

Bill Bellis

Chief Meteorologist

Denver 80/55

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

Temperatures High ............................................ 76° Low ............................................ 50° Normal high ................................ 77° Normal low ................................. 55° Record high ................... 90° in 2011 Record low .................... 38° in 2013 Precipitation 24 hours through 3 p.m. yest. .. 0.00” Month to date .......................... 0.00” Normal month to date .............. 0.42” Year to date ............................. 9.95” Normal year to date ............... 13.75”

0

79

61

Joliet Regional Airport through 3 p.m. yest.

10 a.m.

81

82

San Francisco 68/54

Detroit 81/62

s

60

Partial sunshine

ar d

55

Clouds and intervals of sunshine

t

63

Variable clouds, t-storms; warm

Minneapolis 78/62

• Gre a

SAT

FRI

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

Seven-Day Forecast for Will County TODAY

5

DAILY FORECAST


Officer tackles suspected car burglar in Joliet By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com JOLIET – Police say an officer joined a victim’s pursuit of a burglar Tuesday night. An officer was near Reardon and Facel Vega drives at 11:46 p.m. when he heard yelling and used his car’s spotlight to see a man running north through a park with two

L-WW staffer arrested on sex charges By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com NEW LENOX TOWNSHIP – A Lincoln-Way West teacher’s aide was arrested Wednesday on charges police say resulted from a sexual relationship with a student last year. Jacob J. Wieclaw, 25, of the 22500 block of Country Lane in New Lenox, was arrested by Will County Sheriff’s police on two counts of criminal sexual Jacob J. assault and two Wieclaw counts of aggravated criminal sexual abuse. According to jail records, Wieclaw was booked into the jail shortly after midnight and released about 10:20 a.m. after posting a $100,000 bond. On Jan. 31, 2014, a Lincoln-Way West administrator called sheriff’s police to report a possible sexual assault between Wieclaw and a then-16year-old student, according to sheriff’s spokeswoman Kathy Hoffmeyer. Hoffmeyer said Wieclaw and the girl met at the school and began communicating through social media before they engaged in sexual activity at his house Jan. 27, 2014. “Over the next several months, detectives conducted an investigation, interviewing witnesses and searching through an iPad and cellphones,” Hoffmeyer said. A grand jury indicted Wieclaw on May 28 and a warrant was issued for his arrest, according to court records.

other men in pursuit, according to Deputy Police Chief Ed Gregory. “The officer ordered the man to stop and joined the pursuit when he refused,” Gregory said. “In the 2900 block of Reardon, he tackled the suspect to get him down on the ground and a struggle ensued.” Kyle A. Scheuerlein, 22, was taken into custody and brought to Presence Saint Joseph Medical

Center after complaining of injury, Gregory said. The 37-year-old man who chased Scheuerlein told officers he saw him going through his mother’s car in the driveway of her home on North Infantry Drive and ran after him. A 24-year-old man also joined in the pursuit, Gregory said. “We recovered an Amazon Kindle tablet, some body spray and

[the owner’s] identification card that had been in the car,” Gregory said. Scheuerlein allegedly spit on medical personnel at the hospital and “continued to be combative” when he was released and taken to Kyle A. the Will County Jail, Gregory said. Scheuerlein He was charged with burglary, obstructing justice and resisting arrest.

QUICK NEWS Three men arrested at Plainfield South break-in

JOLIET – Police say three men broke into Plainfield South High School after drinking beer on the building’s roof early Wednesday. Deputy Police Chief Ed Gregory said police were called at 4:16 a.m. after an alarm activated at the campus at 7800 Caton Farm Road. “Officers arrived to find three guys coming out of a door on the west side of the building,” Gregory said. “They were

detained and admitted they wanted to drink beer on top of the school and climbed on top.” Once on the building, the suspects found an open hatch to get inside, according to Gregory. “Inside they decided to take soda, Hawaiian Punch and some pottery items that had been made by students,” Gregory said. Joseph Ratkovich, Joshua Newman and Michael Mikulski were arrested on charges of burglary and booked into the

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Kendall County Jail. All of the reports available Wednesday suspects are between 21 and 23 morning. years old, according to police – Brian Stanley

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

|LOCAL NEWS

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

Shaw Media file photo

• Thursday, June 4, 2015

Joliet Mayor Maurice Berlinsky (left) welcomes civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. to a rally June 4, 1965, at Joliet Memorial Stadium. The Rev. V.M. Herron, pastor of the Second Baptist Church, is next to King and the Rev. A.M. Varnado of Mt. Olive Baptist Church on the right.

Fifty years ago on this day, a little more than 2,000 people heard Martin Luther King Jr. speak in Joliet. Rally organizers had expected 10,000 to attend Citizens Action for Racial Brotherhood on June 4, 1965. at Memorial Stadium. The Rev. V.M. Herron told The Herald-News at the time of the speech the turnout was “disappointing.” Herron was among a group of ministers who wanted King to speak at the rally and prevailed upon his friend, Ernest Gibson, to make the request. Gibson was on the faculty of Tuskegee University and a member of the Tuskegee Civic Association when King and Ralph Abernathy came down to seek advice in forming a Montgomery Civic Association. “We got to know each other and later I bought the A.G. Gaston Motel in Birmingham around the same time he moved the [civil rights] movement there,” Gibson recalled this week. “I was renovating the motel, and he took most of my rooms.” Civil rights protests

VIEWS Brian Stanley sparked violence during that “long, hot summer” and Gibson gave up hotel management shortly after the Gaston was bombed, eventually becoming food services director for the Joliet Township High Schools and Joliet Junior College. Gibson called the Atlanta office of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference and left a message for King. “Martin called back himself and said, ‘I’m going to be [in] Philadelphia, then I’ve got to stop in Chicago and see Mayor Daley and then I’ve got Kansas City the next day. While I’m there, I’ll come to Joliet,’ ” Gibson said. King was expected to ride in a motorcade from the airport and stop to meet with the press at Barry and Green Garden avenues in the Fairmont area between Joliet and Lockport, where eight children had died in a home fire.

“That was misdirection. They’d [announce] he’d be at one airport when he was coming in the other. It was a security thing,” said Ferdinand Range, who drove the limousine that took King and his aides from Joliet Municipal Airport to the stadium. Before Range chauffeured the Nobel Peace Prize winner, he was given a little red pin to wear on his lapel. “The Secret Service told me, ‘That’s so we know who not to shoot,’ ” Range said. Range recalled the feds were less than thrilled King ended up at the “stadium where it’s a wide open field and anybody could take a shot. ...They knew he was at risk wherever he was.” The rally began at 7 p.m., but King arrived at 8:45 p.m. and gave a stump speech, according to Range. “We’re facing the challenges of a new age. Nobody can doubt that the old order is passing and a new order is coming into being – an order of racial integration,” King

See STANLEY, page 12

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Local leaders recall King’s visit to Joliet 50 years ago


Police: Man’s death is not suspicious By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com CREST HILL – A man’s body was found Tuesday afternoon in Crest Hill Community Park. Police Chief Dwayne Wilkerson said about 4 p.m. a passer-by found the 39-year-old man laying on the ground in the park on Burry Circle Drive and called 911. “There are no obvious signs of foul play,” Wilkerson said. “The next step in the investigation will be to await autopsy and toxicology results from the coroner’s office.” Witnesses told police the man was frequently seen walking near the park, according to Wilkerson.

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

|LOCAL NEWS

8 Body found


Defective car alleged

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Lois Rossi, Manheim spokeswoman The lawsuit alleges the car, reports suggest high speed was at the time of the failure, “was a factor in the crash, but alcoin a condition which made it hol was not. unreasonably dangerous” because it was designed, manufactured, distributed and sold without proper power steering and warning of the failure potential. D’Arcy Motors Guest Services Director Keith Searls said Wednesday afternoon the dealership didn’t know of the lawsuit. The only information he could find about the vehicle was it was purchased Sept. 24, 2009, and it hadn’t been serviced at the dealership since. The lawsuit also alleges a mechanic employed by Manheim improperly repaired a control arm on the car April 9, 2014, and failed to warn the family about the improper repair. “Although our hearts go out to the Angus family, who have experienced a tragic loss, unfortunately, we cannot offer any information, as it is Manheim’s policy not to comment on potential litigation,” Manheim spokeswoman Lois Rossi said in an email to Shaw Media. Will County Sheriff spokeswoman Kathy Hoffmeyer previously has said the vehicle Angus was driving went on its side and struck several trees, continuing down an embankment. Madison wasn’t wearing a seat belt and was ejected from the vehicle, police have said. Angus was pronounced dead at the scene. At the time of the crash, police said initial

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• Thursday, June 4, 2015

JOLIET – A Channahon family has filed a lawsuit that alleges their daughter’s fatal May 2014 car crash was because of a major defect in the vehicle they bought. General Motors, D’Arcy Buick GMC Inc. of Joliet and Bolingbrook-based Manheim Remarketing Inc. have been named as defendants in the lawsuit, which was filed Monday in Cook County Circuit Court. In the lawsuit, the couple alleges Manheim, operating as Manheim Arena Illinois, did not properly install a part of the vehicle. General Motors was named in the suit as the car’s manufacturer and D’Arcy Buick because it is where the vehicle was purchased. A little more than a week after graduating from Minooka Community High School, 18-year-old Madison Angus was driving a 2005 Pontiac G6 vehicle south near 23800 S. Canal Road in Channahon on May 26, 2014, when the car’s power steering assist failed, causing it to veer off the roadway and hit a tree, according to the lawsuit obtained through an attorney representing the family. A month later, General Motors issued “Safety Recall 14116,” acknowledging a defect in the power steering assist, the lawsuit states. “Madison was a beautiful 18-year-old girl,” said Robert Napleton, a Chicago attorney representing the family. “Each of the family members – mom, dad, three younger sisters – all suffered from profound loss of Madison’s love and guidance.” The family is pursuing monetary damages exceeding $50,000 in addition to attorney and court costs.

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

Channahon couple sues over 2014 crash that killed their daughter


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

| LOCAL NEWS

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Plainfield farmer claims to be cleaning up his farm

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By VIKAAS SHANKER vshanker@shawmedia.com PLAINFIELD – Plainfield farmer Herman Fritz said he has been cleaning up burn piles and construction debris he reportedly deposited along the bank of the DuPage River over several decades. He also commented on his May 12 arrest on criminal charges related to alleged environmental violations. “I’m cleaning the stuff up,” Fritz said Monday. He said burn piles that once reached at least 10 feet high have been cleared off the farm. Fritz said some people he knows, including neighbors, have helped him clean up the farm. Fritz has to clean up construction debris he reportedly dumped on the bank of the DuPage River bordering the south and west end of his farm, located northwest of the intersection at Route 59 and Caton Farm Road. Records from the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency and U.S. Army Corps of Engineers allege he has dumped hazardous waste into and along the riverbank since at least 1998. But Fritz said he has dumped construction materials and metal wastes along the river since 1954, when a flood destroyed crops on his farm and swept some of the land into the river. He was using the construction debris in lieu of dirt and sandbags, which he claimed wouldn’t prevent receding

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Plainfield farmer Herman Fritz looks out at the DuPage River, in which he said he dumped construction waste along the bank to protect his farm from flooding. flood waters from taking his farm. State investigators acted on the reported dumping after a TV news report highlighted it, leading to an emergency injunction issued by the Will County State’s Attorney’s Office to stop Fritz or anyone else from dumping waste along the DuPage River in the area. Fritz maintained he hasn’t dumped waste since the injunction. Requests for comment from one of Fritz’s neighbors who in the past has been critical of Fritz were not immediately returned. Along with civil litigation, Fritz is facing criminal charges stemming from the November reports of dumping. He has been charged with 10 felony and misdemeanor charges. Authorities issued a warrant May 7 for Fritz’s arrest

and gave him a chance to turn himself in. Fritz surrendered May 12 and paid 10 percent of the $50,000 bond that had been set. Fritz said he didn’t know about the warrant until May 12. “I had to get some farming supplies that morning,” he said. “I got a call. So I went to the bank, got the money out of the bank. The cops arrested me and I paid the bail.” Will County State’s Attorney spokesman Charles Pelkie said a hearing for the criminal case is scheduled for June 12. Pelkie declined to comment on any questions about the open case or if cleanup has been occurring. He confirmed environmental inspectors from the Will County Land Use Department have been out on the property.

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By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com JOLIET – The remaining suspect in the 2013 Hickory Street slayings is scheduled to face a jury next week. Defense attorney Edward Jaquays asked Judge Amy Bertani-Tomczak on Wednesday to have measurements taken to determine which suit Adam M. Landerman, 21, will wear when his trial begins Tuesday. Landerman

is charged with murder for allegedly killing Eric Glover Jr. and Terrance Rankins, both 22, on Jan. 9, 2013. Assistant Will County State’s Attorney Dan Walsh told Bertani-Tomczak that prosecutors expect their side of the case will take at least a week to present. The judge has scheduled a hearing for Monday afternoon to address whether to allow the use of a statement Landerman allegedly gave to police.

When police came to Alisa Massaro’s house in the 1100 block of North Hickory Street, they reportedly found the bodies of Adan M. Glover Jr. and Landerman Rankins upstairs and discovered Landerman hiding behind some boards in the basement. Rankins and Glover were

lured to the house expecting to party with Massaro and Bethany McKee, investigators have said. But instead, Joshua Miner and Landerman were waiting with the young women after the four allegedly made plans to attack and rob them. Miner strangled Rankins while Landerman allegedly strangled Glover; they got about $100, desecrated the bodies and made plans to dismember them before police interrupted them, according to

testimony at previous trials. Massaro pleaded guilty in May 2014 to robbery and concealing a homicide in exchange for testifying against the others and a 10-year prison sentence. McKee and Miner were both found guilty during separate bench trials before now-retired Judge Gerald Kinney and sentenced to life in prison. Landerman also faces life in prison if convicted.

Lockport couple pleads guilty in drug dealing, dog fighting case By BRIAN STANLEY bstanley@shawmedia.com

Thomas Bahar, Assistant Will County State’s Attorney case from 2004, where he used their rib cages and spines were “Barry Taylor” after being in the late 1990s. He also is wanted in Minne- the alias “Larenta Parks,” acshowing through their fur,” convicted of delivery of cocaine and aggravated assault apolis, for a delivery of cocaine cording to Bahar. Bahar said. Agents also found a dog treadmill and a book on raising fighting dogs in the basement, Bahar said. Carson was arrested that day on charges of delivery of drugs, dog fighting and animal Adults $5 • Child $3 This event will feature cruelty. (Proceeds go to preservation infantry, cavalry and Jones was arraigned on of the Round Barn & artillery reenactors, with similar charges three months Recreation Development) later, but they were dismissed many kids activities as well. Wednesday when she pleaded guilty to one count of cruel treatment of animals and was sentenced to 18 months of Baker/Koren Round Barn Farm Park nonreporting probation. Saturday, June 6th • 10:00am to 4:00pm Carson was sentenced to 12 years in prison on the drug deSunday, June 7th • 9:00am to 3:00pm livery charge. He also pleaded (815) 478-3324 or visit www.manhattanparkdistrict.com guilty to three counts of dog fighting and received a threeyear sentence that will be served concurrently. After Carson’s arrest, fingerprint comparison revealed he served a prison sentence in Mississippi under the name

TosubscribetotheHerald-News, call 800-397-9397,menuoption1.

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• Thursday, June 4, 2015

JOLIET – A Lockport Township man pleaded guilty Wednesday to drug dealing and dog fighting. Vanessa Solomon S. Jones, 29, and Solomon Carson Carson, 33, appeared consecutively before Judge Edward Burmila. On Feb. 28, 2014, agents from the Drug EnforceVanessa ment AdminisS. Jones tration raided their house in the 2200 block of Fairmont Avenue and found more than seven grams of heroin and packaged cocaine, Assistant Will County State’s Attorney Thomas Bahar told Burmila. “As officers continued to search they found four pit bulls being held in an area with heavy chains. There was no food or water ... a large amount of feces. The dogs had scrapes and injuries consistent with dog fighting, and

“As officers continued to search they found four pit bulls being held in an area with heavy chains. There was no food or water ... a large amount of feces. The dogs had scrapes and injuries consistent with dog fighting, and their rib cages and spines were showing through their fur.”

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

Last Hickory Street murder suspect set for trial

11


ROMEOVILLE

Talk resurfaces of permanent control tower at Lewis University Airport By LAUREN LEONE–CROSS lleonecross@shawmedia.com

ROMEOVILLE – Long-discussed plans for a permanent control tower at Lewis University Airport have resurrected – but whether the estimated $6 million project will come to fruition is up in the air. “There’s only so much federal and state funding for these types of projects. And we’re all fighting for it,” said Chris Lawson, director for the Joliet Regional Port District, which owns and operates the airport. In addition to serving aviation students at Lewis University, the airport is a designated “reliever airport” for other Chicago region airports. A permanent control tower would benefit the airport when it gets exceptionally busy, Lawson said, such as when NASCAR racing teams come to the Chicagoland Speedway. Lawson said NASCAR brings in its own temporary control tower during those busier times, but a permanent control tower would make landings at the airport safer while attracting more com-

Lauren Leon-Crosse – lleonecross@shawmedia.com

Congressman Dan Lipinski talks about transportation needs in the region Monday at Lewis University Airport in Romeoville. mercial jets, serving as an economic boon to the region. U.S. Rep. Dan Lipinski, D-Western Springs, visited the airport Monday to talk about the need for capital improvements. As the senior member from Illinois on the U.S. House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee

and a member of the Aviation Subcommittee, Lipinski said he’s made it a priority to bring a permanent control tower to Lewis University Airport. With few federal and state dollars available for such projects, Lipinski said there’s a less expensive alternative – a control tower that is operated

remotely. Lipinski said cameras and other equipment would be onsite, but the controllers would work off-site and serve multiple smaller airports. It’s new technology, he said, and is part of a pilot program in its first year at an airport in Leesburg, Virginia.

Lawson said he has some reservations about a remote tower and isn’t giving up the fight for a permanent one. The remote tower remains part of a pilot program, he said, so there’s no telling whether the FAA ultimately will sign off. The Joliet Regional Port District is conducting a site study to determine and justify the needs, Lawson said. He said he hopes to have the study completed within the next 90 days. Bill Parrot, who heads up the university’s air traffic control program, said the lack of a control tower poses safety concerns because the runways at Lewis intersect, he said. Pilots do not receive landing instructions from a central control tower at Lewis, but instead must communicate their intent to land via radio with other potential pilots entering the same controlled airspace. Lawson said the addition of a second runway in 2004 heightened the airport’s need for a control tower. State, federal and local officials have talked about it ever since, he said.

MLK Jr. wanted to visit prisoners in Joliet, not go to public speaking rally • STANLEY

Continued from page 7 said. “Through scientific and technological advancement we have made the world a neighborhood. Through our moral and ethical achieve-

ments we can make it a brotherhood.” King told the audience to, “Live as brothers or perish as fools.” The Rev. A.M. Varnado urged audience members to come down from the stands and “get a close-up look” at

King. “State, county and city police who were maintaining a tight security check were distressed by the invitation but relaxed their order against allowing spectators on the stadium field,” a story in The Herald-News noted.

Gibson said King told him he was disappointed he hadn’t addressed a different audience. “As he was leaving he said, ‘Gib, I want you to speak to the warden of the Joliet prison. I want to speak to the prisoners and spend a day or

two with them, not a public speaking rally,’ ” Gibson said. Three years later, an assassin’s bullet ended any chance of King making a return visit to Joliet. • Brian Stanley is a reporter for The Herald-News.

06/30/15.

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

| LOCAL NEWS

12


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• Thursday, June 4, 2015

ator, was arrested by Will County Sheriff’s police Monday on a charge of forgery. • Jose A. Sida, 23, of Hammond, Indiana, was arrested by Bolingbrook police Monday on a charge of drug possession. • Adomarko M. Sneed, 29, of • Christopher R. Dawson, 23, of the 400 block of Mallview Lane in Bolingbrook, was arrested by the 23000 block of Arbor Creek Drive in Plainfield, was arrested by Joliet police Monday on charges state police Sunday on a charge of of aggravated battery, aggravated domestic battery and domestic driving with a suspended license. battery. • Kelly M. Muscalino, 25, of the 400 block of Lincoln Street in • James A. Richards, 23, of the Morris, was arrested by New Lenox 1500 block of South Archer Avenue in Lockport, was arrested by Will police Sunday on charges of drug County Sheriff’s police Tuesday on possession, marijuana possession and possession of drug paraphera charge of residential burglary. nalia. • Matthew Harris, 50, of the 100 block of South Schmidt Road • D’Anthony Wright, 18, of the in Bolingbrook, was arrested 1400 block of Fairview Avenue in Joliet, was arrested by Joliet police by Bolingbrook police Tuesday Sunday on charges of aggravated on charges of driving under the influence of alcohol, driving with unlawful use of a weapon, possession of a stolen firearm and criminal a suspended license and driving trespassing. without insurance. • Joshua L. Black, 28, of the 600 • Rodney J. Latzzis, 26, of the block of Betula Street in Joliet, was 8700 block of Central Park Avenue arrested by state police Monday in Skokie, was arrested by state on charges of delivery of drugs and police Tuesday on a charge of auto drug possession. theft. • Brandon L. Collier, 22, of the 100 • Dylan J. Lovelace, 20, of the 400 block of Linden Drive in Frankfort, block of East 17th Street in Lockport, was arrested by Will County was arrested by Naperville police Monday on a charge of shoplifting. Sheriff’s police Tuesday on a charge • Kiwanis Daniels, 29, of the 1900 of delivery of drugs. • Michael J. Rogers, 30, of the 500 block of Carlton Drive in Plainfield, block of Pontiac Street in Joliet, was was arrested by Joliet police arrested by Will County Sheriff’s Monday on charges of aggravated fleeing from police, driving with police Tuesday on charges of theft a suspended license and driving and identity theft. • Guillermo E. Soto-Lopez, 32, of without insurance. the 300 block of East Washington • Juan A. Hernandez, 31, of the 2900 block of Grand Prairie Drive in Street in Joliet, was arrested by Joliet, was arrested by Joliet police Joliet police Tuesday on charges of domestic battery, interfering with Monday on charges of aggravated driving under the influence of reporting domestic violence and resisting arrest. alcohol, driving with a suspended license and driving without • Navon D. Foster, 38, of the insurance. 3700 block of South King Drive in • Kirsten A. Jeanfreau, 18, of the Chicago, was arrested by state police Wednesday on charges of 500 block of South May Street in Joliet, was arrested by Romeoville aggravated driving under the influpolice Monday on a charge of theft. ence of alcohol and driving with a • Kristen M. Norris, 32, of the suspended license. 10500 block of Brookridge Drive • Kenneth Smith, 34, of the 1900 in Frankfort, was arrested by New block of East 169th Place in South Lenox police Monday on a charge of Holland, was arrested by Frankfort shoplifting. police Wednesday on charges of • Brittney M. Seklease, 20, of the marijuana possession and posses400 block of Main Street in Stresion of burglary tools.

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.


OBITUARIES ALLEN L. BERG, SR.

(Jimmy) Travis; and step-children, Bernisha, Talisha, Doris and Terrance (Michelle) Lee; brothers, Julius (Sandra) Brumfield, Michael Brumfield, and Fabian Brumfield; Allen Leonard Berg, Sr., age 76, sisters, Darlene (Robert) Williams, of Sandwich, passed away on May Penny McCoy, Zella Gibson, Linda 30, 2015, at his home, surrounded Brumfield, Betty Hite, Barbara Hite by his loving family. He was born and Geneva Kimbrough; numerous on March 7, 1939, to Albert and grandchildren, great grandchildren Alyce (Larsen) Berg, in Joliet. He met and married Julia Gunderson and a host of aunts, uncles, nieces, on December 26, 1956, in Kankakee, nephews and cousins. and spent the next 58 years happily Visitation will be held on Saturmarried. day, June 6, 2015, from 2:00 to 3:00 Al was a truck driver all of his p.m. at the funeral home. Service at life, owning his own truck and later 3:00 p.m. Private interment. retiring from ABF in Orlando Florida. Minor-Morris Funeral Home, Ltd. He was an avid golfer and lover of 112 Richards St. classic cars, having owned 3 Stude(815) 723-1283. bakers, the Golden Hawk, an Avanti, and a Silver Hawk. He also owned a 1955 Oldsmobile Super 88, and still LINDA J. GONCIARZ owns a 1967, 442 Oldsmobile. He is survived by his wife, Julia of Linda J. Gonciarz Sandwich; his children, Christine (nee Gillis), age 65. (Mike) Ulanowski, Elaine (Bill) Ruzon, Passed suddenly Julia Beth (Cory) Willanova, Allen Sunday, May 31, (Janice) Berg Jr., and David (Allison) 2015, at Presence Berg; 10 grandchildren and 14 great Saint Joseph Medigrandchildren; brother, Fred (Margacal Center. reta) Berg; sisters, Adrienne Carlson, Born in Chicago to the late Henry and Laurie (Frank) Paputos. and Genevieve (nee Shourek) Gillis, He was preceded in death by his parents; and brother, Albert residing in the Joliet area since (Butchie) Berg. 1990. Member and Past Exalted Memorial services will be held Ruler of the Joliet Elks Lodge #296. at Our Saviors Lutheran Church in Survived are her loving husband Sandwich, on Saturday, June 13, of 29 years, Frank J. Gonciarz of 2015, at 10:30 a.m., with Pastor Joliet; three children, Jenny (Mike) David Kaul officiating. Darcy of Tinley Park, Steven (YolanIn lieu of flowers, memorials may da) Walsh of Pasadena, TX and Brybe directed to Our Saviors Lutheran an (Sheri) Walsh of LaGrange, TX; Church. two stepsons, Mark Gonciarz and Arrangements were entrusted Michael Gonciarz, both of Chicago; by Beverage Family Funeral Home, 15 grandchildren; one great-grandSandwich, Illinois. daughter; two sisters, Pat (Chuck) www.beveragefamilyfh.com Hendrix of Greenfield, TN and Donna Lee of MO; her brother, Harry Lee; and numerous nieces and nephews. LEROY BRUMFIELD, III Preceded by her parents; two brothers; and three sisters. Leroy Brumfield, Funeral Services for Linda J. III, age 61, passed Gonciarz will be Friday, June 5, away Thursday, 2015, at 9:30 a.m. at the Fred C. May 28, 2015, at Dames Funeral Home, 3200 Black Southeast Missouri at Essington Rds., Joliet. Interment Hospital. Abraham Lincoln National CemeBorn and resided tery. Visitation Thursday, 3:00 to in Joliet, Illinois 9:00 p.m. at the funeral home. for 56 years and moved to Cape For more information: (815) 741Girardeau, MO where he lived until 5500 or visit her Book of Memories his death. at www.fredcdames.com He is preceded in death by his father, Leroy Brumfield, II; three sisters, Maryann, LaVenya and Cynthia Moore; brother, Dennis Benedict; and step-son, Roemal Lee. Survived by his mother, Ethel Kimbrough; wife, Donna K. Lee-Brumfield; daughter, Filisha Born: March 7, 1939; in Joliet, IL Died: May 30, 2015; in Sandwich, IL

JOHN W. HENNIG

sisters-in-law, Jammie, Tammy (Gerry), Marci (Darrel); numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and dear friends. Preceded in death by her father, Eugene; fathers-in-law, Frank Sr. and James. Kathy attended St. Patrick Catholic Grade School and graduated from St. Francis Academy. She then went on to graduate from St. Joseph Hospital School of Nursing. Kathy was very proud to become a Registered Nurse. She was employed at Presence St. Joseph Medical Center, as a kind, compassionate, dedicated, hardworking nurse for 39 years. Kathy was a devout Catholic who believed very deeply in her faith and in God. Family was the most important aspect in her life. She was a devoted and loving wife, mother, grandmother, sister and daughter who will be deeply missed. Every person that Kathy came in contact with, she had left a loving and lasting impression on. A Celebration of Kathleen’s life will begin on Saturday, June 6, 2015 with prayers in the funeral home chapel at 9:20 a.m. then driving in procession to St. Patrick Catholic Church in RICHARD R. Joliet for a Mass of Christian Burial to JOVANOVICH be held at 10:00 a.m. Entombment to follow at Resurrection Cemetery Richard R. in Romeoville. Visitation will be on Jovanovich, age 91, Friday, June 5, 2015 at Tezak Funeral KATHLEEN M. MASON entered eternal life Home, 1211 Plainfield Road, Joliet on Monday, June 1, from 4:00 to 8:00 p.m. Kathleen M. Mason 2015. Obituary and tribute wall for (nee Jagodzinski), Richard is survived Kathleen M. Mason at www.tezakpassed on Monday, by his loving funeralhome.com or for information, June 1, 2015. children, Nancy 815-722-0524. Arrangements Kathleen is and Richard M. entrusted to: survived by her Jovanovich; dear husband, Frank brother, Radovan Mason; daughter, (Darlene) JovaStacy (Chris); grandson, Caleb; novich; as well as numerous nieces, mother, Genevieve; mother-in-law, nephews, and cousins. Joan; siblings, Betty (John), Julie (Al), Preceded in death by his wife, Julia Lynda (Bob), Gene Jr., Tom (Sherry), (nee Dulevich); son, David; parents, • Continued on page 15 Mark (Ann), Jerry, and John (Chris); George and Mary (nee Padley) Jovanovich; brothers, Daniel Sr. (Eva), Alex, and George (Joan) Jovanovich; sister, Danica (Orville) Belfield. EORGE EFCIK Richard graduated from Joliet June 4, 2001 Township in the Class of 1943. He served in the US Navy during WWII and the Korean Conflict. He was a To a Great member of the American Legion Post 1080. He served on the Rockdale Husband & Dad School Board and Rockdale Band Parents Association. Richard was We Love You a longtime member of St. George and Miss You Serbian Orthodox Church, serving as a member of the Executive Board, Love Building Committee, and Church Choir. He was also an active patron Your Wife Phyllis of St. Nicholas Orthodox Church. & Son George Richard was employed as a purchasing agent by Uniroyal Chemical at the Joliet Arsenal and Cardox for many years. Richard was a loving husband, father, son, brother, and John William Hennig, age 63, of uncle. He will be missed by his family Matteson, IL. Loving son of Lorna and friends, especially dear friends, (the late Paul Jr.) Hennig. Beloved Pete and Paul. husband of Patti for 44yrs. Loving In lieu of flowers, donations made Father of Terry (Steph) and Chris. to St. George Serbian Orthodox Proud grandfather of Dana, Nathan Church or St. Nicholas Orthodox and baby boy. Dear brother of Church, or Senior Services of Will James (Sandy), Peter (Linda) and County would be greatly appreciKathy (the late Jerry) Ragsdale and ated. the late Paul III (Janice) and the late Richard will lie-in-state on Friday, Dan (Barbara). Fond uncle of many. June 5, 2015, from 9:00 a.m. until the A memorial service will be held time of funeral service to be held at on Sunday, June 7th , 4:00 p.m. at 10:00 a.m. at St. George Serbian Orthe Christ United Methodist Church, thodox Church in Joliet. Interment to 224 Bruce Rd., Lockport, IL follow at Woodlawn Memorial Park. Arrangements by Cremation Visitation will be Thursday, June 4, Society of Illinois, 708-206-2000 2015, from 3:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at or www.cremation-society.com/ Tezak Funeral Home, 1211 Plainfield obituary Rd, Joliet, IL 60435. Pomen service to be held at 7:00 p.m. Obituary and tribute wall for Richard Jovanovich at www.tezakfuneralhome.com or for information, 815-722-0524. Arrangements entrusted to:

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OBITUARIES 3200 Black at Essington Rds., Joliet. Family will receive all friends and relatives from 1:00 p.m. until the time of services. In lieu of flowers, memorials in his name to the American Diabetes Foundation would be appreciated. For more information: (815) 7415500 or visit his Book of Memories at www.fredcdames.com

funeral services. Interment will take place at Abraham Lincoln National Cemetery at a later date. Visitation Friday, from 4:00 p.m. until time of services at 8:00 p.m. For more information: (815) 7415500 or visit his Book of Memories at www.fredcdames.com

15 How to submit Send obituary information to obits@TheHerald-News. com or call 815-526-4438. Notices are accepted until 3 p.m. for the next day’s edition. Obituaries also appear online at TheHerald-News.com/obits where you may sign the guest book, send flowers or make a memorial donation.

the Kurtz Memorial Chapel, 102 E. Francis Rd, New Lenox on Friday, June 5, 2015 from 3:00 to 9:00 p.m., SHIRLEY A. ZEITZ and again on Saturday, June 6, 2015, GREGORY R. SPECHT in the funeral home chapel from Shirley Anne Zeitz age 71, of 10:00 until time of funeral service at Gregory Robert New Lenox, formerly of Oak Lawn, 11:00 a.m. Specht passed away Tuesday, June 2, 2015. In lieu of flowers, memorial dona1952 – 2015 Beloved wife of the late Charles tions to United Methodist Church of ‘Stand and be Zeitz; Loving mother of Karen New Lenox would be appreciated. a Man of Worth; (Walt) Peterson, Steven (Beverly) For information, 815-485-3200 or Responsible and Zeitz, William (DawnMarie) Zeitz www.kurtzmemorialchapel.com Virtuous, Couraand Thomas Zeitz; beloved sister geous and Kind’ of Richard (Maggie) Smith, William Greg peacefully (Susan) Smith, late Daniel (Cinpassed at home dy) Smith, Cynthia (late William) Sunday, May 31, Krueger and Barbara (late August) 2015, held by his Kellogg; dear grandmother of Lacey loving wife with family close by. (Michael) Meyer, Alexandra Zeitz, Greg is survived by his wife, Debo- Christopher Zeitz, Katalina Peterson, rah; and his son, Zephen Specht. He William Zeitz Jr., Walter Peterson is also survived by brothers-in-law, and Nicholas Peterson; cherished Steven Wagner, Douglas (Chrystal) great grandmother of Maddox Meyer Wagner, Jack Wagner, Michael and Sly Meyer; proud god mother Wagner; brother, Michael Specht; of Suzie Instone and fond aunt of and sisters, Susan Howard, Sharon numerous nieces and nephews. Whalen and Sheila Carey. MotherShe was the owner of Knight in-law, Dorothy Wagner; nephew Tyme Pub and Pizza in Orland Park, and nieces, Caleb (Donna) Wagner, Vice Chair of Friendship Group at Chris and Keri Wagner, Matt and United Methodist Church of New Kevin Wagner, Campbell and Piper Lenox, and worked at Jewel food Wagner. store in New Lenox for 15 years. Predeceased by his mother and Family will receive friends at father, Dorothy and Robert Specht; father-in-law, John Wagner; and brother-in-law, Clifford Wagner. Employed by the Village of Plainfield Building Department for Plan Review, Lead Building Inspector; previously owned Specht’s Electric, June 4, 1925 - January 6, 2014 Inc. Greg was a loving husband and Happy father who enjoyed camping, 90th Birthday canoeing, driving his Jeep and following the Blackhawks. Vietnam on our 49th era Veteran, NECA, IBEW, SSBOA. Wedding Funeral Services for Gregory Robert Specht will be held Friday, Anniversary June 5, 2015, at 8:00 p.m., at the Fred C. Dames Funeral Home, 3200 Love always, Judy Black at Essington Rds., Joliet. As it xoxo was Gregory’s request, Cremation Rites will be accorded following his

William J. Skoff

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WI; great-grandchildren, Teagan, Blake, Andrew and Natalie Pucel; and siblings, Jonita Ruth of Joliet MICHAEL S. POMYKALA and Ronald (Marylou) Erjavec of Shorewood. Preceded in death by her husband Michael S. Pomykala, age 33, of Serena, passed away Tuesday, June of 54 years, Rudolph J. (2005); her parents; and two sisters, Lucille 2, 2015. Arrangements are pending at Ot- Viola Erjavec and Olga (the late tawa Funeral Home. 815-433-0300 Edward) Ancel. A special thank you to the caretakers at Home Instead Senior Care for their love, kindness and MILDRED F. PUCEL compassion shown to Mildred over Born: Aug. 23, 1923; in Joliet, IL Died: May 30, 2015; in Shorewood, the years. Funeral Services for Mildred F. IL Pucel will be Friday, June 5, 2015, at 9:15 a.m. from the Fred C. Dames Mildred F. Pucel Funeral Home, 3200 Black at (nee Erjavec), age Essington Rds., Joliet to St. Joseph 91. Passed away Catholic Church for a Mass of ChrisSaturday, May 30, tian Burial at 10:00 a.m. Interment 2015, at her residence, the Timbers St. Joseph Cemetery. Please omit flowers. Memorials of Shorewood. in her memory to the Alzheimer’s Born August Association would be appreciated. 23, 1923, in Joliet to Joseph and Visitation Thursday, 4:00 to 8:00 Josephine (nee Setina) Erjavec. p.m. at funeral home. Graduate of St. Joseph Parochial For more information: (815) 741School in 1936, St. Francis Academy 5500 or visit her Book of Memories in 1940 and College of St. Francis in 1944. An elementary teacher at St. at www.fredcdames.com Joseph Parochial School from 19641975 and school crossing guard for the City of Joliet from 1985-2004 Mason, Plainfield Road Wilcox. A democratic election judge precinst #26 and volunteer usher at the Rialto Square Theatre. Member of Slovenian Women’s Union Branch 20, Mother of the Year in 1972, President 1985-1986, 1987 and in 1988, Vice President JOHN D. ROMEO 1976-1985; charter member SWU Drill Team; Rosarian Club of St. John D. Romeo, Joseph Church; Altar and Rosary age 50, passed Society of St. Joseph Church; St. away suddenly Joseph Church Seniors; St. Joseph Monday, June 1, Lodge #2 KSKJ - 1st female officer 2015, at Morris in 100 year history and recording Hospital. Born in secretary 1990-1991; American LeQueens, NY residing gion Auxiliary Unit 1080, President in Illinois the past 1955, Cantigny VFW Auxiliary #367; 15 years, living in Channahon for 11 Catholic High Mothers Club; St. years. An avid fisherman, cook and Francis Academy Alumina Assoa muscle car enthusiast. ciation; and College of St. Francis Survived by his daughter, ShanAlumni Association. Survived by her four sons, Christo- non Romeo of Minooka; his mother, Lynn Pedrick of Krum, TX; his father, pher Michael (Julia, nee Maloney) Alan Romeo of Justin, TX; two of Shorewood, Philip Gregory (Christine, nee Olson) of Cheyenne, sisters, June Splawn and Jennifer WY, Rudy Thomas of Lyons, CO and Romeo; uncle of Tommy Barrett and Madison, all of Krum, TX; his Victor Joseph Pucel of Merrimac, girlfriend, Erica Cook of Morris; and WI; four grandsons, Eric Joseph his dear friend, Susan Gaskey of (Courtney, nee O’Brien) of Morris, Channahon. Zachary John (Sarah, nee Ansted) As it was John’s request, Creof Shorewood and Nicholas James mation Rites have been accorded. (Stacey, nee Yarmoska) of New Lenox and Benjamin Joseph Pucel of A Memorial Service will be held Saturday, June 6, 2015, at 3:00 p.m. Merrimac, WI; one granddaughter, Rachel Anna Pucel of Merrimac, at the Fred C. Dames Funeral Home,

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

• Continued from page 14


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

16

STATE

More online

ILLINOIS ROUNDUP

For longer versions of these stories and more news from across the state of Illinois, visit TheHerald-News.com.

Airline soda can discrimination complaint Muslim chaplain Tahera Ahmad responds to a question during a news conference Wednesday in Chicago. A Shuttle America flight attendant “will no longer serve United customers” after an investigation into Ahmad’s complaint of discriminatory treatment during a flight last week, an airline spokesman said Wednesday. Ahmad said a flight attendant declined her request for an unopened can of Diet Coke because it could be used as a weapon. The flight was operated by Shuttle America for United. She was wearing the Muslim headscarf, known as the hijab, at the time. United previously issued a statement that described the incident as “a misunderstanding regarding a can of diet soda.”

News from across the state

1

Pot decriminalization decision in Illinois in Rauner’s hands

SPRINGFIELD – Signing a bill to decriminalize small amounts of marijuana would be, some legislators said, “low-hanging fruit” for Gov. Bruce Rauner, who is pushing for prison sentencing reform. The legislation passed the Illinois House and Senate last month with some Republican support, although 50 GOP lawmakers opposed it, which they said would increase the acceptance of the drug and send the wrong message to children. So far, the Republican governor has been mum on whether he will sign the bill, although spokeswoman Catherine Kelly has said Rauner “will carefully consider any legislation that crosses his desk.” Decriminalization advocates said signing the measure would send a signal that Rauner is serious about his goal of reducing the prison population by 25 percent in 10 years, although a task force study showed it may not cut the state’s incarceration rates. Vetoing it may appeal to Republican voters he needs to support his pro-business legislative agenda.

2

House to vote on changes to workers’ compensation

SPRINGFIELD – Democratic Speaker Michael Madigan said the Illinois House will consider changes to the state’s workers’ compensation insurance system when it reconvenes Thursday. Madigan said Wednesday that overhauling workers’ compensation is one of GOP Gov. Bruce Rauner’s top priorities. Madigan said considering the legislation shows lawmakers are

AP photo

“willing to work with and compromise with Governor Rauner on any number of issues.” But Rauner spokesman Lance Trover said Madigan’s proposal ignores important changes Rauner wants and said Madigan is proposing more “phony reforms.” Madigan has previously called votes on legislation mirroring Rauner’s proposals. Democrats resoundingly defeated them, while Republicans called the votes “political theater.” Rauner wants less-costly workers’ compensation insurance, which he said would make Illinois more competitive. Madigan has said Rauner’s proposals would hurt working people.

3

$260 million winning Mega Millions ticket sold in Blue Island

BLUE ISLAND – The Illinois Lottery said a winning $260

million Mega Millions ticket purchased at a supermarket in the Chicago suburb of Blue Island. The lottery said Wednesday the ticket was a winner in Tuesday night’s drawing. The winner hasn’t come forward. The ticket was bought at Super Mercado Imelda and matched all six winning numbers: 2, 9, 11, 22, 23 and 12. The retailer will receive $500,000 for selling the winning ticket. Winners have a year from the drawing date to claim the prize.

4

University of Illinois president to shift funds to students

CHICAGO – The University of Illinois’ new president is expected to transfer $8.2 million of his discretionary money from administration to financial aid and other student programs as one of his first actions in the role. The move supports state-

ments Timothy Killeen has made about positioning himself as a student-focused president, the Chicago Tribune reported. He has said he’s committed to improving the student experience and directing money away from administrative costs. Killeen plans to dedicate his presidency to the university’s students, he said on the day his selection as president was announced in November. Killeen was expected to announce the transfer of funds Wednesday during a speech at the City Club of Chicago. He also plans to discuss the important role the university, which has a $5.6 million operating budget, plays in the state’s economy.

5

Police: Chicago bus driver cited, ran red light before crash

CHICAGO – Police said they’ve cited the driver of a Chicago

Transit Authority bus who they said ran a red light before a Michigan Avenue crash that left one person dead and at least eight others injured. Chicago police said early Wednesday that the 48-yearold driver was issued two traffic citations for the Tuesday crash downtown. One citation was for failing to stop at a red light, and the other was for “failure to exercise due care.” Authorities said the bus struck 51-year-old Aimee Coath of Flossmoor, who died after being taken to a nearby hospital. Another person was critically hurt. The driver suffered minor injuries. Police said the bus initially stopped at the red light but then went through it, striking the pedestrians and other vehicles.

– Wire reports


LOTTERY ILLINOIS LOTTERY Midday Pick 3: 4-3-7 Midday Pick 4: 0-8-4-0 Evening Pick 3: 2-7-7 Evening Pick 4: 4-2-6-1 Lucky Day Lotto Midday: 2-9-21-35-43 Lucky Day Lotto Evening: 7-13-21-36-43 Lotto jackpot: $11.5 million MEGA MILLIONS Est. jackpot: $15 million

POWERBALL Numbers: 6-8-13-37-40 Powerball: 11 Power Play: 2 Est. jackpot: $188 million

KEN DILANIAN The Associated Press

WISCONSIN LOTTERY Pick 3: 6-6-4 Pick 4: 5-4-5-0 Megabucks: 9-17-23-29-33-49 SuperCash: 2-7-14-25-28-36 Badger 5: 15-19-20-23-25

NATION & WORLD BRIEFS FOIA backlog high despite were launched, and Sepp Blatter Obama transparency vow was re-elected as president,

WASHINGTON – Federal agencies are struggling to keep up with the growing number of requests for public information, raising questions in Congress about the Obama administration’s dedication to transparency. The backlog of unfulfilled requests for documents has doubled since President Barack Obama took office in 2009, according to a recent report by the Justice Department. The number of requests also has spiked. “The president has committed to creating an unprecedented level of openness in government,” said Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee. “But that’s not the case” in filling requests under the Freedom of Information Act. Chaffetz cited examples of people waiting years for documents, only to have their requests denied. In other cases, federal agencies blacked out information that was public elsewhere. One document produced by the Federal Communications Commission blacked out a news release already publicly released, Chaffetz said.

Analysis: New NSA bill barely touches agency’s vast powers

only to stun everyone by saying he was quitting. On Wednesday, Blatter’s staff gave him a standing ovation. As ripples of the scandal reverberated from Europe to Africa to the Middle East, the embattled president showed up for work at FIFA’s gleaming headquarters in Zurich, where a FIFA spokeswoman said he met with staff and received their applause.

U.S.: Airstrikes killed 10K Islamic State fighters

BEIRUT – A U.S. official said Wednesday that more than 10,000 Islamic State fighters have been killed by American-led airstrikes in Iraq and Syria in nine months, offering a body count for a campaign that has yet to blunt their advance. Deputy Secretary of State Tony Blinken’s figure came after a Paris conference on how to stop the extremists ended without any new strategy to halt their campaign. It also comes months after the Pentagon dismissed such counts as “simply not a relevant figure” in the fight against the Islamic State group. Meanwhile, the Islamic State A tumultuous week ends group launched a major attack as Blatter gets applause on the predominantly Kurdish ZURICH – In one tumultuous week, world soccer’s governing city of Hassakeh in northeastern body was plunged into a corrup- Syria, according to activists and Syrian state media. tion scandal, top officials were – Wire reports arrested, new investigations

WASHINGTON – The surveillance law enacted this week stands as the most significant curb on the government’s investigative authorities since the 1970s. But it’s practically inconsequential in the universe of the National Security Agency’s vast digital spying operations, a technical overhaul of a marginal counterterrorism program that some NSA officials wanted to jettison anyway. After a six-month transition, the new law will end the NSA’s bulk collection of Americans’ phone records, moving instead to a system of case-by-case searches of records held by phone companies. The existence of the program, in place since shortly after the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, was perhaps the most startling secret revealed by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden, because it so directly affected the privacy of Americans. It was the first Snowden disclosure published by the journalists with whom he shared documents, and it landed with a thunderclap. But in the two years since Snowden took up exile in Russia to avoid prosecution in the U.S., his documents have fueled dozens of revelations of NSA surveillance operations, disclosing how the agency seeks to exploit Internet communications. None of those programs are affected by the law President Barack Obama signed Tuesday night. “It’s being talked about like it’s the Declaration of Independence or something,” said Robert Deitz, a former NSA lawyer. “These adjustments are marginal.” Most of the Snowden disclosures have shed light on the NSA’s basic mission of gathering foreign “signals intelligence,” but the

AP file photo

While the new surveillance law stands as the most significant curb on the government’s investigative powers since 9/11, it’s all but inconsequential amid the National Security Agency’s vast digital spying operations. way the agency does its job in the Internet age by necessity involves exploiting weaknesses in the same technology the rest of us use. And it also means the NSA “inadvertently” collects the content of a lot of American communications. Exactly how much is unknown and perhaps unknowable. But the government is allowed under certain circumstances to search that data, none of which was obtained with a specific, individual warrant. And Snowden has not been the only source of disclosures about government surveillance. This week, The Associated Press reported that the FBI has been flying spy planes over American cities. And in January, the Drug Enforcement Administration formally acknowledged that it maintained a sweeping database of phone calls made from the U.S. to foreign countries, a program it discontinued in 2013. It is unclear exactly how the information collected in those efforts has been used. Some members of Congress have expressed fierce opposition to the way the intelligence community currently handles the private

data it collects about Americans, especially the private information collected from U.S. technology companies under the PRISM program, also revealed by Snowden. “Under current law, the government can search the database on a fishing expedition and get those communications created under this program, including searching information about a U.S. citizen,” Rep. Ted Poe, a Texas Republican and former judge, said during a House Judiciary Committee hearing in April. “This can be done without a warrant. That seems to violate the Fourth Amendment of the Constitution to me.” But efforts to address that issue in this week’s USA Freedom Act went nowhere – because they had no chance of passing. Unlike the phone records program, the PRISM collection has proven instrumental in foiling terrorist plots, and lawmakers are loath to tinker with it. The Obama administration earlier this year tightened some rules on how data on Americans is handled, but rejected more rigorous procedures recommended by a presidential task force on surveillance.

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

NATION&WORLD

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OPINION

WRITE TO US: Letters must include the author's full name, address, and phone number. Letters are limited to 300 words; must be free of libelous content and personal attacks; and are subject to editing for length and clarity at the discretion of the editor. Send to news@TheHerald-News.com or The Herald News, Letters to the editor, 2175 Oneida St., Joliet IL 60405.

It’s important that we focus on the positive news, too This time of year is filled with exciting change as our students move to the next grade or whatever comes next in life, whether that is college, employment, the military or some other adventure. At the same time, “the more things change, the more they stay the same,” as the old saying goes. In Springfield, our elected officials are – as of this writing – preparing for yet another struggle over the state budget. Meanwhile, local governments and service agencies remain in limbo, wondering yet again how this new/old battle will affect us at the local level. That’s why it’s so important to focus on the “positive” news about our students, staff and schools. Luckily for us, given what’s happening at the state level, there is always a lot of good news coming from District 202. In the past few weeks, we’ve shared stories about teachers who have won prestigious awards honoring their dedication and excellence; about students reaching the highest pinnacles of success in the classroom, on the stage and on the playing field; and about schools and families coming together to help people in our community who need a little extra support. It’s easy to forget or ignore this kind of news. After all, some people say, this is what the public school system is supposed to do. We are supposed to produce successful students and employ talented staff and be caring members of the community. True enough. Yet, the media is full of examples of just the opposite. Every day, there are more

THE FIRST

AMENDMENT

GUEST VIEW Lane Abrell stories about people hurting others; of supposedly talented and dedicated professionals using their skills inappropriately; and communities failing to help their neediest members. That is why I am so proud of what we do in District 202 to give our students a well-rounded educational experience. They learn not only what is assessed by the standardized tests they must take, but also the “intangibles” of life, such as what it means to be a person of good character and a contributing member of society. It’s good to think about such things any time of the year. It reminds us as educators and parents of why we invest so much of our time, talent and resources in our children, but it’s especially good to reflect on these achievements now as we close the books on one year and prepare for the next. As school wraps up for another year I also would like to recognize and thank our retirees for their time and service to District 202 and the impact they have had upon the thousands of students they have taught and worked with throughout the years. With that in mind, thank you for a good 2014-15. Best wishes for a successful 201516. Have a restful and safe summer vacation. Together, we will continue to prepare learners for the future.

• Lane Abrell is superintendent of Plainfield Community Consolidated School District 202.

19 The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

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

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Bobcats not a nuisance, so ban hunting them

To the Editor: Bobcats don’t appear to be a nuisance, overpopulated and probably benefit the ecology by keeping rodents and other critters in check, such as the rabbits that eat my flowers or the rats that infest cities and farms – so ban bobcat hunting. Rather, we should encourage the predator species such as bobcat, coyote, hawk, owl, falcon and eagle to ensure habitat, nesting sites (bird houses) and insecticide control to prevent harmful accumulation in predator species and a robust ecosystem. The downside – little pets need to be watched more closely or kept inside and would benefit from a big-

ger companion. Thomas Cechner Lockport

Traffic solutions are needed in Lockport

To the Editor: The powers that be would like to revitalize Lockport and the surrounding area. We need a four-lane bridge across the Des Plaines Valley connecting Renwick Road and Thornton/159th Street. This would funnel truck traffic away from downtown. Could this be a toll bridge? Once the cost of construction of the bridge is paid off, the toll could be eliminated. At some time in the future, the Ninth Street Bridge would have to be shut down for rehabilitation. Traffic would have to go to Romeo Road

bridge in Romeoville or Ruby Street bridge in Joliet, essentially isolating Lockport. We need a two-lane bridge connecting East Division Street across the Des Plaines Valley to West Division Street. This would give access to the Lockport prairie from the east and a more direct route to Joliet. At the present time, there is no reasonable way for a person walking or riding a bike to go west from Lockport/ Fairmont. South Lockport and Fairmont are isolated, and building a bridge from Bruce Road to Caton Farm Road would open up that area. A bridge also would be needed from Theodore to Rosalind in the near future. Erwin C. Klopfstein Lockport

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.


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

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&

ing t p e c Ac ations n nomi ow N 5 July 1

d rs an o b h g ei our n t to know p l e h , an , eams ity. We w n Friday t r u o o n u h b m lu ac ho co r the com ountry C w s r . o C untee models f he Joliet mber 13 l o v t te as ng unsu nd serve event at day, Sep e h t s n a e ar Su ard ost . They eeded m kfast aw eroes on s e o r He rea is n ay H ryday where it red at a b e Everyd e v E d f Nominate your full o lping han l be hono eature th e r a l s f i e ah sw ntie will local Everyday Hero! y cou hey lend en heroe section d n u r s e .T G o n n i h l e d r C n n To be eligible, the nominee must live or work in either Will or . d Will a r our chil y Hero is int and o Grundy counties and be at least 13 years old. Tell us in 250 or fewer words why r a o ment ur Everyd special p your Everyday Hero deserves this award. You can submit your nomination at A yo www.theherald-news.com/forms/everyday-heroes/, or mail your nomination letter and who mber 11. e this form to: The Herald-News, Attn: Everyday Heroes, 2175 Oneida St., Joliet, IL, 60435. Sept

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Contact Sports Editor Dick Goss at 815-280-4123 or at dgoss@shawmedia.com.

GETTING IN SAFELY

Plainfield Central in sectional final after escaping Homewood-Flossmoor / 22

Lathan Goumas – lgoumas@shawmedia.com

Plainfield Central’s Hannah Franceschini scores Wednesday during the sixth inning of a Class 4A Joliet Central Sectional semifinal against Homewood-Flossmoor. Plainfield Central won, 4-1, and advances to Saturday’s sectional final against Lincoln-Way East.

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

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CLASS 4A JOLIET CENTRAL SECTIONAL BASEBALL SEMIFINAL: PLAINFIELD CENTRAL 3, HOMEWOOD-FLOSSMOOR 1

Plainfield C. survives H-F, advances By DICK GOSS dgoss@shawmedia.com JOLIET – The bad news was Plainfield Central was not its usual self. The much better news was the Wildcats survived Homewood-Flossmoor, 3-1, Wednesday in the semifinals of the Class 4A Joliet Central Sectional softball tournament. That means Central will face Lincoln-Way East in Saturday’s 11 a.m. sectional final. The Griffins finished fourth in the state last season. The Wildcats (29-4) entered the postseason as the No. 2 seed in the sectional behind only Lincoln-Way East. Homewood-Flossmoor (11-16) was the 14th seed. But for anyone who thought that spelled mismatch, Central coach Anne Campbell knew better. “They are a very good 14 seed,” Campbell said. “Their pitcher [left-hander Meagan Donermeyer] throws the ball well. We didn’t play our normal defense, either. We’re happy to get out of today.” Central had baserunners in every inning and stranded eight, including at least one in scoring position in each of the six inning the Wildcats batted. “We battled and played well enough to win,” Campbell said. “A lot of people overlooked them [Vikings], but we knew they could play.” Wildcats senior second baseman Hannah Franceschini never left a diamond with a dirtier uniform. She had two hits, scored twice and hit the dirt at least three times – on a steal of second, on a spectacular diving stop of a fourth-inning ground ball that she turned into an out, and sliding home with an insurance run in the bottom of the sixth. “The diving play,” Franceschini said when asked if the defensive gem or the two hits that ignited Central’s two scoring innings gave her the bigger thrill. “That was the first diving play I ever completed. “Defense is big for us. We know how we play defense. We usually get more key hits, too, but we were a little off today.

Photos by Lathan Goumas – lgoumas@shawmedia.com

Plainfield Central’s Brooklyn Daly delivers a pitch Wednesday during the fifth inning of a Joliet Central Sectional semifinal against Homewood-Flossmoor. Daley finished with a four-hitter, struck out five walked one and hit a batter in Plainfield Central’s 3-1 win.

Plainfield Central’s Hannah Franceschini makes a diving stop Wednesday during the fourth inning. But we won. Whatever does it.” Central staked sophomore right-hander Brooklyn Daly to a 2-0 lead in the second. Franceschini blooped a single to right with one out, stole second and scored on Sammi Newtoff’s two-out single.

Leadoff hitter Michaela Schlattman, a four-year varsity regular who is anything but a typical softball leadoff hitter, then ripped a shot off the shortstop’s glove to knock in Newtoff for a 2-0 lead. “She’s our best hitter – she gets on base,” Campbell said of

why she has Schlattman in the leadoff spot. “She’s been there the last two years.” Homewood-Flossmoor scored once in the third inning and was threatening to get more, but a 1-4-2 double play – Daly to Franceschini covering first back to catcher Maria Connell – on a bunt ended the threat. The Vikings had opportunities in the fifth, when cleanup hitter Shelby Pauling hit a long flyout to left fielder Megan Muldoon with two on and two outs, and in the seventh, when back-to-back infield singles following third baseman Sammy Sabor’s diving catch of a low popup put the tying runs on base with two outs. Each time, however, Daly met the challenge. “It was kind of nerve-wracking,” Daly said. “But I knew my team would back me up.” Daly said her pitches – fastball, changeup, drop curve and screwball – all were work-

ing well. She finished with a four-hitter, struck out five walked one and hit a batter. “Brooklyn stayed in control even though we didn’t play our usual defense behind her,” Campbell said. Schlattman, Franceschini and Gretchen Egly had two hits each for Central. The Wildcats acknowledge the quality of their Saturday opponent, but you expect strong opponents at this juncture. “We like fast pitching, so we should be OK,” Franceschini said of the prospect of facing East’s Nikole Van Gennep. Central’s only sectional title came in 2012. The Wildcats reached the sectional final most recently in 2013, when they lost to eventual state champion Minooka. “Our girls believe in themselves,” Campbell said. “They have a lot of confidence. We have seven seniors, and that helps.”


CLASS 4A ILLINOIS WESLEYAN SECTIONAL BASEBALL SEMIFINAL: MINOOKA 6, NORMAL WEST 5

By ROB OESTERLE roesterle@shawmedia.com

• Thursday, June 4, 2015

BLOOMINGTON – After starting the season with an uncharacteristic 3-10 record, the Minooka baseball team rebounded in a big way. The Indians put up a much more Minooka-like 19-3 record in their past 22 games heading into Wednesday’s Class 4A Illinois Wesleyan University Sectional against Normal Community West at IWU’s Jack Horenberger Field. Included in the stretch was Monday’s 2-0 win over Plainfield South to win the title of the Joliet West Regional. Powered by a pair of home runs, including a grand slam, by senior first baseman Jon Vesper, the Indians defeated Normal West, 6-5, and advanced to Saturday’s 11 a.m. sectional championship against O’Fallon. Vesper – who already had slugged a pair of balls well over the fence but in foul territory – drove a solo homer to left in the top of the fourth inning to cut a 3-1 Normal West lead to 3-2. In the top of the fifth, with the bases loaded, Vesper was the first Indian to face new Normal West pitcher Owen Danielson. He greeted him with a grand slam that put Minooka ahead, 6-5. “After I hit those first two foul balls, I was just trying to put the ball in play to right field,” Vesper said. “The second home run, I thought was just going to be a double, to be honest. I was digging hard for two, and then coach [Jim] Lamping started screaming, so I knew it went out. “Early in the year, we were playing a lot of individual baseball. As the year’s gone on, we are playing more as a team, and that’s been the difference.” Minooka scored first in the top of the third. With two outs, Jake Null was hit by a pitch, and Georgetown-bound Cristian Sanchez tripled to left-center to bring him home. Normal West countered with three runs in the bottom of the third before Vesper hit his first homer in the top of the fourth. Normal West then put across a pair of unearned runs in the

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

Vesper powers Minooka to sectional final

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Photos by Rob Oesterle – roesterle@shawmedia.com

Minooka’s Cristian Sanchez gets ready to hit an RBI triple in the Indians’ 6-5 win Wednesday over Normal West in a Class 4A Illinois Wesleyan Sectional semifinal in Bloomington. Sanchez went 3 for 4. bottom half to take a 5-2 lead into the fifth. With one out, Sanchez singled, as did Nick Petrak and then Tyler Paulsen, loading the bases and bringing in Danielson. Vesper then slammed the Indians into the lead with his sixth homer of the year. “Jon has been hitting the ball hard all year,” Minooka coach Jeff Petrovic said. “He probably has more hard outs than anyone on the team. He just kept hitting the ball hard today, and they went out. But, he wasn’t the only one. We really hit the ball hard all day, up and down the lineup. “And Miguel Ruiz did a nice job on the mound. He didn’t feel his best today, but he battled. We gave them a couple of runs, so he actually did a better job than the score says.” In the bottom of the sixth, Ruiz hit the leadoff batter, and Petrovic summoned Joe Butler in relief. Normal West got runners to second and third, but Butler struck out the last batter of the inning to escape with no runs scored. He then struck out the side in the bottom of the seventh to secure the win.

“When Vesper hit that grand slam, that was as loud as I have heard our dugout all year.” Jeff Petrovic Minooka baseball coach “Joe hasn’t pitched that much for us this year,” Petrovic said. “What he did speaks to his athleticism and his competitive nature. He’s just a tough kid. “This was an exciting game. When Vesper hit that grand slam, that was as loud as I have heard our dugout all year. We are playing well at the right time of the year. Normal West is always a good team, and you have to beat them. They are very fundamentally sound, and they are not going to beat themselves. “I have to hand it to our kids. We had a tough stretch early on, but it’s been a different attitude since then, and it’s contagious. We are playing as Minooka’s Jon Vesper (left) and Tyler Paulsen celebrate after Vesper’s solo home run in the fourth inning Wednesday. a team.”


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

| SPORTS

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Positive storylines developing in minor leagues Minor league results involving players from the Joliet area are producing a mixed bag of results at this juncture of the season. On the positive side, outfielder John Ruettiger (Joliet Catholic) has heated up with Baltimore’s affiliate at Frederick in the A-Advanced Carolina League. He entered Wednesday’s action with 10 hits in his last 25 at-bats, a .400 clip, to raise his average to .254. He also has eight stolen bases in 10 attempts. First baseman Sam Travis (Providence) is continuing a good season with A-Advanced Salem in the Boston organization. The 3-hole hitter, he is at .282 with 11 doubles, three triple, two homers and 28 RBIs. Shortstop Dean Anna (Lincoln-Way East), who was with the parent Cardinals briefly

early in the season, suffered through a slump when he returned to Triple-A Memphis but has turned it back around of late. His average is back up to .242 with seven doubles, a triple and 11 RBIs. Also on the plus side, Zach Petrick (Morris) had gone through a string of six starts with the Cardinals’ Triple-A team at Memphis, where he pitched 37 innings and allowed eight earned runs, a 1.95 ERA over that span. That lowered his ERA to 4.12 for the season with 55 hits and 10 walks allowed to go with 40 strikeouts in 542⁄3 innings. In Wednesday night’s start against Las Vegas, he had allowed three runs, two earned, through five innings, which at that point dropped his ERA to 4.07. Another pitcher doing well is Steve Sabatino (Lockport)

COLLEGE BASEBALL

VIEWS Dick Goss for St. Louis’ A-Advanced affiliate at Palm Beach in the Florida State League. He is 1-0 with a 1.83 ERA and one save. In 16 appearances, he has pitched 192⁄3 innings and allowed 18 hits and eight walks while striking out 15. Outfielder Joe Benson (JCA) is hitting .231 (25 for 108) for Gwinnett, Atlanta’s Triple-A affiliate. He has no home runs and nine RBIs as one of four outfielders who have been seeing playing time. Pitcher Tony Bucciferro (Minooka) has fallen on hard times of late for the White Sox’s A-Advanced team at Winston-Salem. He is 1-5 with

a 6.10 ERA In 10 games, nine of them starts, he has allowed 78 hits in 512⁄3 innings. Pitcher Matt Borens (Peotone) has made one start with the Yankees’ A-Advanced team at Tampa and yielded four runs, three earned, on six hits and two walks while striking out three in 42⁄3 innings. While we’re on the subject, just wondering how much our pool of local talent in the minor leagues will grow when the annual free-agent draft begins Monday. An apparent certainty is that University of Illinois left-handed pitcher Tyler Jay (Lemont) will be a high selection, probably somewhere in the top 10 in the country. Through the years, this area has had Bill Gullickson picked second behind Harold Baines; and a few years later, Mark

Grant was the No. 10 overall selection. Kevin Duchene (JCA), the ace of the Illini’s starting rotation entering this weekend’s super regional against Vanderbilt in Champaign, probably will be drafted but not nearly as high as Jay, who has been clocked in the 96-97 mph range this season. Several years ago, Mike Foltynewicz (Minooka) went No. 19 overall. Foltynewicz, who is 3-2 with a 4.28 ERA with Atlanta, was in line to pick up his fourth victory Wednesday afternoon, but the Braves’ bullpen was unable to hold off the Arizona Diamondbacks, who wound up winning, 9-8. Foltynewicz allowed five runs, four earned, on eight hits in 52⁄3 innings.

• Dick Goss can be reached at dgoss@shawmedia.com.

AREA ROUNDUP

Lemont grad Jay is Hickory Creek’s Kruzel, Homer’s 4x100 finalist for NCBWA take Illinois Elementary championships AREA SCHEDULE Stopper of the Year SUBMITTED REPORTS

SUBMITTED REPORT CHAMPAIGN – Lemont graduate Tyler Jay was among five of college baseball’s best relief specialists selected as a finalist for the 11th annual National Collegiate Baseball Writers Association Stopper of the Year Award. Jay was named a semifinalist for the Dick Howser Trophy and a Louisville Slugger firstteam All-American. He earned Big Ten Pitcher of the Year honors after helping Illinois earn a Big Ten regular-season championship and No. 6 national seed in the NCAA Tournament. Jay has 14 saves and a 5-1 record with a 0.60 ERA that ranks second in the nation in 601⁄3 innings over 29 appearances.

Jay has allowed only 30 hits and seven walks while striking out 70 – holding opponents to a .151 batting average. The junior left-hander leads the nation in WHIP (0.61) and hits allowed per nine innings (4.48), ranks fourth in strikeoutto-walk ratio (10.00) and ninth in walks allowed per nine innings (1.04). He notched a four-inning save in the NCAA Champaign Regional final on Monday, propelling the Fighting Illini into a super regional matchup against defending National Champion Vanderbilt. The NCBWA’s All-America Committee will select the winner, with this year’s recipient to be announced June 13 at a news conference at TD Ameritrade Park at 10 a.m. Central.

EAST PEORIA – Hickory Creek’s John Kruzel and Homer’s seventh-grade 4x100-meter relay team each earned state championships at the Illinois Elementary School Association Class AAS State Track and Field Tournament on Friday and Saturday. Kruzel broke Hickory Creek’s previous school record in the discus with a 144-foot 9-inch throw. Homer’s 4x100 relay team of Mike Gradle, Michael Walkosz, Nick Mahoney and Kyle Langellier ran a season-best time of 49.17 seconds. The first-place showing marks the seventh state championship in Homer boy’s track history. Two other Hickory Creek athletes broke three school records this weekend. In the long jump, Quinton Stringfellow came in fourth (20-3), while Brett Gardner placed fourth in the mile (4:52.3) and fifth in the 800 (2:14.54). Hickory Creek’s eighthgrade 4x100 relay team of Stringfellow, Victor Teodoro, Alex Helmin and Mike Man-

THURSDAY’S EVENTS Baseball Class 4A Marist Sectional Providence vs. Marist, 1 p.m. Class 3A Joliet Catholic Sectional Lemont vs. Illiana Christian, 4:30 p.m.

ning took second.

SOFTBALL

linebacker Talib Wise is among 45 U.S. football players ages 20 and older who have been selected to play on the U.S. Men’s National Team, assembled by USA Football. The team will compete in the fifth International Federation of American Football World Championship, a seven-nation tournament July 9 to 18 in Canton, Ohio.

FOOTBALL SIGNING

tone topped Oak Forest in the Class 3A Morris Sectional semifinal and will face Joliet Catholic at 11 a.m. Saturday in the sectional championship

Dolak to Platteville: Joliet West backup quarterback Mitch Dolak, who helped the Tigers to a playoff appearance last fall, will play his college football at Wisconsin-Platteville, either as a quarterback or a receiver.

COLLEGE BASEBALL

WRESTLING SIGNING

Peotone 4, Oak Forest 1: Peo-

DeGraaf honored: Taylor

University senior Josh DeGraaf (Morris) has been named the Capital One Academic All-American of the Year for the baseball college division, as selected and announced by the College of Sports Information Directors of America.

INTERNATIONAL FOOTBALL

Wise selected : Former JJC

Billiskov to Augustana: Plainfield South wrestler and football defensive end Derek Billiskov has announced he will continue his wrestling career at Augustana. Billiskov was a four-year letter winner, twoyear captain and two-time All-Southwest Prairie performer. The 170-pounder posted a 33-12 record with 14 pins as a senior.


STANLEY CUP FINAL – GAME 1: BLACKHAWKS 2, LIGHTNING 1

By GREG BEACHAM

Blackhawks left wing Brandon Saad shoots past Tampa Bay Lightning defenseman Victor Hedman during the second period in Wednesday’s Game 1 of the Stanley Cup Final in Tampa, Fla.

The Associated Press

AP photo

Tampa. Ben Bishop stopped 19 shots and Alex Killorn scored in the opening minutes for Tampa Bay, which appeared to be closing in on a gritty shutout victory. Until Teravainen’s goal through a two-man screen, the youthful Lightning gave a stellar defensive effort against the Hawks’ high-powered offense in front of a frenzied home crowd. The 6-foot-7 Bishop was a few minutes away from his third shutout in four games, including a tenacious 2-0 victory over the New York Rangers to win the Eastern Conference ti-

tle last Friday night. But the Hawks’ steady work in Tampa Bay’s zone finally was rewarded in dramatic fashion. Shortly after Crawford stopped Ryan Callahan on a breakaway, Marcus Kruger and Valtteri Filppula provided screens in front of Bishop, who never saw Teravainen’s shot for his third goal of the postseason. Moments later, Vermette collected a bouncing puck in the slot and beat Bishop for his third goal, providing a big return on the Hawks’ decision to acquire him at the trade dead-

line. The winner of Game 1 has won the Cup in 58 of the last 75 Finals since 1939, including the last three. The Hawks roared into its third Final in six years and 13th overall after outlasting Anaheim in a memorable seven-game conference final. A roster loaded with championship-winning players and veteran talent made the Blackhawks most observers’ favorite in the series despite questions about a defense relying heavily on just four players, including tireless star Duncan Keith. Tampa Bay needed 20 games

Hawks at Lightning, 6:15 p.m. Saturday, NBC, AM-720 to win its second Eastern Conference championship, but emerged from a Game 7 victory over the Rangers at Madison Square Garden with a wealth of confidence in its youthful, gifted lineup. After a stirring pregame celebration of the Lightning’s return to the Final 11 year after winning their only title, they opened the Final with a noticeable jump on the Blackhawks – and Killorn needed just 4:31 to get the Lightning on top. With his back to the net, the Harvard product made an exceptional backhand redirect of Anton Stralman’s shot, swatting down at a wobbling puck and knocking it past Crawford’s pad for his eighth goal of the postseason. Captain Steven Stamkos said Tuesday that the playoffs have been Killorn’s “coming-out party” as an elite forward. The Hawks increased their intensity later in the period when Kane moved back onto a line with Toews, reuniting Chicago’s two best scorers.

SLAMMERS 9, GREYS 8

Slammers rally from big deficit to beat Greys By CURTIS HERRON cherron@shawmedia.com JOLIET – At regular intervals, the scoreboard in left field at Silver Cross Field showed live action from the Blackhawks’ first game in the Stanley Cup Final against Tampa Bay. While those occasional views really weren’t all that entertaining, they beat much of what the Joliet Slammers crowd saw on the field through the first part of their team’s Frontier League game with the Frontier Greys.

But just as the Hawks stormed back to grab a late lead in their game, the Slammers thrilled their fans with a similar comeback. After spotting the Greys a 7-0 lead through 5½ innings, the Slammers came to life by scoring four times in the sixth and five more times in the seventh inning. Joliet halted its six-game losing streak by holding on for a 9-8 victory. In the third, the Greys’ Shane Brown smacked his first home run of the year over the left field fence; and then after Julio Rodriguez followed

with a single, Zach Tanner blasted another shot over the same area of the outfield fence to put the visitors in control. In the sixth, the Greys scored four times to grab a 7-0 advantage. Starter Travis Bradshaw exited with one out and runners and third. Reliever Jacob Butler slipped on a ball hit to him to allow the fourth run to score. Brandon Tierney doubled to make it 5-0, and then another run scored when a throw home didn’t beat the runner. The Greys made it 7-0 on Sam Montgomery’s single up the

middle. That’s when the Slammers got going offensively, responding with four runs in their half of the sixth. Russell Moldenhauer (2 for 4) doubled in the first run and Hunter Ridge (3 for 4) singled home another. After starter Bobby Shore was relieved, Adam Giacalone singled to make it a 7-3 game, and Max Casper drew a bases-loaded walk to bring home another run. An inning later, Joliet kept rolling as Moldenhauer singled in one run, then Phil Bates (3 for 4) tied the score with a

two-run single. Giacalone’s infield out gave the hosts an 8-7 lead and Jack Cleary singled to make it a 9-7 game. The Greys got a run back in the eighth inning but the potential tying run was thrown out on a close play at the plate. Joliet outhit the Greys 14-11 but hurt its cause by committing five errors. Alfredo Rodriguez also went 2 for 4 for the Slammers. Sam Moore pitched 11⁄3 innings and didn’t allow a hit, and Navery Moore pitched the ninth and also didn’t yield a hit.

• Thursday, June 4, 2015

TAMPA, Fla. – After 53 minutes of scoreless frustration, the Blackhawks needed less than two minutes more to roar back on top in the Stanley Cup Final opener. Teuvo Teravainen and Antoine Vermette scored 1:58 apart late in the third period, and the Hawks rallied to stun the Tampa Bay Lightning 2-1 on Wednesday night. Corey Crawford made 22 saves for the Hawks, who opened the final series in their quest for their third NHL title in six seasons with more of the clutch offensive play on which they’ve built a championship team. “You just learn not to panic and keep working hard,” Crawford said. “Stick to your game plan, and we’ll get our chances.” Nothing worked for Jonathan Toews and Patrick Kane – but with their two stars off the ice and the clock dwindling, the Hawks’ role players delivered to crush the Amalie Arena crowd celebrating Tampa Bay’s first trip to the Final since winning the 2004 title. Teravainen scored through traffic with 6:32 to play, and Vermette got the winner in the slot with 4:34 left. Game 2 is Saturday night in

Game 2

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Blackhawks rally to stun Tampa Bay

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American Pharoah early Belmont pick NEW YORK – Bob Baffert and the rest of the group in charge of American Pharoah could smile and laugh Wednesday after the Triple Crown hopeful landed in the No. 5 post position for the Belmont Stakes. American Pharoah was made the early 3-5 favorite to win the Belmont and become horse racing’s 12th Triple Crown winner and first in 37 years. His post was the second one revealed during the outdoor draw at Rockefeller Center, leaving little waiting time for Baffert & Co. With an eighthorse field set to run a grueling 1½ miles Saturday, post position matters little, unlike in the 20-horse Kentucky Derby. Fourteen horses have won from the No. 5 post, including 1977 Triple Crown champion Seattle Slew. “I’ve always liked the five. It’s a number I always do well with,” Baffert said. “More important is the horse is doing well.” The colt took his first steps on the dirt at Belmont Park earlier in the day, jogging counterclockwise a day after arriving in New York. “He went the wrong way, so he really didn’t learn a lot,” said Baffert, who is taking his fourth shot at one of the sporting world’s toughest feats. Owner Ahmed Zayat bubbled over with his usual enthusiasm. “I’m confident in the ability of American Pharoah because the horse is giving me that confidence. I’m not arrogant about it,” he said. “The horse looks very healthy and happy. We’re going in with no excuses.” Jockey Victor Espinoza will be taking his record third shot at winning the Triple Crown, having lost last year when California Chrome finished fourth in the Belmont. “I’m feeling lucky this year,” he said. “Third time is a charm.”


MLB

Abreu homers, Sale cruises, Sox top Rangers

ARLINGTON, Texas – Jose Abreu homered in a six-run second after missing three games with an injured finger, Chris Sale struck out a season-high 13 in seven shutout innings, and the White Sox beat the Texas Rangers, 9-2, on Wednesday night. Tyler Flowers added three hits, including a home run, as the Sox bounced back from a 15-2 loss in the series opener. Sale (5-2) retired the final 14 hitters he faced and struck out Joey Gallo three times before Texas’ top prospect homered again a night after his record-setting debut. Nick Martinez (4-2) allowed nine hits and seven earned runs in 31⁄3 innings – his shortest outing of the season – as the Rangers’ four-game winning streak ended. Abreu, who was the designated hitter to give the swollen right index finger on the first baseman’s throwing hand more time to heal, added a run-scoring single in the fourth inning before getting pulled for a pinch hitter in the eighth.

Sale, who has at least 10 strikeouts in four of his last five starts, gave up three hits and two walks in seven innings.

Benches clear before Marlins beat Cubs

MIAMI – A bench-clearing confrontation led by injured Miami Marlins ace Jose Fernandez and Cubs outfielder Junior Lake ended in a standoff. The game went to Miami. Giancarlo Stanton and Jeff Baker hit back-to-back homers for the second time in five days, and the Marlins showed lots of life after two months of often desultory play, beating the Cubs, 7-3, Wednesday night. The Marlins won their second series in a row after a stretch in which they lost 11 of 13 games and fired manager Mike Redmond. Stanton, the major league leader in RBIs, hit his 17th home run off Jon Lester, and Baker followed with his second for a 6-0 lead in the fifth. The pair also combined for consecutive homers last Saturday at Citi Field in a win over the New York Mets.

– Wire reports

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• Thursday, June 4, 2015

FRONTIER LEAGUE West Division W L Pct GB Normal 13 4 .765 — Rockford 13 4 .765 — River City 10 7 .588 3 Joliet 7 10 .412 6 Schaumburg 7 11 .389 6½ Windy City 5 11 .313 7½ Gateway 4 14 .222 9½ East Division W L Pct GB Evansville 12 5 .706 — Southern Illinois 12 5 .706 — Traverse City 9 7 .563 2½ Washington 8 9 .471 4 Frontier 6 9 .400 5 Florence 6 11 .353 6 Lake Erie 5 10 .333 6 Wednesday’s Results Joliet 9, Frontier 8 Traverse City 3, Florence 2, 9 inn., 1st game Traverse City 6, Florence 3, 2nd game Washington 2, Rockford 1, 8 inn., 1st game Rockford 5, Washington 4, 2nd game Evansville 5, Gateway 4, 1st game Evansville 5, Gateway 1, 2nd game River City 4, Lake Erie 3, 11 inn. Normal 6, Windy City 3 Southern Illinois 4, Schaumburg 1 Thursday’s Games Frontier at Joliet, 8:05 p.m. Traverse City at Florence, 6:35 p.m. River City at Lake Erie, 7:05 p.m. Rockford at Washington, 7:05 p.m. Gateway at Evansville, 7:35 p.m. Windy City at Normal, 7:35 p.m. Schaumburg at Southern Illinois, 8:05 p.m.

27

CHICAGO BASEBALL ROUNDUP

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

AMERICAN LEAGUE Central Division W L Pct GB Kansas City 30 20 .600 — Minnesota 31 21 .596 — Detroit 28 26 .519 4 Cleveland 25 27 .481 6 White Sox 24 27 .471 6½ East Division W L Pct GB New York 29 25 .537 — Tampa Bay 27 26 .509 1½ Toronto 25 30 .455 4½ Boston 24 30 .444 5 Baltimore 23 29 .442 5 West Division W L Pct GB Houston 34 20 .630 — Los Angeles 28 25 .528 5½ Texas 27 26 .509 6½ Seattle 24 29 .453 9½ Oakland 22 33 .400 12½ Wednesday’s Results White Sox 9, Texas 2 Boston 6, Minnesota 3, 1st game Minnesota 2, Boston 0, 2nd game N.Y. Yankees 3, Seattle 1 Toronto 8, Washington 0 Oakland 6, Detroit 1 Houston 3, Baltimore 1 Kansas City 4, Cleveland 2 Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels, (n) Thursday’s Games White Sox (Rodon 1-0) at Texas (Gallardo 5-6), 7:05 p.m. Oakland at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Baltimore) at Houston, 1:10 p.m. Minnesota at Boston, 3:05 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 35 18 .660 — Pittsburgh 29 24 .547 6 Cubs 27 24 .529 7 Cincinnati 22 29 .431 12 Milwaukee 18 36 .333 17½ East Division W L Pct GB New York 29 24 .547 — Washington 29 24 .547 — Atlanta 26 27 .491 3 Miami 22 32 .407 7½ Philadelphia 21 33 .389 8½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 31 21 .596 — San Francisco 30 25 .545 2½ San Diego 26 28 .481 6 Arizona 25 27 .481 6 Colorado 23 28 .451 7½ Wednesday’s Results Miami 7, Cubs 3 St. Louis 7, Milwaukee 4 Arizona 9, Atlanta 8 Pittsburgh 5, San Francisco 2 Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati 4, 11 innings Toronto 8, Washington 0 L.A. Dodgers at Colorado (n) N.Y. Mets at San Diego (n) Thursday’s Games Cubs (Arrieta 4-4) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 4-2), 6:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m.


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

28

FAITH

How to submit

Faith submissions can be emailed to news@theherald-news.com. Photos should be sent as attachments to an email. Submissions are subject to editing for length, style and grammar.

A pastor for the people

Retiring Crest Hill priest sees the humanity in everyone he has served If you go

By DENISE M. BARAN–UNLAND dunland@shawmedia.com CREST HILL – The Rev. John Doyle, pastor of St. Ambrose and St. Anne Catholic Churches in Crest Hill, is a people person who will be missed dearly. So said Lynn Siefert, who said she does various work for both churches. Siefert said Doyle never says no, is supportive of people at both parishes, and is kindhearted and generous. Siefert is happy to see Doyle’s retirement Mass will include music by Joliet’s Polka Mass-sters, since St. Anne was the first church to host the band more than 20 years ago. “You come out [of Mass] with such a great feeling,” Siefert said. Doyle said it was really the St. Anne parishioners who effected the first Polka Masssters appearance at St. Anne. “The people kept pestering me,” Doyle said. “They said, ‘We have to have them, Father.’ I didn’t think it was such a great idea, but so many people asked for it that I thought, ‘Well, we’d better have it.’ And it was very reverent, very nice.” Although Doyle is retiring from parish work, he is not planning to retire from ministry. Before he can say Mass and hear confessions, he wants to improve his speech and become steadier on his feet, he added. “My hope is to become a bishop when I retire,” Doyle said with a chuckle.

Recent health challenges

In 2011, Doyle began having trouble walking. Tests showed a nonmalignant spot on his brain. By 2015, the tumor had grown and was touching the area of the brain that controlled his senses. “I lost my speech,” Doyle

Q WHAT: The Rev. John Doyle retirement Mass and celebration Q WHEN: 11:30 a.m. Sunday Q WHERE: St. Anne Catholic Church, 1702 Dearborn St., Crest Hill Q ETC: Polka Mass-sters will provide music during Mass. A second collection will be taken for the Joliet Area Community Hospice. A celebration for Doyle will follow immediately after Mass. Q CONTACT: 815-722-3222

More online Visit this article at TheHeraldNews.com to view a video of the Rev. John Doyle’s opinion on Polka Masses. After a pause, he added, “No doubt, we do.” Doyle is proud of the former bishop of the Diocese 30 years he served as the of Joliet, wanted to work with diocesan chaplain for the Boy the 23-year-old Doyle, who was Scout religious awards and ordained June 7, 1958, at the for the 20 years he ministered Cathedral of St. Raymond in at Stateville Correctional CenJoliet. ter, which Doyle said he did Doyle said he served at until 2010, when he developed St. Paul the Apostle Catholic trouble with his feet. Church for four years and was “I felt that, because they transferred several times to were God’s children, they different churches throughout needed to be ministered to, the diocese before coming to and I learned a lot about St. Anne in 1999. them,” Doyle said of his time “When the pastor at St. at Stateville. “Not all of them Ambrose left, the bishop gave are guilty; many of them are me both parishes,” Doyle said. innocent, but every one of them are human beings.’ Impressions today What about his goal to conAttendance has dwindled vert the world? Doyle laughed at both churches, and Doyle good-naturedly. believes the priest sexual “No, I don’t think I’ve abuse scandals in the early changed the world,” Doyle 1990s contributed. Doyle said said. “But you realize how good he likes the current focus on people are. You are grateful evangelization and believes for the time that you say Mass, the Catholic Church could give the sacraments and meet benefit from more of it. people in the hospital. I’ve been “Maybe we get a bit inspired more by people than self-complacent,” Doyle said. scandalized by them, I think.” Christine Johnson for Shaw Media

The Rev. John Doyle reads the Gospel on March 15 at St. Ambrose Church in Crest Hill. said of his post-surgery experiences, “but it is coming back.” Doyle had brain surgery April 1 and again April 3. He then spent a month at the Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago before going to Our Lady of Angels retirement community in Joliet to recover. He soon will move into The Inn at Willow Falls in Crest Hill and is easing back into life. For instance, Doyle said he recently attended a performance at the Paramount Theatre in Aurora. “I saw ‘Peter Pan,’ and it was absolutely delightful,” Doyle said.

Early influences

Doyle said he always wanted to become a priest. He grew up on Chicago’s South Side in an era when one priest a year was ordained, at least three nuns served every parish, and Catholic schools had enroll-

“No, I don’t think I’ve changed the world. But you realize how good people are. ” The Rev. John Doyle Retiring pastor of St. Ambrose Church in Crest Hill ments of 700 children and 50 students a class, he said. “People filled the pews, and you’d get tired of hearing confessions,” Doyle said, “which you don’t get now.” Doyle said he met so many good priests that he wanted to become a priest, too, and convert the world. He entered seminary at the same time he entered high school and said he was “kicked out” in his early 20s because he couldn’t master Latin. But Romeo Blanchette,


FAITH CALENDAR a.m., St. Mary Immaculate Parish, • Lunch and Learn – Noon to 1:30 15629 S. Route 59, Plainfield. Mass, then rosary. Call 815-436-2651 or p.m., Joliet Jewish Congregation, visit www.smip. 250 N. Midland Ave., Joliet. Torah • First Saturday Devotion – 9 study. $5. RSVP at 815-741-4600. a.m., Church of St. Jude, 2212 Visit www.jolietjewishcongregaMcDonough St., Joliet. tion.com.

Friday

• Friday Evening Services – 7 p.m., Joliet Jewish Congregation, 250 N. Midland Ave., Joliet. Call 815741-4600. Visit www.jolietjewishcongregation.com.

Saturday

• First Saturday Devotion – 7:30

Sunday

• St. Joseph Academy Family Fest – 1 to 9 p.m., St. Joe’s Park, 700 Theodore St., Joliet. All-ages. Bingo in air-conditioned gym. Polka and contemporary bands. DJ. Craft and vendor fair. Children’s activities. Barbecue, hot dogs, smokies, pizza, nachos and corn and flauta

dinners. Call 815-723-4567. • St. Vincent de Paul Society Clothing and Houseware Collection – 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., St. Mary Magdalene Catholic Church, 127 S. Briggs St., Joliet. For information, call 815-722-7653. For furniture and large items, call 630-2314658. • Summer Worship – 9:30 a.m. for worship and junior church; 10:30 a.m. coffee hour, 1st United Methodist Church, 1000 S. Washington St., Lockport. Handicapped accessible. Call 815-838-1017 or email 1umclockport@ameritech.net. • St. Joseph Parish Museum

– 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 416 N. Chicago St., Joliet. 125 years or parish history on display.

Tuesday

• Employment Ministry Roundtable – 6:30 to 9 p.m., St. Mary Immaculate Parish, 15629 S. Route 59, Plainfield. Brainstorm with experienced hiring managers, job coaches and fellow job seekers. One-on-one options. Spiritual, emotional or social service help available. Bring copies of handbill or résumé. Casual dress. For information, email EmploymentMinistry@ smip.org.

Wednesday

• Fundraiser for Haiti orphanage – 4 to 8 p.m., rQ! Barbecue, 643-645 Brook Forest Ave. (at Route 59 and Black Road), Shorewood. Call 815725-2824 or visit www.rqbarbecue. com. Twenty percent of sales donated, with flier. For flier, contact wyoselk@yahoo.com.

June 11

• Lunch and Learn – Noon to 1:30 p.m., Joliet Jewish Congregation, 250 N. Midland Ave., Joliet. Torah study. $5. RSVP at 815-741-4600. Visit www.jolietjewishcongregation.com.

FAITH BRIEFS of Naperville and a member of Good Shepherd Lutheran JOLIET – First Christian Church, Church. In her spare time, Mihalakaat 1701 Laraway Road in Joliet, kos actively participates in her will host a “Bible Blast to the Past” Vacation Bible School from church. She enjoys attending 9 a.m. to noon June 15 to June 19 the annual out-of-state summer mission trip and participating in for children ages 3 through 14. group work camps. Mihalakakos For information, call 815-723is employed at TCBY and looks 0041. forward to every opportunity to help others. One Vision Worship to After high school, Mihalakakos host second cancer walk plans to attend Loyola UniverJOLIET – One Vision Worship Center, at 2701 W. Jefferson St. sity Chicago as a social work major. She hopes to pursue a in Joliet, will host its second annual cancer walk/run at 9:30 career helping troubled teens as psychiatric social worker. a.m. June 27. Proceeds will benefit JOHA Foundation. Registration is $25. Register at Rotary Club of Joliet’s www.eventbrite.com. For infor- Student of Month at JCA JOLIET – Malmation, call 815-725-9939. lory Krzysciak is the Rotary Joliet Noon Lions Club’s Club of Joliet Student of Month at JCA Student of the JOLIET – AlexMonth in May for andra MihalakaMallory Joliet Catholic kos is the Joliet Academy. Noon Lions Club Krzysciak With a GPA of Student of the Month in May for 4.46, Krzysciak’s favorite subAlexandra ject is English. She is a member Joliet Catholic Mihalakakos Academy. of the National Honor Society, National Art Honor Society, With a GPA Spanish National Honor Society of 4.61, Mihalakakos’ favorite and Mu Alpha Theta (Math subject is psychology. She is a National Honor Society). member of the National Honor Krzysciak is a member of the Society, Spanish National Honor girls varsity volleyball team and Society and Mu Alpha Theta (Math National Honor Society). a JCA student ambassador. She Mihalakakos also is a JCA Stu- also is a member of the Red dent Ambassador and a member Cross and Varsity clubs and is of the Math Team and Red Cross actively involved in Feed My Starving Children, JCA’s Food Club. She is the daughter of Jennifer and Peter Mihalakakos Wagon and the Timbers Nursing

Students in grades five, six and seven at St. Mary Nativity School in Joliet work at Illini State Park in Marseilles as part of the park’s first Earth Day in the Park. Photo provided

Home. Krzysciak is the daughter of Colleen and Robert Krzysciak of Minooka and a member of Holy Family Catholic church. She has committed her student-athlete career to Lake Forest College. She plans to major in speech pathology/speech therapy while playing college volleyball. After college, she would like to pursue a career as a speech pathologist.

Several master gardeners were on hand to help supervise the students with the planting process. After planting, the students watered and put mulch around the plants. The students were able to enjoy their lunch in the park while watching some barges go through the Illinois River channel. They are looking forward to visiting the park later to check on the growth of their butterfly garden.

Plainfield couldn’t pass up the challenge. Faculty and staff came up with #CollaborateSMI – an idea that says the curriculum must drive the technology. Everyone at the school worked together to come up with a program that works. Under contest rules, St. Mary created a 90-second video. The winner was determined by how many shares it got on Facebook. St. Mary won with 5,263 shares. Recently, sixth-grade students St. Mary Nativity students were enrolled in a one-to-one participate in Earth Day St. Mary Immaculate wins program, in which they each JOLIET – Students in grades school technology contest have their own device on which five, six and seven at St. Mary PLAINFIELD – When Collabora- to do homework. Next year, the Nativity School in Joliet traveled tion Nation came up – a contest seventh grade will join, and the to recognize the nation’s finest eighth grade will participate the to Illini State Park in Marseilles year after. to participate in the park’s first examples of collaboration and The school also has a techsuccessful educational technolEarth Day in the Park. nology class once a week and a ogy projects, and to award the Under the direction of Tom mobile computer lab for teachwinning school $15,000 – the Jackson, park superintendent, ers to bring into the classroom. administrators at St. Mary the students planted 500 Immaculate Parish School in – The Herald-News flowers for a butterfly garden.

• Thursday, June 4, 2015

Vacation Bible School at First Christian Church

29 FAITH | The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com

Thursday


The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

| THE HERALD-NEWS

30

Houseof Area Houses Worship

Worship

St Mary Magdalene

CATHOLIC CHURCH

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

Masses: Saturday Vigil......................4:00pm Sunday .... 8:00, 9:30, and 11:30 am Daily ..........Mon, Tu, Th, Fri.7:30 am Confessions .. Saturday 3:15 - 3:45 pm

www.stmarymagdalenechurch.com

ST. PETER EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL LCMS 310 N. Broadway, Joliet (815) 722-3567 www.stpeterjoliet.org www.stpeterschool-joliet.org

9:00 a.m. Sunday Divine Service 10:00 a.m. Sunday Service on WJOL 1340 AM 10:30 a.m. Sunday School & Bible Class Rev. Karl Hess, Pastor

ST. DENNIS CHURCH 1214 S. Hamilton St., Lockport Church Phone 815-838-2592 Sat.- 4:30pm Sun.- 7:30am, 9:15am, 11am www.saint-dennis.org

CHURCH OF ST. ANTHONY

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

Corner of Glenwood & Midland

FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1000 S. Washington Street, Lockport (815) 838-1017 Rev. Joseph Kim, Pastor Summer Worship Schedule 9:30 a.m. Worship & Junior Church 10:30 a.m. Coffee Hour Handicap Accessible Open Hearts. Open Minds. Open Doors. Email: lumclockport@ameritech.net www.lumclockport,org

ST.JOHNVIANNEYCATHOLICCHURCH

401 Brassel, Lockport 1 Block So. of Bruce Rd. Church Phone 815-723-3291 Sat.-4:15 p.m., Sun.-9:30 a.m., 11:30 (Polish) Handicap access w/covered entry

Worship Times 8:30 - 10:30

HISTORIC ST. JOSEPH CHURCH 416 N. Chicago St., Joliet 815-727-9378 Saturday 4:00 p.m. Sunday 8:30, 10:00 & 11:30 a.m. Weekdays 8:30 a.m. www.stjosephjoliet.org

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

The Traditional Latin Mass Diocese of Joliet SUNDAY 10:00am Monday – Friday 7:30am SATURDAY 4:15pm New Rite Mass (English) THURSDAYS 6:00pm Holy Hour with Benediction

353 N. Midland Ave., Joliet 815-725-4213 www.faithjoliet.com

Pastor Rebekkah Lohrmann

ST. JOSEPH CHURCH ROCKDALE

Broadway & Ruby St., Joliet 815-726-4031 Masses: Saturday Vigil: 4:00 Sunday: 7:00, 10:30, 12:00 Noon & 5:30 p.m. Weekday Mornings: (M,W,F) 8:30 a.m.

Church open daily for Eucharistic Adoration 8:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.

ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH

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

Come pray the Mass of all time. (Latin/English Missal Booklets provided)

For complete Mass Schedule Visit: jolietlatin.org

ST. EDWARD AND CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH

206 N. Midland Joliet, IL 60435 www.SECEC.net (815) 725-6800 7:30 & 9:30 AM Sundays All are welcome to belong and become Everyone is invited to communion at God's table MESSIAH LUTHERAN CHURCH L.C.M.C.

Jefferson St. & Houbolt Rd., Joliet 815.741.4488 mlcjoliet.org Sunday Morning Worship: 8:00 & 9:30 Traditional 11:00 Family Praise & Worship Sunday School: 9:30 Christian Education for Adults & Children

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

Service Times

1910 Black Road Joliet, IL 60435 (815) 725-1606

Call Kelly at 815-280-4111 to share your worship times

Saturdays 5:30 pm Sundays 8:00 am 10:45 am

adno=0309653


PUZZLES SUDOKU

BRIDGE by Phillip Alder

The same play with the nine or 10

CELEBRITY CIPHER

Colin Mochrie, a Canadian who is one of the stars in the funny improvisational show “Whose Line is it Anyway?” said, “Nine out of 10 Americans believe that out of 10 people, one person will always disagree with the other nine.” In today’s deal, how should South play in six spades after West leads the heart queen? What would declarer do if his club 10 were the club nine? In the auction, there is no need for South to gallop skyward; his two-spade rebid is forcing. North’s jump to four spades promises at least four-card support, but requires no points and denies a first- or second-round control (no ace, void, king or singleton). Then, South’s final bid is a gamble, but who would do less? The simple line is to take two club finesses, a line with a 76 percent probability of success. Declarer has two dummy entries with the spade nine and a heart ruff. However, it is better to have a 100 percent line available. South wins with his heart ace, draws trumps, cashes his top diamonds and heart king, and ruffs his last heart in the dummy. Then declarer plays a club to his 10 (or queen). Here, West wins with his jack (or king), but what does he do next? West is endplayed. If he returns a club, it is into South’s tenace. Or, if West leads a heart or a diamond, declarer ruffs in the dummy and discards a club from his hand. Finally, note that the same play works with the club nine instead of the 10. South covers East’s first club as cheaply as possible.

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

CROSSWORD

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37 “Say ___” 40 Tempo 42 Unpolished 43 Bizarre 45 Balderdash 47 Describe as 48 Out and about 50 Two numbers? 54 Onetime owner of NBC 56 Hitch 58 Like some fees and feet 59 Bit of discouragement 61 Event at Walden Pond? 64 Like some shopping 66 Of the highest reputation

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The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

67 “The last thing I wanted to do was to be a ___ president”: Lyndon Johnson 68 Firm, in a way 69 Neatens (up) 70 Most baggy

35 Recently

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE N O N M E T A L

• Write to Dr. Komaroff at www. askdoctork. com, or Ask Doctor K, 10 Shattuck St., Second Floor, Boston, MA 02115.

33 Wooden rod

E R E D G A M I G I E S H L E R E R O A R B D O W E C A D A K Y M S E C A L T H O S T O P T I M E U C E S

towel. • Wash dentures daily with denture cleanser, hand soap or mild dish liquid. Avoid abrasive cleaners. This is really important. If dentures are not washed daily, they can become infected, usually with fungus and bacteria. When their surfaces are infected, and you wear the dentures, they can pass the infection to the lining of your mouth. I once had a patient whose dentures had made the roof of his mouth (his palate) so red, raw and sore that he needed to be hospitalized and given intravenous antibiotic treatments. • Clean denture surfaces by scrubbing thoroughly with a special denture brush or a hard toothbrush. • After the adjustment phase, take your dentures out when you sleep to relieve pressure on your gums. • When your dentures aren’t in your mouth, soak them in a denture cleaning solution or water. Don’t let them dry out. • Brush your mouth – including your gums, palate and tongue – with a soft-bristled toothbrush every morning before you insert your dentures. • Minor irritation and soreness should fade as you get used to your dentures. Call your dentist if discomfort persists, or if you notice staining, bad odor, color changes or tartar deposits on them. • Don’t try to adjust or repair your dentures on your own.

ACROSS 1 Emergency status 8 Case for a lawyer, maybe 15 Paper work not usually done at the office 16 Performers with lots of fans? 17 Quintet in a nursery rhyme 18 Longs 19 Naked “Parks and Recreation” star? 21 Fig. for a dietitian 22 What may follow anything? 23 Some expensive hors d’oeuvres 24 Spread on a farm 26 Surface again, as a road 28 Layered lunch orders 30 Mourn openly

A A H F R E T E R R K E R R

ASK DOCTOR K Anthony L. Komaroff

S N A P

Dear Dr. K: My dentist says it’s time for dentures. What should I know before I get them? Dear Reader: Nearly half of Americans ages 65 and older have lost six or more teeth because of decay or gum disease. Tooth loss can profoundly affect your health and well-being. The more teeth a person loses, the more difficult it is to chew food properly and get needed nutrients. Missing teeth also can make speaking difficult and make you self-conscious about your appearance. (On my website, www.askdoctork. com, I’ve put an illustration of our teeth and their functions.) Nothing can fully take the place of healthy, natural teeth, but several replacement options are available. One such replacement is dentures. Partial dentures are an option if you need to replace several teeth in a row. Full dentures tend to be used in older individuals who have lost many of their teeth. Full dentures last five to 10 years. Their fit changes over time as the shape of the jawbone changes. If your dentures are uncomfortable, let your dentist know. He or she can make adjustments and repairs in between replacements. If the chewing surfaces become worn, your dentist can attach new teeth to the existing base. Take proper care of your dentures to keep them looking good and fitting well. The following tips will help: • Wash dentures in cold or warm – not hot – water. • Try not to drop dentures on a hard surface, as they break easily. Handle them over a basin of water or a soft

Crossword

T O W S

| PUZZLES & ADVICE & HOROSCOPE

32 Follow tips to keep your dentures in tip-top shape

E D V O E S

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DOWN 1 Conductor of note 2 Maker of a hanging nest 3 Compilation 4 Brainiac 5 Transit option 6 Mideast title: Var. 7 Stripped 8 Horrified 9 Well up 10 Ends of some utensils 11 “Don’t ___” 12 Clothing line from an Oscarwinning singer? 13 Brain-busting 14 Italian pronoun 20 Offspring of Beauty? 25 Snowy ___ 27 Wear, and look great doing it 29 Wallop 31 Landing info, briefly 32 ___ Research Center (polling group) 34 Routes 36 Long row 37 Like a mizzenmast on a ship

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PUZZLE BY HERRE SCHOUWERWOU

38 Equals, in math 39 The Galloping Gourmet in Germany? 41 Any of about 18 elements on the periodic table

51 Paige of Broadway and London’s West End 52 Pollutes 53 Word with price or parking

59 Followers of many breakdowns 60 Rude way to call a waiter 62 See 55-Down

44 “The Walking Dead” channel

55 Top level of many 63 Pageant coif, a 62-Down maybe

46 Quiets

57 Veronese who painted “The Wedding at Cana”

49 Skips the rite stuff?

65 Man’s name that’s an alphabet run

Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 7,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Read about and comment on each puzzle: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/studentcrosswords.

HOROSCOPE TODAY – An innovative approach to a prior problem will help you move into a lucrative position. Whether you work for yourself or as part of a group, your career will take an upward turn. Your strong work ethic and dedication will be recognized and rewarded. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) – Sharing your ideas will lead to a new project stemming from an unlikely source. By broadening your circle of friends, you will also create stronger allies. CANCER (June 21-July 22) – Being caught on an emotional roller coaster will have damaging effects. Keep your distance from toxic or demanding individuals. Say no to unreasonable people. Consider your needs first. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) – Even if you aren’t responsible for an unfortunate circumstance, do what you can to ease the burden of the people affected. Having a sympathetic ally will give strength to those who are struggling.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) – Take your mind off current troubles by engaging in family time. Attending a sporting event or visiting a craft fair or carnival will help lift your spirits and strengthen your relationships. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) – Harmony at home will depend on the way you react to challenging circumstances. Relationships will be difficult. Pursuing a hobby you can work on alone will help you avoid a dispute. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) – If you feel lethargic, get some fresh air. Moderate exercise is a great way to stimulate and motivate you. Moping around the house will lead to stagnation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) – Take an objective look at a deal or collaboration. Don’t take on additional financial obligations, but offer hands-on help. You don’t know what you can accomplish until you try. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) – Before you make a move or leave your

current position, consider the pros and cons. Other people’s experiences will not be a true reflection of how matters will pan out for you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) – Too many choices will confuse you. Before you sign on for a new project, ask a trusted friend for advice. His or her perspective will help you make an informed decision. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) – Take pride in the way you live. Make your home comfortable and convenient if you want to improve family dynamics. Host a get-together where you can showcase your efforts. ARIES (March 21-April 19) – If you waste your time fighting with an unreasonable individual, you won’t have the energy to pursue enjoyable activities. Keep your thoughts to yourself and avoid discord. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) – You will be surprised to hear about or from a past partner. Before you decide to reunite, remember why and how you parted ways.


COMICS

33 Garfield

Big Nate

Frank & Earnest

Crankshaft

Soup to Nutz

Stone Soup

The Born Loser

Dilbert

Rose Is Rose

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

Arlo & Janis


Helicopter mom can’t stop keeping tabs on teen

Beetle Bailey

The Herald-News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015

| COMICS & ADVICE

34

Dear Abby: I’m having a hard time letting my almost 17-year-old daughter out of my sight. When she walks home from school, I call to make sure she’s OK, then call her again minutes later when I estimate she’s home. The whole time I worry. I check on her wherever she is, whomever she is with, and if she doesn’t answer a call or text, I panic. I have on a few occasions raced home from work in the middle of the day only to find her napping, and I’m upset to the point I’ll start crying. I realize this isn’t healthy for either of us. Years ago, a little girl in our town, the same age as my daughter, was taken from her home and murdered. I think that plays a part in why I act so irrational. Some of her friends will be driving this summer and I can only imagine there will be trips to the beach (three nightmares in one) and whatever else. I guess I just want to know how to come to grips. – Frantic Mom Of

Blondie

Pearls Before Swine

A Teen In Florida Dear Frantic: While your

The Argyle Sweater

Real Life Adventures

fears are based on a real incident, your daughter is no longer a little girl. You can’t protect her forever, and as a teenager, she needs to establish some independence. You would be doing both of you a favor to talk to a licensed mental health counselor about this now, because your fears are excessive. Dear Abby: I’ve reached the point in my life I can no longer hide fine lines and crow’s feet. It is bothering me greatly. How do other women handle it, especially when deep lines form? I’ve talked to others my age and it doesn’t bother them. I want to talk to elderly people and ask them, but I don’t know how to politely broach the subject. I feel guilty for being vain and I hate that, but it’s hard for me to accept. Please help. –

Hating Aging In Eau Claire Dear Hating Aging: I don’t think anyone, male or female, relishes the idea of

DEAR ABBY Jeanne Phillips being old – particularly in American society – unless they consider the alternative, which is death. Men and women handle signs of aging in different ways. Fortunes have been spent on beauty products, with varying degrees of success, although hope-in-a-jar springs eternal. Board-certified dermatologists and plastic surgeons can minimize the signs of aging with fillers, Botox, lasers and surgery, but they can be expensive. Others accept beauty comes from within and opt to do nothing to change their appearance. Talking to people in their 70s, 80s or 90s about the changes they have experienced and the lessons they have learned as they grew older is a good idea. I’m sure you’ll receive some enlightening input. But if it doesn’t change your feelings, talk to a doctor because a good one can work miracles. Dear Abby: I live in Miami and my mother-in-law lives in Ohio. My husband just told me she is planning to move here and live with us. I don’t mind her moving in with us because she is my mother-in-law, but her boyfriend of 15 years also is coming down. Her boyfriend’s brother is moving to West Palm Beach. (It’s the reason why they are moving.) Does it make me sound petty to say I don’t want the boyfriend to move in with us? – Mother-In-Law

Dilemma Dear Dilemma: Petty? I

don’t think so. You are not running a boardinghouse. The boyfriend is no relation to you, and if you prefer not to have a stranger living under your roof, that should be your choice.

• Write to Dear Abby at www.dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


’: 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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Ent (N) Big Bang Odd Couple Mom (14-D,L) Mike & Molly !News (N) The Mentalist (14-L,V) (CC) Corden (N) Elementary ’ (14-L,V) (CC) CBS 2 !News (N) Hannibal (Season Premiere) Hollywood (N) Dateline NBC (N) (PG) (CC) !News (N) Tonight Show-J. Fallon Meyers (N) Aquarius (N) ’ (14) (CC) NBC 5 !News (N) Wheel (N) J. Kimmel (N) "NBA (N) "2015 NBA Finals Cleveland Cavaliers at Golden State Warriors. (N)(CC) !News (N) Jimmy Kimmel Live (14-D,L) ABC 7 !News (N) !WGN News at Nine (N) (CC) Name Game Friends (14-D) Friends (PG) Raymond WGN 9 "MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at Washington Nationals. (N) (Live)(CC) Good Times All in Family All in Family Jeffersons Jeffersons Day at a Time Day at a Time 3’s Company 3’s Company ANT 9.2 Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Good Times Brian Wilson and Friends: A Soundstage Special Event (PG) Deepak Chopra-God !Chicago (N) Benise: Strings of Passion (N) ’ (G) (CC) PBS 11 !PBS NewsHour (N) ’ (CC) In the Loop Antique Show ! Journal (G) Tavis Smiley Charlie Rose ’ (CC) Masterpiece Classic Harry copes with Rose’s death. ’ (PG) Charlie Rose (N) ’ (CC) PBS 20 There Yet? There Yet? Seinfeld (CC) Seinfeld (G) King King Family Guy ’ Engagement CIU 26 Mike & Molly Mike & Molly !7 Eyewitness News Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Forensic Files Forensic Files Paternity Judge Faith American Dad King of Hill Cleveland King of Hill Jerry Springer ’ (14) (CC) U2 26.2 Kotter Kotter Kotter Carol Burnett Perry Mason (PG) (CC) McCloud (G) ME 26.3 M*A*S*H (PG) M*A*S*H (PG) Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Kotter Mission: Impossible (PG-V) The Fugitive (PG) Ironside (Part 1 of 2) (PG) The Man From U.N.C.L.E. The Saint (PG) ME2 26.4 The Wild, Wild West (PG-V) Bernie Mac Radio (’03) ›› Cuba Gooding Jr., Ed Harris. Chain Reaction (’96) ›› Keanu Reeves, Morgan Freeman. BNC 26.5 The Hughleys The Hughleys Bernie Mac Mod Fam Bones (N) (14-L,V) (CC) (DVS) Wayward Pines (N) (14-L,V) !News (N) Mod Fam TMZ (PG) (CC) Dish Nation TMZ Live (PG) FOX 32 Big Bang Blue Bloods (14-D,L,S,V) (CC) Blue Bloods ’ (14-L,V) (CC) Blue Bloods ’ (14-L,V) (CC) Blue Bloods ’ (14-L,V) (CC) Blue Bloods ’ (14-L,V) (CC) ION 38 Blue Bloods (14-D,L,V) (CC) !Telemundo (N) "Titulares, Mas Tierra de Reyes ’ (SS) Tierra de Reyes (N) ’ (SS) El Senor de los Cielos (N) ’ Avenida Brasil (N) ’ (SS) TEL 44 Caso Cerrado: Edicion Family Feud The Mentalist (14-L,V) (CC) The Mentalist (14-L,V) (CC) Big Bang The Simpsons How I Met How I Met Anger Anger MY 50 Family Feud Fugitivos (N) (14-D,L,S,V) (SS) El Cartel de los Sapos (N) !Noticias 66: El Chavo (G) Fugitivos (14-D,L,S,V) (SS) TF 60 House at the End of the Street (’12) ›‡ (SS) Amores con Trampa (N) Lo Imperdonable Que te Perdone (N) !Noticias 66: !Noticiero (N) "Contacto Deportivo (N) UNI 66 La sombra del pasado (N)

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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The First 48 ’ (14) (CC) The First 48 ’ (14) (CC) The First 48 ’ (14) (CC) The First 48 ’ (14-L) (CC) The First 48 ’ (14) (CC) The First 48 ’ (14) (CC) Jaws 3 (’83) Jaws (’75) ›››› Roy Scheider. A man-eating shark terrorizes a New England resort town. Jaws 2 (’78) ››‡ Roy Scheider, Lorraine Gary. (CC) Railroad Alaska (14-L,V) (CC) To Be Announced Railroad Alaska (14-L,V) (CC) The Last Alaskans ’ (PG) The Last Alaskans ’ (PG) The Last Alaskans ’ (PG) Husbands The Wendy Williams Show (N) The Game (14) Frankie-Neffe Nellyville (CC) Juwanna Mann (’02) ›‡ Miguel A. Nunez Jr., Vivica A. Fox. (CC) "College Rowing (Taped) "Big Ten "Big Ten "College Baseball Big Ten Tournament, Final — Maryland vs. Michigan. "Women’s College Lacrosse Housewives/NYC Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset (14) Southern Charm (14) Southern Charm (14) Party Down South (N) (14) Pontoon (N) Pontoon (N) Party Down South (14) Pontoon Pay. Pontoon Pay. (5:30) Beverly Hills Cop (’84) ››› Eddie Murphy. (CC) Daily Show (N) Nightly (N) At Mid. (N) Tosh.0 (CC) Amy Schumer Tosh.0 (14) Tosh.0 (CC) Tosh.0 (14-L) Joe Dirt (’01) › David Spade, Dennis Miller. (CC) "SportsTalk (N) "SportsNet (N) "MLB Baseball Chicago White Sox at Texas Rangers. (N Subject to Blackout) "Postgame (N) "SportsNet (N) "SportsNet (N) "Kap & Haugh Rewind Naked and Afraid (14-L) (CC) Naked and Afraid (14-L) (CC) Naked and Afraid (14-L) (CC) Naked and Afraid (14-L) (CC) Naked and Afraid (14-L) (CC) Naked and Afraid ’ (14-L,V) K.C. Under. Girl Meets Austin & Ally Liv & Maddie I Didn’t Do It Dog With Blog Good-Charlie Good-Charlie (5:40) Secret of the Wings Jessie ’ (G) (CC) E! News (N) (PG) E! News (N) (PG) Sex and the City (’08) ››› Sex and the City (’08) ››› Sarah Jessica Parker, Kim Cattrall. "(5:00) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) "X Games Austin: Moto X Step Up Final. (N) (Live)(CC) "World of X (N) "SportsCenter (N) (Live)(CC) "NBA Finals Preview "30 for 30(CC) "30 for 30(CC) "Baseball Tonight (N)(CC) "30 for 30(CC) "Baseball Tonight (N)(CC) Boy Meets... Boy Meets... Paul Blart: Mall Cop (’09) ›› Kevin James, Jayma Mays. Happy Gilmore (’96) ›› Adam Sandler. The 700 Club ’ (G) (CC) Chopped (G) Chopped (G) Chopped (G) Beat Flay Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped (G) Comedians (N) Comedians Louie (MA) Comedians Rush Hour 2 Rush Hour 2 (’01) ›› 21 Jump Street (’12) ››› Jonah Hill, Channing Tatum. Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls The Waltons ’ (G) (CC) The Waltons ’ (G) (CC) The Middle ’ The Middle ’ The Middle ’ The Middle ’ Golden Girls Fixer Upper (G) (CC) Fixer Upper (G) (CC) Fixer Upper (G) (CC) Hunters (N) Hunt Intl (N) Sweet House Alabama (G) Fixer Upper (G) (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn (N) Pawn (N) Lost in Transmission (N) (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Hoarders (PG) (CC) Hoarders: Family Secrets Hoarders: Family Secrets (N) Smile (N) (PG) (CC) Smile (PG) (CC) Hoarders: Family Secrets Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. (N) Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Ridiculous. Girl Next Door Ridiculous. Ridiculousness ’ (PG-L) Henry Danger SpongeBob Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Full House (G) Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Friends (PG) Friends (14) Friends ’ (PG) (CC) NY ER (CC) Undercover Boss (PG-L) (CC) Undercover Boss (PG-L) (CC) NY ER ’ (14) Undercover Boss (PG-L) (CC) 20/20 on OWN ’ (14) 20/20 on OWN (N) ’ (14) Snapped (PG) Snapped A deadly fight. (PG) Snapped (PG) Forget Sarah Forgetting Sarah Marshall (’08) ››› Jason Segel, Kristen Bell. A Nightmare on Elm Street 2: Freddy’s Revenge (’85) A Nightmare on Elm Street 3: Dream Warriors (’87) A Nightmare on Elm Street (’84) ›››‡ John Saxon. Olympus (N) (14-L,S,V) (4:00) Twelve Monkeys (’95) "WWE SmackDown! (N) ’ (PG)(CC) Lost Girl (N) ’ (14) (CC) Lost Girl ’ (14) (CC) Seinfeld (PG) Seinfeld (PG) Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (14) The Office (14) Conan (14) (5:00) Travels With My Aunt Bulldog Drummond Escapes Bulldog Drummond at Bay (’47) Premiere. Bulldog Drummond Comes Back Premiere. Bulldog’s Revenge My Mom Is Obsessed (PG) My Mom Is Obsessed (14-L) My Mom Is Obsessed (PG) My Mom Is Obsessed (14-L) My Mom Is Obsessed (PG) My Mom Is Obsessed (14-L) Liberty University Convoca Paid Program R. Bonnke Andre Rieu: Love in Venice Robison Pastor Willis Sig. Insights Women The 700 Club ’ (G) (CC) Castle ’ (PG-L) (CC) (DVS) Limitless (’11) ››‡ Bradley Cooper. (CC) (DVS) The Town (’10) ››› Ben Affleck, Rebecca Hall. (CC) (DVS) Wrld, Gumball Advent. Time King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bob’s Burgers American Dad American Dad Family Guy ’ Family Guy ’ Chicken Aqua Teen Mysteries at the Museum Mysteries at the Museum Mysteries at the Museum (N) Mysteries at the Hotel (N) Mysteries at the Museum Mysteries at the Museum Gilligan’s Isle Gilligan’s Isle Everybody Loves Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Law & Order: SVU Bridesmaids (’11) ››› Kristen Wiig, Maya Rudolph. (5:30) Barbershop 2: Back in Business (’04) ››› Ice Cube. CrazySexyCool: The TLC Story ’ (14-L,S) Barbershop 2: Back in Business (’04) ›››

35

• Thursday, June 4, 2015

6:30

! News

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

6:00 BROADCAST

Movies


COMMUNITY

“The Perfect Circle”

877-264-CLAS

CLASSIFIED

Photo by: J. Hellmann

(2527)

classified@shawsuburban.com TheHerald-News.com/classified

Submit your photo, including a headline and photographer’s name to MyPhotos at

THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 2015

classified@shawsuburban.com

BOLINGBROOK

PLANT WORKERS

CDL LICENCED DUMP TRUCK DRIVER Only experienced need apply. Bolingbrook Construction Company Call 630-759-5740 HANDYMAN for Joliet rental property. Must have tools & vehicle. Daytime hours only. Call 815-726-2000

MEDICAL OFFICE

Part time help wanted for optometric office 15-30 hours per week. Joliet area. Please fax your resume to 815-729-2054. No phone calls.

DON'T NEED IT? SELL IT FAST! The Herald-News Call 877-264-2527

Send your Classified Advertising 24/7 to:

Family owned Manufacturing Facility looking for entry level Plant Workers for tasks such as: production assistance, cleaning, painting, and various duties as needed. Must be a hard working team player with a positive attitude able to handle a fast paced environment. Apply in person at: Tri-State Asphalt 1362 Bungalow Rd, Morris

SUSPENSION MECHANIC Must have own tools. Competitive wages. Health Insurance, 401K, vacation pay. Apply at:

Joliet Suspension

809 S. Larkin Ave. Rockdale, IL. 60436 Call: 815-729-0356

TOW TRUCK DRIVER

Wanted, light duty tow truck driver. Minimum 3 years experience. Must work weekends and nights.

Send resume to: HR Dept. P.O. Box 7063 Romeoville, IL 60446

Email: classified@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898 or online at: TheHerald-News.com/ placeanad

Buying? Selling? Renting? Hiring? To place an ad, call 877-264-2527 The Herald-News Classified

DRIVERS WANTED

Full time, part time & seasonal Semi Drivers needed. Excellent hourly pay and full benefits. Late model equipment. Illinois and surrounding areas, home every night. Must have Class A CDL. Tanker experience not required but must be able to obtain tanker endorsement. Farmers, women, minorities and retired candidates are encouraged to apply. Seasonal would be approximately May - October. Can work around crop schedules. Email resume to info@tsasphalt.com or apply in person at Tri-State, 1362 Bungalow Road, Morris.

Looking for Witness to step forward regarding accident 5-18-15 at Weber Rd & Grand Bvld in Romeoville at 1:52PM. Please inform the Romeoville Police Dept. with any info 815-886-7219

LPN for Senior Care 815-726-8532

BEAGLE “LACIE”

Female, tri-color, spayed, young, about 20 pounds, micro chipped. Last seen at County Line Rd & Route 52 on Thurs, May 7 @ 6:30p.m. Pls call 815-730-1157 or 312-504-9172 with any info.

REWARD FOR SAFE RETURN

Cat “Ashley”

Joliet - Rooney Heights, lost from Rooney Dr on Friday 3-20. Siamese Mix, beige and grayish white with dark marking on her face, shorter hair, 6 years old, spayed. Inside cat, has eye issues. 815-725-8101 Being the FIRST to grab reader's attention makes your item sell faster!

Highlight and border your ad!

877-264-2527

www.TheHerald-News.com

GARAGE SALE June 5 & 6 FRIDAY / SATURDAY 9AM – 4PM 180 Nottingham Dr.

decorative primitives, kitchenware, clothing-women's plus size 3x-5x, boy/toddler 3T-5T, mens XL – 2X, many NWT, patio furniture, and misc.

CAT “MURPHY”

REWARD $300

Murphy is still missing. Please help us find him. He is a cute male neutered cat, six years old, has a crooked ear, honey beige color. Please call if you see him.

We Miss Him Terribly! 815-236-2233

CAT ~ WINSTON

Male, 3 years old, mostly black on top, white legs, white spot on its back. Lost in Reedwood area in Joliet on Sunday evening, 4/12.

$100 REWARD

LOST SHELTIE KALLIE

Please do not call her or chase her. Email kiers12003@yahoo.com or call Kathy at (815) 353-8598 or Natalie at (309) 824-0107

815-725-1348

Place your Classified ad online 24/7 at: www.TheHerald-News.com/ PlaceAnAd

JOBS ANNOUNCEMENTS STUFF VEHICLES REAL ESTATE SERVICES The Herald-News Classified and online at: TheHerald-News.com

Plainfield Township – Found Key, has chip (Dodge), has small key attached on ring. Pennland Sub-Div. on Golden Lane 815-436-8193

Full and Part Time

Our resident care assistants are compassionate and professional individuals who collaborate with staff to provide the personalized care and dignified attention to the residents we serve. Responsibilities range from assisting residents with daily tasks such as engaging residents, assisting with personal care and helping with daily activities. Previous Caregiver experience working with residents is highly desirable. Able to lift at least 50 pounds. Must complete a criminal background check, physical and drug screen. CNA certification is required. All Shifts Available. Email resume to: Jennifer@timbersofshorewood.com or stop by the community to fill out an application:

1100 N. River Rd, Shorewood

No phone calls please. The Timbers of Shorewood is an EOE (Equal Opportunity Employer) and drug-free work place.

CAMELOT SUB-DIV furniture, home décor clothing, baby/kids items, holiday, much more , too much to list !

JOLIET THURS, FRI, SAT JUNE 4, 5, 6 7AM - 3PM

26817 South Kimberly Lane Antiques, Tools, Furniture & MORE! Gardner All Town Garage Sales!! Fri 6/5 8am-6pm Sat 6/6 8am-3pm

FRI & SAT JUNE 5 & 6 8AM - 3PM 817 GRAND BLVD. Stockpile Treasures, Much Misc & Clothing, ETC!

JOLIET

on the sale days.

HUGE INDOOR 10 FAMILY

JOLIET 207 Inwood Dr.

June 4 . 5 , 6 8:00 am – 4:00 pm th

Estate Sale Fri Nite, 6/5, 5pm to 8pm Sat, 6/6, 9am to 4pm Sun 6/7,10am to 3pm

324 Illinois Street

Th

th

Women & Men's clothes XL & 1X, Housewares, Lawn Funiture, Much More....

SAT, June 06 8AM - 3PM CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1009 S. BRIGGS ST. 815-726-5426

ANNUAL BARN SALE th

June 4 - 7 THURS-SUN 9AM - LATE

THURS, FRI, SAT JUNE 4, 5, 6 8AM - 3PM

JOLIET

2-1/4 miles West of Route 59 on Caton Farm Rd.

GARAGE SALE

American Girl, furniture, books, home items, clothes, jewelry, baby items & TONS MORE!

Something for Everyone!

3118 Harris Dr. Thurs., Fri. and Sat. 8-4pm

BREAKING NEWS available 24/7 at TheHerald-News.com

Variety of items, Furniture, Girls Clothes & other misc.

The Herald-News Classified

The Herald-News Classified

877-264-2527

Thusday 6-4-15 8am-4pm Couch & Chair, China Cabinet, La-Z-Boy Rocker/Recliner, Maple Step End Table, Belleek China Cabinet, Pfaltzgraf “Tea Rose” Dishes, Currier & Ives Bookshelves, Collectibles, Christmas Items, Books (Agatha Christie, “Left Behind” John Grisham, Etc.), Sheet Music, Music Books, Videos, Tire & Rim, Clothing (all sizes), Tools, Kitchen Items, Plants and Much More

Black Road West, dead end at County Line, right to first entrance on the left for

Hot Dawg Modine Gas Heater(New in box) Paid $450,Sell for $300.

Antiques, furniture, retro, gun cleaning equipment, tons of 78s, kitchen, décor, much misc.

Call today to place your ad

1012 N. William St.

JOLIET Kearney Glen Sub

101 E. Washington St. KNUDSON AUCTION & APPRAISALS 815-725-6023 “Since 1947”

JOLIET

HUGE MOVING SALE

JOLIET HUGE

Maps available at -

Joliet

RESIDENT CARE ASSISTANTS

CHANNAHON

Joliet

Dual Garage Sale June 4 & 5 THURS & FRI 9AM – 3PM 22417 & 22402 CAMELOT COURT

It works.

Call today to place your ad

877-264-2527

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

ALL SALES

Buying? Selling? Renting? Hiring? To place an ad, call 877-264-2527 The Herald-News Classified TheHerald-News.com


The Herald News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015 •

JOLIET MULTI FAMILY

FRI & SAT 8AM - 2PM 1212 TAYLOR ST. JOLIET Multi Family Sale Thurs, Fri, Sat June 4, 5 & 6

8am – 4pm 2654 Debbie Court Essington & Chevy Chase

ping pong table, exercise bike, grill, lawn mower, Nascar items, Avon, household goods , infant clothing, & Much More !!

JOLIET

MULTI FAMILY SALE

THURS, FRI, SAT 8AM - 4PM

LEMONT FREEHAUF STREET GARAGE SALE ! June 5 & 6 FRI / SAT 9AM – 3PM Freehauf St. Multi-Home Sale, Everything Must Go! Something for Everyone, furniture, games, toys, electronics, clothes & More !

LOCKPORT

17820 Alta Drive GARAGE SALE

FRI. JUNE 5 & SAT. JUNE 6 8AM-3PM Mens, Womens & Kids Clothes, Furniture, Tools, Refrigerators, Toys & various household items.

LOCKPORT 3 Family JUNE 5 & 6

FRI/SAT 8AM – 4PM

14946 Whitetail Way 151st. & N on Farrell Rd. furniture household items, clothes so much more, very low prices !

14 RICHARDS ST.

Lockport

Patio Furniture, End Tables, Lamps, Bedroom Set, Men's, Women's, Children's Clothing, Household Items

CRAFT & VENDOR SHOW June 1 thru June 14th from 10am til 4pm Moose Lodge

& MUCH MORE!

JOLIET SUBDIVISION SALE Thurs, Fri, Sat, Sun JUNE 4 - 7

8AM – 5PM

HERITAGE LAKES ESTATES (Division & Gaylord) Something for everyone!

JOLIET THURS, JUNE 4 9AM - 4PM 3430 Lake Shore Drive

(Off Hennepin by Hooter's)

Furniture, Household, Collectibles, Seasonal & SO MUCH MORE! The Herald-News Classified It works.

118 E. 10th St.

Hosted by RUSH EVENTS

PLAINFIELD

Aspen Meadows Sub

THURS, FRI SAT & SUN JUNE 4, 5, 6, 7 8AM - ? Caton Farm Rd & Drauden

off Haven Ave. between Gougar & Nelson addresses provided.

The Herald-News Classified It works.

NOTICE PUBLICATION POLICIES This publication reserves the right to edit or reject any ads without comment. This publication is careful to review all advertising but the burden of truthful content belongs to the advertiser. We use standard abbreviations and we reserve the right to properly classify your ad. All ads are subject to credit approval. We reserve the right to require prepayment. We accept cash, check, Visa, Mastercard, Discover, and American Express. CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad the first day it is published. If you see an error, call us immediately and it will be corrected for the next available publication date. Our liability is for only one publication date and shall not exceed the total cost of the first day of publication.

OAK ENTERTAINMENT CENTER 54”W x 49”H x 16”D, holds TV Thurs. and Fri, June 4 & 5 up to 25”, DVD shelf, large storage drawer below, 3 shelves 8am-3pm include slide-out top shelf, storage 521 Rollingwood Dr. area behind glass & wood door, Excellent condition - $100. HUGE baby sale!! Boys 0-12 815-436-8689 months, girls 0-3t. Lots of toys and baby supplies. Kitchen, doll Small solid oak table w/ wheels house. Variety of adult clothes and brown, 27”W x 15”d x 17-3/4”T bedding. $20. 815-436-4222

Leather Coat – Men's full length, black, medium, Marc Mattis, never worn $50. 815-485-8830 Womens Clothing 3X & 4X, Like new, some Brand New, incl; pant, blouses, sweaters, outfits, (5) boxes available, $25 to $40 per box. 815-744-4338

38 FAMILIES Clothes, shoes, toys, small bikes, baby clothes & toys, household items, cookware, small appliances, home décor, books, CD's, movies, collectibles, craft & gift items, new in pkg make-up, holiday products, snowblower, electric lawn mower, Power wheels, gas quad runner, tools, garden tools, electronics, computer monitors & printers, furniture, small tables, brass headboard, chairs entertainment center, TV with stand, lamp tables, cocktail table,dressers, hutch, patio set,10 gallon fish tank, turtle tank, VENDSTAR Candy Vending Machines & MORE!

PLAINFIELD

HUGE

WASHER & GAS DRYER Frigidaire, $400/both/obo. 815-651-8960

Glassware

Opalescent Moonstone, 4 cups, 4 saucers, 4 plates + 24 other pieces, $340. 815-741-3667

Baby Formula - 6 cans of powder Enfamil Premium Formula, 12.5 oz. Cans $8.00/each. 815-436-5171

Bathroom Vanity - 19” drop in retro pink cast iron sink, 2 available, $50/obo each. Must see to appreciate. Call Betty for details 815-436-6717

Mt. Olive, Cemetery , Joliet. Section 7, lot 143. In the Lovely older section. $1,300/each-obo. 530-243-6756

NEW LENOX

GRAND PRAIRIE SUB DIV. SAT. JUNE 6 8am – 3pm

Shorewood

FRI & SAT JUNE 5 & 6 8AM - 3PM

20 + HOMES LAKELANDS SUB. th

Between 127 & 135 th St, Naper/Plainfield Rd.

PLAINFILED COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE June 5 & 6

FRI/SAT, 8AM-3PM

OLD OAKS SUB-DIV

At Caton Farm Rd. just W. of I-55 children's items, clothes ...

Get the job you want at TheHerald-News.com/jobs

~ WANTED ~ Buying Stereo Equipment

Ham, CB, Short wave radios, guitar & amps prefer vintage, will consider all working or not, no TV's, computers, or auto audio Call - Wayne 708-927-1871

Exercise BALANCE BALL SPRI 65cm Red High Grade Like New, also will throw in CORE secrets DVD. $25 815-254-1015

Adjustable Drafting Table 42”W x 30”D x 33”T $50. Email cbar577329@aol.com for photo 815-436-4222 Black Leather Couch Like New ! $150/obo. 815-744-4338 Corner Baker's Rack Like New - $40. Email cbar577329@aol.com for photo - Call 815-436-4222 End Table – Handmade Solid wood, w/ Drawer $25. 815-436-4222 Foyer/Hall Table w/ Baskets 31-1/2”W x 15-3/4”D x 32-1/2”T sold as is, $15. Email cbar577329@aol.com for photo 815-436-4222

Hexagon Pine End Table Solid wood - $35. 815-436-4222

PATIO SET White cast aluminum love seat, 2 matching chairs, ornamental w/ curved legs, Beautiful Set! $250. 815-436-5171

Miooka's own Nick Offerman book Small Patio Table “Paddle your Own Canoe” Solid surface, 36” round Book features tales from his plus 2 chairs - $25. childhood - $10. 815-212-0634 815-436-5171 Vintage Flower Cart Yard/Garden Décor – White, Solid Wrought Iron Beautiful Blue Bird Cage $225. Email cbar577329@aol.Blue coated wire cage w/ white com for photo. 815-436-4222 stand - $35. 815-513-5412

Sofa Set – Couch & love seat, floral print, beige background, mauve roses, very good condition, will separate $325. leave message 815-725-6951 Jet Home Workshop Dust Collector Two Antique Chairs 1100CFM, Model #DC1100-A 2 high back chairs for dining, $200/OBO. Call daytime stripped & ready for re-finishinf 815-485-8726 $150 for both. 815-485-8726 Vintage 4 Piece Bistro Set Solid, wrought iron, $200. Email cbar577329@aol.com for photos 815-436-4222

Wooden Bookcase 5 Shelf $75 815-426-4222

Duvet- Bed Cover & Bed Skirt Queen size duvet cover & bed skirt, pillow shams and matching drapes, 56 x 84, like new with extra pillows & lamp. $80 for all. 773-315-1700 Large Selection of Comforters, Sheets, Drapery, Valances & Bedspreads. Twin - King Size All like new, King still in original packaging, never opened $3-$40 each. 815-436-4222 Macy's Wedding Toasting Flukes New in box, never used, received as duplicate gift item - $15. 815-436-4222 Place your Classified ad online 24/7 at: www.TheHerald-News.com/ PlaceAnAd

Large Yard Sign Happy Birthday Cake or Clown, 4' x 8' $50/OBO Call anytime 815-726-1027

Chair w/ Ottoman – Truck Drivers Delight, must sit in chair & experience massaging affect, very unique – One of a kind, Great for back problems, $75/OBO. Email for photos cbar577329@aol.com Call Betty 815-436-6717

CLASSIFIED 37 2012 Open Range model 337 Journey, 36' Pull Trailer Brand New, Never Used, 3 pull outs, power awning, fireplace, W/D, satellite TV, Mag wheels nitrogen filled, $36,000 815-685-3454

MOTORCYCLES WANTED

Everlast Heavy Bag for punching/kick boxing, 3.5' x 14” diameter $50/OBO 815-342-5612 8am-8pm POOL TABLE - 7-1/2 Automatic ball return pool table, You provide All makes, cash paid, reasonable. muscle to move - $75/OBO. Will pick-up. 630-660-0571 815-210-9440 12pm-4pm Two Person Tent – Like New $14; Twin Airbed, New in Box, w/ Pump $14. 815-838-0239

Ceiling Fan – Decorator, Includes remote & light kit, no shade, less than 1 year old, $50. 815-436-4222 Extension ladder, 22' aluminum including rope, excellent condition $125. 773-315-1700

Essington Rd ~ 3BR,1.5BA

La-Z-Boy rocker/recliner, dark Powered by: blue $45; couch & chair, cream color $150; “Left Behind” books, autographed 12 volume set $15; Agatha Christie mysteries, mating DO YOU NEED A CAR? set of 78 leather bound $40; BAD CREDIT WANTED! older Toshiba VCR player $5; older DVD player $5; dozens of $300 DOWN video tapes , Roy Rogers, John CALL ANGIE TODAY Wayne, Mary Poppins, etc. 4 for 815-272-5155 $1. Call 815-723-3905 BadCreditAndINeedACar.com

LARGE PUBLIC AUCTION

Complete Contents of Golf Course & Club House Skidster, Tractors, Mowers, Golf Equipment, 18 Golf Carts! Club House Equipment and Furnishings

1700 Jerico Road

2004 Mercedes-Benz SL600 45,000 miles, Black, new tires new updated navigation, bluetooth, sirius satellite, touch screen radio/video/CD, Cream Puff, A Steal at $29,900 815-485-9149 2014 Chevy Corvette 8,500 miles, silver w/silver interior LT2 package, $56,000 815-685-3454

Wolf Run Golf Court Aurora, IL 60506

Saturday, June 6, 2015 9 AM Start

Directions: Take Rt. 47 north of Yorkville, IL or south of Sugar Grove, IL to bypass Rt. 30 stop and go light. Turn east, go to Orchard Rd., turn left, go to Jericho Rd. turn right, go 1 mile to golf course. Note: Jericho Rd. between Rt. 47 and Orchard will be closed for bridge repair. Coming from I-88 go to Orchard Rd. go south on Orchard Rd. to Jericho Rd. turn left and go 1 mile to sale. Note: Wolf Run Golf Course was a family run business. They are selling the golf course property and retiring from the golf business. They have kept their golf carts and maintenance machinery in very good shape! Everything is machine shop kept.

Please try to attend this Great Sale! Loader Tractor Available to Help Load!

Owners: Wolf Run Golf Court

Agent for Sale: Craig Anderson NO Buyer's Premium – Everything Must Go! Terms: Cash, good check with proper ID. Everything sells in “AS IS” condition. Not responsible for accidents or items after sold. All announcements day of sale supersede advertisement. Look at the website for pictures and more information.

Brian DeBolt Auction Service, Inc. Since 1987 Brian DeBolt, Plano, IL#440000595, Ph#630-552-4247 Call me for all your Real Estate & Auction needs! For more pictures and information visit:

www.deboltauctionservice.com

Pontiac Van with Interior Lift and a jazzy power chair.

Sep dining, appl, D/W, ceil fans, 2 A/C, soft water, free carport, rent spec, Troy schls. 815-744-5141

Evergreen Terrace Apartments

Accepting Applications Studio, 1, 2 & 3 BR's Income Restricted Apts

*Spacious Floor Plans *24-Hr Emergency Maint *Lndry Facilities in Ea Bldg *Minutes from Metra, Pace, Schools, Downtown Joliet

Call for Appt! 815-722-7556

350 N. Broadway Joliet, IL 60435 Ofc hrs 9am-4:30pm M-F

JOLIET EAST ~ 1 BEDROOM

appliances, off street parking heat & water incl. NO PETS, $685/mo +dep 630-697-2235 Joliet West 1 bedroom $550 22 N.Cagwin includes; water, new paint, carpeting. sec req'd no pets. call Bernie 815-726-7373

Jolietrentalunits.com

Studio/1BR, utilities included. Elevator, Laundry, Guest Library, Near Bus & Downtown. $3000/both. 630-280-9900 $115-$160/wk. $499-$694/mo. 815-726-2000 1994 Oldsmobile Cutlass Ciera Engine, Trans, Good, Many Newer Parts - $350/OBO. 815-212-3649 Leave Message

Send your Help Wanted Advertising 24/7 to: Email: helpwanted@ shawsuburban.com Fax: 815-477-8898

Kungs Way, 2BR, Open Flr Plan 1st floor, appl, new counter tops, 2 A/C, new carpet, free heat, soft water. 815-744-1155

Minooka Large 2 Bedroom

W/D, dishwshr, lots of closet space, pantry. Quiet area, prvt pkg, no pets/smkg, $865. 815-528-5692

Twin Oaks West, Large 2BR

Updated oak kit, appl, D/W, blt in micro, A/C, new carpet, free heat, soft water. 815-744-5141

WE PAY THE BEST!

For Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans with or without titles.

630-817-3577 or 219-697-3833


38 CLASSIFIED

• Thursday, June 4, 2015 • The Herald News / TheHerald-News.com

AVAILABLE NOW!!

JOLIET PARKVIEW ESTATES 2BR Duplexes starting at $875 per/mo and Single Family Homes Call for move in Specials! 815-740-3313

ALL AREA HOMES FOR RENT

3-5BR's, $1000 - $2800/month or purchase for $500 down. 600 credit score needed. Tony @ 708-822-0775 or email amonaco@c21lullo.com AVAILABLE NOW! Joliet & Will County - 2, 3 and 4 Bedroom Homes. Call now or visit our web site for more info www.protown.org 815-722-1389

Joliet, Idleside Sub Div close I-80 Larkin & Jefferson St. 1948 Ranch w/2nd Lot, 2BR, 1BA, full basement 2 ½ car gar.12x12, Storage shed, maintenance free, ALL NEW - vinyl siding/roof/gutters/HVAC/windows/ water softener. GreatPrice $85,000 815-955-2221, 815-545-1291

Legatees of Robert P. Melgaard Jr. a/k/a Robert P. Melgaard Jr. a/k/a Robert Melgaard a/k/a Robert P. Melgaard, Richard Kuhn, as Special Representative for Robert P. Melgaard Jr a/k/a Robert P. Melgaard Jr. a/k/a Robert Melgaard a/k/a Robert P. Melgaard (deceased) Defendants. Case No. 11 CH 3012

Notice to Heirs and Legatees. Notice is hereby given to you, the Unknown Heirs and Unknown Legatees of the decedent, Robert P. Melgaard, Jr. a/k/a Robert P. Melgaard, Jr. a/k/a Robert Melgaard a/k/a Robert P. Melgaard, that on Plainfield, 14238 Newberg Ct. May 6, 2015, an order was en3 bedroom, 2 ½ bath, kitchenSS/granite, gar, A/C, W/D, all appl. Joliet – Condo, FinNuala Adult- tered by the Court, naming Richard Creditcheck/background mandatory Complex 222 Madison St 1BR, W. Kuhn, 552 S. Washington updated, NEW appl, water heater, Street, Suite 100, Naperville, Illinois Drive by prior to calling A/C and window treatments! 60540, Tel. No. (630) 420-8228, $1600/mo. 630-850-7341 Beautiful complex w/elevator & as the Special Representative of the West of Rt. 47, Lrg 2 Story Farm security, close to Hospital/ named decedent under 735 above House, 3BR, 2BA, appl, W/D, new Shopping, Can Sell Furnished, water softener, small dog OK, rent Taxes less than $500/yr, no pets ILCS 13-1209 (Death of a Party). special. 815-744-1155 $39,500 . Mike 630-774-4569 The cause of action for the Foreclosure of a certain Mortgage upon the premises commonly known as: 638 Sundance Drive, Bolingbrook, Jolietrentalunits.com , Big IL 60440. Clean,Furnished, wood flrs, fridge, microwave, laundry, elevator, On (Published in the Herald News May bus line. $105/wk. $455/mo 28, June 4, 11, 2015.) HN 2185 815-726-2000

PUBLIC NOTICE BRAIDWOOD, IL.

Restaurant & Bar, Sale or Lease, 1-55 & Reed Rd.

6,000 sq ft, well equipped, large parking area, high traffic count.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE 12TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT WILL COUNTY - JOLIET, ILLINOIS

PUBLIC NOTICE

815-356-2606 ~ 815-405-9960 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE 12TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Joliet – 1 Acre paved fenced yard w/electric gate, lift & cameras. Has WILL COUNTY - JOLIET, ILLINOIS a 5000 sf. Building w/ 14' Drive thru doors/ 2 offices, kitchen & The Bank of New York Mellon f/k/a bathrm, willing to subdivide, truck- The Bank of New York, as Succesparking. Frank708-259-2712 sor Trustee to JPMorgan Chase Bank, N A, successor by merger to The Chase Bank of Texas, National AsHerald-News Classified sociation for Saxon Asset Securities It Trust 2000-1, Mortgage Loan Asset works. Backed Certificates, Series 2000-1 Plaintiff, Send your Classified vs. Rachel Melgaard, Capital One, NaAdvertising 24/7 to: tional Association s/b/m to Capital Email: classified@ One Bank, F S B, Capital One shawsuburban.com Bank (USA), N A s/i/i to Capital Fax: 815-477-8898 One Bank, North Star Capital Acquisition, LLC, Oldfield Townhome or online at: Owners Association of Indian Oaks, TheHerald-News.com/ placeanad Unknown Owners and Nonrecord Claimants, Unknown Heirs and

JPMorgan Chase Bank N A Plaintiff, vs. Kenneth Kevin Klauzek, Kimberly Klauzek, Jerry Schultz, Jeff Schultz, Chase Bank USA, NA, Unknown Heirs and Legatees of Karen K. Schultz, Unknown Owners and Nonrecord Claimants, Richard Kuhn, as Special Representative for Karen K. Schultz (deceased) Defendants. Case No. 2015 CH 00454 Notice to Heirs and Legatees. Notice is hereby given to you, the Unknown Heirs and Unknown Legatees of the decedent, Karen K. Schultz, that on May 6, 2015, an order was entered by the Court, naming Richard W. Kuhn, 552 S. Washington Street, Suite 100, Naperville, Illinois 60540, Tel. No. (630) 420-8228, as the Special

(6 ) Representative of the above named UNLESS YOU file your answer or decedent under 735 ILCS 13-1209 otherwise file your appearance in (Death of a Party). The cause of this case in the Office of the Clerk of action for the Foreclosure of a cer- this County, Pamela J. McGuire tain Mortgage upon the premises Clerk of the Court commonly known as: 505 E. Illi14 W Jefferson Suite 212 nois Highway, New Lenox, IL 60451. Joliet, Illinois 60432 on or before June 22, 2015, (Published in the Herald News May A JUDGMENT OR DECREE BY 28, June 4, 11, 2015.) HN 2181 DEFAULT MAY BE TAKEN AGAINST YOU FOR THE RELIEF ASKED IN THE COMPLAINT. YOU MAY STILL BE ABLE TO PUBLIC NOTICE SAVE YOUR HOME. DO NOT IGNORE THIS DOCUMENT. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR By order of the Chief Judge of THE 12TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT the Circuit Court of the Twelfth WILL COUNTY - JOLIET ILLINOIS Circuit Court, this case is set for WELLS FARGO BANK, NA Mandatory Mediation on 6/23/15 PLAINTIFF at 1:00 p.m. at the Will County VS Court, Annex 3rd Floor (Arbitration DENETRA JOHNSON A/K/A Center) 57 N. Ottawa Street, Joliet, DENETRA R JOHNSON; COLLEGE Illinois. A lender representative will PARK NO. 1 HOMEOWNERS ASSObe present along with a court apCIATION; UNKNOWN OWNERS pointed mediator to discuss options AND NON RECORD CLAIMANTS; that you may have and to preDEFENDANTS screen you for a potential mortgage 15 CH 836 modification. 3397 WINDSOR LANE For further information on the JOLIET, IL 60431-9315 mediation process, please see the NOTICE BY PUBLICATION attached NOTICE OF MANDATORY NOTICE IS GIVEN YOU, COLLEGE MEDIATION. PARK NO. 1 HOMEOWNERS YOU MUST APPEAR ON THE ASSOCIATION; UNKNOWN MEDIATION DATE GIVEN OR YOUR OWNERS AND NON RECORD MEDIATION WILL BE TERMINATED. CLAIMANTS; PIERCE & ASSOCIATES defendants, that this case has Attorneys for Plaintiff been commenced in this Court Thirteenth Floor against you and other defendants, 1 North Dearborn asking for the foreclosure of a Chicago, Illinois 60602 certain Mortgage conveying the Tel. (312) 346-9088 premises described as follows, to Fax (312) 346-1557 wit: PA 1501646 LOT 231, IN COLLEGE PARK I657017 UNIT NO. 3, A SUBDIVISION IN A (Published in the Herald-News PLANNED UNIT DEVELOPMENT OF May 21, 28, 2015 June 4, 2015) PART OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 23, IN TOWNSHIP 35 NORTH, AND IN RANGE 9 PUBLIC NOTICE EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, IN THE CITY OF JOLIET, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THERETHE 12TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF RECORDED MAY 24, 1978 AS DOCUMENT NO. R78-19037, IN WILL COUNTY - JOLIET ILLINOIS WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS. PLAINTIFF Commonly known as: VS 3397 WINDSOR LANE JOHANNA L HARRIS; MICHAEL JOLIET, IL 60431-9315 and which said Mortgage was HARRIS; WELLS FARGO BANK made by, DENETRA JOHNSON NATIONAL ASSOCIATION; THE POINTE AT FIELDSTONE CONDOA/K/A DENETRA R JOHNSON; Mortgagor (s), to M.E.R.S., INC. MINIUM ASSOCIATION; UNKNOWN AS NOMINEE FOR CALIBER OWNERS AND NON RECORD CLAIMANTS; DEFENDANTS FUNDING LLC 15 CH 898 Mortgagee, and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of 1916 WEST COBBLESTONE ROAD ROMEOVILLE, IL 60446 WILL County, Illinois, as Document NOTICE BY PUBLICATION No. R201208247; and for other relief. NOTICE IS GIVEN YOU, MICHAEL

HARRIS; UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON RECORD CLAIMANTS; defendants, that this case has been commenced in this Court against you and other defendants, asking for the foreclosure of a certain Mortgage conveying the premises described as follows, to wit: UNIT NO. 3531702 IN POINTE AT FIELDSTONE CONDOMINIUM, AS DELINEATED ON A SURVEY OF THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED TRACT OF LAND: PART OF PASQUINELLI-FIELDSTONE LLC'S POINTE AT FIELDSTONE, BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF THE EAST 1/2 OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SECTION 13, TOWNSHIP 36 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT OF SUBDIVISION RECORDED 11/14/03 AS DOCUMENT NUMBER R2003284928, WHICH SURVEY IS ATTACHED AS EXHIBIT "A" TO THE DECLARATION OF CONDOMINIUM RECORDED 8/10/04 AS DOCUMENT NUMBER R2004-147578; TOGETHER WITH ITS UNDIVIDED PERCENTAGE INTEREST IN THE COMMON ELEMENTS, IN WILL COUNTY ILLINOIS. Commonly known as: 1916 WEST COBBLESTONE ROAD ROMEOVILLE, IL 60446 and which said Mortgage was made by, JOHANNA L HARRIS; MICHAEL HARRIS; Mortgagor (s), to WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. Mortgagee, and recorded in the Office of the Recorder of Deeds of WILL County, Illinois, as Document No. R200804918; and for other relief. UNLESS YOU file your answer or otherwise file your appearance in this case in the Office of the Clerk of this County, Pamela J. McGuire Clerk of the Court 14 W Jefferson Suite 212 Joliet, Illinois 60432 on or before June 22, 2015, A JUDGMENT OR DECREE BY DEFAULT MAY BE TAKEN AGAINST YOU FOR THE RELIEF ASKED IN THE COMPLAINT. YOU MAY STILL BE ABLE TO SAVE YOUR HOME. DO NOT IGNORE THIS DOCUMENT. By order of the Chief Judge of the Circuit Court of the Twelfth Circuit Court, this case is set for Mandatory Mediation on 6/23/15 at 1:00 p.m. at the Will County Court, Annex 3rd Floor (Arbitration

(Arb Center) 57 N. Ottawa Street, Joliet, Illinois. A lender representative will be present along with a court appointed mediator to discuss options that you may have and to prescreen you for a potential mortgage modification. For further information on the mediation process, please see the attached NOTICE OF MANDATORY MEDIATION. YOU MUST APPEAR ON THE MEDIATION DATE GIVEN OR YOUR MEDIATION WILL BE TERMINATED. PIERCE & ASSOCIATES Attorneys for Plaintiff Thirteenth Floor 1 North Dearborn Chicago, Illinois 60602 Tel. (312) 346-9088 Fax (312) 346-1557 PA 1403495 I657013 (Published in the Herald-News May 21, 28, 2015 June 4, 2015)

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT WILL COUNTY-STATE OF ILLINOIS U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIAAS TRUSTEE FOR TION, J.P. MORGAN ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2007-A2, PLAINTIFF VS. DOUGLAS A. NEWMAN, DENISE M. NEWMAN, MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. AS NOMINEE FOR AMERICAN HOME MORTGAGE, ASHBURY ASSOCIATION, HOMEOWNERS UNKNOWN OWNERS, AND NONRECORD CLAIMANTS DEFENDANTS 15 CH 980 Property Address: 3247 Barnes Lane Naperville, IL 60564 NOTICE OF PUBLICATION AS TO UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS The requisite affidavit for publication having been filed, notice is hereby given to: UNKNOWN OWNERS, GENERALLY, AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS, Defendants in the above-entitled action, that a Complaint for Foreclosure and Other Relief has been commenced in the Circuit Court of Will County, by said Plaintiff against you and other defendants, praying for the foreclosure of certain mortgages conveying the premises legally described as follows: LOT 70, IN ASHBURY UNIT 1,

BEING A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF SECTION 11, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 9 EAST OF THE THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF RECORDED SEPTEMBER 1, 1989, AS DOCUMENT NO. R89-44304, IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS P.I.N.: 07-01-11-102-029-0000 COMMON ADDRESS: 3247 Barnes Lane, Naperville, IL 60564 And which mortgages were made by Douglas A. Newman and Denise M. Newman, as Mortgagor(s); and given to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for American Home Mortgage as Mortgagee; to wit: that certain "Mortgage" dated February 7, as 2007, and recorded Document No.R2007036949, that Summons was duly issued out of said court against you as provided by law, and that the said Complaint is now pending for foreclosure of said mortgages and for other relief. Now, therefore, unless you UNKNOWN OWNERS, GENERALLY, AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS, file your Appearance and Answer to the Complaint in said action in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Will County, Chancery Division, on or before the June 29, 2015, default may be entered against you at any time after that day and a judgment entered in accordance with the prayer for relief in said Complaint. PAMELA J. MCGUIRE CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT Attorneys for Plaintiff Penny A. Land 06211093 Kluever & Platt, LLC 65 E. Wacker Place, Ste. 2300 Chicago, Illinois 60601 (312) 201 6679 Atty No. 38413 Our File #: SPSF.2182 I658185 (Published in the Herald-News May 28, 2015 June 4, 11, 2015)

PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT WILL COUNTY-STATE OF ILLINOIS NEW PENN FINANCIAL, LLC, D/B/A SHELLPOINT MORTGAGE SERVICING, PLAINTIFF VS. LOUIS A. MOLL, STACY MARIE MOLL AKA STACY MARIE DICKSON,

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The Herald News / TheHerald-News.com • Thursday, June 4, 2015 • (3 ) UNKNOWN OWNERS, GENERALLY, Atty No. 38413 AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS Our File #: SMSF.0058 I658186 DEFENDANTS (Published in the Herald-News 15 CH 00981 Property Address: May 28, 2015 June 4, 11, 2015) 209 Karen Avenue Romeoville, IL 60446 NOTICE OF PUBLICATION PUBLIC NOTICE AS TO UNKNOWN OWNERS AND NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS STATE OF ILLINOIS, CIRCUIT The requisite affidavit for COURT WILL COUNTY publication having been filed, notice is hereby given to: Louis A. NOTICE OF FILING A REQUEST Moll, Stacy Marie Moll aka FOR NAME CHANGE (ADULT) Stacy Marie Dickson, UNKNOWN OWNERS, GENERALLY, AND NON- Request of: RECORD CLAIMANTS, Defendants OLIVIA CAMILA JIMENEZ in the above-entitled action, that a Complaint for Foreclosure and CASE NO: 15 MR 1165 Other Relief has been commenced in the Circuit Court of Will County, There will be a court hearing on my by said Plaintiff against you and request to change my name from: other defendants, praying for the OLIVIA CAMILA JIMENEZ thatforeclosure of certain mortgages to the new name of: conveying the premises legally OLIVIA CAMILAH TAVARES described as follows: The court hearing will be held: LOT 5 IN BLOCK 4 IN HAMPTON on July 9, 2015 at 9:00 a.m., rPARK SUBDIVISION NUMBER 11, At 57 N. Ottawa St, Joliet, Will BEING A SUBDIVISION IN SEC- County, in Courtroom 236. TIONS 3 AND 4, IN TOWNSHIP 36 NORTH, RANGE 10, EAST OF THE /s/ Olivia C. Jimenez THIRD PRINCIPAL MERIDIAN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF (Published in the Herald-News May RECORDED MAY 3, 1968 AS 28, June 4, 11, 2015.) HN 2184 DOCUMENT NUMBER R68-6758, IN WILL COUNTY, ILLINOIS y P.I.N.: 04-03-106-008-0000 PUBLIC NOTICE COMMON ADDRESS: 209 Karen Avenue, STATE OF ILLINOIS, CIRCUIT Romeoville, IL 60446 COURT WILL COUNTY And which mortgages were made by Louis A. Moll and Stacy Marie Moll aka Stacy Marie NOTICE OF FILING A REQUEST FOR NAME CHANGE (ADULT) Dickson, as Mortgagor(s); and given to Mortgage Electronic Request of: Registration Systems, Inc. as JOSEPH HAMITInominee for American Home ANTONIO Mortgage as Mortgagee; to wit: that SCARPACE certain "Mortgage" dated November CASE NO: 15 MR 1294 3, 2005, and recorded as Document No.R2005201029, that Summons was duly issued out of There will be a court hearing on my said court against you as provided request to change my name from: JOSEPH HAMITIby law, and that the said ANTONIO Complaint is now pending for SCARPACE foreclosure of said mortgages and to the new name of: ANTONIO JOSEPH SCARPACE for other relief. Now, therefore, unless you Louis The court hearing will be held: A. Moll, Stacy Marie Moll aka on July 24, 2015 at 9:00 a.m., Stacy Marie Dickson, UNKNOWN At 57 N. Ottawa St, Joliet, Will OWNERS, GENERALLY, AND County, in Courtroom 236. NON-RECORD CLAIMANTS, file /s/ ANTONIO HAMITI-SCARPACE your Appearance and Answer to the Complaint in said action in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit (Published in the Herald-News May Court of Will County, Chancery June 4, 11, 18, 2015.) HN 2216 Division, on or before the June 29, 2015, default may be entered against you at any time after that PUBLIC NOTICE day and a judgment entered in accordance with the prayer for relief State of Illinois in said Complaint. YOU MAY STILL BE ABLE TO In the Circuit Court of the Twelfth Judicial Circuit SAVE YOUR HOME. DO NOT Will County - In Probate IGNORE THIS DOCUMENT. By order of the Chief Judge of the Circuit Court of the Twelfth Estate of Roger L. Bonn, Judicial Circuit Court, this case is Deceased. set for Mandatory Mediation on No. 15 P 208 July 2, 2015, at 1:35 p.m. at the Will County Court, Annex 3rd Floor Notice is given to creditors of the (Arbitration Center) 57 N. Ottawa Street, Joliet, Illinois. A lender death of the above named decerepresentative will be present along dent. Letters of office were issued to with a court appointed mediator to Catherine W. Bonn, 3724 Bluejay discuss options that you may Lane, Naperville, IL 60564, as Inhave and to pre-screen you for a dependent Executor, whose attorney of record is David G. Strom, potential mortgage modification. YOU MUST APPEAR ON THE Hoogendoorn & Talbot LLP, 122 S. MEDIATION DATE GIVEN OR YOUR Michigan Ave., Suite 1220, ChicaMEDIATION WILL BE TERMINATED. go, IL 60603. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT The estate will be administered Attorneys for Plaintiff without court supervision, unless Penny A. Land 06211093 under section 5/28-4 of the ProKluever & Platt, LLC bate Act (III. Compiled Stat. 1992, 65 E. Wacker Place, Ste. 2300 CH 755, par. 5/28-4) any interestChicago, Illinois 60601 ed person terminates independent (312) 201 6679 administration at any time by mail-

ing or delivering a petition to termi- sale by public auction will be held nate to the clerk. at 25641 W Wolfs Road, Plainfield IL 60585, to sell the following artiClaims against the estate may be cles to enforce a lien existing under filed in the office of the clerk at the the Self-Service Storage Facility Act, Will County Court House, 14 W. 770 ILCS 95/1 et seq., against Jefferson Street, Joliet, IL 60432 or such articles, for storage furnished with the representative, or both, on at 25641 W Wolfs Road, Plainfield or before November 28, 2015, or if IL 60585 mailing or delivery of a notice from the representative is required by Unit # Tenant section 5/18-3 of the Probate Act, the date stated in the notice. Any 1007 Brian Procanin claim not filed on or before that 1012 David Dinsick David Dinsick date is barred. Copies of a claim 1117 filed with the clerk must be mailed 2024 Vanessa Quick Candise Jourdan or delivered by the claimant to the 2136 representative and to the attorney 3127 Michelle Spicer Amanda Sims within 10 days after it has been 6131 filed. 6135 Tom Salsman (Published in the Herald-News May Next Door Storage - Wolf Road 28, June 4, 11, 2015.) HN 2179 25641 W Wolfs Road Plainfield IL 60585 630-904-9494

PUBLIC NOTICE

STATE OF ILLINOIS COUNTY OF WILL IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE TWELFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ESTATE OF DAVID M. HARBAUGH CASE NUMBER 2015 P 327 Notice is given of the death of DAVID M. HARBAUGH whose address was 22255 W. Natchez Court, Plainfield, IL. Letters of Office were issued on May 19, 2015 to Victoria L. Stephansen, 1913 Seton Hall Drive, Naperville, IL 60565 as INDEPENDENT EXECUTOR whose attorney is Justin J. Karubas, Esq., Rolewick & Gutzke, 1776 S. Naperville Road, Wheaton, IL 60189 NOTICE TO HEIRS AND LEGATEES Notice is hereby given to David Martin Harbaugh, Jr. and Unknown Heris, who are heirs or legatees of the above proceeding. The estate will be administered without Court Supervision, unless under section 28-4 of the Probate Act of 1975 (755 ILCS 5/28-4) any interested person terminates independent administration at any time by mailing or delivering a petition to terminate to the Circuit Court Clerk. Claims against the estate may be filed in the Office of PAMELA J. MCGUIRE, Circuit Court Clerk, 14 W. Jefferson, Joliet, Illinois, or with the representative or both on or before November 21, 2015, any claim not filed within that period is barred. Copies of a claim filed with the Circuit Court Clerk must be mailed or delivered to the representative and to the attorney, if any, within ten (10) days after it has been filed with the Circuit Clerk. Justin J. Karubas, Esq. ARDC # 6256174 Rolewick & Gutzke, P.C. 1776 S. Naperville Road, Suite 104A Wheaton IL 60189 630/653-1577 PAMELA J. MCGUIRE, CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT OF WILL COUNTY

(Published in the Herald-News May 26, June 4, 2015.) HN 2159

PUBLIC NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE The Lockport Township Fire Protection District is seeking sealed bids for the purchase of four - 4 place immersion hazmat I turnout gear dryers. Detailed specifications for the proposed purchase are on file with the Lockport Township Fire Protection District at 19623 Renwick Rd, Lockport, IL 60441. Bids will be accepted until 12:00 PM on June 19, 2015. The sealed bids will be opened at a public bid opening on June 19, 2015 at 12:00 PM at 19623 Renwick Rd, Lockport, IL 60441, after which time no additional bids shall be accepted. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids and is not required to accept a bid that does not meet its established specifications, terms of delivery, quality and serviceability requirements.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on June 16, 2015 @ 3:30 pm, a

LEGAL NOTICE

Unit # 116 117 The Lockport Township Fire Protec132 tion District is seeking sealed bids for the purchase of Structural Firefighting Personal Protective Equipment per LTFPD Turnout Gear Specifications 2015. Detailed specifications for the proposed purchase are on file with the Lockport Township Fire Protection District at 19623 Renwick Rd, Lockport, IL 60441. Bids will be accepted until 12:00 PM on June 19, 2015. The sealed bids will be opened at a public bid opening on June 19, 2015 at 12:00 pm at 19623 Renwick Rd, Lockport, IL 60441, after which time no additional bids will be accepted. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids and is not required to accept a bid that does not meet its established specifications, terms of delivery, quality and serviceability requirements. LEGAL NOTICE

The Herald-News Classified It works.

142 172 174 196 198 212 242 263 271 281 295 307 308 1032 1035 2035 3011 5014 5022T 6023 7016

THURSTON HILL ARNULFO GUERRENO JENNIFER GALLION FRANK CALABRESE KAMILIA STREETER TAMATHA L BOYD GREGORY C JOHNSON REGINALD TORAN JAIME AMEZCUA WILLIAM REEDER ASHLEY DAIL DON SIX ANTOINIAO BOUIE LORENZO DAVIS JR. DANITA DAVIS RACHEL PATRICK MARILYN WILLIAMS JESSICA CASTILLO TERESA DANIELS KYLA PERRY KIMBERLY BUDDE

ATTENTION: Local Education Agencies, Labor Organizations, Community Based Organizations, and Interested Persons. The County of Will and the Workforce Investment Board of Will County under the provisions of the Workforce Investment Act (WIA) of 1998, hereby announces submission of a modification to the WIA Five Year Plan to the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity, Springfield, Illinois. The purpose of this modification is to incorporate PY15 funding allocations into the 5 year plan. The PY15 allocations are as follows: Route 30 U-Store-It 1906 Plainfield Road PY15 Adult - $1,709,653 Crest Hill, IL 60403 PY15 Youth - $1,807,285 815-730-3100 PY15 Dislocated Worker $2,431,487 (Published in the Herald-News May 26, June 4, 2015.) HN 2160 A copy of the modification is available for public review and comment until July 2, 2015 by appointment at the Workforce Investment Board Office, 214 N. Ottawa Street, 4th Floor, Joliet, (815) PUBLIC NOTICE 727-5670, Monday through Friday, 8:30 am to 4:30 pm. A pubCertificate #29976 was filed in lic hearing will be held regarding this modification on June 12, the office of the County Clerk of Will 2014 at 9:00 am at Joliet Junior County, Illinois on MAY 19, 2015 College, 214 N. Ottawa Street, wherein the business firm of Room 424, Joliet, IL. Street Scene Sneaks (Published in the Herald-News Located at 177 E. SYCAMORE DR., June 4, 2015.) HN 2215 APT 508, PARK FOREST IL 60466 was registered; that the true or real name or names of the person or PUBLIC NOTICE persons owning the business, with their respective post office address LEGAL NOTICE (es), is/are as follows:

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on June 16, 2015 at 2:00 PM, a sale by public auction will be held at 1906 Plainfield Road; Crest Hill, Illinois, to sell the following articles to enforce a lien existing under the (Published in the Herald News Self-Service Storage Facility Act, 770 ILCS 95/1 et seq., against June 4, 2015.) HN 2213 such articles, for storage furnished at 1906 Plainfield Road; Crest Hill, Illinois. PUBLIC NOTICE

(Published in the Herald News May (Published in the Herald News 21, 28, June 4, 2015.) HN 2150 June 4, 2015.) HN 2212

PUBLIC NOTICE

PUBLIC NOTICE

CHRISTOPHER PEEPLES 177 E. SYCAMORE DR., APT 508 PARK FOREST IL 60466 IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and Official Seal at my office in Joliet, Illinois, this 11TH day of May, 2015. TERRY MORRIS Notary Public

Tenant JEREMY LORD (Published in the Herald-News JESSIE JEFFERIES May 28, June 4, 11, 2015.) HN JASON PEAL 2182

NOTICE PUBLICATION POLICIES This publication reserves the right to edit or reject any ads without comment. This publication is careful to review all advertising but the burden of truthful content belongs to the advertiser. We use standard abbreviations and we reserve the right to properly classify your ad. All ads are subject to credit approval. We reserve the right to require prepayment. We accept cash, check, Visa, Mastercard, Discover, and American Express. CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad the first day it is published. If you see an error, call us immediately and it will be corrected for the next available publication date. Our liability is for only one publication date and shall not exceed the total cost of the first day of publication.

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• Thursday, June 4, 2015 • The Herald News / TheHerald-News.com

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